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THE KARACHI JOINT SINDHI COMMITTEE

(KARACHI ORGANIZATIONS UNITED FRONT)

 

 

MEMORANDUM ON THE STATUS .OF KARACHI

and ITS RE-AFFILIATION TO SIND

 GOHAR ALI BALOCH

B. A., LL. B

ADVOCATE 

                                                                                    

This organization came into being, as a non-political body, on 30th April 1954, when through the active efforts of Mr. Yar Muhammad Khan Tanwari, representatives of various organizations of the Karachi Federal Area, came together and held a momentous meeting, at the Karachi Jinnah Courts, under the auspices of the Young Sindhi Muslim Jamait Karachi, and formed the Karachi Joint Sindhi Committee viz., Karachi Organizations United Front. Alhaj Muhammad Hashim Gazdar, Deputy President, Pakistan Constituent Assembly, was unanimously elected as the President of the Karachi Organizations United Front.

Second meeting was held on 11th July 1954 and was attended by the representatives of all the affiliated organizations and their members, numbering over 10,000 persons, and elected the Office Bearers given on the last page.

This meeting by its resolution appointed a Sub Committee, consisting of Mr. Gohar Ali Baloch B. A., LL. B., Senior Advocate, Federal Court of Pakistan, (Chairman), Mr. Ayaz Kadri and Mr. Kazi Muhammad Akbar, to draft a Memorandum, in response to the public appeal of the Karachi Status Committee appointed by the Government of Pakistan, inviting the members of the Public and Public Organizations to offer their views on the future Status of Karachi. Alhaj Shaikh Abdul Majid Sindhi gave inspiration and guidance to this Committee. The Memorandum was unanimously approved by the Working Committee on 18th July 1954. 12 copies of the Memorandum were submitted to the Karachi Status Committee on 24th July 1954. Copies of the Memorandum were also submitted to His Excellency the Governor General of Pakistan, Hon'ble Prima Minister of Pakistan, Hon'ble Chief Minister of Sind and the Hon'ble Ministers of the Central Government and the

Provincial Government of Sind.

 

THE KARACHI JOINT SINDHI COMMITTEE

( Karachi Organizations United Front )

                                                               

 

                                                  No.     786   of    1954

                                                                                           Office  of the Karachi

                                                                                          Joint Sindhi Committee,                                  

                                                                                         Karachi 22nd July, 1954

From,

 

The General Secretary,

Karachi Joint Sindhi Committee, Karachi.

The Secretary,

Karachi Status Committee, Chief Commissioner's Office, Karachi.

Subject :—         Status of Karachi.

Reference :—    Your Press Note dated 11-7-54 inviting views of the public on the subject.

Dear Sir,

I have the honour to submit the following Memorandum, in response to your public appeal requesting the members of the public and the Public Organizations to let your Committee, hear their views, on the question of the future Status of Karachi.

2. My Committee is the Karachi Organizations United Front and unites the Voice of over 8 lacs of people of Karachi Federal Area and represents the following organizations :-

 

1.         Young Sindhi Muslim Jamait, Karachi.

2.         Muslim Marwari Silapta Jamait, Karachi.

3.         Anjaman Musalmanan-e-Punjab, Karachi.

4.         Local Peoples Organization.

5.         Jamait-e-Bashindgan, Karachi.

6.         Social Workers Association, Gass Ganji, Karachi.

7.         Anjaman Ghausia, Baghdadi, Karachi.

8.         Taj Sindhi Muslim Jamait, Karachi.

9.         Baghdadi Union, Karachi.

10.       Kachhi Muslim Jamait, Naoabad, Karachi.

11.       All Pakistan Ghanchi Jamait, Chakiwara, Karachi.

12.       Memon Jamait, Chakiwara, Karachi.

13,      Bazm Nizami, Karachi.

