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December 9, 2016
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November 20, 2000
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October 1, 1961
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CONFIDENTIAL Approved For Release 2001/41111.1111114-RDP78-6V214600300070001-7 - CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY OFFICE OF TRAINING C----7 77 7-7 L Li ,........_,, CS-60 JOB ID 92.:113_2 2L6) BOX O. 3 FGLfX NO. TOT L CCC,'S HEREIN _L ET IN THIS ISSUE . . . October 1961 QA/QC complete 11/17/00 - betty BULLETIN BOARD .11 ^ tri "Self-Improvement Program of Academic Studies" . 2 1? Ca .11 a.t "Enzymes: An Illustration of Programmed Instruction" 11 EXTERNAL PROGRAMS 131 Special Article: "Orientation Programs in the Federal Government" 27 REGISTRAR'S REMINDERSii 9 cco 2 DIRECTORIES 33 CLANDESTINE SERVICES SECTION 37 Approved For Rme rlir st legrNE3,21A000300070001-7 C,ONFIDFNTIAI A V CONFIDENTIAL Approved For Release 2001/044164~45P78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY 25X1 C STUDIES IN INTELLIGENCE -- FALL ISSUE The fall issue of Studies in Intelligence, to be distributed early in November, will contain three articles on subjects of a type not previously broached in the journal. One of these reviews the role of intelligence in our current cosmonautical struggle with the Soviet Union, presents in some detail the case history of our reconstruction of Soviet space payload capability, and projects space missions of the future. Another is con- cerned with combat intelligence, not theory and doctrine but the relative value of sources available in battle to military intelligence officers at Other articles probe further into the problem of defectors and into that of anticipating Soviet scientific advances. Another, adapted from a recent FI paper, reviews the peculiarities of the one-man clandestine field post. A memorial to Walter Bedell Smith heads the unclassified annex. There are three letters to the editors with thoughtful criticism of material previously published, and the book review section is unusually discursive. CONFIDE TIAL tpproved For Release 2001/01.3 -7 ctober 1961 CIA I STR921A000300pirp CONFIDENTIAL Approved For Releasegp9r144117,8sIge4H3921A000300070001-7 SELF-IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM OF ACADEMIC STUDIES Responses to the proposal for an academic studies program which was announced in the preceding issue of the OTR Bulletin are continuing to be received from employees interested in self-improvement on an after-hours basis at the new building. It is highly probable that the first course which can be offered officially will be in the political science field, under auspices of the George Washington University's College of General Studies. Before establishing an off-campus program, local university authorities have recommended that the Agency ascertain the measure of concentration by academic fields so that the university may get some index of probable continuing need, before contracting for in- structors. At this early stage of inquiry, it can be reported that Agency employees have indicated preferences in this order: political science, business and. public administration, mathematics, English, economics, languages, accounting and psychology. There is a smattering of re- quests for courses in other academic fields. Except for the first-named, the numbers of employees expressing interest are not sufficient as yet to justify assuring a university coordinator that a class can be formed. Employees are encouraged, therefore, to continue submitting indica- tions of interest. Those who have already done so may keep posted on developments by calling the Admissions and Information Branch in the Registrar's Office. As soon as enough tentative applications have been tabulated and identified with a particular course, further information will be communicated directly to inquirers by the Registrar Staff/OTR. Based on reconfirmations of sincere intent at that time, arrangements can then be made to obtain a course instructor and announce details of registration. For an expression of interest we are again including facsimiles of the survey sheet which appeared in. the August Bulletin. Your interests will also be represented by furnishing the Admissions and Information Branch extension 8271) by informal memo, tele- phone, or personal visit: 1. the specific course which you would like to attend for which you are academically qualified; 2. your personal preference for having the course conducted either by the College of General Studies of George Wash- ington University or by the School of International Service or School of Business Administration or School of Govern- ment and Public Administration of American University; 3. a telephone extension by which you can be reached for follow-up data. CONFIDENTIAL Approved For Release 200,1ailitiONSIVIRDP78-03921A000300070001-7 Page 2 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY October 1961 25X1A9 25X1A9a CONFIDENTIAL Approved For Release 20014Midiev3ills&DP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY SELF-IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM OF ACADEMIC STUDIES (cont.) It appears unlikely that "consumer demand" for institutions other than George Washington University and/or American University will develop in time to effect arrangements for participation in an off-campus pro- gram next winter. Those employees who have already indicated pre- ferences for taking course offerings of Catholic University, University of Maryland and other schools will be recanvassed by the Admissions and Information Branch for alternate choices. Tuition costs in recent years have continued to increase, but the charge to the individual employee by either GWU or AU will definitely be less than that for the corresponding course taken on campus. Dean Robert Eller of George Washington University has suggested a probable tuition fee of $20. 00 per credit hour. Those who elect to audit will be charged the same as the regular fee. For non-credit courses, such as Gregg Notehand for executive personnel or Basic English in preparation for English I, the normal fee is $30.00 per course. Fees for American University courses may be slightly higher. Qualified Agency personnel with experience in an instructional cap- acity at either GWU or AU are encouraged to communicate with the Registrar/OTR if they are interested in, and available for, conducting a course in this off-campus program. Admission of dependents to courses at the new building will be governed by applicable regulations of the Office of Security. Prospective students or instructors are reminded that personal cover considerations will preclude participation of some Agency persons because these courses will be especially identified for CIA personnel; those persons so prohibited are encouraged to consult the Registrar for alternate opportunities to engage in self-improvement courses in the Washington metropolitan area. OTR OFFERS CORRESPONDENCE COURSE IN WRITING The August Bulletin contained a description of a Basic Writing Correspondence Course being offered by OTR's Intelligence School. This course is open to any Agency employee whose job entails writing. A dozen employees, representing the Agency's three major components, have already enrolled in the program. One week is allowed for completion of each of the nine units. In each unit a student works on two items for which the groundwork has been prepared revision of a theme which was previously submitted and preparation of a new theme based on an outline already submitted by the student. Two new items are also included in each unit: an outline for the next theme and a sentence exercise. A form 73, Request for Internal Training, is used for registration. Questions on course content, however, should be directed to 25X1A9a on extension 3987. AppteveidIfor Releasszafat4MiluelteRIIIM8y03921A0001M074)001-7 rONFIDENTIAL Approved For Release 2001=3CEICIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY COUNTRY SURVEY ON U. S. S. R. SCHEDULED From 23 October through 3 November the School of International Communism will conduct a full-time, two-week Basic Country Survey on the U. S. S. R. This is a biannual presentation and is designed for employees whose duties require a comprehensive knowledge of the region. Lectures by members of the SIC Staff and other Agency officials cover Communist doctrine; the historical development of Czarist Russia and the U. S. S. R. ; the geography and natural resources of the country; the role of the Communist Party; and the structure and activities of the Soviet Government and its military, economic, and scientific capabilities. There are also lectures on current practices and problems of the Soviet Union. Classes meet from 8:30 to 5:00 in room 2241 R&S Building. Supple- mentary information on the course may be obtained from the Chief In- structor, extension 2428. 