Employees of the Central Intelligence Agency have been turoring students in the mathematics and science program at Ballow High School in Anacosta. Staff writer Mark Sableman and staff photographer Linda Wheeler went to Capitol Hill to ask District residents what they think about the CIA teaching in the District schools. Dennis Cleveland, 23, a part-time painter who lives in the 300 block of K Street SE: "It's needed. It's very much needed. So many teachers haven't been through a lot of things. They just don't know what to do." Margaret Fishman, 25, a U.S. Department of fLabor employee who lives on Seward Square: "I think it's terrible. I don't approve of what they do so I don't approve of them teaching children. David Greenstein, 37, an energy consultant who lives at 9th and G Streets SE: "I think the CIA should be closed down. I don't think they're doing anything for us except making trouble, and I think that gentleman don't read each other's mail." John Gregory, 27, a library of Congress employee who lives in the 300 block of Maryland Avenue NE: "No problems. They aren't really teaching. They're only working as teaching assistants with the regular faculty. The guys are mostly mathematicians and computer experts. Other government agencies do similar projects." Jack Kyle, 26, music director for the National Church of God who lives on the 3400 block of Pennyslvania Avenue SE: "I'm very much in favor of the purposes for which the CIA has been established.To maintain a free society, we have to have people that are not necessarily spying, but keeping a check on our society. A part of our society is certainly the schools." Michael Lange, 29, owner of the Hawk and Dove and two other restaurants on Capitol Hill, who lives on the 500 block of 6th Street SE: "I think it all depends on what they're learning in school. As long as they're learning something. I really don't care who's teaching it. Graduates of the D.C. schools are very inadequate as compared to graduates of other school systems." Jerry Long, 20, an unemployed resident of 400 block of 1st Street SE: "I don't care too mcuh for the idea, judging from the characteristics of what they've been doing in the news. They can't be trusted. Edward Lopez, 31, a District policeman who lives on Capitol Hill: "It doesn't bother me. Considering the condition the District school system is in, any expertise would greatly valuable to them.