100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 29, 1957 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-09-29

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

TH .MI IGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, S

THE l IawICIUG.a..DAIY SUNAY,

ION TROUBLE.

Pakistan Renew Feud

i

By The Associated Press
: DELHI - Irrigation wat-
Lbubbling up into the news
as the old feud between In-
td Pakistan over the divi-
f the Indus River system's
ikes a hotter turn.
stan Prime Minister H. S.
wardy recently accused In-
planning to shut off the
'of water his country has
receiving fron Indus River
tries rising in India.
at will be aggression, and we
ght," he said.
a, on the other hand, a-
Pakistan of stalling in the
egotiatlons in order to pro-
4e status quo, put off build-
anals for using water avail-
rom other sources, and pre-
ndia from going ahead with
OUS prwer and irrrigation
ts. -
a's finance minister, T. T.
iA, achari, flew, to the
I States this week to discuss
-oblem with World Bank of-
India has said it will take
sue before the United Na-
if a solution is not reached
World sank's Soutlon
.954, tfie World Bank offered
>lution, which has bee, the
of negotiations between In-
Id Pakistan since. This sum-
W. 7A. B. Iliff, British vice
ent of the bank, made an-
on-th2e-spot study of the
Om and talked with leaders
two countries.
dispute was born in the dib
of the Indian subcontinent
,akistans and India when the,
i granted bdth countries
:.ndependence August 15,
frontier between India and
Pakistan cut through an arid
L of the north Indian plain
extensive irrigation works
>een built depending on the
of rivers which are now
v in India.
se rivers are part of the In-
liver system. The main riv-
ie Indus, starts in Kashmir
Mlows west and then south-
through' West Pakistan to
rabian Sea. Two of its tibu-
- the Chenab and the
m - also are mainly or com-
y in Pakistan.
Argument About Rivers
argument centersaround
Mdus River system's three
rivers: the Ravi and the
I which start in India and
nto Pakistan to join the In-
nd the Beas which lies whol-
India, flowing into the Sutlej.
are called the eastern rivers
e system. Most of the water
he irrigation system comes
them-.
rether the Indus River system
gates 26 million acres of ar-
land in India and 39 million
in Pakistan. Indian offi-
say that about 18 per cent
is area is irrigated on their
while 51 percent of it is un-
rigation on the Pakistan side.
ia figures that 21 million of
izens - mostly wheat farm
- depend on this irrigation
n. Pakistan says an estimated
illion Pakistanis depend on
waters.
istan finds itself like the
holding the nozzle of the gar-
hose while another has his
',on the faucet connection
at the house. The other man
Lia. The partition line left the
works for the canal system in
Standstill Agreement
the time of partition chief
eers of the two countries
ed a standstill agreement
FEACHpER
f Singing and Speaking

;. Kenneth N. Westerman
i Granger NO 8-65841

':
'' ?
:,
,;
<>
?:;;
,_
';
'«fi
,,aa
?
It
:ii
'iF

. * ~fri
.if~~f * fN pf.t 5.''. ' # ' 1
"' , f.$. tQ 'Q : i" : , ' P:' gm' "f~
r 1 \ t 5 gslif~r'..y, 4' ""I,
4 - '.'fr,.S - wy i Y"Li..' ~ f~~$ j . Xfl"({J"
* '4 * '. ~ ~ ~ ': p"~-"4
*. .d~' ; 4< 7 'd,
...4 ' .4
1.{ . it\ fJJfi' Sty{

DAILY
OFFICIL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4t
kins, 2011 Angell :Ball, Chairman,
Rhodes Scholarship Committee.
Lectures
science Researeb Club meeting in
the Rackham Amphi4heAtre at 7:30 p.m.
on Tues., Oct. 1. Program, "Early Plant
Life in Michigan," Chester A. Arnold
-Botany; "Radiation Effects on Chem-
ical Reactions," Leigh C. Anderson-
Chemistry. Dues for 1957-58 accepted
after 7:10 p.m.
Academic Notices

GET TICKETS MONDAY:;
I-Hop To Feature Big Top' Theme
The annual Independent - Hop
will be held from 9 p.m. to 12:30
a.m. Saturday frn the League Ball- \~v.
Tickets for I-Hop will be avail-
able a tht Diagonal, at the
League under-graduate office and
through all dormitory social chair
men according to Judith Coplan, .
'60, I-Hop chairman. f'R e :

f,,

0

k
. :.^.

