In Winters v. United States (1908), the Supreme Court held that the right to use waters flowing through or adjacent to the Fort Berthold Indian Reservation was reserved to American Indians by the treaty establishing the reservation. Although this treaty did not mention water rights, the Court ruled that the federal government, when it created the reservation, intended to deal fairly with American Indians by reserving for them the waters without which their lands would have been useless. Later decisions, citing Winters, established that courts can find federal rights to reserve water for particular purpose if (1)the land in question lies within an enclave under exclusive federal jurisdiction; (2)the land has been formally withdrawn from federal lands available for private use under federal land use laws-and set aside or reserved; and (3)the circumstances reveal the government intended to reserve water as well as land when establishing the reservation.
Some American Indian tribes have also established water rights through the courts based on their traditional diversion and use of certain waters prior to the United States acquisition of sovereignty. For example, the Rio Grande pueblos already existed when the United States acquired sovereignty over New Mexico in 1848. Although they at that time became part of the United States, the pueblo lands never formally constituted a part of federal public lands; in any event, no treaty, statute, or executive order has ever designated or withdrawn the pueblos from public lands as American Indian reservations. This fact, however, has not barred application of the Winters doctrine. What constitutes an American Indian reservation is a question of practice, not of legal definition, and the pueblos have always been treated as reservations by the United States. This pragmatic approach is buttressed by Arizona v, California (1963), wherein the Supreme Court indicated that the manner in which any type of federal reservation is created does not affect the application to it of the Winters doctrine. Therefore, the reserved water rights of Pueblo Indians have priority over other citizens’ water rights as of 1848,the year in which pueblos must be considered to have become reservations.
Which of the following most accurately summarizes the relationship between Arizona v. California, as that decision is described in the passage, and the criteria discussed in lines 10-20?
Arizona v. California abolishes these criteria and establishes a competing set of criteria for applying the Winters doctrine.
Arizona v. California represents the sole example of an exception to the criteria as they were set forth in the Winters doctrine.
文章推断题：以下哪个最准确的总结了Arizona v California法案和criteria的关系？
原文：AC法案拥护了这个方法（What constitutes an American Indian reservation is a question of practice, not of legal definition，即保留地的定义不是基于legal definition，而是基于实际情况），且AC法案认为不管是哪种方式确立的保留地，都不会影响Winters的应用。
B选项：正确。AC建立了比criteria更大的Winters应用范围：与原文一致（the manner in which any type of federal reservation is created does not affect the application to it of the Winters doctrine）。