14.       Mahfil-e-Ahbab, Saraf Colony, Karachi.

15.       Young Men Baloch Association, Karachi.

16.       Sindhi Memon Jamait, Karachi.

17.       Kachhi Memon Jamait, Karachi.

18.       Hingora Muslim Jamait.

19.       Anjaman Noor-e-Islam.

20.       Sindhi Sama Jamait.

21.       Sam at Brothery.

22.     Lara Jamait, Kha.da, Karachi.

 

23.       Wangra Jamait, Khada, Karachi.

24.       Kumbhar Muslim Jamait, Karachi.

25.       Nazri Sport Union, Kalankot.

26.       Anjaman Shah-e-Naz.

27.       Tanzim Akhwan.

28.       Kachhi Soomra Jamait.

29.       Tanzim-ul-Muslemin.

30.       Himayat-e-Ghurba.

31.       Afghan Union, Jhoona Kumbharwara, Karachi.

32.       Wahid Muslim Jamait.

33.       Ithad Balochan, Karachi.

34.       Young Muslim Union, Naoabad.

35.       Kalachiat Jamait, Khada. Karachi.

36.       Qasar Kandi, Khada, Karachi.

37.       Okhai Memon Jamait, Karachi.

38.       Sindhi Majlis, Karachi.

39.       Sindhi Muslim Jam-tit, Garikhata, Karachi.

40.       World Baloch Association, Karachi.

41.       Sind Provincial Federation, Karachi.

42.       Khairpur Students Federation, Karachi.

43.       Larkana Students Union, Karachi.

44.       Jinnah Court Students Union, Karachi.

45.       Talpur Students Union, Karachi,

46.       Sindhi Moghul Jamait, Karachi.

47.       Lyari Labour Welfare Club, Karachi.

48.       Lassi Jamait. Karachi.

49.       Sindhi Adabi Sangat, Karachi.

50.       Bohra Jamait, Karachi.

51.       Sind Bengal Cultural Association, Karachi.

52.       Sind Muslim League Workers Organization, Karachi.

53.       Young Sama Jamait.

54.       Muslim Jamait, Malir.

55.       Memon Jamait, Goth Murad Memon, Karachi.

56.       Karachi Ghora Ghari Union.

57.       Anjaman Mahboob Subhani.

58.       Alwahid Workers Union.

59.       Soomra Muslim Jamait, Karachi.

60.       Saraz Jamait, Karachi.

61.       Anjaman Noorani, Geeti Line, Karachi.

62.       Anjaman Brohi, Malir.

63.       Muslim Jamait, Bhimpura.

64.       Sindhi Kachhi Jamait, Kiamari.

65.       Kachhi Miana Jamait, Karachi.

66.       Kachhi Badla Jamait, Karachi.    

67.       Kadimi Dakhani Jamait, Karachi.

68.       All Pakistan Baloch League, Karachi.

And some other Jamaits, whose admission is under consideration.

3. As your Committee's name signifies, you want the views of the Public to help you to examine the question of the future status of Karachi. Before, I submit any views on the subject, I deem it my duty to bring to your notice the Resolution unanimously passed by the Karachi Joint Sindhi Committee, represented by all the above named organizations, on the 11th July 1954, held at Jinnah Courts, under the President ship of Alhaj Muhammad Hashim Gazdar, who is the President of our Committee and who happens to be a member of your Committee also. The Resolution runs as follows:

 

"That this Committee places on record its emphatic opinion that unless Karachi Status Committee is adequately represented by the Sind Government and the people of Sind and the Karachi Federal Area its composition is extremely unrepresentative and as such the old inhabitants of the Karachi Federal Area, as well as the people of Sind, are not bound to accept its recommendations and this Committee further demands from the Prime Minister of Pakistan, that representatives of Sind Government and the people of Sind and Karachi Federal Area, should be forthwith appointed on the Karachi Status Committee".

4.         Nevertheless, the Working Committee was directed to submit the views of the Karachi Joint Sindhi Committee before your Committee, for their dispassionate consideration. In pursuance of that direction, the Working Committee has authorized me, to place before your Committee, the considered views of the sons of the soil—the original local population inhabiting the Karachi Federal Area.

5.         We are further of the opinion that while Karachi may be continued, if so decided by the Constituent Assembly, as Capital of Pakistan, its administrative control should be transferred to the Province of Sind, on the analogy of the fact, that when. Calcutta was the capital of undivided India, its administrative control was in the hands of the Government of the Province of United Bengal. In that case, the people of Karachi Federal Area, would also enjoy equal constitutional rights, administrative, legislative, and executive, as may be conferred on the people of Sind, under the New Constitution.

Your terms of reference are replied seriatum as follows:

6.         Your first term of reference runs as under :

A. "The considerations which necessitated the separation of Karachi from the province of Sind and its establishment as the Federal Capital".

