Page 2-Wednesday, Februry 13, 1980-The Michigan Daily
Government corporate so
provide 'U research funds
(Continued from Page 1) ThTS A TIm
pending on the type of research
lved, additional review of the
osal may be required. According to
ard Finkbeiner, assistant to the
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Presinternational reports
because it is in an area they are
Successful applications made to
research sponsors are also an
indication of research capability, Lesch
said. DRDA enters the picture here in
that it assists faculty members with
administering research projects - fin-
ding appropriate sponsors, preparing
proposals and budgets, and dealing
vith the various requirements of spon-
4ors, Lesch said.
r r rtn n.ar.
THE INITIAL step in applying for
research funding is to define, at least in
general terms, the purposes of the
research, Lesch said.
"They write down what they want to
do," he said. "Some are experienced,
and others are just getting started.
Taking the case of someone with no
experience, we like them to write a two-
page concept paper, so we can guide
them to potential sponsors."
According to Lesch, major research
sponsors are divided among DRDA
employs five senior project repre. invo]
sentatives, he said. propo
"We then pick one or more Howa
'The agencies differ, but they always look for orig-
inality. They want to know how it fits into the
established structure of that discipline, and is it
good research. It's always a judgmental problem,
but it is an attempt to rate originality, methodol-
ogy, and impact on the discipline.'
--Charles Overberger, vice-president for research
l.Z 1Zi Tit- . -- -
ANN ARBOR CIVIC THEATRE
by JOHN PA TRICK-
Opening TON IGHTI
Tickets available at Mendelssohn Box Office-663-1085
sponsors," he said. "We try to provide
the general formats the sponsors want,
so the project can be rounded out with a
budget. We help them get the proposal
in proper form and meet the
THE PROPOSAL must then be
approved by the department chair or
research institute director, Lesch said.
It is also signed by the investigator and
by the appropriate dean. Then it travels
to the vice-president for research's
office, and is shipped by DRDA to the
appropriate sponsor, Lesch said.
vice-president for research, research
using human subjects or laboratory
animals merits additional review.
According to Lesch, there are about
14 internal University committees to
investigate projects such as DNA
research and military classified
-research. The University must approve
this research before the proposal is sent
to the sponsor, he said.
The University's Office of Contract
Administration, as well as University
legal counsel, also must approve some
research proposals, Lesch added.
* Burton & Tapper *
(Flute, guitar, vocals)
Janet Smarr & Richard Marcus
(Israeli folk songs)
Tom Scholten &
(guitar & vocals)
- N ub, 8-12 p.m. 75¢ st
* Mich. Union $. "
Bomb scare interrupts*
iliam Sullivan talk
(Continued from Page 1)
IT WAS AT this point that the youth
first "took to the streets," said
Sullivan, first in the city of Tabriz and
later in other large Iranian cities.
Toward the end of the shah's reign,
the monarch inadvertently increased
the likelihood of revolution, by "easing
rather than solidifying his control"
over the country, Sullivan said.
The shah was intent on changing the
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government's structure somewhat, so
that he could gradually ease his son into
power, Sullivan added.
The U.S. initially took no position
with regard to Khomeini, Sullivan ob-
served, though many "believed we
were trying to put the shah back on the
As Sullivan wefit into detail about the
current status of the revolution and the
hostage crisis in particular, Viewpoint
Lecture host Mike Adams interrupted
with the report of the bomb threat.
Sullivan looked inquisitively at
Adams as he approached, and asked,
"What's the problem? Am I being taken
Sullivan continued his talk later. at.
the Mosher Jordan dormitory wher ,he
discussed the CIA's role in Iranian
events. He said that he knew some CIA
agents when he was ambassador, but
that "those who were there when I was
are no longer there."
"I assume there are still some
there," Sullivan added.
