TH-E MICHIGAN DAILY
Thursday, May 13;, 1971
Page Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY Thursday, May 1 3 1971
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Civil war devastates Pakistan
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DACCA, East Pakistan VP) - The fighting has brought
A staggering civit war has teft damage reminiscent of World
the 23 year otd nation of Pakis- War II. Markets were razed and
tan on the brink of economic flattened, towns were destroyed
and roads and rail links were cut
and political ruin. at a dozen major points, crip-
Killing in the war appears to pling communication.
have been widespread and often Betting is heavy that the
indiscriminate. Bengalis bent on shaky government of President
a separate East Pakistan na- Agha Mohamed Yanya K h a n
tion killed many of the area's won't last the year, and the ar-
six million non-bengalis. Then my won't find anyone that
the army moved in it settled the thinks its way and can still walk
score, aided by non-bengalis unescorted through the streets
seeking revenge. of East Pakistan.
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It was foggy on the Monterey Peninsula that morning. The roads were lined with young
people-old people-in-between people-all people. The noonday sun peeked through the
grey. Blue skies and a warm summer afternoon mingled lightly with pastel shirts and pleasant
scents. The grandstands were packed as Joan Baez walked center stage amidst a tremulous roar
of applause. Aptly titled: CELEBRATION; it was. More than anything else it reflected man's
ability to create a microcosm of beauty amidst a world torn by violence and hatred. It recon-
firmed his innate goodness. It reinforced our belief that each person makes an important con..
tribution to the whole: We allsent offour own tinyripple. Multiplied athousand fold,we created
a tidal wave of understanding. It was one hell of a beautiful day. Merry Clayton was there;
Kris Kristofferson, too. Linda Rondstadt and the Beach Boys and thousands of people singing,
enjoying, swaying, loving. And thanks to Lou Adler, some of the day was captured
on tape. Now there's an album. Its title: CELEBRATION. The artists and produc.
ers are donating all royalties from its sale to the Institute for the Study of
Non-Violence, Palo Alto, Calif. It's the time the world took a
moment to stop and listen. shw
Losses to industry and com-
merce between the two wings
of Pakistan are incalculable. So
are the effects of stalled devel-
opment. The 55 mills which turn
out jute, East Pakistan's chief
product, are working at only 15
to 20 per cent of capacity.
Jute producers f e a r their
markets may switch to synthe-
thic fibers with importers fed
up with continued problems in
One industrialist here esti-
mates India has already earned
an extra se million dollars by
added Jute sales at a skyrocket-
The effects of the war are al-
so hard felt 1,000 miles across
India in West Pakistan.
Sixty per cent of goods made
in West Pakistan, chiefly cotton,
were sold in East Pakistan. Not
a single bale of West Pakistan
cotton has come to the East
since the crisis, stalling a nor-
mal trade of 65 million dollars
Further, economically devas-
tated East Pakistan normally
contributes 45 per cent to Pak-
istan's total foreign trade.
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