U.S. POLITICAL, MILITARY, AND ECONOMIC RELATIONS WITH PAKISTAN; PRESIDENT EISENHOWER’S VISIT TO PAKISTAN


292. Telegram From the Embassy in Pakistan to the Department of State

Source: Department of State, Central Files, 790D.5–MSP/1–258. Secret. Repeated to Paris.


294. Memorandum of a Conversation, Ankara, January 30, 1958

Source: Department of State, Central Files, 790D.5622/1–3058. Secret. Drafted by Reinhardt.


295. Telegram From the Embassy in Pakistan to the Department of State

Source: Department of State, Central Files, 790D.00/1–3158. Secret; Limit Distribution.


296. Telegram From the Department of State to the Embassy in Pakistan

Source: Department of State, Central Files, 790D.00/1–3158. Secret; Priority; Limit Distribution. Drafted by Garrett H. Soulen and John M. Howison and approved by J. Lampton Berry.


297. Telegram From the Embassy in Pakistan to the Department of State

Source: Department of State, Central Files, 790D.5622/2–658. Secret. Repeated to New Delhi.


298. Memorandum of a Conversation, Department of State, Washington, March 7, 1958

Source: Department of State, Central Files, 790D.5622/3–758. Secret. Drafted by Soulen on March 10.


299. Telegram From the Department of State to the Embassy in Pakistan

Source: Department of State, Central Files, 890D.2321/3–1158. Secret. Drafted by Henry W. Spielman and approved by Rountree.


300. Memorandum of a Conversation Between the Deputy Director of the Office of South Asian Affairs (Meyer) and the Chief Delegate of Pakistan to the SEATO Council Meeting (Qizilbash), Manila, March 11, 1958, 7:30 p.m.

Source: Department of State, Conference Files: Lot 63 D 123, CF 989. Confidential. Drafted by Meyer. The source text indicates that the meeting took place at the Filipinas Hotel. Meyer and Qizilbash were in Manila for the fourth SEATO Council Meeting, March 11–13.


301. Telegram From the Department of State to the Embassy in Pakistan

Source: Department of State, Central Files, 790D.5622/3–2158. Secret. Drafted by Bartlett and approved by Rountree. Also sent to New Delhi and London.


302. Memorandum From the Director of the Office of South Asian Affairs (Bartlett) to the Assistant Secretary of State for Near Eastern, South Asian, and African Affairs (Rountree)

Source: Department of State, Central Files, 890D/3–2658. Confidential. Drafted by Rufus Burr Smith.


303. Memorandum of a Conversation, Department of State, Washington, March 27, 1958

Source: Department of State, Central Files, 790D.00/3–2758. Confidential. Drafted by Soulen on March 28. See also infra .


304. Memorandum of a Conversation, Department of State, Washington, March 27, 1958

Source: Department of State, Central Files, 790D.00/3–2758. Confidential. Drafted by Soulen on March 28. See also infra


305. Letter From the Ambassador in Pakistan (Langley) to the Secretary of State

Source: Department of State, Central Files, 611.90D/4–358. Confidential; Official-Informal.


306. Telegram From the Mission at the United Nations to the Department of State

Source: Department of State, Central Files, 611.90D/4–2558. Secret.


308. Memorandum of a Conversation, Department of State, Washington, April 29, 1958

Source: Department of State, Central Files, 790D.00/4–2958. Secret. Drafted by Soulen on March 30. During this meeting, Rountree and Amjad Ali also discussed Pakistan’s economic problems and Pakistan’s desire for assistance in the construction of a steel mill. Separate memoranda of those conversations, drafted by Smith, are ibid., 890D.00/4–2958 and 890D.331/4–2858, respectively.

In addition to this meeting with Rountree, Amjad Ali also met with Dulles, Dillon, and officials of ICA, DLF, the Export-Import Bank, and the Departments of Agriculture and Commerce. He also held discussions with representatives of the IBRD and the International Monetary Fund. These discussions are summarized in telegram 2857 to Karachi, May 12. (Ibid., 790D.5–MSP/5–1258) A memorandum of the discussion with Dulles, held on April 30, is printed as Documents 30 and 31.


309. Memorandum for the Record of a Meeting, Washington, April 29, 1958, 3 p.m.

Source: Department of State, SOA Files: Lot 62 D 43, Bombers for Pakistan 1958. Secret. Drafted by Rear Admiral Bergin on April 30.

On April 26, Murphy, Rountree, and Bartlett of the Department of State and Irwin and Bergin of the Department of Defense met to prepare a U.S. position on various matters in view of this scheduled meeting with Ayub and his party. A memorandum of this conversation, drafted by Colonel E. V. Sutherland of ISA on April 28, is ibid.


311. Memorandum From the Joint Chiefs of Staff to the Secretary of Defense (McElroy)

Source: National Archives and Records Administration, RG 218, JCS Files. Secret.


312. Telegram From the Department of State to the Embassy in Pakistan

Source: Department of State, Central Files, 790D.00/5–1358. Secret; Priority. Drafted by Bartlett and approved by Rountree.


313. Telegram From the Consulate General in Dacca to the Department of State

Source: Department of State, Central Files, 790D.00/5–2958. Secret. Repeated to Karachi and Lahore.


314. Letter From the Ambassador in Pakistan (Langley) to the Assistant Secretary of State for Near Eastern, South Asian, and African Affairs (Rountree)

Source: Department of State, SOA Files: Lot 62 D 43, Pakistan—1958. Secret; Official–Informal.


315. Airgram From the Embassy in Pakistan to the Department of State

Source: Department of State, Central Files, 790D.00/7–958. Secret.


316. Telegram From the Embassy in Pakistan to the Department of State

Source: Department of State, Central Files, 890D.331/7–2458. Confidential; Priority.


319. Memorandum for the Files by the Ambassador to Pakistan (Langley)

Source: Department of State, Central Files, 790D.5–MSP/9–1758. Confidential. Drafted by Langley, who left Pakistan on September 9 for approximately 3 weeks of home leave and consultations in Washington.


320. Memorandum of a Conversation, Department of State, Washington, September 24, 1958

Source: Department of State, Central Files, 033.90D11/9–2458. Confidential. Drafted on September 29 by Henry W. Spielman.