Regarding this term of reference we have to submit,

a. that there was absolutely no necessity and consequently there were no valid considerations, necessitating the separation of Karachi from Sind. All considera¬tions, legal and constitutional, military and administrative, financial and economic, moral and political, social and commercial, and geographical and historical, demanded that Karachi which was and is the capital of the province should not be separated from Sind for administrative purposes and it should not be made a permanent capital of Pakistan;

b.        that the separation measure was carried out, in the face of the strong opposition of,

i.          The Sindhi Members of the Constituent Assembly,

ii.         The Sind Legislative Assembly,

iii.        The Sind Ministry,

iv.        The people of Sind including the local citizens of the Federal Area, who vehemently        protested, in hundreds of public meetings and through the Press; and

c. that the separation measure is in direct violation of the promises, undertakings and   commitments of,

i.          The Lahore Pakistan Resolution of the All India Muslim League of 1940, on the basis of which movement for Pakistan was started,

ii.         The Independence Act of 1947,

iii.        The Government of India Act 1935 (as adapted by the Pakistan Provisional Constitution Order 1947);

and as such the Karachi Joint Sindhi Committee of the Federal Area, reserve to themselves the legal right of demanding the annulment of the separation of Karachi Federal Area from Sind and its reaffiliation to the province of Sind.

The only consideration perhaps was, to create one more unit and to convert Karachi into a colony of new settlers from Bharat, to the eternal detriment of the old and loyal inhabitants of Karachi Federal Area, but no bold declaration of such latent intentions was made by leaders of the Muslim League forming Government at. that time. It is however, clear as day light from the agitation now started by the Karachi Muslim League that, that was the real aim of separating Karachi from the province of Sind.

The appointment of your Committee can be cited as further evidence of the tendency of those who clamoured for the creation of Karachi as a separate Chief Commissioner's Province, as a first and preliminary step, towards the realization of their real aim, which was and continues to be, to convert Karachi Federal Area into a separate Governor's Province. This new Unit in the Capital, was being created, to give the Bharati immigrants, commanding voice in the Central services; but from the Central Government's stand-point, the aim of separation was stated to be, to place administrative control of the Karachi Federal Area, in the hands of the Central Government.

 

The following statements made by Honourable Khawaja Shahabuddin, the then Minister of Interior, Government of Pakistan, in the Constituent Assembly, on 22-5-48, bear testimony to the above fact. He said,

"It is not a question of finance alone; it is a question of planning, which requires authority and resources, which a Central Government alone can possess; one cannot expect the same resources from the Provincial Government."

 

"Sir, I do not know how an impression has got abroad, that if the control of Karachi is taken over by the Central Government, the town will be lost to Sindhis but it is also inescapable fact, that having regard to the situation, the people of Sind will benefit from the development of Karachi far more than the people of other provinces."

 

"Now Sir, I would like to take this opportunity of assuring the members of this House as well as any one connected with the Sind Government, that we have not the slightest intention of asking the Sind Government to go out of Karachi. Apart from anything else, from the financial point of view alone, it will be most imprudent, either for the Centre or the Province to embark on any large or ambitious scheme of building of new Capital. And, therefore, Sir, it is also advisable that the Centre and the Province should remain and function in Karachi. The only thing that we are saying is that while for the last eight or nine months the Centre was in Karachi, as the guest of the Provincial Government, the position should be reversed now and we should be given the privilege of becoming the host and the Provincial Government should continue here as our guest and we promise them that we would try to look after them as best as possible. That is the position we are advocating."

"Now, Sir, if you decide that both Governments should remain in Karachi, surely nobody would disagree that the control and administration, should remain with the senior Government. Then, Sir, another point might be raised; what about the various institutions now owned and administered by the Sind Government, like the University and Hospital, Medical College, and other similar institutions, Sir, as far as these institutions are concerned, we would welcome the Sind Government to continue to administer and develop them and we shall not interfere as far these institutions are concerned.

 

He further said,

 

"The Capital of a State where the Central Government will be located, cannot remain under the control of any authority except the Central Government."

Honourable Khawaja Sahib, stated one more consideration justifying the separation of Karachi from Sind. He said in his speech that:

"It is not possible for any Central Government to leave the matter of looking after of these Diplomatic representatives in the hands of a Provincial Government."

