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establishment. The developmental job is up
to the people who are doing the work and to
those who supervise their activities and
careers.



Congressional Documents
Relating to Foreign Policy

89th Congress, 2d Session

Canada-United States Interparliamentary Group.
Report on the ninth meeting, held at Washington,
D.C., May 18-22, 1966, by Senator George D.
Aiken, chairman of the Senate delegation. S. Doc.
119. October 19, 1966. 11 pp.

Operation of Article VII, NATO Status of Forces
Treaty. Report of the Senate Committee on Armed
Services made by its Subcommittee on the Opera-
tion of Article VII of the NATO Status of Forces
Agreement. S. Rept. 1881. October 19, 1966. 15 pp.

Border Highway — El Paso, Tex. Conference report
to accompany H.R. 11555. H. Rept. 2322. October
19, 1966. 4 pp.

An Investigation of U.S. Participation in the NATO
Common Infrastructure Program. Forty-fifth re-
port by the Committee on Government Operations.
H. Rept. 2323. October 19, 1966. 30 pp.

Foreign Investors Tax Act of 1966. Conference re-
port to accompany H.R. 13103. H. Rept. 2327.
October 19, 1966. 16 pp.

Status of Cuban Refugees. Conference report to ac-
company H.R. 15183. H. Rept. 2334. October 21,
1966. 4 pp.

Second Report on U.S.-Owned Foreign Currencies
(With Special Reference to Poland and Yugo-
slavia). Forty-sixth report by the House Committee
on Government Operations. H. Rept. 2336. October
21, 1966. 20 pp.



FEBRUARY 6, 1967



223



TREATY INFORMATION



Protocol to U.S.-Mexico Radio
Agreement Enters Into Force

Press release 3 dated January 12

On January 12, Secretary of State Rusk
and the Mexican Ambassador, Hugo B.
Margain, exchanged the instruments of rati-
fication of the protocol between the United
States and Mexico signed at Mexico City on
April 13, 1966, amending the agreement of
January 29, 1957, concerning radio broad-
casting in the standard broadcast band. The
protocol was brought into force by the ex-
change of instruments of ratification.

The 1957 agreement entered into force on
June 9, 1961, effective for 5 years. It expired
by its own terms on June 9, 1966. The
protocol of April 13, 1966, upon entry into
force has the effect of reviving and continu-
ing in force the 1957 agreement. The proto-
col has one substantive article, by which the
duration provision of the 1957 agreement
is amended so that the agreement will
remain effective until December 31, 1967,
unless, before that date, it is terminated by
a notice of denunciation by either party
pursuant to the terms of the agreement or is
replaced by a new agreement. Steps are
being taken to negotiate a new agreement to
replace that of 1957.



Current Actions



MULTILATERAL



Cotton

Articles of agreement of International Cotton Insti-
tute. Open for signature at Washington January
17 through February 28, 1966. Entered into force
February 23, 1966. TIAS 5964.
Acceptance deposited: Mexico, December 30, 1966.'



Maritime Matters

Amendments to the convention on the Intergovern-
mental Maritime Consultative Organization
(TIAS 4044). Adopted at London September 15,
1964.'
Acceptance received: Burma, September 27, 1966.

Safety at Sea ^

International convention for the safety of life at
sea, 1960. Done at London June 17, 1960.
Entered into force May 26, 1965. TIAS 5780.
Acceptance deposited: Romania (with a state-
ment), December 12, 1966.

Sugar

Protocol for the further prolongation of the Inter-
national Sugar Agreement of 1958 (TIAS 4389).
Done at London November 14, 1966. Open for
signature at London November 14 to December

30, 1966, inclusive. Entered into force January 1,
1967.'