25X1A9a INTELLIGENCE PRODUCTS EXHIBIT OPEN TO AGENCY EMPLOYEES Agency employees are invited to attend the next Intelligence Products Exhibit on Wednesday, 8 November, from 9:45 to 12:00 in the R&S Audi- torium. As part of the Intelligence Orientation Course, which is scheduled to begin on Friday, 3 November, the Exhibit gives employees a first-hand view of samples of intelligence documents issued by various DD/I Offices. Copies of such items as National Intelligence Surveys, National Estimates, weekly and monthly current intelligence summaries, and reports covering science, technology, photography, economics, geography, are displayed; and intelligence research facilities are explained. Representatives from DD/I Offices are on hand to discuss the capabilities and functions of their particular offices and to answer specific questions. Employees should be aware of the fact that the Intelligence School re- gularly invites representatives from the USIB to this Exhibit. OFFICE OF THE COMPTROLLER POSTPONES COURSES The Office of the Comptroller has postponed the two courses it had scheduled for the Fall of 1961 -- Cost Principles and Budget Formulation. Both will be rescheduled in early 1962, and announcements of the new dates will be published in the Bulletin and in Comptroller notices. The Comp- troller Training Officer, should be contacted for additional 25X1A9a information. He is on extension 4454. Approved For Release 2001/113/30ZeIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 Page 4 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY October 1961 SECRET Approved For ReleaseGlgpliWORagjARDUilA3921A000300070001-7 INTERPRETING FOREIGN CULTURES: CLUES FOR ANALYSIS AND OPERATIONS The Agency now has the first portions of a Human Relations Program as a contribution to, employees who seek to improve their personal and professional effectiveness. It is fully recognized that conscious and in- formed conduct of our personal relations with other people can greatly increase our effectiveness. The need for and value of awareness and knowledge are even greater when interpreting or working with people of other cultures. Moreover, it also is recognized that most ipdivuduals have large reservoirs within them of virgin talents that can be activated to bring about greater effectiveness. This program is a contribution to employees who desire clues to increase their effectiveness through better understanding of the people of other cultures and of the nature and significance of their behavior. A NEW COURSE, introducing the Human Relations Program, has been developed by the Language and Area School of the Office of Training. It is designed for experienced employees with cross cultural responsi- bilities. Most of our jobs today do have cross cultural implications, and day by day cross cultural understanding becomes more important to our effectiveness. Better international understanding is imperative for operations, and clues to its approach as an aid in operations are being introduced into training programs by many agencies, public and/or private, with interests abroad. The importance of our Agency's mission dictates all possible sophistication, and this new course aims to provide sophisti- cation in the area of inter-cultural relations. This course deals with cultures -- the cultures of peoples, of socie- ties, of individuals. It deals with cultures because, thus, we can find the keys to people we want to influence. And this is necessary because maxi- mum success depends on understanding and approaching them according to their values represented by their cultures. George Bernard Shaw said, "Religion is a great force. *** But what you fellows don't understand is that you must get at a man through his own religion, and not through yours. " The same is true with peoples and cultures. They can be understood, and influenced, and manipulated only in relation to their values and their modes of behavior -- not in terms of ours. These values and behavior are products of their cultures. Moreover, we can bring their values and motivations into effective tune with our own, and we can effectively harness their be- havior, only if we understand the relationship between their values and motivations and the companionate factors in our own culture. For this reason, we need to understand not only other cultures and people, but also our own cultures and ourselves as individuals. Consequently, this program considers all of these -- and something of the inter-relationships. Approved For Release 2001/03/33IMIAIRDP78-03921A000300070001-7 October 1961 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY Page 5 Approved For Release 2001/R4E CIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY INTERPRETING FOREIGN CULTURES: (cont.) The emphasis throughout is pragmatic. Focus is on only those significant aspects of culture related to effective professional activity. Moreover, the program is designed for, and directed to only individuals who possess, and presumably have demonstrated by empirically guided wisdom, talents for effective professional performance, and who are qualified to add sophistication that can be derived from awareness of factors controlling effectiveness in inter-cultural relations. Although this course is presented only for the experienced person, it is nevertheless introductory in character, broad in scope and general in application. It does not deal with specific and selected cultures ex- cept as these provide illustrative material; specific application of the principles and concepts of this course in relation to specific countries is provided by short "companion courses" that follow this course. In the course herein discussed, the intent is to provide guidelines for individual development of ability to analyze a particular culture and to learn to manipulate cultural factors for operational purposes. INTERPRETING FOREIGN CULTURES: CLUES FOR ANALYSIS AND OPERATIONS is the title of our new course. It runs full-time for two weeks, and packs a liberal education in behavioral sciences into the ten short days. In addition to scheduled sessions, a moderate amount of support reading is expected. The course is designed only for people who have had a substantial experience working abroad (not just travel) or inter- preting foreign events -- as a base of reference for capturing the perspectives of the course. In fact, experience has demonstrated that the personal value of the course increases with extensiveness of successful experiences abroad. A behavioral or social science background is an asset but not an essential. Grade and age of themselves are not important. Purpose and Scope: INTERPRETING FOREIGN CULTURES is designed to increase effectiveness through better understanding of foreign cultures; that is, to broaden perspectives, to relate ourselves to our own culture, and our culture to those of the world in a realistic and highly practical fashion. The course is suitable for executives, administrators, analysts, personnel officers, interpreters of current events and perhaps most es- pecially, overseas employees. ? Content. The subject matter embraces a rich variety of approaches to the problem of increasing human understanding. Our lectures on the ethnic and psychological characteristics of man and the nature and structure of societies present the most essential and up-to-date facts that modern be- havioral science can offer. The many intriguing aspects of social com- munication are explored by an international authority with a flair for enter- tainment. As an undeniable prerequisite to professional effectiveness, SECRET Page4pproved For Relsg?taRMQA3VsSIMIRP78-03921AMK90170101-7 Approved For Release 2001/03MCM17k-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY INTERPRETING FOREIGN CULTURES: (cont.) personal mental and physical adjustment to life and work is given a new approach with insights derived from ecology, psychology, psychiatry and medicine. This is important for supervisors, as well as individuals, who must understand the extra-professional elements of effectiveness, the nature of and antidotes for "culture shock, " and the breadth of oppor- tunities for increasing efficiency of oneself and of personnel under one's supervision. One's own culture is the lens through which one views another -- so goes one of the most oft-quoted phrases in anthropology. It follows then, that for objective cross-cultural understanding, we must examine the characteristics of our lenses. This we do in an analysis of one of the most complex and paradoxical societies in the world -- that of the United States and its citizenry. This is done by examination of American institutions and thought, the American National character, and foreign images of Americans. Following this we are given opportunity to gain insights and different perspectives from the experience of others, as representatives of overseas civilian activities discuss the problems and techniques of their own overseas operations. Concern here is focused on problems and techniques of institution building and administration overseas, of dipolmacy and negotiations, and of cross-cultural conferences. Under the heading, "The Challenge to Americans, " emphasis is directed toward the operational importance abroad of attracting intellectual respect and confidence of those whom one encounters, and on guides for respond- ing to the friendly and antagonistic inquisitor. And finally, the entire material of the course is brought to bear on the practical consideration of the whole gammit of human characteristics of personal and professional effectiveness and on guidelines for applying personal talents in inter- cultural situations. The course concludes with suggestions for a Personal Program for experimentation in developing talents of inter-personal and inter-cultural relations. Lectures are the mainstay of the course. Our roster of speakers some with international reputations and all with outstanding knowledge and stimulating delivery -- is our pride and joy. All speak with the authority of their professional specialties, of vital concern for the focus of this course, and of experiences ii many different foreign cultures. Library references are basic to the course, and a basic program of reading is recommended. Discussion, structured and guided, is the main treatment of some (pre- assigned) topics. Informal discussion time is alloted after each lecture and film showing. Films, excellent documentaries, present and/or illustrate some of the course content. The more lengthy and spectacular films are offered on a volun- tary basis during the lunch hour. SECRET Apprnomed9For Release 2001f0DAWAIJAARDB74.43921A000314G70001-7 Approved For Release 2oo9mi, CIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY INTERPRETING FOREIGN CULTURES: (cont.) Case Studies, in which teams make oral reports to the class, give each student an opportunity to demonstrate initiative and enterprise in planning class-cultural relations. Date: Plans are under way for an early 1962 running of the course. AGENCY EMPLOYEES INVITED TO COMMUNICATIONS EXHIBIT We wish to remind employees that the Office of Communications Exhibit is scheduled for Thursday, 19 October, (OTR announced it in Special Bulletin 39-61) from 10:00 a. m. to 3:30 p.m. in the R&S Auditorium. Admission is by Agency badge. OC has arranged to display conventional and unconventional communications equipment and will also feature some of its capabilities at Headquarters and in the field for the support of staff and other commu- nications requirements. REGISTRATION OF DEPENDENTS IN AREA AND LANGUAGE COURSES As means of simplifying procedures for registering dependents of Agency employees in area or language courses, Training Officers are asked to forward a Form 73, Request for Internal Training, to the