 

He summed up as follows,

 

"Sir all these facts are sufficient to convince anyone, that, once it is decided that Karachi should be the Capital, the control and administration must vest in the Centre."

 

The above quotations disclose the considerations which weighed with the Central Government for establishing its own control over the administration of Karachi

Federal Area. It would therefore, be now anomalous, to reverse the proposition to convert Karachi Federal Area, into a separate Governor's province.

 

Honourable Khawaja Shahabuddin moved the Karachi Separation Resolution in the Pakistan Constituent Assembly in the following terms :

"This Assembly resolves :

 

(a)        The Capital of Pakistan shall be located at Karachi.

 

(b)        That all executive and administrative authority in respect of Karachi and such neighbouring areas which, in the opinion of the Central Government may be required for the purposes of the Capital of Pakistan, shall vest in and shall be exercised by or on behalf of the Government of Pakistan and the legislative power shall vest in the Federal Legislature.

 

(c)        That notwithstanding anything in any Law for the time being in force, the Government of Pakistan shall proceed forthwith to take such steps and adopt such measures as may be necessary to give effect to the purposes of this motion."

The above resolution speaks for itself.

 

It is clear that there was no intention to confer on the people of Karachi any separate legislative or executive powers. Those powers vest in the Central Legislature and therefore the question of Karachi's status as a separate province does not arise at all. Not only Karachi city but the neighbouring areas which have been already acquired, were required for the purpose of the Capital of Pakistan. So what exists in the name of Karachi Federal Area is an enlarged Capital and not a Province. As a matter of fact, there were no just or rational reasons, for the separation of Karachi Federal Area from the Province of Sind.

7. The second term of reference is as under :

 

B. "The constitutional and administrative status of the capitals of other important countries with the Federal Constitution."

The Honourable Khawaja Shahabuddin, Minister of Interior, Government of Pakistan, in the same speech in the Constituent Assembly declared as follows:

"As far as the Federal Government is concerned all the capitals of the Federal Governments are controlled and administered by the Centre. The cases of U.S.A., and Australia can be cited as examples."

The above statement of the Honourable mover of the resolution is a complete answer to the second term of reference.

According to him, the capitals of countries with the Federal constitution, have no independent status either constitutionally or administratively and they must be "controlled and administered by the Centre."

Incidentally, it may be submitted that the analogy of the capitals of U. S. A., and Australia is prima facie fallacious in as much as, they were not flourishing capitals of provinces, when they were requisitioned for the capitals of the country and their separation from the provinces was not effected so as to throw the Provincial Government to wilderness and with limited resources to meet an unequal task of building a. city worthy to be the capital of the Province. According to Encyclopaedia Brittanica, the Federal Government of U.S.A., after an extensive search from the years 1787 to 1800, finally decided to establish the Capital of U.S.A., at Washington. "At that time the city was a very small muddy town with hardly any street worth the name. The roads were absolutely dilapidated and the town itself was looked upon as a jumble of dirty and uninhabitable houses".

 

The story of Canberra is also reproduced below from the same Encyclopaedia:

The National Capital of the Commonwealth of Australia was established as the seat of Government under powers conferred by section 125 of the Commonwealth Constitution Act, which received the assent of Queen Victoria on July 9, 1900. The provision for the establishment of a seat of Government was presented before the National Convention in various forms. The first Convention which agreed to a Bill for submission to the People sat in Melbourne from January to March 1893.

 

"At a Conference of Premiers held at Melbourne in January 1898, it was agreed and subsquently incorporated in S. 125 of the Constitution Act, that the seat of Government of Commonwealth shall be determined by the Parliament, and within territory which shall have been granted to or acquired by the Commonwealth, and shall be in the state of New South Wales, and the distance not less than one hundred miles from Sidney".