Daily Official Bulletin
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 13.1980
Resource Policy & Management: Samual P. Hays,
"From Conservation to Environment," 1202 SEB, s
Communication: Dick Nisbett, "Normative
Questions about Human Difference," 2040F LSA,
Center for AfroAmerican and African Studies:
George Goodman, "Black Students and the Univer-
sity of Michigan in the 1970's," 246 Lorch, noon.
Computing Center: ALGOL Debugging for Begin-
ners," 1011 NUBS, 12:10 p.m.; Edward J. Fronczak,
"Introduction to MTS-3 Seminar Rm., Computing
Chemistry: Yvonne Fracticelli, "Fluorescent
Detection in HPLC," 1200 Chem, 4p.m.
Industrial and operations Engineering: Timothy
J. Greene, Purdue-U., "Loading and Scheduling the
Cellularly Divided Job Shop," 229W. Eng., 4p.m.
Statistics: PhilipHowrey, "The Use of Time Series
Models in Econometric Model Evaluation," 451
Mason, 4 p.m.
Physics/Astronomy: N. Clark, U-Colorado,
"Liquid Crystal Displays in the 80's," 296 Dennison, 4
Near Eastern Studies: Robert Alter, "Playfulness
and Vision in the Poetry of Yehuda Amichai," W.
Conf. Rackham, 7:30 p.m.
ABSCAM leaks probed
WASHINGTON - The man who is heading the search for leaks in the
FBI undercover investigations of U.S. congressional members and officials
said yesterday he is "not foreclosing any method of investigation" to track
down the source of the leak.
Richard Blumenthal, 33, the U.S. attorney for Connecticut, told a news
conference the leaks were "inexcusable and tragic."
Gromyko blasts U.S.
NEW DELHI, India - Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko ac-
cused the United States yesterday of subverting detente and warned
Pakistan it risks its independence by backing the U.S. and China in the
Gromyko made his remarks after meeting with Indian Prime Minister
Indira Gandhi, a long-time friend of Moscow, who is making low-key efforts
to remove the estimated 95,000 Soviet troops from Afghanistan.
Senate approves funds
to begin Detroit subway
LANSING - The state Senate okayed the release of $950,000 in state fun-
ds yesterday for preliminary engineering work on a proposed $1 billion sub-
way system for Detroit. Amendments gave the Senate the power to axe
future portions of the controversial project.
The measure still has to pass the state House, where it is expected to
meet stiff opposition. 'The subway is seen as a way to redevelop Detroit and
some of the older suburbs. Initial engineering work should cost a total of $20
million, with the state putting up $4 million and the federal government
paying the rest.
Three dead in Detroit
DETROIT - Three unidentified men were killed early yesterday when
fire swept through the interior of a downtown hotel. Five others persons, in-
cluding a fireman and a policewoman, were injured.
Arson was not suspected in the blaze which broke out at about 12:30 a.m.
on the first floor of the three-story Columbia Hotel.
No improvement in Tito
BELGRADE, Yugoslavia - An official medical bulletin reported no im-
provement yesterday in the heart and kidney condition of ailing President
Josip Tito, 87.
Government sources said the situation was "serious." Tito's leg was
amputated Jan. 20, and after a brief marked improvement, his condition
began to worsen after he developed kidney and digestive troubles.
Iran factions argue
The leader of the Iranian militants holding 50 Americans hostage told an
Abu Dhabi newspaper yesterday that only the Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini
has the power to release the hostages, and warned Iran's new president to
stay out of the issue.
Meanwhile, Iran's ambassador to the United Nations charged the
militants were beginning to "lose credibility with the Iranian people,' and
had gone "beyond their task."
Kennedy lashes out at
Carter's foreign policy
CAMBRIDGE, Mass. - Calling President Carter a man "who fumbles
his power away," Sen. Edward Kennedy yesterday continued his attack on
the president, focusing on domestic find foreign affairs.
In a speech at Harvard University,Kennedy charged that the Soviet
Union may not have invaded Afghanistan if Carter had not "parlayed the
SALT II treaty into nearly certain Senate defeat."
Volurhe XC, No. 110
Wednesday, February 13, 1980
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