Admissions and Information Branch/RS/TR instead of a memorandum of request. Only items 1, 7, 8 and 12 on the Form 73 have to be completed - Name of Dependent (example: Mrs. John F. Smith (Mary A. )); Courses Requested; Destination of Agency Employee; and Signature of Training Officer (on both copies). Area orientations ("Americans Abroad") are scheduled on request. When a suitable date for a particular region or area has been agreed upon, the Admissions and Information Branch notifies those Training Officers who have indicated a special interest in the subject area. This is done so that individuals from other offices may have an opportunity to attend. Questions on registration of dependents should be directed to AIB, extension 8272. NOTE: AAO's are held in the Washington Bldg. Annex of Arlington Towers. This building is in the southeast section of the Towers; the Annex - a sub- structure faced with white concrete - is in the southeast corner of the building. The entrance faces Arlington Blvd. Training Officers are re- quested to remind students of the above location in the Towers. PagApproved For RelmeiR4115 ugykdiaR78-03921A0Q9AgggTomr7 Approved For Release 2001/03/atcgkerfRDP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY PRETESTS FOR WRITING WORKSHOPS The Writing Workshop pretest is scheduled for the following dates: 1961 6 Nov 11 Dec 1962 22 Jan - 26 Feb 26 Mar 30 Apr Tests are given in Room 1331 R&S Building, starting at 1:30 p.m. Training Officers register their employees by calling extension 8322. The Admissions and Information Branch/RS/TR forwards results of the tests to Training Officers. NOTE: This pretest is not required for admission to the Basic Writing Workshop -- only for the intermediate and advanced. REMINDER TO TRAINING OFFICERS Training Officers are reminded that an up-to-date medical evalua- tion is one of the requisites for admission of a student to courses of an 25X1A6a operational nature conducted at the A Request for Medical Evaluation (Form 259) should be forwarded to the Medical Office in advance of the starting date of the course. The block entitled "Special" should be checked and a statement "Evaluate for Training" should be added, with the course title and starting date immediately following. Reports of these evaluations are transmitted directly to the Admissions and Information Branch/RS/TR by the Medical Office. CLERICAL SKILLS QUALIFICATION TESTS Clerical Training Faculty/TR will conduct the Skills Qualification Tests in shorthand and in typing on 23 October, 13 November, 27 November and 18 December for employees who have to meet the Agency's required standards in these subjects. Tests will be given in room 508, 1016 16th Street. Typing starts at 1:15 and shorthand at 2:00. To register their employees, supervisors or Personnel Officers should call Clerical Training on extension. 2100. Results of these tests are forwarded to the Personnel Officers by Clerical Training. lompNsEc.R,ET okipiaayq$41fior Re I easee19,9 giotjgRIML01,3921A0003citvgoi -7 25X1A9a 25X1A9a Approved For Release 2001fflainTCIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY TOASTMASTERS CLUB YOU! - YOU!! - and YOU I ! ! Certainly each of you is interested in getting ahead? Perhaps the raw material, the individual, needs just a little polish to achieve that certain quality which means the difference between advancement or stagnation. Did you sign a paper which stated that you are willing to serve any- where, anytime? Are you prepared? Be a credit to your Office, your Agency and the Federal Service. Let the Toastmasters Club help you develop your self-confidence: Enhance your ability to think, to reason to direct conclusion, and to see both sides of a question clearly. Learn the art of constructive criticism of others and how to profit by such criticism yourself. Yes, the Toastmasters Club can really do these things, and even more, for each of you. The requirements are small indeed in considera- tion of the personal benefits to be gained. You will need a firm desire to do something to improve yourself. You must be willing to put forth just a little more effort than your co-worker. You will have to give up one lunch hour each week. The Basic Training Program of the Club requires the completion of twelve speech experiences which are an introduction to public speaking and an aid toward greater personal development. Weekly meetings are arranged to provide opportunities for all members to participate in the program as presiding officer, toastmaster, evaluator or timekeeper. Most members obtain leadership experience through their service as a club officer or member of a committee. The "Toastmaster" learns to work with others, to evaluate and to accept merited criticism, and to listen and to speak more effectively. The Toastmasters Club is open to all employees who are interested in learning how to express themselves more effectively. Meetings are held at noon on Wednesday of each week in room 1402 Eye Building. Call extension 3864, for additional information. SECRET PagArOroved For ReleaTek2MMISttAgi MIkinfirt -03921A00633tebn)010-17 Approved For Release 2001/03180=A-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY ENZYMES: An Illustration of Programmed Instruction Programmed instruction -- or programmed learning -- is a high- speed teaching technique which psychologists and educators have been developing for several years. It has recently enjoyed some important succeSses in the classroom and in industry and is currently being adapted for use at advanced levels. Programmed instruction provides the student with some of the advantages that he would have if he had a private tutor. The tutor starts with what the student already knows; he provides the student information in small steps and in such a way that he leads him to increasingly higher levels of achievement; he requires the student to demonstrate that he understands every new step; he gives him hints of the right answers when the student hesitates; he approves the student's performance when he does well; and he considers it his own fault when the student fails. Programmed instruction recognizes the importance of this individualized approach to teaching. It is distinguished from all other self-instructional methods -- such as workbooks and language records -- by being more successful in providing the student the sort of help he would get from a tutor. Further details about this new teaching technique may be found in two Bulletin articles -- "Report on a New Teaching Method" (No. 54) and "Programmed Learning: Answer to the Crowded Classroom" (No. 56). On the next few pages you will find an example of programmed instruction. It is very short (only 37 frames) but will perhaps give you a better idea than would further description of the nature of this new teaching method. Notice that you do not need a machine to take this program. The machine is mainly useful for turning pages, preventing the student from peeking ahead to the answers, and keeping a record of what he does. If the instructor is willing to do without these advantages he may prepare his material in book form like this. This program is in a format known as a "programmed text". It is not like an ordinary textbook. You start at the top of page 1, but instead of moving down the page, you should turn at once to page 2, then page 3, keep- ing on the top level. You should then return to page 1 and work your way through the second level. Continue in this way, through and down one level at a time, until you come to the bottom of page 3. You then turn to the next page, turn the book upside down, and begin again, this time on pages 4, 5, and 6. Some of the questions in the program will require you to write an answer. Other questions are to be answered orally, by saying the answer to yourself. The questions where you are to say the answer are followed by the word "say" in parentheses. When there is no special instruction the answer is to be written. You will find the correct answer in the space to the left, on. the same page with the next question. SECRET Algegvedfccir Release ema1AtititatalAiRIDI78.03921A00031300Td401-7 Approved For Release 2001V3W:TCIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY ENZYMES (Cont.) You may find that some of the material which is covered is already familiar to you, particularly at the beginning. Please go through it any- way. The program builds upon what you know and by degrees advances towards increasing levels of complexity. Taking this very short course on enzymes can only introduce you to the nature and possibilities of programming. Like most of the programs becoming available commercially, this sample aims at teaching a verbal skill -- in this case, thinking and talking and writing about enzymes. But there are programs designed to teach such other skills as tracking hostile aircraft on equipment, operating an IBM key punch machine, and trouble shooting complex electronic apparatus. Such programs can make use of drawings, photographs, oscilloscopes, magnetic tapes, and an endless variety of devices. You should therefore guard against con- cluding that every program is as simple as this one. As you examine this sample program, you should also realize that not every program leads all students through the same series of small steps. In addition to the "programmed text", there is also the "scrambled book". Unlike the programmed text, the scrambled book presents one or more paragraphs of information and then, rather than having the student fill in blanks, he is required to answer a question based on the central ideas which ttese paragraphs contain. The student is given a choice of several answers, purposefully prepared to reflect different levels of understanding of the material. The less-prepared student may then be "branched" to a sub-program for more information or practice. Following the program on enzymes, you will find a list of programs which either are, or shortly will be available for purchase on the open market. The list does not include programs -- and there are a good many -- which are being used for research purposes. Although most of these are programmed texts, you will find several scrambled books among them. 25X1A We hope that you will enjoy going through the programmed instruction on enzymes and that it will arouse your interest in looking further into the interesting possibilities of this technique in learning. If you have sug- gestions for the application of this technique to Agency training problems, or if you have any questions regarding the listed programs, call John OTR Intelligence School, on extension 3343. 