 

"Before the end of 1899, the Government of New South Wales appointed Alexander Oliver, President of the Land Appeals Code, a Royal Commissioner to enquire into the reports upon the sites for the Federal Capital. Oliver submitted his report. on Oct. 26, 1900, and made Dalgety his first choice. Subsequently the Federal Government appointed a Royal Commission of four to enquire into and examine sites, with. instructions. that consideration was to be given to the following:

 

1.      Accessibility to the State Capitals.

2.      Means of Communications.

3.      Climate.

4.      Topography.

5.      Building Materials.

6.      Water Supply.

7.      Drainage.

8.      Soil.

9.      Fuel.

10.  General Suitability.

11.  Cost of resumption of site and Crown lands available.

12.  Any other material matters."

 

The twelve considerations which led to the establishment of the Australian Capital at Canberra, are a contrast to the Central Government's move to establish the permanent Capital at Karachi. The expert opinion was from the very outset and is still against the establishment of the Federal Capital in this City. Besides, when huge and powerful countries like United States and Australia had taken about a score of years. to finally decide upon the sites for their seats of Government, then why this infant State hardly nine months old at that time, was in such an infernal hurry, to throw all expert opinion, public resentment, legal and moral principles, to the winds and requisition Karachi for its Capital?

In the year 1787 when the Federal Government of the United States, started its twenty years search for a Capital, beautiful and commodious cities like Philadelphia, Goerge Town and New York, already flourished in the country. But it was not the policy of the American Government to deprive any member States of their Capital cities and thus subject them to any possible disabilities. Even the vacant site for the Australian Capital in New South Wales was acquired through and with the consent of the Representatives of the New South Wales Government and after the payment of adequate compensation for the same.

It is therefore clear that there is no justification in the above analogy for separation of Karachi from Sind and all the proprieties demand the reaffiliation of Karachi Federal Area to the province.

8. The third term of reference is as follows:

C. "The position of Karachi as the sole port for all the provinces of West Pakistan".

We do not understand the exact implication and significance of this term of reference. If it implies in any way, that in case of its re-affiliation to Sind, the Provincial Government will do any injustice to other Provinces, then such an implication is not borne out by its past history. Under the Government of Sind, the trade of all the provinces of West Pakistan flourished and on no occasion either before or after the partition, any complaint of the nature, has ever been made.

The history of this city is not very old. Only a hundred years ago, it was a very small and insignificant village with small population and no harbour worth the name. It was however developed through the resources of Sind and Karachi became an important port of international importance. Its development should certainly not be considered as a disqualification for the Sind Provincial Government to be deprived of its administration. Moreover the control of the port is and has remained in the past, in the hands of the Karachi Port Trust, which is a Centrally controlled subject. The revenues which accrue through it, are also Karachi Port Trust Board revenues. There are important and bigger ports in the world like Bombay, Madras, Calcutta, Mellbourne, Sidney, and others but they all form integral part of the Provinces in which they are situated. So should also Karachi belong to Sind.

9. The fourth term of reference is as follows :

D. "The need to secure economy and efficiency generally."

Greatest economy and efficiency generally, can be secured by immediately abolishing the office of Chief Commissioner and by placing the administration of the capital under only a Collector and District Magistrate sider the Sind Provincial Govern¬ment, in ease the Karachi Federal Area is re-affiliated to Sind or directly under and responsible to the Minister of Interior, Government of Pakistan, if administered by the Centre. In the former case, people of this area will get representation on the Upper and Lower houses of Parliament, like the other people of Sind and in the latter case, they will send their representatives to the Lower house by direct vote and on the Upper house, on the uniform basis, which may be adopted by the Constituent Assembly, for all centrally administered areas. However economic considerations demand that Karachi Federal Area should not be converted into a separate unit under a separate Governor, a separate Legislature, a separate Ministry, a separate Secretariat and a cumbersome paraphernalia invariably connected with them. The cost of expenditure involved would be extremely prohibitive.

Agriculture is the main industry of Pakistan and it is the largest source of revenue for the Provinces. Next to Land Revenue is Excise. But under the Islamic constitution, complete prohibition will have to be enforced. Nor there are any large agricultural lands worth the name in the Karachi Federal Area. Land Revenue must necessarily be very small. And other sources of Provincial Revenues of Karachi Federal Area on the whole are very limited. In fact Karachi Federal Area is not economically elf-sufficient.

 

There is one more reason why we are opposed to the recognition of Karachi as one more autonomous unit of Pakistan. There already exist in West Pakistan alone sixteen or seventeen units and to create one more unit is to establish a very dangerous precedent. The abiding interests of West Pakistan demand, that the small units which exist in West Pakistan in the form of either Princely States or tribal or other areas should be merged in the provinces from which they were carved out and separated either by the British Government or by the Pakistan Government. The adoption of such a policy of cohesion and not of disintegration, would not only rectify the wrongs done to the provinces which were truncated but would at the same time reduce the number of the provinces to three or four. Any such action on the part of the Pakistan Government would inculcate an idea resulting in the evolution of Pakistan as a solid and consolidated united country. In our opinion therefore Karachi Federal Area should be reaffiliated to the Province of Sind. This would also automatically dispense with the question of giving compensation to Sind.

