THE MICHIGAN DAILY"
THE MICHiGAN DAILY Saturday, F~bruary 15, 1969
need to > STILL ON DUTY:
.r.. . . ... , .. ... _ .r . ..- .... ,..
(Continued from page 1)
iage of a brainwashing session
indoctrinate young and impres-
White's short speech wasj a de-
nse -of the CIA and indictment
he press for criticizing it.
"A great deal of what we do is
cret," White said. "But a great
e which the agency dots is
pn . .
"We have learned that it is
xtually impossible to display our
nage, through the press in the
.S.," he continued. "Our research
not what makes the headlines,"
e added. "But if we can talk
ankly and without being quoted,
ie activity of the agency can be
He then ordered the newsmen
stop taking notes and one by
ne the pencils and notepads dis-t
peared into pockets and purses.
White introduced R. Jack Smith,
ze agency's deputy director for
Ltelligence, who, along with three
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
asty of Michigan for which The
Michigan paily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room- 35 8 L.S.A. Bldg., before
2 p. m. of the day preceding
publication and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
ium of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear. once only,
Student organization notices are
not acepted for publication. For
more information, phone 764-9279.
others, runs each of the agency's
four major divisions.
"We are sometimes far more
secret than we need to be," Smith
admitted. "Setting up a secret or-
ganization right in the middle of
a democratic society like ours is
extremely difficult, he added.
"We have no protection'from the
Smith gave the expected defini-
tions of the CIA. role as intelli-
gence advisor to the Presdent and
the National Security Council. He
recited the usual notion that the
lack of good intelligence informa-
tion prior to Pearl Harbor was the
reason for CIA's creation.
He frankly discussed the sources
of CIA information, listing news-
papers, 'monitoring of foreign
radio broadcasts, embassy reports,
and electronic surveillance.
But it was not until he discuss-
ed what he termed two "minor
secondary" functions of the CIA
that the briefing began to ,get
gineering Lecture: Hannah Arendt, The
Nets Sclool for Social Research, NYC,
on "TheArohimedean Point", Panel
follows with U-M Professors Arthur,
Mendel, Norman Nelson, ohn Clark
and Lawrence Rauch. Twoj hours. Sa-
turday 5:15 p.m. Jazz Revisited -
Hazen Schumacher presents jazz gui-
tarists from 1928 - 1944. Saturday 7:30
p.m;, The Reord Collector, with
Prof. Warren Good. Saturday 8:30 p.m.
Basketball - The U-M vs. Iowa, report-
ed by Tom Hemingway from Iowa City,
Saturday 10:00 p.m. New Music with
Sunday 1:30 p.m. Directions ii Child-
ren 's Literature - "Teaching the Un-
teachable", with author Herbert Kohl.
Sunday 2:00 p.m. Cleveland Orchestra,
with Bzymon Goldberg, guest conduct-
tor and violinist. Bach, Mozart, Schu-
3200 S.A.B. ,
Alacement Interviews at General Di-
vision,'Placement Services, 3200 S..B.
the -week of February 24-28. Please
come to General Division, or call 763-
1363, early in the week to m a k e
appointments, the schedules fill rapid-
ly toward the end of the season. All
employers are anxious to speak with
young men, regardless of their selec-
tive service status.
MIONDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1969:
Union Carbide Corporation (Linde
Division), N.Y.C. and nationwide:
Bach. & Masters Anal,, norgan., Organ.
Chemistry, Econ., Gen. Lib, Arts, and
Math for ,Production, Inside and Ter-
Merril Lynch, Werce, Fenner a n d
Smith, Inc., New York city locations:
All degree levels in math and econom--
ics for data processing, mgmt. trng.,
portfolio anal., security analysis and
Jr, executive trng. programs.
John Hancock Mutual Life Insurance
Company, Boston, Mass.: Bach.& Mas-
teks in 'Econ., Educ., Engl., Gen. Lib.
Arts, Hist. Journ., and Math for Home
office and claims, mgmt. trng., person-
nel, publ. admin., publ. relations, in-
side and territorial sales, statistics and
J. C. Penney Company, Inc.: Ann
Arbor and nationwide-afternoon oly.
ftch. in Gen .Lib. Arts areas for mgmt.,
trng., merchandising and inside sales.
Chase Brass and Copper Company,
Inc., Montpelier and Cleveland, Ohio.
Bach. and Masters in mathematics for
Cook and Company, Inc.: Memphis,
Tennessee: TlAch and Masters in Econ.,
Engl., Fine Arts, Foreign Language,
Gen. Lib. Arts, Georg., Hist., Journ.
Philo., Poll. Sl., Psych., and Soc.
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 25,1969:
R. R. Donnelley and Sons Company,
Chicago, Ill., and Ind., & Ohio: Bach.
Econ., Gen. Lib. Arts, Hist., Libr. S.,
Math, Psych. for Mgmt. Trng., Per-
(Continued on Page 7)
Smith described two areas as!
"espionage and covert action."
He defined espionage as theI
process of "finding out informa-
tion others would not like us to
Covert action proved to be a
more difficult subject. Smith fi-
nally settled on "taking action
that we can deny having a part
Governor withdraws Guard,
from U of Wisconsin campus
. (Continued from page 1)
guardsmen do not have bayonets
attached to their rifles.
After the nonviolent confron-
tation at the Administration Bldg.
He discussed the preparation of the group marched more than a
a 6-10 page report dlily for the ----
President which briefs him on the
past 24 hours.' H r ak
He paused to note that the
"CIA does not indicate to the
President what we think should d
be done," but rather only presents anusing dull
him with information on which,
to make his own decision.
Smith carefully cited controls (continued from page 1)
placed on the CIA. "We are prob- Over 300 followed psychiatrist Dr.
ably the most thoroughly controll- Donald Holmes upstairs for a free-
ed government agency," he said. wheeling, open 'discussion.
Congress knows where every dol- One hundred of the more phi-
lar goes. There are bureau of the lsophical people followed Wolf to
budget inspectors reviewing each a conference room where he an-
of the CIA programs, he added. swered questions. More than ,600
Smith ended the presentation participants remained in the ball-
by making a case for the "con- room. Most were in small groups,
trols" the CIA places on itself in arguing, eating, sleeping, oblivious
the area of covert action, to the program around them.
He said such activity is "usually At 2:30 a.m. about 250 sur-
done at the instigation of an am- vivors joined together on the lit-
bassador." A committee which, in- tered Ballroom floor. Finally a
cludes representatives from t h e bored young man got up and said,
State and Defense Departments "Let's split up into small groups."
and the President and the direc- Rimmer sat down away from
tor of the CIA make the final de- the microphone and simply talked
cision to act. with about 25 people. In the hall-
He also discussed the CIA's ties way Holmes talked with several
with National Student Associa- students.
tion. He noted that CIA financing One student led a group of 50
was needed to counter expendi- to the third floor where they dis-
tures of the Soviet Union which I cussed female psychology while
were supporting other interna- Wolfe and his followers continued
tional student organizations. their meeting in the conference
Lining the corridor leading to room.,
the ,conference room to which we In a side room a group was at-
were taken was a series of large tempting to try sensitivity train-
offices with large vault-type com- ing. They shut their eyes and
bination locks on the doors. The groped for other people, falling in
reasons for them weren't speci- a heap at the end. In the next
fied, but along with the badges room a group was singing folk-
th y lent to the trip an air that songs around a piano.
seemed appropriate for the 'CIA. In private places more personal
It emphasized all the more how things were happening.
different a world exists inside the And so it went until five in the
secret confines of the-CIA, a world morning. It seemed like a good
governed by principles far differ- experiment, especially the small
ent from those which exist in the group efforts near the end. But it
lives of the press and the public. was a very long night.
---- - - - - - - -
mile down State Street to the pIersonally consult with the state
capitol building shouting, "We legislators in drawing up plans for
want Knowles." The 8,000 in the legislation dealing with the dem-
-demonstration waited about a onstration.
half hour before leaving and dis- He indicated, however, that he
persing for the day, would not support any legislation
Chancellor Young, said the uni- that would outlaw protest.
versity "will take some action,, The capitol building remained
verity"wil tke omeacton"sealed off by National Guard
against those students arrested in s. Entany asiarrd
troops. Entrance was barred to
demonstrations. He said he would most persons.,
TH E MOST POPULA R
GUY IN TOWN!!1
therr s d.f o
other Ilind of cap.
~SUGestEO FORt MATUfe oEIECE S ECNICOt FROM WARNER BROS.-SEVER ARTS I#
HELD COVER AGAIN!!
Rent strike plans tactics
(Continued from page 1)
The court costs would be paid
by the strike fund and the r e n t
money would be withdrawn from
the escrow fund.
Once the tenant has paid his
rent, he is free to join the strike
again and begin re-withholding
A possible countering strategy
for landlords would be to make
the students take the initiative by
locking them out of their apart-
In this way, the landlord would,
make the tenant the plantiff in
any court battle. A tenant t h e n
would have to take his landlord
,o court for repossession of h i s
The rent strike steering comL
mittee refuses to comment for
"strategy reasons" on what action
they would take if landlords in-
itiated a lock-out. According to
Berry, their lawyers and law stu-
dents are researching all possibil-
ities and they feel they will be
prepared for anything the land-
lords may do.
.SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 15
fthematics Education 'Conference:
gistration. Rackham Bldg., 8:00 a.m.
indoor Track Meet: U-M vs. In-
Lna: Yost Field House, 1:00 p.m.
3ymnasties and Wrestling Douible-
der: Gymnastics: U-M vs. Michigan
te and Indiana; Wrestling: U-M vs.
chtgan State: Events Building, 1:30
ausket: Camelot: Mendelssohn Thea-
7:00 and 10:00 p.m.
inema Guild: Greta Garbo and Mel-
i Douglas in Ninotchka: Architec-
r Auditorium, 7:00 and 9:05 p.m.
horal Union Series: Carmen (Bizet
era), full production_ by the Gold-
3y Opera Company: Hill Auditorium,
Degree Recital: Paul Stapel, string
s: 'School of Music Recital Hall, 8:30
ngineering Mechanics Seminar: Pro-
sor Jen-shin Lee from the Univer-
y f .California, San Diego will pre-
it "Slow Viscous Flow in a Lung
'sol Model" on Monday, February
in .Room 311 West .Engineering at.
V Center program: On Sunday, Feb.
the following program produced by
e TV Center will have its initial tele-
t in Detroit: 12:00 Noon, WWJ TV,
annel 4 - Man In The Middle: New
ections in Social Work: "Social
rk in American Society." A discus-
n of some of the current aid future
es facing social workers and their
3roadcasting Service: WUOM Radio
7 Mc.) 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. daily;
urday 12 Noon to 11 p.m.; Sunday
Noon to 6 p.m.
aturday 1:00 p.m College of En.
A- ' 'As N
Saturday, February 15
ALICE LLOYD HALL
NlATIONAL GENERAL. CORPORATO
FOX EASTERN THIEATRES-
375 NO. MAPLE RD.-7694300
"DAZZLING! Once you see it, you'll never again picture
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APPL.E FILMS pesnts a KING FEATURES prwducte
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MARK'S COFFEE HOUSE
605 E. WILLIAM'
is looking for unquali-
fied, inexperienced per-
If you fill the qualifications
call 764-0554 for appointmoent
Feb. 14, 15, Fri., Sat.
NOTICE!!! THE THEATRE WILL BE
CLEARED AFTER THE 7:00'P.M.
-SHOWING FRIDAY & SATURDAY EVENING
9:30, 10:30, 11:15 p.m.
SEANCE ON A WET
Kim Stanley, Richard Attenborough
Written and Directed by
BRIAN FORBES, (L-shaped Room)
"A throat-drying thriller!"-LIFE
JOSEF VON STE
Feb. 13,8 & 10 p.m.
o 0 0 0 o P 0 0 0
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Should communities exert
coptrol over education?
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
Department of Speech
hear RHODY McCOY
Administrator, Ocean Hill-Brownsville demonstration
school district, Brooklyn, N.Y.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 19