Signatures: Argentina,'' Australia, Belgium,*
Brazil, Canada, China, Colombia,'' Costa Rica,''
Cuba,'' Czechoslovakia, Denmark, Dominican Re-
public,* Ecuador,'' El Salvador, France, Federal
Republic of Germany,'' Ghana, Haiti, Hungary,
India, Indonesia,'' Ireland, Italy,'' Jamaica,
Japan, Lebanon,'' Madagascar,'' Mexico, Morocco,
Netherlands,* New Zealand, Nicaragua,''
Nigeria,'' Paraguay,* Peru,* Philippines,* Po-
land,* Portugal,* Republic of South Africa,
Trinidad and Tobago, Tunisia,* Union of Soviet
Socialist Republics, United Kingdom, United
States.*

Notifications of intention to seek ratification, ac-
ceptance, approval, or accession deposited:
Argentina, Belgium, Colombia, Costa Rica,
iCuba, Dominican Republic, Ecuador, Federal
Republic of Germany, Guatemala, Indonesia,
Italy, Lebanon, Madagascar, Netherlands,
Nicaragua, Nigeria, Paraguay, Peru, Philip-
pines, Poland, Portugal, Tunisia, United States.

Trade

Protocol to the General Agreement on Tariffs a-''
Trade embodying results of the 1960-61 Tariff
Conference. Done at Geneva July 16, 1962. En-
tered into force for the United States December

31, 1962. TIAS 5253.

Ratification deposited: Federal Republic of Ger-
many, December 13, 1966.
Protocol for the accession of Switzerland to the
General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade. Done
at Geneva April 1, 1966. Entered into force
August 1, 1966. TIAS 6065.

Acceptance: Federal Republic of Germany,
November 22, 1966.

Wheat

Protocol for the further extension of the Interna-
tional Wheat Agreement, 1962 (TIAS 5115). Open
for signature at Washington April 4 through 29.
1966. Entered into force July 16, 1966, for part
I and parts III to VII; August 1, 1966, for part
II.
Acceptance deposited: Japan, January 16, 1967.



' With statement on interpretation of Article VI,
Section 2, paragraph (ii).



' Not in force.

' Not in force for the United States.

* Subject to ratification, acceptance, or approval.



224



DEPARTMENT OF STATE BULLETIN



BILATERAL

Greece

Agreement relating to United States liability dur-
ing operation of the NS Savannah by a private
company. Effected by exchange of notes at
Athens November 22, 1966, and January 12, 1967.
Entered into force January 12, 1967.

Malta

Agreement relating to the deployment of the
destroyer tender U.S.S. Cascade to Malta. Effected
by exchange of notes at Valletta December 22
and 28, 1966. Entered into force December 28,
1966.

Somali Republic

Agreement extending the technical cooperation pro-
gram agreement of January 28 and February 4,
1961, as extended (TIAS 4915, 5332, 5508, 5738,
5814, 6148). Effected by exchange of notes at
Mogadiscio December 27 and 29, 1966. Entered
into force December 29, 1966.

United Kingdom

Agreement relating to the availability of the British
Indian Ocean Territory for defense purposes, with
annexes. Effected by exchange of notes at London
December 30, 1966. Entered into force December
30, 1966.

Agreement relating to the establishment, operation,
and maintenance of a tracking and telemetry
facility in the island of Mahe, in the Seychelles,
with agreed minute. Effected by exchange of notes
at London December 30, 1966. Entered into force
December 30, 1966.

Agreement providing for the establishment and op-
eration of space vehicle tracking and communica-
tions stations in the United Kingdom. Effected
by exchange of notes at London December 28,
1966, and January 1, 1967. Entered into force
January 1, 1967.



PUBLICATIONS



Recent Releases

For sale by the Superintendent of Documents, U.S..
Government Printing Office, Washington, D.C.,
20i02. Address requests direct to the Superintendent
of Documents, except in the case of free publications,
which may be obtained from the Office of Media
Services, Department of State, Washington, D.C.,
20520.

Social Power and Social Change in Contemporary
America. Text of an address by Kenneth B. Clark,
professor of psychology at the City University
of New York and a consultant to the Foreign Affairs
Scholars Program, made in July 1966 before an



audience of summer interns working in the State
Department, AID, and USIA. This is the first in
a series of publications prepared under the auspices
of the Department of State's Equal Employment Op-
portumty Program. Pub. 8125. Department and
Foreign Service Series 134. 20 pp. 15^.