A' s m' 44
" ' f et/.d4547R
r }. r .;' 4 :.
I , s5- A/VF.A"

Piano Methods 186. Students who=
have studied piano for four years and
have available practice, pianos may'
apply for lessons without charge with
student teachers. Class Wednesdays
at 3:00. See Miss Titus, 210 School of
Music Bldg., Saturday pr Monday, 10:00
-12:00 a.m. r.
Logic Seminar: Organizational meet-
ing on Mon., Sept. 30 at 4:00 pm. in
the Mathematics Commons Room, 3212
Angell Ball to set a topic for the;
semester and a regular meeting time.
All interested are invited.
Mathematics Colloquium Dr. E. Hal-
pern will lecture on "Hyperalgebras-
But Topology" on Tues., Oct. 1, at
4:10 p.m. in Room 3011, Angell Hall.
Coffee and tea in Room 3212, Angell
Hall at 3:45 p.m.
The Extension Service announces the
following class to be held in Ann Ar-
bor beginning Mon., Sept. 30.
Calculus (refresher course,) 7:30 p.m.
171 School of Business Administra-
tion. Sixteen weeks. $27.00. Prof. Emeri-
tus Louis J. Rouse, instructor.
The Extension Service announces the
following class to be held in An Ar-
bor beginning Tues., Oct. 1:
Design and Development of Small
Properties, 7:30 p.m. 141 School of
Business Administration. Eight weeks.
$13:50. Prof. Harlow 0. Whittemore, in-
structor.
REGISTRATION FOR THESE classes
may be made in the Extension Serv-
ice office at 1610 Washtenaw Avenue
during University office hours or in
Room 164 of the School of Business
Administration, from 6:30 to 9:30 j.m1
the night of the class.

A circus theme will be carried
throughout all the decorations.
Life-size figures of a full three-
ring circus, complete with barkers
and side-show will surround the
dance hall. Many flags will lend
a tent-shaped effect and students
will sit on bleachers instead of the
usual chairs.
Tv o bands, Mark-Harvey Combo
and Bill Henline, will provide
music in each of the two rooms
used. A half-hour long entertain-
ment program is planned for inter-
mission.
Proceeds from I-Hop are given
to various University and Assembly
projects. In the past, they have
been donated to the Phoenix Pro-
ject, Fresh Air Fund and the
Assembly Association's Education
Fund.
Dress for this dance will be
dressy dresses and heels for wom-
en and dark suits for men. Late
permission has been given to wom-
en for I-Hop.
Assisting Miss Caplan are Civia
Weiss, '59, in charge of finance
and orchestra; Mary Anne Forbes,
'59, in charge of tickets and Lou
Ann Rosenggqrten, '59, in charge of
patrons and programs.
Ellen and Enid Fingerman, '60,
are directing dorm publicity, and
Nancy Boyd heads campus adver-
tisement. Marlene Harris, '58, is
decorations chairman.
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

Crime Rate
Soars in AA
D inuring_195,
Crime has soared in Ann Ar
during the first six months
1957, as compared to the si
time last year, reports the FB
A jump in the city's crime '
in five categories was discloses
a semi-annual report released
day in Washington.
Simple larceny-climbed from
cases last year to 451 cases du:
the comparable January to J
,period in 1957.
One bright note to the rel
is a local drop in the most ser
major crime-murder-from tl
to zero during the period.
Burglary was the only catej
to gain in incidence in Michil
the FBI report said, and Ann
bor closely followed this. up
trend: However, generally,
Michigan crimerate slumped d
ing this time period, the rel
concluded.

CIRCUS WORKERS-Busy coeds work on decorations for Satur-
iday's I-Hop. All campus dance, sponsored by Assembly Associa-
tion, will feature a circus theme. According to Chairman Judith
Caplan, the "Big Top" motif will even include bleachers, barkers
and side show.

