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February 08, 1968 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-02-08

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.




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CIA Seeks 'Help'
From 'U' Faculty

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(Continued from Page 1)
Tannebaum outlined the fol-
lowing dangers involved in CIA-
ISR contacts:
-"They, may lead to loss of
faith in ISR personnel by foreign
social scientists.
-CIA contacts place ISR per-
sonnel in a difficult and conflict-
ing position. They may even feel
inhibited about talking to our
own colleagues about experiences
abroad and about foreign person-
alities if they know that their.
colleagues may be queried by
agents of the CIA.
-ISR travelers may be plac-
ing themselves and perhaps their
fo r e i g n colleagues in some
jeopardy when they are abroad
in certain countries if the security
police there have reason to be-
lieve they are collaborating with
the CIA."
Tannebaum has suggested that
a policy statement by the insti-
tute ought to preclude "doing
research for the CIA and provid-
ing the CIA with information
about our experiences abroad and
our knowledge of foreign or do-
mestic personalities."
However, he does not "see how
the ISR can avoid providing the
CIA with information about in-
stitute personnel past or present
who may be seeking employment
in the CIA."
A detailed policy statement will
be formulated by the ISR shortly,
informed sources indicate.
The CIA also shows interest in
various foreign area study pro-
grams of the University. In the
spring of 1966 it invited a num-
ber of leaders of these programs
to lunch at the Rubaiyat res-
taurant in downtown Ann Arbor.
Most tdeclined the invitation,
but four went along. Several were
genuinely interested, but one pro-
fessor "went along becatuse I was
really curious about what these
people wanted."
"When your government asks
you to talk to them about some-
thing important, you feel obligat-
ed to at least attend," the pro-
fessor explained. "They made it
seem like a casual, even common
occurrence. Something that hap-
pens every day."
Prof. Alexander Eckstein of the
economics department says he
was at the meeting but denies
working for the CIA at any time.
"I have been very, very careful
about this matter," he said.
However, Eckstein acknowl-
edges that he has had "academic
discussions" with individuals in

his field that he knew formerly
in the academic community who
"are presently working for the
"Individuals should not be pen-
alized ^if they want to work for
the CIA," Eckstein said.
This meeting was apparently
not a simple isolated effort. Ac-
cording to one professor who at-
tended the CIA luncheon, the
group of agents were a "roving
committee that went from uni-
versity to university setting up
similar contacts."
But what could this group of
prominent University professors
offer the vast CIA intelligence
network? And why was this gov-
ernment agency concerned with
the University? After all, the CIA
was created for exclusively for-
eign intelligence work.
The answers to these questions
were clear soon after the luncheon
meeting began. "Broad hints"
were thrown out concerning CIA
interest in the University, explains
the professor. ,
The agents carefully, hinted
that they wanted to place certain
of their personnel in a sort of
special graduate program with
each of the professors.
"They expressed particular in-
terest in China-Soviet studies,
African studies, and the middle
east," the professor explained.
"But if that was all they were
after, they could have found out
what they wanted to know
through our catalogues. They cer-
tainly must be able to read."
Clearly, the agents had more
on their mind than reading course
syllabi. They hinted that "if we
were willing to cooperate, they
would send their 'students' here.
In return it was understood CIA
money would be provided to help
these professors in their work."
The professor explained that at
the luncheon each participant
was paired up with a CIA repre-
sentative: "They were very con-
servative politically and made it
clear they wanted people with
the right political ideas as they
saw them," the professor ex-
plained. "I think I made it pretty
clear to them how I felt."
The two professors who admit
to attending the meeting were not
contacted again by the CIA in a
follow-up to the luncheon. It is
not known if the same is true of
the other two faculty members
who attended: Their names are a
well-kept secret.
The CIA and the Students


The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan iaily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent In TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3564 Administration Bldg. be-
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices iaay be published a maxi-
mum of two times on request; D~ay
Calendar items appear once only,
Student organization notices are not
accepted for publication. For more
information call 764-9270.


sports, arts and crafts, nature, canoe-
ing,amaintenance and kitchen help.
LiL E T t4Camp Nelielu, drc Mich. Coed. 10-5,"W-
terfront director, arts & crafts, ath-
letics, music, drama, and nurse.
Southwestern Company, Nashville,
^Tenn. - Fellows for experience and
ment of Classical Studies - Fri., Feb. exper, in stat, or res. methods, Interviewing every Friday from 2-5
9, Prof. John L. Caskey, Department of Hercules Incorporated, Wilmington, at S.P.S.
Classics, University of Cincinnati, on Del., Covington, Va., Brunswick, Ga.,
"Troy and Problems in Trojan Archa- Raleigh, N.C., Louisiana, Mo., Lake ENGINEERING DIVISION
eology," 4:10 p.m., Aud. B, Angell Hall. Charles, La., and Glens Falls, N.Y. - Make interview appointments at room
Woodrow Wilson Scholarship Recip- Programmer/analyst, accountants, pro- 128 H, West Engrg. Bldg. unless other-
lents - Pick up checks at 1014 Rack- cess and project engineers, Chemical wise specified.
ham. engineers,rtechnical Service Supv., FebA 15:
SG C rPlant Project engr., Asst, Area Supv-, Allen Bradley - Summer Empl. on
S GC Indust. Mgmt. Spec., Steam Power En- 15th - Perm. EmpI. on 16th
ginere, Instrument Eng., Construction Collins rom. mlon1t
The approval of the following stu- ngr., chemist, design engr., dev. engr., .Dow Chemica Co,
dent sponsored events becomes effec- Doegrs . .ialn.
tive after the publication of this no- sched. engr., tech. sales reps., lupv. Grumman Aircraft Engineering Corp,
fe. Allerpubici tfornthesetevents indust. engr, training supervisor, M W. KelloggCo.
mtic the. l ulcity heaproalphysicist., elect. engr., most require 1Motorola, Inc.
must be withheld until the approval BS level degrees and little or no exper. New York State Dept. of
hApproval request forms for student Canadian Imperial Bank of Com- Transportation
sponsored events are available in merce, Toronto, Canada -- Psycholo- Radio Corporation of America
sposoed vetsare avilale ingist, combine psychometric and clin- Standard Oil of Calif. -
Rt esB00 ing46 of the Student ical skills in evaluation and follow-up & Chevron Research Co.
Campus Crusade for Christ - Col- counseling of young officers and exec- Union Carbide Corp. -
CamLus Crusae.f2, 9hrst:-pCm.,utives. Graduate work in psychology Chemicals & Plastics Div.
Markley Lounge in context of liberal arts, education, or Union Electric Co.
South Quad Council - Dance - guidance, PhD. and certification or Uniroyal, Inc. - Detroit, Mich.
Feb. 3, 1968, 9-12 p.m., Smitty's. certifiable. U.S. Dept of the Navy-Representing:
South Quadrangle Quadrants - Val- Naval Air Systems Command
entine Dinner-Dance - Feb. 16, 1968, Summer Placement Service, Naval Ordnance Systems Command
7-11:30 p.m., South Quad Dining Room 212 S.A.B., Lower Level. Naval Facilities Engrg. Command
Interviews: U.S. Naval Weapons Center -
n .J 7 - Feb. 9: China Lake, Calif.



Day Calendar
Physical Chemistry Seminar - Mr.
Wai-Keeli, "Magnetic Interactions in
Complexions," 1200 Chem. Bldg., 4:00
Botany Seminar: Dr. Burton Barnes,,
Forestry Department; University of
Michigan will speak on "Hybridization
and Introgression in the Aspens and
Birches" Thurs., Feb. 8, 1968, 4:15 p.m.
1040 Nat. Resources.
Cinema Guild -- Mark Donskoy's
Gorky Trilogy, Part 2: My Apprentice-
ship: Architecture Aud., 7:00 and 9:051


1112 South Universtv Phone 683-5533

Ii trI(;e rentt

Camp Clarkston, Mich. Coed, 1-5

U.S. Office of Education

Current Position Openings received
by General Division by mail and'
phone. Call 764-7460 for further inf or-