25X1A9a Approved For Release 200illialia1 CIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 Page 12 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY October 1961 ApproviDiSfWilastlease120917108180afalAperM718431N1M08000070001-7 Prepared by BASIC SYSTEMS,INCORPORATED TURN TO PAGE 2 2. changed 3. If a substance is or during a chemical re- action, then it is not a catalyst. 5. organic chemist 6. Similarly, compounds that contain carbon are called organic . 8. catalyst 9. Since a is not con- sumed or changed in the reaction which it accelerates, it can perform its function over and over again. 11. carbon 12. Alcohol is a substance which contains carbon and is therefore an compound. 14. (1) Accelerate a chemical reaction (2) consumed or changed in the process 15. Oxygen speeds up burning and burning is a chemical reaction. Why then is oxy- gen not a catalyst? 17. organic Approved For Release 2001/03/30 18. Why is carbon dioxide an organic compound? (say) : CIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 Pagel Approved For Release 2001/03/30.: GIAABIEIRR8908801400a300(00001-7 chemical reaction without itself being either changed or consumed in the process is called a catalyst. It follows that if a substance is consumed in a reaction, then it is not a TURN TO PAGE 3 ----4' , 3. changed, consumed 4. A accelerates a chemical reaction without itself being changed or consumed in the process. 6. compounds 7. What is a special characteristic of organic compounds? (say) 9. catalyst 10. chemistry deals with the study of carbon compounds. 12. organic , 13. A catalyst will a chemical reaction without being con- sumed or changed in the process. 15. It is consumed or changed in the process 16. The branch of chemistry concerned with carbon compounds is called 18. It contains carbon Approved For Release 2001/03130 19. A substance which accelerates a chemical reaction and comes out un- changed at the end is a . : CIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 Page 2 AppinvaalEor Release 2001/C 3/SO :-EsotAtortioa-ds#215kbentfoorititIfIr (1) It accelerates a reaction, and (2) It is not or consumed in the process. 4----- BACK TO PAGE 1 4. catalyst 5. The chemistry of compounds that con- tain carbon is called organic chemistry. We could, for example, say that a chemist who studies compounds containing carbon would be an . 4E---- BACK TO PAGE 1 7. They contain carbon. 8. A substance which accelerates a chemical reaction and also comes out unchanged at the end is called a . 4----- BACK TO PAGE 1 10. organic 11. An organic chemist specializes in the study of substances containing . 4--- BACK TO PAGE 1 ? 13. accelerate 14. There are two conditions a substance must satisfy to be a catalyst: (1) It must (complete the statement.) (2) It must not be (complete the statement.) BACK TO PAGE 1 4--- 16. Organic chemistry 17. A substance that contains carbon is an compound. BACK TO PAGE 1 4- 19. catalyst Approved For Release 2001/0330 NOW TURN TO THE NEXT PAGE AND THEN TURN THE BOOK UPSIDE DOWN : CIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 Page 3 CONTINUE HERE Approved For Release 2001/03/30 20. A catalyst is a substance which : CIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 (1) (complete the statement) and (2) (complete the statement). TURN TO PAGE 5 -4 22. organic chemistry 23. What is organic chemistry? (say) ? 25. organic 26. An organic is a catalyst which contains 28. (1) carbon (2) accelerates (3) changed, consumed 29. An enzyme is a which contains carbon. 31. enzyme, carbon 32. An enzyme is an 34. (1) It accelerates a chemical reaction (2) It is not changed or consumed in the process (3) It contains carbon 35. Digestion is a process of chemical reaction. What effect do enzymes have on digestion? (say) 37. An enzyme is an organic catalyst. Approved For Release 2001/03/KiegIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 END OF PROGRAM 20. (1) accelerates a ApprowtOrfferaFgwit,?001/03/30 (2) is not consumed or changed in the process 21. carb4oLd amide _is ?an_ example. of : CIA-RDProi-03921140003UUUTUUU1-7 an found in the atmosphere. 23. The branch of chem.- istry that deals with compounds containing carbon. 24. Define a catalyst. (say) 26. catalyst, carbon 27. What is an organic catalyst? (say) 29. catalyst 30. The correct technical name for an organic catalyst is . 32. organic catalyst 33. Organic catalysts, or , accelerate chemical reactions in living tissue. 35. Enzymes acceler- ate digestion. 36. If a substance speeds up a chemical reaction without being changed or consumed in the process, but does not contain carbon, then it is a but not an Approved For Release 2001/03/3fla?gcl#-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 21. organic compound 22. What is the name of the branch of Approved For Release 2001/03/30 : CIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 chemistry that deals with carbon corn- pounds? (say) BACK TO PAGE 4 24. A substance which accelerates a chemical reaction without itself being consumed or changed in the process. 25. A substance which contains carbon is an organic substance. If a catalyst contained carbon, it would be an catalyst. 4-- BACK TO PAGE 4 27. A catalyst which con- tains carbon 28. An organic catalyst is called an enzyme. An enzyme is defined by three conditions: (1) It contains the element . (2) It chemical reactions, and (3) It is not or in the process. 4-- BACK TO PAGE 4 30. enzyme 31. An differs from other catalysts in that it contains BACK TO PAGE 4 33. enzymes 34. A substance is an enzyme if it satisfies three conditions (say): (1) (2) (3) BACK TO PAGE 4 36. catalyst, enzyme Approved For Release 2001/0 37. Define an enzyme (say) BACK TO PAGE 4 3/40aigtA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 Approved For Release 2001/03/30 : CIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 SELF-TEACHING TEXTS PUBLISHED OR SOON TO BE PUBLISHED All of the programs in this list, except those published by Doubleday, are of the "linear" type. This means that the program takes each student through the same, carefully constructed series of small steps, each building on the previous ones. The more capable, or the better prepared student simply goes through the program more quialy. The Doubleday programs are of the "branching" type. In contrast with the linear program, branching programs are designed to let the better student skip portions of the program he doesn't need. Larger steps and multiple choice questions are used instead of the small steps and written-in answering found in the linear programs. Under the column "Hours to complete" an attempt has been made to indicate the length of the program. In only a few cases is the range of time required to complete the program known exactly, so the estimates given are only "rules of thumb". They should not be taken too literally. If you are interested in a high school level subject -- or even a subject written for the grades -- do not necessarily let your present status deter you. The levels given are intended to suggest the level for which the program is written, but if you do not know the subject, there is no basic reason why you shouldn't be able to learn it from such a program. On the other hand, a young child should not, of course, be expected to manage a high school or college level course. The programs available from the Center for Programmed Instruction and from Science Research Associates are still undergoing revision and are not in as finished a form as those available elsewhere. The Doubleday, McGraw-Hill, and Harcourt Brace books may be found, or ordered, through local bookstores. All others should be ordered directly from the publisher. Approved For Release 2001/03/30 : CIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 Approved For Release 2opiumin : CIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 MATHEMATICS Complete Level Price Pub. Available Addition and subtraction 25-30 Multiplication and division 25-30 Decimals 15-20 Fractions and squares Introductory probability 2-3 Prime numbers and 2-3 factoring Non-metric geometry 2-3 Fundamentals of algebra I 15-25 Fundamentals of algebra II 35-50 Adventures in algebra 15-25 First year algebra ( 1 yr. 75-80 course) Second year algebra ( 1 yr. 75-80 course) Plane geometry ( 1 yr. 75-80 course) Trigonometry ( 1 sem. 35-40 course) Trigonometry: a practical 15-25 course Solid geometry ( 1 sem. 35-40 course) College preparatory mathematics ( 1 sem. course) Logarithms and scientific 6-8 notation Arithmetic of computers 15-25 Practical mathematics 20-30 Introductory statistics 20-25 Personal tutor in algebra 6 weeks (1 yr. course) Field axiom algebra ( 1 yr. 80-85 course) College trigonometry ( 1 sem 40-45 course) Analytical geometry (1 sem. 40-45 course) Introductory calculus I ( 1 80-85 yr. course) Introductory calculus II 40-45 (1 sem. course) Intermediate calculus ( 1 40-45 sem. course) Differential equations 40-45 (1 sem. course) Approved For Release 20 1/03/30 1st Gr 3rd Gr 4th Gr 6th Gr Jr HS Jr HS Jr HS HS HS HS HS HS HS HS HS HS HS HS HS HS HS Coll Coll Coll Coll Coll Coll Coll Coll : CIA-R $15.00 TMI $15.00 TMI $15.00 TMI $15.00 TMI $ 2.00 SRA $ 2.00 SRA $ 2.00 SRA $10.00 TMI $15.00 TMI $ 4.95 DD $13.25 EBF $13.25 EBF $19.75 EBF $13.00 EBF $ 4.95 DD $10.00 EBF $10.00 SRA Dec '61 Now Now Dec '61 Fall '61 Fall '61 Fall '61 Now Sept '61 Now Now Now Now Now Now Feb '62 Fall '61 $ 2.50 SRA Fall '61 $ 4.95 DD Now $ 6.00 DD Feb '62 $15.00 TMI Now $ 5.50 NTM Now $ 7.30 EBF Now $ 7.00 EBF Feb '62 $ 7.00 EBF Feb '62 $ 7.35 EBF Now $ 7.50 EBF Nov '61 $ 7.00 EBF Feb '62 $ 7.00 EBF Feb '62 P78-039 1A0003 0070001-7 L I Approved For Release 2001/03/ iSsliefoRDP78-0 PHYSICS complete Level Kinematics Vectors Dynamics Projectile motion Centripetal acceleration and centripetal force Simple harmonic motion Kinematics and dynamics of solar system Momentum Fundamentals of electricity D. C. Introduction to electronics Basic theory of transistors 921A0 0300070 01-7 Price Pub. Available 4-5 HS $ 2.00 CPI Fall '61 8-10 HS $ 2.00 CPI Fall '61 4-5 HS $ 2.00 CPI Fall '61 8-10 HS $ 2.00 CPI Fall '61 4-5 HS $ 2.00 CPI Fall '61 4-5 HS $ 2.00 CPI Fall '61 4-5 HS $ 2.00 CPI Fall '61 12-15 HS $ 2.00 CPI Fall '61 15-20 HS $15.00 TMI Now 15-25 INS $ 4.95 DD Now 15-25 I Coll $15.00 TMI Dec '61 OTHER SCIENTIFIC SUBJECTS Chemistry Classification of matter Symbols, formulas, equations and related problems Gases General Science Analysis of behavior (psychology) The slide rule How to use a slide rule FOREIGN LANGUAGES Basic Russian reading Basic Spanish reading Basic German reading Basic French reading Modern Hebrew: basic reading Introductory Spanish (South American) Spanish A (Castilian) German A French phonetics Latin *Program Appttkvied3For Release 2001/03/ 2-3 IHS $ 1.75 CPI 3-5 HS $ 1.75 CPI 3-5 HS $ 1.75 CPI Jr HS $15.00 TMI 15 Coll $ 5.95 MH 15-25 Jr HS $ 4.95 DD 6-8 HS $ 2.50 CPI 18-20 4th Gr 17-30 4th Gr 17-30 4th Gr 17-30 4th Gr 8-12 4th Gr 20-65 HS 50-85 HS 40-70 HS 14-16 HS 3-4 HS 0 : CIA RDP78- $15.00 TMI $15.00 TMI $15.00 TMI $15.00 TMI $10.00 TMI $19.75* EBF $64.75** $29.95* EBF $200.00** $33.75*IEBF $115.00** $ 7.70* I EBF $42.30** l$ 3.00 CPI Fall '61 Fall '61 Fall '61 Dec '61 Now Jan '62 Fall '61 Now Now Now Dec '61 Now Now Now Now Now Now 921A00 0300070 01-7 Approved For Release 2001/03/30 Hours to : CIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 ENGLISH complete Level Price Pub. Available Developmental reading 1-2 3-9 Gr $ 0.80 CPI Fall '61 Contextual cues Phonetic analysis 6-8 3-9 Gr $ 3.00 CPI Fall '61 Structural analysis 6-8 3-9 Gr $ 3.00 CPI Fall '61 Comprehension skills 3-9 Gr CPI Fall '61 Spelling 12-24 3-9 Gr $12.50 TMI Now Punctuation 8-12 Jr HS $10.00 TMI Now English 2600 20-30 Jr HS $ 2.60 HB Now Vocabulary building 20-30 8th Gr $ 7.50 CPI Fall '61 Spelling 20-30 HS $ 3.00 CPI Fall '61 MISCELLANEOUS Time Telling 6-8 1st Gr $ 7.50 TMI Oct '61 Fundamentals of music 6-8 4th Gr $10.00 TMI Now Constitution (of the U.S.) 8-10 HS $ 3.25 CPI Fall '61 Elements of bridge 15-25 HS $ 4.95 DD Now Practical Law 15-25 Adult $ 4.95 DD Oct '61 Parliamentary procedure 15-25 Adult $ 4.95 DD Feb '62 Key to Publishers: CPI : Center for Programed Instruction, 365 West End Avenue, New York 24, N. Y. DD : Doubleday. (Books may be obtained from local bookstores.) EBF: Encyclopaedia Britannica Films, 1150 Wilmette Avenue, Wilmette, Ill. HB : Harcourt, Brace & Company. (Available through local bookstores.) MH : McGraw-Hill Book Company, Inc. (Available through local bookstores.) NTM: National Teaching Machines, Box 4016, El Paso, Texas SRA : Science Research Associates, 259 East Erie Street, Chicago, Ill. TMI : Teaching Materials Corporation, 575 Lexington Avenue, New York 22, N. Y. NOTE: The sample program and list of programs are unclassified and may be removed for home use. Approved For Release 2001/03/30 : CIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 Approved For Release 2001/031cWr-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY 11"a"*11 111 PROGI1AMS In this section are summaries of selected external training programs and course offerings which we believe are of professional interest. Information on curricula, requirements, tuition and other facts about a course can be obtained from the Admissions and Infor- mation Branch, extension 8271, where a collection of catalogs, bro- chures, directories, and similar publications of major academic, commercial, and Government institutions is maintained. The programs may be attended under Agency sponsorship, de- pending on budget considerations, benefit of the training to the Agency, and suitability of the training with respect to the individual's career development plan. Enrollment of employees in Agency-sponsored programs is arranged by the Chief, External Training Branch, ex- tension 8908. Prospective trainees, supervisors, and Training Officers are asked not to communicate directly with the institution, unless instructed by the Chief, External Training Branch to do so. In some cases of approved external training, the applicant may be asked to deal personally with the institution and make arrangements for his own enrollment. For the person who takes a course of instruction at his own expense, and independent of the Agency's direction, interest, or sponsorship, enrollment is governed only by the Agency's security policy. Approved For Release 2001/03/?UcelWRDP78-03921A000300070001-7 October 1961 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY Page 13 Approved For Release 20TA.410r: CIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY INSTITUTE ON AIR TRANSPORT MANAGEMENT - AMERICAN UNIVERSITY The American University's School of Business Administration will conduct its fifteenth Institue on Air Transport Management 6-17 November 1961. The Institute will be held at the Downtown Campus, 1901 F Street, N. W. An intensive study of trends and problems of commercial and mili- tary air transport will be made. The program will include lectures and discussions on: Government-Management Relations, Problems of Airline Management, and Problems of Coordinating Military and Civilian Operations. In addition, field trips will be made to the National Airport and to a C. A. B. hearing. Copies of the schedule are available in the Admissions and Information Branch/ RS/ TR. ELECTRONICS COURSES BY CORRESPONENCE - PHILCO TECHNO- LOGICAL CENTER The Philco Technological Center, which is part of the Techrep Division of the Philco Corporation, has been licensed as a private correspondence school under the laws of the State of Pennsylvania. The Center has developed six specialized correspondence courses in three fields of electronics--semi-conductors, computers and radar: Principles of Radar Circuits and Equipment (Course 100). This introductory course to the field of radar provides a detailed study of radar fundamentals. It has been prepared for those who have a good background in the fundamentals of elctronics and who have had practical experience in that field. Completion of the course will provide a working knowledge of radar and qualify one as a radar technician. It is also recommended for persons engaged in radar work who desire a review of radar theory. Radar Systems Principles and Practices (Course 101). This ad- vanced course provides a comprehensive coverage of the field of radar. Extensive information is given on heavy ground, shipboard, and airborne radar systems. Lessons cover applications of radar systems and their relation to the radar organization of which each is an integral part. Examples of radar system design are studied, and system performance measurements are outlined. Target dis- play is related to system design and performance. The major Approved For Release 20RIMEI: CIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 Page 14 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY October 1961 Approved For Release 2001/03/ggtgEATRDP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY ELECTRONICS COURSES BY CORRESPONDENCE (cont.) components of a radar system--transmitters, modulators, receivers, indicators, power sources, antennas, synchros and servomechanisms-- are studied and then related to the complete system. Transistor Principles and Practices (Course 103). This course pro- vides the engineer and advanced technician with a working knowledge of transistors, transistor circuits, techniques, and procedures. Introduction to Analog Computers (Course 104). This course is for those individuals who are experienced in electronics and desire to enter the analog-computer field. It provides a review of algebraic and trigonometric operations used in the course. The lessons are related to the mathematical functions performed by an analog compu- ter and the mechanical, electromechanical, and electrical devices which perform these functions. Analog Computer Systems (Course 105). This advanced course deals with the operations of analog-computer systems and the analog meth- ods by which various problems are solved. The lessons cover the mathematical concepts of operational-notation and frequency-response analysis, simulation, computer testing, and solution of a number of problems in the fields of sonar, navigation, and fire control. Automatic Digital Computers (Course 106). Upon satisfactory com- pletion of this course, the student (1) understands over-all machine principles and concepts and is able to apply them; (2) is able to apply binary arithmetic and Boolean algebra; (3) has a working knowledge of binary and decimal computing circuits, storage ele- ments, and techniques; and (4) is able to learn the operation and maintenance of any digital computer. The Center is located at "C" and Ontario Streets in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; but its representatives for this area have offices at 1707 H Street, N. W. , Washington, D. C. FOREIGN SERVICE INSTITUTE Beginning dates (November 1961 - June 1962) of selected FSI courses are given below. For planning purposes, the Department of State should be advised by the Office of Training of candidates for these courses at least one month in advance of the beginning date. SECRET October 1961 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY Page 15 Approved For Release 2001/03/30 : CIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 Approved For Release 2001112420mCIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY FOREIGN SERVICE INSTITUTE Area Courses Foreign Area Analysis (1 week) 27 November 22 January 19 March 14 May Regional Seminars (2 weeks): Eastern Europe, Latin America, Near East, Africa, South Asia, Southeast Asia, China, and North- east Asia 4 December 29 January 26 March 21 May Language Training 16-week Courses 6 November 4 December 2 January 29 January 26 February 26 March 23 April 21 May 18 June French, French, French, French, French, French, French, French, French, German, Spanish German, Spanish German, Spanish German, Spanish German, Spanish Spanish Spanish Spanish Spanish Others 29 January 29 January 1 February 5 February Japanese at Tokyo (24 mos.) Bulgarian, Chinese and Per- sian (10 mos.) Amharic (11 mos.) Arabic at Beirut Mid-Career Course on Foreign Affairs (12 weeks) 2 January 2 April Approved For Release 2001$13Z3MICIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 Page 16 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY October 1961 Approved For Release 2001/02LIORTJA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY COURSES IN EDP -- THE PROGRAMMING AND SYSTEMS INSTITUTE The Programming and Systems Institute (PSI), located at 