HILLEL FOUNDATION .1429 Hill Street
pre,6ehL4 1(4 SUPPER CLUB.

TONIGHT at 6:00

s

s
:

:A
,w C
''/h. C
* ;.

* you get: 2 SANDWICHES (corned beef, pastrami, tongue)

r
HYDE' ttdd',40 \}
.,
#
j }' "
r , : ,
\:. r. r,:

F

14.

Potatot
MEMBE

RS 75c

COME, DINE WITH FRIENDS

Chips . , . Coca-Cola * * . Pickles . Fruit Cup

Area
detai

4 '

, . :
. Y ;;
4' ,.
'4.. :r

I Ar

that the water would flow to
Pakistan on the existing basis
'l til March 31, 1948.
When' 'no new agreement was
reached, India turned off the wa-
ter April 1, 1948, for done month
by diyerting It into the canals.
Pakistan officials' say this de-
prived 1,640,000 acres of their nor-
mally irrigated land from water.
1Negotiations between the prime
ministers of India and Pakistan
Sc'hool 'Board
Sends Note
To .L ittle .Rock
The Ann Arbor Board of Educa-
tion sent a message expressing
"sympathy and understanding" in
their current integration problem
to the Little Rock Board of Educa-
tion.
The telegram, sent Wednesday,
read:
"The Board of Education of the
Public Schools of Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan, recognizes a bond between
boards of education throughout
the nation.
"In the present crisis our
thoughts turn to you, the Board
of Education of Little Rock, Ark.,
and we want you to know our
sympathy and understanding.
"We have only a distant view of
the problem that confronts' you
and would not enter into the issues
basic to it. We would, however;
commend you your past efforts and.
offer you courage for the task that
lies ahead."

were opened shortly after India
turned off the water and an agree-
ment was reached May 4, 1949.
India promised not to suddenly
cut off the water.
Four years of fruitless negotia-
tions followed. Then in 1952 the
World Bankstepped in to try to
work out a settlement, and in 1954
made the proposal which is the
basis for today's negotiations.
Bank's Suggestion
'The bank suggested that the
entire flow of the western rivers-
the Indus, the Jhelum and the
Chenab-be made available ex-
clusively for Pakistan, except for
the minor flow in Kashmir. India,
in turn, was to have exclusive use
of the eastern rivers-the Ravi,
Beas; and Sutlej, except for a
transitional period when India
would continue to supply some wa-
ter from these rivers to Pakistan.
In addition, the bank proposed
that India should bear the cost,
in proportion to the benefits re-
ceived by her, of certain link ca-
nals in Pakistan required to re-
place from the western rivers the
water now received by some Paki-
stan canals from the eastern riv-
ers.
India accepted the bank propos-
al. However, Pakistan has not yet
said whether or not it will accept
it.
The sum India wo'uld pay Paki-
stan for construction of link ca-
nals and reservoirs has not been
set. Pakistan wants to make sure
this will be high enough to sup-
ply water for irrigation projects
approved, but not yet carried out,
at the time of partition. Pakistan
is also reported to want assurance
that the sum will be paid in cash..

for

SOMETH ING~

DO, YOU WANT-

VALUABLE

experience

in Advertising or news-

paper writing and layout.

TO WORK for the best daily college newspaper in

the coUntry.

TO HAVE fun and meet interesting, scintillatinc
people.
TO WORK on a campus activity which' requires nc

3

previous experience.

NUMBER 2 MESSAGE FO R FRESHMEN
(Number 3 will follow)

THEN' JOIN

LEARN TO STUDY ON YOUR OWN.
The ability to study on your own implies self-direction and self-
direction means that one is able to tap sources, glean and recognize
facts, make deductions, draw conclusions, act upon them and
learn to accept the consequences of his actions. A student who has
rnre,n, . ny r4-~A ir e.-.110 Jt r anl..., .,4 .lritors::.a. 11.. n .'L ..aa *,-JA to

VY

SirF

:4IaiI4

BUSINESS or EDITORIAL STAFFS

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan