Maina, however, said Kenyaâs political environment is dynamic will likely lead to the formation of various alliances which will look keenly at all the issues leading to the fielding of candidates acceptable across the country.
Njonjo had also supported a call by Gitari to elect leaders who are incorruptible, honest and trustworthy, saying the present leadership could be rightly accused of taking positions only because of the hefty salaries they take home.
"The three qualities should be applied equally as parameters for electing leaders across the six leadership positions on offer at the general election," Dr Gitari had told the congregation during the sermon.
Njonjo said only when Kenyans elected honest leaders would the country reap the benefits of the new Constitution promulgated in August 2010.
Dr Gitari said groupings such as Gema and Kamatusa should expect resistance from within and without their communities.
Njonjo on his part said the people of Kenya have the final say on who will be their next Head of State and cautioned that any community seeing itself as a monopoly of astute leadership was misguided, and likely to lose out in the next political dispensation.
Described by Dr Gitari as an authority on Kenyan politics and one of the leading members of the Anglican lay, Njonjo urged "impartial" clergymen such as the retired bishop to advise Kenyans on how to manage the " Kibaki succession".
He said a meeting called by Dr Gitari and others at the All Saints Cathedral in the days prior to the 2010 referendum on the current Constitution had helped convince many skeptics to support the new laws.
The two were in the company of relatively obscure local leaders and the function went on peacefully after other expected leaders who supported the aborted âanti Gemaâ Limuru 2B conference failed to turn up.
Earlier reports had indicated that there was a possibility of chaos if the leaders, including former Mungiki leader Maina Njenga turned up for the function.