1404 New York Avenue, N. W., offers courses in the field of computer programming. All of its instructors have been trained by the computer manufacturer. The following courses are offered: Concept of Computers (18 Hours) IBM 1401 Data Processing System (72 Hours) IBM 7070 (120 Hours) Systems and Methods Course (120 Hours) IBM Card 650 System (72 Hours) IBM Advanced 650 Tape RAMAC (60 Hours) IBM 305 RAMAC (72 Hours) IBM Advanced 305 RAMAC (72 Hours) IBM 1620 Data Processing System (60 Hours) Two or three of these courses, depending upon requests received, are scheduled to begin each month. Day, evening, and Saturday classes are scheduled, with day and Saturday classes meeting from 9:30 a. m. to 4:30 p.m.; and evening, from 6:15 p.m. to 9;15 p.m., two nights per week. In addition, PSI offers to its prospective students (at no charge) the Programmers Aptitude Test developed for IBM by the psycho- logical Corporation of New York. This test is in general use throughout the nation. EXECUTIVE SEMINAR IN OPERATIONS RESEARCH -- CIVIL SERVICE COM.MISION The Civil Service Commission will conduct an Executive Seminar in Operations Research on 16 and 17 November 1961 at the Brookings Institution. Sessions are designed to provide a general exposure to management uses and potentialities of operations research and outline some of the techniques and approaches used in operations research activities. Career executives in Grades GS-15 and above are eligible to attend. Deputy Directors will submit nominations to the Registrar/ TR, who will then make a priority order of nominations for the Agency. Approved For Release 2001/03/3g c814liERDP78-03921A000300070001-7 October 1961 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY Page 17 Approved For Release 20011613WZIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY NON-CREDIT COURSES - SOUTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY The Southeastern University, Washington, D. C., has expanded its curricula to include non-credit courses for adults who wish to pursue studies of a general education nature or who feel the need of specific practical training in fields of business enterprise. These courses are offered by the recently established Division of General and Con- tinuation Studies. The present curriculum of this Division is composed of the following courses: Preparation for College Studies Typing for College Students Effective Reading Skills and Rapid Comprehension Our Role in the Age of Automation Practical Salesmanship Modern Advertising Investing: Understanding the Stock Market Law for the Layman Principles of Real Estate I and II Real Estate Appraisal I and II All classes meet between the hours of 6:00 and 10:00 p.m. for a total of 75 minutes one evening each week. Courses vary in length from 8 to 15 weeks. Southeastern University now operates on a trimester basis. The trimester for the 1961-62 academic year are: 7 Sep - 22 Dec, 3 Jan - 13 Apr, and 30 Apr - 10 Aug. SYMPOSIUM ON OPTICAL CHARACTER RECOGNITION - DEPARTMENT OF THE NAVY The Department of the Navy has announced that a symposium on Optical Character Recognition will be held in the Department of the Interior Auditorium (C Street, between 18th and 19th Streets, N. W., Washington, D. C.) from 15-17 January 1962. It will be under the joint aegis of the Information Systems Branch, Office of Naval Re- search and the Research Information Center, National Bureau of Standards. The symposium will bring together equipment specialists, scientists, and potential users who are interested in exploiting automatic character Approved For Release 2001MWZIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 Page 18 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY October 1961 Approved For Release 2001/03/WW-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY SYMPOSIUM ON OPTICAL CHARACTER RECOGNITION (cont.) recognition techniques. The program will consist of invited papers from individuals and organizations that are active in research and development efforts in the field. Presentations will cover available equipment, directions in current research, representative require- ments of potential users, and a forecast of future progress. Demon- strations of optical character recognition systems in operations in the Washington area will be arranged. Attendance is open to all interested technical and management per- sonnel. Further information about the symposium program may be obtained from the Admissions and Information Branch, RS/TR, 2003 Barton Hall, extension 8271. CORRESPONDENCE COURSES - DUN & BRADSTREET, INC. The Business Education Division of Dun & Bradstreet, Inc., New York City, has developed these four courses for home study: Credit and Financial Analysis, Profitable Management for Small Business, Financial and Credit Management for Electronics, Personal Investment Course. The Credit and Financial Analysis course, which is also available in Spanish, was described in the Jan-Feb 1961 issue of the Bulletin. Profitable Management for Small Business is for owners and managers of small business who want to know how to increase their profits. The forty-three chapters which make up the course are divided into these thirteen study units: Locating and Financing Your Business Effective Selling Sales Promotion and Advertising Store Layout, Display and Design Customer Services and Relations Retail Credit and Collections Merchandising: Buying and Pricing Record Keeping Controlling Costs Personnel Administration Administrative Management SECRET *500.516d1PC2:3' Release ithi11agiORI.1\61A-REE:'fiarg321A0003000706W 19 Approved For Release 2001/c4aEqIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY CORRESPONDENCE COURSES (cont.) Meeting Changes and Competition Tests of Efficiency Financial and Credit Management for Electronics is designed for those in electronics industry, but the principles taught apply equally well to other fields of business and industry. The seventeen topics covered are: Basic Factors Affecting Credit Policies in the Electronics Industry Types of Credit, Instruments of Credit Used by Electronic Firms Electronic Selling Terms Background--Antecedents--Nature of Business Forms of Business Organizations The Trade and Bank Story The Meaning of Financial Statements Examination of Financial Statements Accounting Procedures and Trial Balance Analysis Internal Analysis Comparative Analysis Working Capital Analysis Statement Analysis on the Basis of Sales Sources of Information Slowness and the Slow Account Financial Embarrassments Government Procurement Procedure The Personal Investment Course was written for both new and ex- perienced investors. The first ten units deal with investment opportunities and risks; economic and financial background for investment; facts about bonds, securities, common stocks, and other investment media. One unit goes into the procedures for "De- veloping an Individual Program;" another, "Some Typical Individual Portfolios" (case studies). A fifth course, Sales Training, will be available in a few weeks. It will be designed for the professional salesman and will be based on the principles of motivation. For those who are interested in additional information on the above, brochures describing the courses are available in 2003 Barton Hall. Approved For Release 2001 gt3CRE1CIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 Page 20 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY October 1961 Approved For Release 2001/03 ;)!qZXX-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY RECORDS MANAGEMENT COURSES -- NATIONAL ARCHIVES AND RECORDS SERVICE The Office of Records Management, National Archives and Records Service, has announced its seminar and workshop schedule for October and November 1961. The scheduled pro- grams are: Forms Analysis 30 Oct - 10 Nov Source Data Automation 13 Nov - 17 Nov Records Management Seminar 16 Oct - 24 Oct 13 Nov - 21 Nov Forms Analysis is a two-week workshop for forms analysts and forms liaison personnel. It covers the basic principles of forms analysis and the reading, writing, transmitting, and filing of forms. Sessions cover charting and survey tech- niques, equipment considerations, and an introduction to source data automation. Classroom problems provide oppor- tunity for practical application of principles and techniques learned. Source Data Automation is a one-week seminar for management analysts, records officers, and supervisors of large paper work operations. Participants must be in grades GS-9 and above. The basic elements of automated paper work and the advantages of automating data at its source (or at earliest possible time in processing chain) are discussed. Ways of recognizing valid source data automation applications are illustrated. Sessions also cover the advantages and disadvantages of specific types of equipment, limitations of machine language, special forms con- siderations, and case studies of successful applications. The Records Management Seminar consists of fourteen 2 1/2 - hour sessions. The program is designed for records officers and re- ports management analysts. It covers correspondence, forms, reports, directives, mail, files, records disposition, documentation, source data automation, and survey and audit. Approved For Release 2001/03/30sP6aMbP78-03921A000300070001-7 October 1961 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY Page 21 Approved For Release 2001/33IAIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY OCDM'S EASTERN INSTRUCTOR TRAINING CENTER The Eastern Instructor Training Center, Brooklyn, New York, is one of the major facilities that the Office of Civil and Defense Mo- bilization has for training Federal, State and local officials and leaders in industry and in the uniformed services in its policies and procedures. The Center develops instructors who will return to their home communities and conduct training within their own or- ganizations. These courses will be offered during the remainder of fiscal year 1962: Civil and Defense Mobilization for Instructors Radiological Monitoring for Instructors Radiological Defense Decontamination Introduction to Chemical & Biological Warfare Defense Civil Defense for Administrative Officers Radiological Defense - Officers Shelter Survey Techniques and Requirements Principles of Organization for Instructors Emergency Operations for Instructors Civil and Defense Mobilization (Religious Affairs) Intelligence and Bomb Damage Assessment Communications for Instructors Rescue Operations for Instructors Health Aspects of Health Mobilization ATTENTION: TRAINING OFFICERS Copies of the Fall 1961 issue of Interagency Training Programs, pub- lished by the Civil Service Commission, have been forwarded by the Admissions and Information Branch to all Training Officers. If you have not received your copy, call on extension 8271. READING IMPROVEMENT COURSE - GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY Georgetown University's Psychological Service Bureau (35th and N Streets, N. W.) conducts a nine-week Reading Improvement course each semester. Classes meet three times a week for one hour. The maximum enrollment is twenty and the fee is $65.00. 