p1_University of Wisconsin Medical Cen-
Departments of Chemical Engineer- ter, Madison, Wis. - Biologist-onocol-
ing and Biostatistics - Prof. Brice ogy. Med. Tech. - Med. Bacteriologist
Carnahan, Departments of Chemical -food res. inst. Sr. Biochemist - ped-
Engineering and Biostatistics, "An In- iatrics. Chemist-VA Hosp. Med. Tech.
troduction to Digital Computers and -VA Hosp. Biochemist-Enzyme Inst.
the MAD Language," Nat. Sci. Aud., Biologist - Genetics. Electron Micro-
7:30 to 9:30 p.m. scope - Biophysics. Biochemist - VA
l___ Remal,.Labs. Most req. BS degrees and
Department of Speech University little or no exper.
Players Production - August Strind- Philips Laboratories, Briarcliff Manor,
berg's "The Ghost' Sonata": Lydia N.Y. - Semiconductor Research Sci-
Mendelssohn Theatre, 8:00 p.m. entists, PhD/MS in physics, chem.,
metallurgy, material sci, with exper.
Chemistry Colloquium - Dr. M. E. in silicon device or integrated circuit
Peover of N.P.L. Teddington, England, fabrication.dPhysicist or EE for photo-
"Intermediates in the Electroreduction cathodes. Sci. staff member in electron
and Oxidation of Aromatic Hydrocar- optical syst. Semiconductor engineer,
bons," 1300 Chem. Bldg., 8:00 p.m. TV Syst. eng-r. Mechan. engr. Physicists
G I . for general engineering.
General Lv+I(lI.e B. F. Goodrich, Akron and Brecks-
ville, Ohio. - Physical Sci. and math
Illustrated Lecture: Sponsored by the majors w/EDP exper. Systems Analysis
Ann Arbor Society, Archaeological In- engineers. Auditors, internal and fld.,
stitute of American and the Depart- Sales Trainees. Medical technicians.
........-s . Engineers, IE, ChE, ME, Aero E, Metals.
IE. Text. E. and Chem majors, with and
r'\rr~A lI'7 'r~~&I without exper.
JORGA N IZAT IO N Altschuler, Melvoin and Glasser, Chi-
II 7' ~cago, Ill. - Public acctg. firm seeksi
(Nr 1 acctg. majors at BA and MBA levels,
I .N I . other degrees considered with strong
M,::,:; ;is :?:::.:' a::i';:? .acctg. background.
IaState of Michigan - Clinical psy-
USE OF THIS COLUMN FOR AN- chologists, several levels. MA plus 2
NOUNCEMENTS is available to officially yrs. MA plus 3 yrs. and PhD.
recognized and registered student orga- State of Wisconsin - Mental Retard-
nizations only. Forms are available in ation Program Specialists, MA in spec.
room 1011 sAB. ed., psych., nursing, rehabilitation, or
" * * soc. wk. plus 4 yrs. exper. Library As-
UM Physical Therapy Club, February sociate, pref. courses in libr, sci., de-
meeting, senior demonstration night gree req. plus 1 yr. library exper. Press
and election of officers, Feb. 8, 7:30 relations officer, div. of motor vehicles,
p.m., University Hospital, 3rd floor ;degree with major in journ., adv. or
conference room. rl. areas plus 4 yrs. exper. in public
* * * information, and media exper. Re-
Graduate Student Outing Club, search and Publications analyst, nat. -
meeting for new members, Feb. 10, resources dept., major in Engl., Journ.,
2:00 pin.; Rackham, Huron St. En- or biol. sci., plus 1 yr. in publication
trance. or conservation. Disability claims ad-
* * * judicator, degree in ed. med. sci., guid-
Southern Asia Club: Bag lunch ance, personnel, social services, 2 yrs.
Thursday noon in Room 1 of Lane Hall. work in related area. Research analyst,
Prof. J. K. Crump of the Dept. of Far higher education, BBA/MBA, BA or MA
Eastern Studies will speak on "Masks degrees in econ. soc, sci. with stat
and Makeup in the Chinese Theatre." and research methods courses, and

OPEN DA ILY 9 A.M.-1 2 P.M.

I' L




Friday at 7:15 P.M.
The Peace and
Resistance Movement
A Personal Reaction to the
Moral Crisis of Our Time
A Recent Revealing Collection by
American and Japonese Cameramen in Vietnam
Discussion led by LEONARD SCALIA
President of the Student Peace Union
Campus and Statewide lecturer
and a participant in Monday's
Clergymen's Conference in Washington, D.C.
1429 Hill St. All Welcome

8:30-9:45-1 1:00 P.M.


nu .ss



Thursday, February 8,
explore an
engineering career
on earth's
last frontier.
Talk with Newport News On-Campus Career Con-
sultant about engineering openings at world's
largest shipbuilding company-where your future
is as big as today's brand new ocean.
Our half-a-billion-dollar backlog of orders means high start-
ing salary, career security, with your way up wide open.
It also means scope for all your abilities. We're involved
with nuclear ship propulsion and refueling, nuclear aircraft
carrier and submarine building, marine automation. We've
recently completed a vast oceanographic ore survey. We're
a major builder of giant water power and heavy industrial
equipment. We're starting to apply our nautical nuclear
know-how to the fast expanding field of nuclear electric
power generation. We're completing competitive systems
designs for the Navy's $1 billion plus LHA fleet concept.
Interested in an advanced degree or research? We're next
door to Virginia Associated Research Center with one of
the world's largest synchrocyclotrons, offering advanced
study in high energy physics. We're close to Old Dominion
College and University of Virginia Extension Division, where
you can get credits for a master's degree, or take courses
in Microwave Theory, Solid State Electronics, Nuclear En-
gineering and other advanced subjects. Ask about scholar-
ships, tuition grants, study and research leaves to imple-
ment these opportunities.
Ask, too, about the pleasant living and lower living costs,
here in the heart of Virginia's historic seaside vacation land,
with superb beaches, golf, fishing, boating, hunting.

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Mechanical Engineers
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