Two additions to answers given sooner.
First: in most reviewing systems, reviewers may provide a decision (eg: accept, minor, major, reject), comments for the authors AND (blind) comments to the editor. It might happen that the latter influence the editor more, especially if they exist. Very often often, reviewers go open (only comments for the authors). But, in some cases, the comments to the editor can be different, or asking for a more drastic decision.
Second: each reviewer provides a decision. There is no standardized way of producing a unique decision (editor) from several rankings. For some, three minors make a major, two majors a reject, for instance. Up to the editor or the journal rules.
Third: in mathematics (or fields using maths heavily), more than in other sciences, a tiny detail can be quite important.
Anyway, what matters most is your precise answer. The rest is not in your hands.
Did I say "Two additions" in the preamble? Let me remind you that: there are three types of mathematicians, those who can count and those who can't.