25X1A9a Approved For Release 2001/MatglA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 Page 22 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY October 1961 Approved For Release 2001/03/atgkItRDP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY LECTURES AT SENIOR OFFICER COLLEGES The National War College and Industrial College of the Armed Forces, both located at Fort Leslie J. McNair, send announcements of their monthly lecture schedules to the Office of Training. This schedule is pre- pared by the Admissions and Information Branch/RS/TR in the form of a Special Bulletin, copies of which are distributed to DDI, DDS and DDP Training Officers. The Bulletin serves as the invitation to Agency em- ployees to attend the lectures. Both Colleges have set requirements for attendance. An employee must have a Top Secret clearance and must be at least a GS-14. Each College has placed certain restrictions on those who attend. We are listing these for the information of prospective guests. The "off-the-record" basis of the lecture must be respected. Taking notes or making transcripts by visitors is not authorized. The privilege of questioning the speaker during the discussion period is not extended to visitors. All visitors must be present in the auditorium five minutes before the lecture is scheduled to begin. Visitors will not be admitted after the lecture has begun. An Agency employee who meets the security and grade requirements for attendance at a lecture and has a need to know the subject matter should have his Training Officer call the External Training Branch/RS/TR on extension 8908. The security and administrative arrangements will be handled by ETB, and Agency badges will serve as identification when reporting to the Colleges. SECRET Artpboverl)Eor ReleaseanotterigliNAXAEBERMA3921A0003000700Dge723 Approved For Release 2001/C)rakEelA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY PROFESSIONAL MEETINGS AND CONFERENCES African Studies Association, 20-22 October, Roosevelt Hotel, New York City (L. Gray Cowan, Exec. Secy., Columbia University, 409 West 117 St., New York 27, N. Y. ) American Historical Association, 28-30 December, Sheraton Park and Shoreham Hotels, Washington, D. C. (Boyd C. Shafer, Exec. Secy, 400 A Street, S. E., Washington 3, D. C.) National Academy of Economics and Political Science, Fall 1961, Washington, D. C. (Emmett Mittlebeler, Exec. Secy., Ameri- can University, Washington, D. C.) Society for the History of Technology, 28-30 December, Shoreham Hotel, Washington, D. C. (Melvin Kranzberg, Secy. , Case Inst. of Technology, University Circle, Cleveland 6, Ohio) Inter-American Statistical Institute, Fall 1961 (Pan American Union, Washington 6, D. C.) International Symposium on Aerospace Nuclear Propulsion, 23-26 October, Las Vegas, Nev. (P. M. Uthe, Lawrence Radiation Laboratory, University of California, Box 808, Livermore, California) International Symposium on Photoelasticity, 29-31 October, Chicago (Paul D. Flynn, Illinois Inst. of Technology, Chicago 16, Ill.) International Conference on High Magnetic Fields, 1-4 November, Cambridge, Mass. (H. H. Kolm., Lincoln Laboratory, Massa- chusetts Inst. of Technology, Lexington 73, Mass.) Society of Exploration Geophysicists, 5-9 November, Denver (Colin C. Campbell, Box 1536, Tulsa 1, Okla.) International Conference on the Exploding Wire Phenonrnemon, 13-14 November, Boston, Mass. (William G. Chace, Thermal Radiation Laboratory, Air Force Cambridge Research Labora- tories, Bedford, Mass.) Conference on Magnetism and Magnetic Materials, 13-16 November, Phoenix, Ariz. (American Inst. of Electrical Engineers, 33 W. 39th St., New York 18, N. Y.) SECRET Pageepptoved For ReleasP341:1011/83/801/211:111AIRDRM-03921A0003000=1011761 Approved For Release 2001/03/3tbablaRDP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY MEETINGS AND CONFERENCES (cont.) International Automation Exposition and Congress, 27 Nov - 1 Dec, New York (c/o Richard Rimbach Associates, 845 Ridge Avenue, Pittsburgh 12, Pa.) Technical Symposium on Technical Progress in Communication Wires and Cables, 29 Nov - 1 Dec, Asbury Park, N. J. (Howard F. X. Kingsley, Chairman, Symposium Committee, U. S. Army Signal Research and Development Laboratory, Fort Monmouth, N. J.) International College of Surgeons, 2 December, Chicago (Dr. Horace E. Turner, Secy. Gen., 1516 Lake Shore Drive, Chicago 11, Ill.) Electron Devices Meeting, 20-21 Nov. , sponsored by the Inst. of Radio Engineers, Shoreham Hotel, Washington, D. C. Meeting, 24-25 Nov., American Physical Society, sponsored by AIS, Chicago, Ill. Winter Meeting, 26 Nov., American Society of Mechanical Engineers, Statler Hotel, New York City, N. Y. Annual Meeting, American Institute of Chemical Engineers, 3-7 Dec., Commodore Hotel, New York. Eastern Joint Computer Conference, 12-14 Dec. , sponsored by the Institute of Radio Engineers, Sheraton Park Hotel, Washington, D. C. Sixth Workshop for Secretaries, sponsored by National Secretaries Asso. (Int.), 4 Nov. 1961, Mayflower Hotel, Washington, D. C. (Miss Peggy Slacta), 2800 Connecticut Avenue, N. W., Wash., D. C. MILITARY RESERVIST ACTIVITIES Active duty training opportunities for Fiscal Year 1962 were announced in the August Bulletin. Therefore, we are not including the regular Military Reservist Activities Section in this issue. Information on programs for re- servists may be obtained from the Mobilization and Reserve Branch/MMPD, extension 8128. SECRET AppticattedgEor Release flOa1/835930tNGIAIREPOSD3921A00030007000-te7 25 Approved For Release 2001AW6ICIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY "Orientation Programs in the Federal Government" (Summary of presentation made by Washington, 25X1A D. C. at American Personnel and Guidance Convention, Denver, Colo- rado on March 27, 1961.) Although eighty-seven per cent of the Government agencies which sub- mitted training reports to the U. S. Civil Service Commission in 1959 indicated that they sponsored orientation programs for new employees, these programs vary a great deal from Agency to Agency in terms of content and purpose. At one extreme an orientation program is con- sidered nothing more than an induction interview at which the employee is given personnel forms to fill out, is fingerprinted and given copies of pertinent Agency regulations to study. At the other extreme foreign ser- vice agencies, such as the U. S. Information Agency, sponsor extensive orientation programs ranging from four to ten weeks, for personnel preparing for overseas service. Agencies with field stations in the United States usually leave the responsibility for orientation in the hands of the first line supervisor, although the home office may provide him with orientation materials and other guidelines. In large Agencies in Washington the orientation function is usually a staff function of the Personnel Office or the Training Office. Most short-term orientation programs are geared toward acquainting the employee with the more personal aspects of job adjustment: insurance, retirement, promotion policies, and the like. Recently, a study was made of the orientation programs in approximately twenty agencies. A few of these are summarized below: a. EThe Department of Health, Education and Welfare's Public Health Service presents orientation conferences lasting a full week for professional personnel, and a three-day program for sub-pro- fessionals and clericals. Emphasis is placed upon the Agency's programs and divisional interrelationships. Often employees are not scheduled until after they have been on the job for several months. Top level interest helps make this program successful. b. The Treasury's Bureau of Public Debt waits until thirty days after induction to give additional orientation which covers organi- zation and history of the Bureau, personnel policies, et cetera. c. In the National Security Agency a major part of the two-day program deals with the security and administrative aspects of the Agency. Approved For Release 2001183MTCIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 Page 26 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY October 1961 Approved For ReleaseeN?pilkWffitIEFalfp,23921A000300070001-7 "Orientation Programs" (Cont.) d. The Bureau of Labor Statistics holds departmental orientation sessions for new employees shortly after they enter on duty. Re- cently, this Bureau used the appointment of a new Deputy Commis- sioner as a reason for conducting a series of orientation meetings for all employees, at which they were brought up to date on recent and proposed organizational changes. e. The Atomic Energy Commission conducts a two-week orientation program for clerical employees just out of high school and a three- day program for more experienced clerical employees. No formal program for new professionals is held. There is a dearth of systematic research being done on the effective- ness of orientation programs. One study, conducted by the Post Office Department, compared the performance of a group of 100 substitute mail carriers who had received a thirty-five hour formal orientation program with a group which had not received such training. The Orientated group showed the following: Forty-two per cent fewer negligent accidents Forty-two per cent fewer misdeliveries of mail Fifty-seven per cent fewer occasions of mishandling valuable mail. Twenty per cent fewer instances of late reporting Thirty-five per cent fewer relay operation errors. Sixty-per cent fewer adverse probationary period warnings Fifty-seven fewer acts of discourtesy The orientated group possessed a better record in nine