8. The third term of reference is as follows:

C. "The position of Karachi as the sole port for all the provinces of West Pakistan".

We do not understand the exact implication and significance of this term of reference. If it implies in any way, that in case of its re-affiliation to Sind, the Provincial Government will do any injustice to other Provinces, then such an implication is not borne out by its past history. Under the Government of Sind, the trade of all the provinces of West Pakistan flourished and on no occasion either before or after the partition, any complaint of the nature, has ever been made.

The history of this city is not very old. Only a hundred years ago, it was a very small and insignificant village with small population and no harbour worth the name. It was however developed through the resources of Sind and Karachi became an important port of international importance. Its development should certainly not be considered as a disqualification for the Sind Provincial Government to be deprived of its administration. Moreover the control of the port is and has remained in the past, in the hands of the Karachi Port Trust, which is a Centrally controlled subject. The revenues which accrue through it, are also Karachi Port Trust Board revenues. There are important and bigger ports in the world like Bombay, Madras, Calcutta, Mellbourne, Sidney, and others but they all form integral part of the Provinces in which they are situated. So should also Karachi belong to Sind.

9. The fourth term of reference is as follows :

D. "The need to secure economy and efficiency generally."

Greatest economy and efficiency generally, can be secured by immediately abolishing the office of Chief Commissioner and by placing the administration of the capital under only a Collector and District Magistrate sider the Sind Provincial Govern¬ment, in ease the Karachi Federal Area is re-affiliated to Sind or directly under and responsible to the Minister of Interior, Government of Pakistan, if administered by the Centre. In the former case, people of this area will get representation on the Upper and Lower houses of Parliament, like the other people of Sind and in the latter case, they will send their representatives to the Lower house by direct vote and on the Upper house, on the uniform basis, which may be adopted by the Constituent Assembly, for all centrally administered areas. However economic considerations demand that Karachi Federal Area should not be converted into a separate unit under a separate Governor, a separate Legislature, a separate Ministry, a separate Secretariat and a cumbersome paraphernalia invariably connected with them. The cost of expenditure involved would be extremely prohibitive.

Agriculture is the main industry of Pakistan and it is the largest source of revenue for the Provinces. Next to Land Revenue is Excise. But under the Islamic constitution, complete prohibition will have to be enforced. Nor there are any large agricultural lands worth the name in the Karachi Federal Area. Land Revenue must necessarily be very small. And other sources of Provincial Revenues of Karachi Federal Area on the whole are very limited. In fact Karachi Federal Area is not economically elf-sufficient.

There is one more reason why we are opposed to the recognition of Karachi as one more autonomous unit of Pakistan. There already exist in West Pakistan alone sixteen or seventeen units and to create one more unit is to establish a very dangerous precedent. The abiding interests of West Pakistan demand, that the small units which exist in West Pakistan in the form of either Princely States or tribal or other areas should be merged in the provinces from which they were carved out and separated either by the British Government or by the Pakistan Government. The adoption of such a policy of cohesion and not of disintegration, would not only rectify the wrongs done to the provinces which were truncated but would at the same time reduce the number of the provinces to three or four. Any such action on the part of the Pakistan Government would inculcate an idea resulting in the evolution of Pakistan as a solid and consolidated united country. In our opinion therefore Karachi Federal Area should be reaffiliated to the Province of Sind. This would also automatically dispense with the question of giving compensation to Sind.

Admission of the following organizations has since been accepted by the Karachi Joint Sindhi Committee.

69.       Gam Ehata Kachhi Muslim Jamait, Bhimpura, Karachi. This organization

             has two lac members.

