KARACHI- Sindh nationalist parties on Thursday failed to get the support of both Jamaat-e-Islami and PML-F for their 13th August strike call against the restoration of local government system in the province. Sindh nationalist parties are trying their level best to make their strike a successful one. The shutter down strike is scheduled on August 13th against the implementation of the local government system in the province. The nationalists' delegation led by Jalal Mehmood Shah, leader of the "Save the Sindh Committee" met with JI Sindh Chief Asadullah Bhutto, PML-F Chief Pir Pagara and National People's Party leader Dr. Ibrahim Jatoi separately here to win their support for the strike call. Shah in his meetings with the leaders said that the PPP's government has dishonoured the Sindh Assembly, as it has succumbed to the pressure exerted by the MQM and restored the LG system 2001. He said that the Sindh Assembly had passed the resolution to restore the Commissionerate system in the province, but the government had taken a contradictory step by restoring the LG system in Karachi and Hyderabad. He opined that though the government has withdrawn its decision to implement two different administrative systems on the protest of Sindhi nationalist parties, but he termed it a conspiracy to divide the province. He appealed to the leaders to back the strike call given by the Sindhi nationalist parties in this regard. JI Sindh leader Asadullah Bhutto denounced the government's move of legislation without approval of the assembly, saying that PPP's decision on Commissionerate system was unacceptable. He said that his party is against the division of Sindh province and underlined the need of a single administrative system which must be acceptable for all. He said that strike call of Sinhdi nationalist parties was their right, but he didn't announce his party's support in this connection. Later, a delegation of Sindhi Nationalist parties called on PML-F Chief Pir Pagara who said he would play a role to bridge the division between rural and urban Sindh. Backing the viewpoint of nationalists, Pagara said his ancestors had rendered sacrifices; now it was his turn to return them, adding he was steered by his interests.