The United States and the World: An Introduction
to Our Foreign Relations — Teacher's Manual. Narra-
tion for 53-frame color filmstrip produced by the
Department of State and designed to introduce
secondary school students to basic U.S foreign
policy including the global scope of our interests
and the major problems we face in relations with
other countries. Brief bibliography included. Pub
8146. 17 pp. Limited distribution.

The Outlook for Freedom. This pamphlet contains
the text of an address by Secretary of State Dean
Rusk made on September 21, 1966, before the Na-
tional Industrial Conference Board at New York,
N.Y. In his address Secretary Rusk describes the
effect of American economic strength on our position
in international affairs. Pub. 8150. General Foreign
Policy Series 216. 13 pp. 20^.

Making Europe Whole: An Unfinished Task. This
pamphlet contains the t«xt of remarks by President
Johnson on October 7, 1966, to the National Con-
ference of Editorial Writers at New York, N.Y.
Pub. 8155. European and British Commonwealth
Series 69. 12 pp. 15^.

The Computer and Foreign Affairs: Some First
Thoughts. Center for International Systems Research
(CISR) Occasional Papers Number 1. In this paper
Fisher Howe, a Foreign Service officer who recently
completed a year's assignment as a Department of
State senior fellow at the University of Utah, looks
at the relationship the "Information Revolution" has
to "the State Department, the Foreign Service, the
management of our international affairs, and the
planning and formulation of foreign policy." Pub.
8156. 88 pp. 350.

Organizing the Peace. This pamphlet is the tesxt of
an address made by Secretary of State Dean Rusk
before the George C. Marshall Memorial Dinner of
the Association of the United States Army at Wash-
ington, D.C., on October 12, 1966. Pub 8163. General
Foreign Policy Series 217. 20 pp. 15((.

The Promise of The New Asia. United States Policy
in the Far East as stated by President Johnson on
his Pacific Journey. A 72-page illustrated pamphlet
containing major portions of the text of statements
and addresses by President Johnson during his visit
to Asia in October 1966. Also contains the texts of
the three principal documents issued at the Manila
Conference. Pub. 8166. Far Eastern Series 152. 72
pp. $1.

Trade — Automotive Products. Agreement with Cana-
da — Signed at Johnson City, Texas, January 16, 1965.
Entered into force provisionally January 16, 1965,
and definitively September 16, 1966. With exchange
of notes — Signed at Washington March 9, 1965.
TIAS 6093. 12 pp. 10(f.

Peace Corps. Agreement with Chad. Exchange of
notes — Signed at Fort Lamy August 31, 1966. En-
tered into force August 31, 1966. TIAS 6094. 6 pp.



FEBRUARY 6, 1967



225



Extension of Loan of Vessels. Agreement with Peru.
Exchange of notes — Signed at Lima June 22 and
August 24, 1966. Entered into force August 24, 1966.
TIAS 6100. 3 pp. 5#.

Oceanographic Research — Mediterranean Marine
Sorting Center. Agreement with Tunisia. Exchange
of notes— Signed at Tunis September 26, 1966. En-
tered into force September 26, 1966. TIAS 6101.
4 pp. 5^.

Asian Development Bank. Agreement with other
governments. Done at Manila December 4, 1963. En-
tered into force August 22, 1966. TIAS 6103. 5'2 pp.
20«f.

Investment Guaranties. Agreement with Zambia. Ex-
change of notes — Signed at Lusaka August 11, 1966.
Entered into force August 11, 1966. TIAS 6104.
6 pp. 5^.

Trade in Cotton Textiles. Arrangement with Singa-
pore. Exchange of letters — Signed at Singapore Au-
gust 30, 1966. Entered into force August 30, 1966.
EflFective April 1, 1966. TIAS 6105. 9 pp. 10(f.

Agricultural Commodities — Sales Under Title IV.

Agreement with Indonesia — Signed at Washington
September 30, 1966. Entered into force September 30,
1966. With exchange of notes. TIAS 6107. 6 pp. 5#.

Prevention of Pollution of the Sea by Oil — Amend-
ments to the Convention of 1954. Agreement with
other governments. Amendments adopted by the
Conference of Contracting Governments to the Con-
vention of 1954, held at London, April 4-11, 1962.
Dates of entry into force: May 18, 1967, for amend-



ments to Articles I-X, XVI, and XVTII and Annexes
A and B; June 28, 1967, for amendment to Article
XIV. TIAS 6109. 29 pp. 15(f.

Exchange of Official Publications. Agreement with
Korea. Exchange of notes — Dated at Seoul April 18
and September 24, 1966. Entered into force Septem-
ber 24, 1966. TIAS 6110. 5 pp. 5^.

Investment Guaranties. Agreement with the Philip-
pines, supplementing the agrreement of February 18
and 19, 1952. Exchange of notes — Signed at Manila
February 25, 1965, and August 15, 1966. Entered
into force August 15, 1966. TIAS 6111. 3 pp. 5^

Alien Amateur Radio Operators. Agreement with
Nicaragxia. Exchange of notes — Signed at Managua
September 3 and 20, 1966. Entered into force Sep-
tember 20, 1966. TIAS 6112. 4 pp. 5(t.

Agricultural Commodities. Agreement with India
amending the agreement of September 30, 1964, as
amended. Exchange of notes — Signed at Washington
October 14, 1966. Entered into force October 14, 1966.
TIAS 6113. 2 pp. 5(f.

Claims — Establishment of International Arbitral Tri-
bunal to Dispose of United States Claims Relating
to Gut Dam. Agreement with Canada — Signed at
Ottawa March 25, 1965. Entered into force October
11, 1966. TIAS 6114. 8 pp. lOif.

Radio Communications Between Amateur Stations
on Behalf of Third Parties. Agreement with
Uruguay. Exchange of notes — Dated at Montevideo
September 12, 1961. Entered into force September
26, 1966. TIAS 6115. 4 pp. 5«».



DEPARTMENT OF STATE BULLETIN VOL. LVI, NO. 1441 PUBLICATION 8192 FEBRUARY 6, 1967



TIm Department of State Bulletin, a
weekly publication issued by the Office of
Media Services, Bureau of Public Affairs,
provides the public and interested agencies
of the Government with information on
developmenta in the field of foreign rela-
tions and on the worlt of the Department
of State and the Foreign Service. The
Bulletin Includes selected press releases on
foreign policy, issued by the White House
and the Department, and statements and
addresses made by the President and by
the Secratary of State and other officers of



the Department, as well as special articles
on various phases of international affairs
and the functions of the Department. In-
formation is included concerning treaties
and international agreements to which the
United States is or may become a party
and treaties of general international inter-
est.

Publications of the Department, United
Nations documents, and legislative material
in the field of international relations are
listed currently.

The Bulletin Is for sale by the Super-



intendent of Documents, U.S. Government
Printing Office. Washington, D.C., 20402.
Price: 62 issues, domestic $10, foreign |16 ;
single copy 30 cents.

Use of funds for printing of this publi-
cation approved by the Director of the
Bureau of the Budget (January 11, 1866).

NOTE: Contents of this publication are
not copyrighted and items contained herein
may i>e reprinted. Citation of the Depart-
ment of State Bulletin as the source will
be appreciated. The Bulletin is indexed in
the Readers' Guide to Periodical Literature.