of the eleven compared categories. Many of these resulted in substantial financial savings to the agency, as well as the more intangible results of improved employee morale. A detailed comparison was made between the orientation programs of the Rural Electrification Administration, a typical domestic agency, and the U. S. Information Agency, a foreign service department. In the R. E. A., a four day program (half-days), geared to the nature of the incoming group, is given to all new employees. The program is given monthly or bimonthly, and employees are scheduled for the first program after they report for duty. Prior to this they receive a brief orientation on the day they arrive. During the four-day program the history, the major programs of the Agency, and its personnel policies are are discussed by responsible Agency officials. Six months later employees are asked to fill out a form for the Personnel Office, commenting on both the formal orientation and the on-the-job training programs given by the supervisor. tptigce,vrefliFpr Releasec2,401(pAWARFaAQ13921A0003000701W27 Approved For Release 2001/9aftflA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY "Orientation Programs" (Cont.) In the U. S. Information Agency all new employees (professional, administrative and clerical) take a one-week program entitled "Intro- duction to the Agency." Included in the week's program are sessions relating to the communication of ideas, foreign service personnel policies, the work of the public affairs and cultural affairs offices, over- seas programs, life abroad, medical problems and social conventions. After the first week of orientation, clerical personnel receive an additional week of "Office Procedures"; junior officer trainees continue with an. additional nine weeks of orientation, as do management trainees; all other employees report directly to their jobs. The additional nine weeks for junior personnel consists of: two weeks: American Civilization two weeks: International Communications one week: National Policy two weeks: Communist Strategy one week: Agency Administration one week: Area Studies A few tentative conclusions can be drawn from this study of the nature of orientation programs in the Federal Government: a. Orientation of new employees has become an accepted responsi- bility of most Federal Agencies. b. By and large, foreign service agencies (USIA, State, etc.) de- vote more time and attention to orientation programs than do the domestic civilian agencies. c. Length, content, and purpose of orientation vary from Agency to Agency. The most successful programs appear to be taking place in Agencies where there is top-level participation in such programs. d. Student evaluation was not considered important by most agencies. e. There is a need for further study in two areas: (1) to determine the kinds of orientation programs required to meet the needs of dif- ferent types of employees and different types of Agencies; (2) to determine the kinds of positive changes in attitude and job performance which may or may not take place as a result of such orientation. Approved For Release 2001/WeatECIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 Page 28 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY October 1961 Approved For Release 2001/03,21NW-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY REMINDERS Dates of OTR courses for the remainder of 1961 are listed. An asterisk is used in any change in date from one announced in the August Bulletin. Applications are sent to the Registrar through Training Officers who will notify the applicant of acceptance in a course. Close of regis- tration is the Wednesday before the class begins. COURSES DATES OF COURSES Administrative Procedures 16 Oct - 3 Nov (Full-time 120 hrs) 25X1A6a 136, (Indicate Phase) Anti-Communist Operations 30 Oct - 24 Nov (Part-time 80 hrs) 0830 - 1230 2103 Alcott Budget and Finance Procedures 13 Nov - 24 Nov (Full-time 80 hrs) 25X1A6a 132, CIA Review (Part-time 2 hrs) 14 Nov 12 Dec (Form 73 is not required. Register with TO) Clerical Refresher Program 16 Oct - 10 Nov (Part-time 20 to 30 hrs) 20 Nov - 15 Dec 508, 1016 16th Street Pre-test for Shorthand on the Thursday before beginning date of course. Hours for test: 0930 - 1100 SECRET Pace 29 A19[5t8W13F9SY'Release itfitififfir6TAWFW6921A00030007 Approved For Release 2001/0MISIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY COURSES Communist Party Organization & Operations (Part-time 80 hrs) 0830 - 1230 2103 Alcoa Conference Techniques (Part-time 24 hrs) Mon, Wed 0930 - 1130 2027 R&S Dependents Briefing (Part-time 6 hrs) 117 Central Effective Speaking (Part-time 24 hrs) Mon, Wed 0930 - 1130 2027 R&S Intelligence Orientation (Full-time 120 hrs) (Indicate Phase) R&S Auditorium (Intell. Products Exhibit - 8 Nov - 0900 - 1200) Intelligence Research - Maps & Photo - Interpretation (Part-time 45 hrs) M-W-F 0900 - 1200 2027 R&S DATES OF COURSES 27 Nov - 22 Dec. 23 Oct. - 29 Nov 7 Nov - 8 Nov 5 Dec - 6 Dec 4 Dec - 22 Jan 62 3 Nov - 24 Nov * To be announced Intelligence Review To be announced (Full-time 80 hrs) Management (Part-time 40 hrs) 0830 - 1230 25X1A6a 155, GS-14 and above Operations Support (Full-time 200 hrs) 25X1A6a 136, 30 Oct - 9 Nov * 13 Nov - 15 Dec SECRET PAppO8ved For ReleaStifilamweasalsa:18:6RIEIRM-03921A000300117600191.1 Approved For Release 2001/03/39t5WFDP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY 25X1A6a 25X1A6a COURSES Supervision (Part-time 40 hrs) 0830 - 1230 155, GS 5-9 DATES OF COURSES 20 Nov - 24 Nov (Ft - 40 hrs) GS 10 and above 4 Dec - 15 Dec Survey of Supervision and Management (Part-time 20 hrs) 0830 - 1230 155, 13 Nov - 17 Nov Writing Workshops (Part-time 28 hrs) T-Th 0830 - 1200 Basic 21 Nov - 14 Dec Intermediate 21 Nov - 14 Dec Intermediate (DDS only) 21 Nov - 14 Dec Pretest for Interm and Adv Writing Workshops will be given: 6 Nov - 11 Dec (1330 hrs, 1331 RgtS) USSR - Basic Country Survey (Full-time 80 hrs) 2241 R&S LANGUAGE COURSES 23 Oct - 3 Nov There are no part-time or full-time language courses scheduled to begin during the remainder of 1961. Dates for 1962 courses will be included in the next Bulletin. * SECRET October 1961 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY Page 31 Approved For Release 2001/03/30 : CIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 Approved For Release 200t102alta-CIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY OPERATIONS COURSES DATES OF COURSES CODE 240 hrs 60 hrs 80 hrs 160 hrs 120 hrs 402 (Full-time) (Part-time) (Full-time) (Full-time) (Full-time) To be announced 27 Nov - 15 Dec 27 Nov - 8 Dec 20 Nov - 15 Dec 23 Oct - 10 Nov 407 409 416 417 418 (Part-time) 4 1/2 hrs (afternoon) 1 Nov, 13 Dec 420 (Full & Part-time) 80 hrs 30 Oct - 17 Nov 425 (Full-time) 160 hrs To be announced 427 (Part-time) 40 hrs (afternoons) 13 Nov - 24 Nov 428 (Full-time) 80 hrs 4 Dec - 15 Dec 4 Dec - 15 Dec 429 (Part-time) 60 hrs 27 Nov - 15 Dec 436 (Full-time) 160 hrs 23 Oct - 17 Nov 439 (Full-time) 160 hrs 30 Oct - 22 Nov 442 (Full-time) 80 hrs 23 Oct - 3 Nov 25X1A6a The underlined codes designate courses which are conducted at the Registration for these closes two weeks before the starting date; for others it is one week (with exception of 436, which requires four weeks), SECRET Page 32 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY October 1961 Approved For Release 2001/03/30 : CIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 25X1A9a Approved For Release 2001/03i3MICIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY DIRECTORIES OFFICE OF TRAINING Director of Training Matthew Baird Deputy Director of Training Plans and Policy Staff Support Staff Assessment and Evaluation Staff Junior Officer Training Program Intelligence School Orientation & Briefing Officer International Communis Operations School Language and Area School Area Training Language Training Special Prog. - Tutorial Vol Language Trg Registrar Staff Deputy Registrar Admissions & Information Editor, OTR Bulletin External Training 3521 3521 25X1A6a 3531 3732 8307 1331A R&S Bldg. 3514 2219 Alcott 3832 2013 R&S 3601 117 Central 2428 2109 Alcott 3102 3065 2206 An. T. 3477 2873 2873 2210 An. T. 2206 An. T. 2206 An. T. 2470 2206 An. T. 4005? Er-Barton 4005 2-026 Baiton 4625 2016 Barton 8271 8448- --404-9-aartc14 Approved For Release 2001/03/30-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 October 1961 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY Page 33 25X1A6a Approved For Release 2001/0MORMA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY DD/S TRAINING OFFICERS Special Assts. for DD/S Audit Automatic Data Processing Communications Comptroller 25X1 A9a General Counsel Logistics Medical Personnel Security T raining 2125 8137 L0-739 44.54 4888 120 Ea.ot 14-3 Emit '1:177tiarCh DC., 814 16th St. 1503 Eye 226 East 2596 1053 Qtrs. Eye 3348 77.2., 74-41 8+5-1 0?6- 444+5 2714 Eye -6-4 24Qsammisigearrie 1.1-6 1307 Rye r02 1 Mei v it-Iftge SECRET Page 34 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY October 1961 Approved For Release 2001/03/30 : CIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 Approved For Release 2001/03/W9WRDP78-03921A0003000700t417 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY 25X1A9a DD/ I TRAINING OFFICERS 5277 5151 7-E-32 Hqs. Bldg. 7-E-32 Hqs. Bldg. Assistants for DD/ I (Admin) 0/DDI OCR 5401 2-E-61 Hqs. Bldg. 51314 4-F-29 Hqs. Bldg. 5081a 4-F-29 Hqs. Bldg. ONE 5628 7-E-47 Hqs. Bldg. OCI 7573 7-1-21 Hqs. Bldg. OSI 5347 6-G-22 Hqs. Bldg. - OBI 424-7- 25 00 3033 402 1717 H St. CONTACT 2747 506 1717 H St. FOIAb3b1 2926 414 1717 H St. FDD 2638 306 1717 H St. NPIC 3351 605 Steuart 31 SECRET October 1961 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY Page 35 Approved For Release 2001/03/30 : CIA-RDP78-03921A000300070001-7 1A6 Approved For Release 2001/03/30t9itRbP78-03921A000300070001-7 CIA INTERNAL USE ONLY TO : OTR Registrar, 2026 Barton Hall FROM SUBJECT: Survey of Interest in Off-Campus Programs 1. I am interested in enrolling in an after-hours course for aca- demic credit to be conducted at the new Headquarters Building begin- ing with the Spring Semester 1962. 1-1 tr) 2. I am of the schools qualified to pursue academic study under auspices of any or colleges checked below. GWU College of General Studies / / / / AU School of International Service 0 AU School of Government and Public Administration / /