70.       Anjaman Gulshan-e-Muhammadi, Ranchhorpuri Road, Karachi.

71.       Kachhi Muslim Lollar Wadha Jamait, Karachi.

72.       Muslim Jamait Darsano Chhano, taluka Karachi.

73.       Khaskheli Muslim Jamait, Karachi.

74.       Anjaman Gulzar Panjtani, Karachi.

75.       Anjaman Musa.lmanan-e-Gadap, taluka Karachi.

76.       Zigri Muslim Jamait, Karachi.

77.       Harijan Sewak Mandal, Karachi.

78.       Bandri Muslim Jamait, Khado, Karachi.

79.       Jamiat-ul-Akhwan, Sufed Kabar, Karachi.

80.       Anjaman Taragi-e-Sindhi, Karachi.

81.       Azad Muslim Jamait, Karachi.

82.       Pardesi Muslim Jamait, Karachi.

83.       Minority Association, Karachi.

84.       Kachhi Muslim Volunteer Corps, Karachi.

85.       Memon Volunteer Corps, Musa Lane, Karachi.

86.       Liaqatabad Muslim Jamait, Karachi.

87.       Darya-abad Muslim Jamait, Karachi.

88.       Muslim Jamait, Rerhi Mian, taluka Karachi.

89.       Muslim Jamait, village Gizri, Karachi.

90.       Memon Volunteer Crops, Chakiwara, Karachi. 91.` Moro Students Union, Karachi.

92.       Lasbella Muslim League, Karachi.

93.       Gabole Muslim Jamait, Goth Limo Gabole, Karachi.

94.       Muslim Jamait, Ibrahim Hyderi, taluka Karachi.

95.       Muslim Jamait, ' Mahfooz Farm ', Malir.

96.       Muslim Jamait, village Jam Muradalikhan, taluka Karachi.

97.       Khawaja Muslim Jamait, Malir, Karachi. .98. Baloch Welfare Association, Karachi.

99.       Baloch Guard, Karachi.

100.     Jokhio Muslim Jamait, Goth Pir Muhammad Jokhio, Karachi.

101.     Zamindar Association, taluka Karachi. 1:02. Ithad-e-Pakhtoon, Karachi.

NOTE :--Admission of some other Jamaits is under consideration.

 

 

 

Office Bearers.

President.

A1haj'Muhammad Hashim Gazdar.

 

 Vice Presidents :..

1.         Mr. Yar Muhammad Tanwari.

2.         Mr. Adam Khan Mirza.

3.         Wadero Pir Muhammad Jokhio.

4.         Haji Ahmad Khan Baloch.

 

 General Secretary :

Mr. Gohar Ali Baloch Advocate. Joint Secretaries :

1.         Mr. Kazi Akhtar Ali.

2.         Mr. Ali Ahmad Abbassi.

3.         Mr. Abdur Rauf Channa.

4.         Mr. Kazi Muhammad Akbar.

 

Treasurer :

Seth Haji Muhammad Ramzan.

Members of the Working Committee.

 

1 to 11.    All the above office bearers ex-officio, and          

 

12. Alhaj Shaikh Abdul Majid Sindhi.

13. Hakim Muhammad Yakub Qadri.

14. Mr. Saeed. A. Haroon.

15. Mr. Daud Haji Yusuf.

16. Mr, Inayatullah Mughal.

17. Mr. Abdul  Karim Ghugho.

18. Mr. Haji Pir Muhammad.

19. Mr. Muhammad Sidiq Memon.

20. Mr. Muhammad Juman Halo.

21. Mr. Suhrab Khan Gabole.

22. Mr. Taj Muhammad Mangsi.

23. Mr. Ali A h m a d Manion.

24. Mr. Ghulam Mustafa Gabole.

25. Mr. Bashir Ahmad Mughal.

26. Maulvi Mian Shah Mahmud.

27. Maulvi Mian Zahural Hasan Dars.

28. Sayed Mian Abdullah Shah.

29. Mr. G. M. Zavavi.

30. Mr.Juma    Nur  Muhammad Memon.

31. Mr. Rajab Ali Hirji Khoja.

32. Doctor Haji Ghulam Hussain Kasim.

33. Maulvi Mian Muhammad Usman Baloch.

34. Doctor A. R. Khan.

35. Doctor Nur Hussain Ansari.

36. Haji Shafi Muhammad Memon.

37. Mr. AyazQadri, B.A.,LL.B.

38. Haji Mian Muhammad Hassan Lassi.

39. Mr.            Fida     Hussain Bohra.

40. Mr.Muhammad Yusuf Samo.

 

41. Mr.            Muhammad Hussain Lassi.

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