226



DEPARTMENT OF STATE BULLETIN



INDEX February 6, 1967 Vol. LVI, No. lUl



Asia

Thailand and Southeast Asia (Martin) . . . 193

Congress

Congressional Documents Relating to Foreign
Policy 223

Department and Foreign Service

The Foreign Service Institute: Patterns of Pro-
fessional Development (Cortada, Hope) . . 218

Economic Affairs

Escape-Clause Duty Rates on Watch Move-
ments Terminated 217

President Modifies Escape-Clause Duty Rates
on Sheet Glass 216

Thailand and Southeast Asia (Martin) . . . 193

U.S. and U.S.S.R. Hold Talks on Fishery
Problems 216

Foreign Aid

AID Report on Viet-Nam Commodity Pro-
grams Submitted to FVesident Johnson (let-
ter of transmittal, text of report) . . . 200

Mexico

iProtocol to U.S.-Mexico Radio Agreement
Enters Into Force 224

Military Affairs

The U.S. Achievements in Viet-Nam (Wheeler) 186

Publications

iRecent Releases 225

Telecommunications

Protocol to U.S.-Mexico Radio Agreement
Enters Into Force 224

Thailand

Thailand and Southeast Asia (Martin) . . . 193

Trade

Escape-Clause Duty Rates on Watch Move-
ments Terminated 217

President Modifies Escape-Clause Duty Rates
on Sheet Glass 216

Treaty Information

Current Actions 224



Protocol to U.S.-Mexico Radio Agreement

Enters Into Force 224

U.S.S.R.

U.S. and U.S.S.R. Hold Talks on Fishery

Problems 216

Viet-Nam

AID Report on Viet-Nam Commodity Programs
Submitted to President Johnson (letter of

transmittal, text of report) 200

Letters of Credence (Diem) 216

The U.S. Achievements in Viet-Nam (Wheeler) 186

Name Index

Cortada, James N 218

Diem, Bui 216

Gaud, William S 200

Hope, A. Guy 218

Martin, Graham 193

Wheeler, Gen. Earle G 186



Check List of Department of State
Press Releases: January 16-22

Press releases may be obtained from the
Office of News, Department of State, Wash-
ington, D.C., 20520.

Release issued prior to January 16 which
appears in this issue of the Bulletin is No. 3
of January 12.



No.

6

*7



Date

1/16
1/18



•8 1/20
•9 1/20



Subject

U.S.-Soviet fishery discussions.

Program for visit of President-
elect of Brazil.

Bundy: "East Asia Today" (ad-
vance text).

Rusk, Hoover: exchange of letters
on Consular Convention with
U.S.S.R.



Not printed.



a U.S. Government Printing Office: 1967—251-933/31



Superintendent of Documents
U.S. government printing office

WASHINGTON, DC. 20402



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OFFICIAL BUSINESS



The Promise of the New Asia

U.S. Policy in the Far East as Stated by President Johnson on His Pacific Journe]

This 72-page illustrated pamphlet contains the major statements and addresses made by Pres
dent Johnson during his 17-day journey, October 17-November 2, to seven Asian and Pacific nj
tions. The pamphlet also includes a statement by General William C. Westmoreland, the U.S. con
mander in Viet-Nam, made before the chiefs of state and heads of government of the seven allie
nations at the Manila Summit Conference, as well as the texts of the three historic documen'
issued at the close of the Manila Conference: the Goals of Freedom, the Joint Communique, an
the Declaration of Peace and Progress in Asia and the Pacific.



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]\^'



THE

DEPARTMENT

OF

STATE

BULLETIN



HPh-



Vol. LVI, No. 1U2




Fehniary 13, 1967



THE BUDGET MESSAGE OF THE PRESIDENT (EXCERPTS) 2.J0

SCIENCE AND FOREIGN AFFAIRS

Address by Secretary Rusk 2fl8

SECOND ANNUAL REPORT ON THE INTERNATIONAL

COFFEE AGREEMENT TRANSMITTED TO CONGRESS

President's Letter of Transmittal and Text of Report 250



SECRETARY RUSK URGES CONGRESSIONAL SUPPORT

FOR CONSULAR CONVENTION WITH THE SOVIET UNION

Statement Before the Senate Committee on Foreign Relations 2A7



For index see inside bax^k cover



The Budget Message of the President (Excerpts)'



To the Congress of the United States:

A Federal budget lays out a two-part plan
of action:

• It proposes particular programs, mili-
tary and civilian, desired to promote na-
tional security, international cooperation,
and domestic progress.

• It proposes total exqienditures and reve-
nues designed to help maintain stable eco-
nomic prosperity and growth.

This budget for fiscal year 1968 reflects
three basic considerations:

• In Vietnam, as throughout the world,
we seek peace but will provide all the re-
sources needed to combat aggression.

• In our urgent domestic programs we will
continue to press ahead, at a controlled and
reasoned pace.

• In our domestic economy we seek to
achieve a 7th year of uninterrupted growth,
adopting the fiscal measures needed to
finance our expenditures responsibly, permit
lower interest rates, and achieve a more
balanced economy.

In recent years, the American economy
has performed superbly. Since 1963, our
Nation's output has risen at an average rate
of 5.5% a year. 5.3 million more people are
employed and 1.2 million fewer unemployed.



' H. Doc. 15, Part 1, 90th Cong., 1st sess.; trans-
mitted on Jan. 24. Reprinted here are the introduc-
tory paragraphs and conclusion from part 1 and the
sections on international affairs and finance from
parts 1 and 4 of the 478-page volume entitled The
Budget of the United Statea Government for the
Fiscal Year Endinc/ June 30, 19liS, for sale by the
Superintendent of Documents, U.S. Government
Printing Office, Washington, D.C., 20402 ($1.50).



Industrial capacity has grown by 18%, and
far less of it is idle than was the case 3
years ago.

During this past calendar year alone:

• Our Nation's gross national product —
apart from price changes — has grown by
nearly 5.4%.

• The unemployment rate has remained
at or below 4% for the first time in 13 years.

• More than 3 million additional jobs were
found in nonagricultural employment, the
largest yearly gain experienced since 1942.

• Corporate profits and personal income
have each grown about 8% to record levels.

We have at the same time become engaged
in a major effort to deter aggression in
Southeast Asia. Some $19.9 billion of the
Nation's resources will go to support that
eff'ort in the current fiscal year and $22.4
billion in 1968. This past year our economy
met these requirements with minimum strain
and disruption.



Federal Programs and Expenditures

International affairs and finance. — In the

long run, greater opportunities and security
for our own citizens will be possible only if
other peoples also share in progress toward
a better and more secure life. To this end,
our international programs in the coming
year will emphasize helping the less de-
veloped nations to increase their food pro-
duction, expand their educational opportuni-
ties, and improve the health of their citizens.
Based on a thorough review of our eco-
nomic assistance objectives and programs, I



230



DEPARTMENT OF STATE BULLETIN



will recommend new legislation and specific
actions to:

• Require more effective self-help meas-
ures by recipient countries as a condition for
U.S. aid;

• Increase the amount of assistance for
the key sectors of agriculture, health, and
education;

• Supiiort regional arrangements and
make greater use of multilateral channels
through which other nations cooperatively
share the costs of economic development;

• Encourage greater participation by
private enterprise in the development proc-
ess; and

• Concentrate our aid in those countries
where successful development is most
probable.

We are gratified by the achievements of
the Alliance for Progress and shall continue
to work closely with our hemispheric neigh-
bors to help build schools and homes, create
new jobs, and improve health and nutrition.
But much remains to be done. I shall be
meeting shortly with the chief executives of
the other American governments to review
the goals and progress of the Alliance. At
that time we will consider new cooperative
programs to accelerate growth in critical
areas.

In South Vietnam, we will increase our
economic assistance for projects directly aid-
ing people in the villages and hamlets. This
stepped-up effort is urgently needed to help
these people construct their farms and
houses in safety and build the foundations
for a better life in that strife-torn country.

To pursue the War on Hunger more
effectively, our assistance to agriculture and
our Food for Freedom shipments will en-
courage and support efforts by the develop-
ing nations to increase their own food pro-
duction. In cooperation with other nations,



Online LibraryUnited States. Dept. of State. Office of Public CoDepartment of State bulletin (Volume v. 56, Jan- Mar 1967) → online text (page 43 of 90)