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March 27, 2001 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 2001-03-27

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The Michigan Day - Tuesday, March 27, 2001- 3

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Student reports
prof. for assault
after sneezing
A University student claimed that he
was assaulted by a professor in the
.G. Brown Building on Thursday,
cording to Department of Public
Safety reports. The student reported
that he sneezed on the professor and
then the professor grabbed him by the
shoulder and threatened to kick him
out of the University for spitting.
Money stolen
from snack bar
DPS was notified Thursday after-
on that $185 was stolen from a cash
gister at the snack bar in South
"Quad. The theft occurred sometime
between March 16 and March 19.
Minors cited for
alcohol possession
A DPS unit responding to a noise
complaint at Mary Markley Residence
all early Friday morning discovered
~ht underage subjects drinking, DPS
reports state. The subjects were arrest-
ed for being minors in possession of
alcohol and issued court dates. DPS
also issued a citation to a minor in pos-
session at East Quad Residence Hall
on Friday morning.
Brick thrown
through window
DPS officers arrested a subject for
rowing a brick through the front
window of Couzens Residence Hall
early Friday morning, reports state.
The subject, who was intoxicated, also
smashed two car windows.
Pizza sign stolen
from delivery man
A driver from Pizza House restau-
*nt notified DPS early Saturday
morning that his delivery sign was
stolen from the top of his vehicle.
Reports said the driver stated the sus-
pect, who was a white male wearing a
white t-shirt and tan pants, stole the
sign and then ran into West Quad Resi-
dence Hall.
Bag of clothes
tolen at library
DPS reports state a female's bag of
clothing was stolen from the Shapiro
Undergraduate Library early Saturday
morning. The subject told DPS she
had a suspect in view who was holding
a bag full of things other than books.
Officers made contact with the sus-
pect, but the stolen items were not
located.

By Louie Meizlish
Daily Staff Reporter
Prof. Stefan SzaCol-
lege Management Shool in London presented
evidence yesterday of a correlaion beteen
race and income of players m the Euish hot-
ball League and the National ockey League
Szymanski began his lecure. tled "Market
Tests for Discriminatin: Edence from Eng
lish Soccer and the NHUiL" by decribing the
composition of the Eng-lish Foobal Leae.
The league contains 92 teams diided equaly
among four divisions. The top division is
known as the Premier I.eage, the second-
most prominent division is known as the hirst
Division.The top three ra""cams in any
division move up to the next sion bile the
three lowest ranked teams move down a divi-
sion.

The data released from these teams, Szyrnan-
ski sid, shows that the more money a team
speids the higher its performance is.
"Ninety perr.ent of performance can be
explamed by expenditures," he said.
f tene compares a team's performance -
determned by its ranking - and its total
expens es, compared to the average expenses of
all teams, teams spending more generally do
better. Teams that are above the regression line
on the giaph get better performance per dollar.
The beauty of his study, Szymanski said, was
that he does not "need earnings information
e craer" to support his claims.
It can be inf-rred, he said, that teams having
high proportions of black players that do better
than their expenditures would suggest the team
may have discriminatory practices.
But studying discrimination in North Ameri-
carn sports can be different, Szymanski said.

"Ninety percent of performance can be explained by
- Stefan Szymanski
Professor, Imperial College Management School

"Wage expenditures in North American
sports do not indicate success as much as in
Great Britain," he said.
Szymanski said he hopes to study discrimination
in Italian soccer, where racism towards minority
players runs rampant in stadiums, he said, with
blacks the frequent targets of racial epithets.
The state of tolerance in Italy, he said, was as
low as that of Great Britain in the 1960s and
1970s, which he said has considerably
improved since then.
Szymanski said studies of discrimination in

industries other than sports can be done
although in industries such as the automotive,
"success" is harder to define.
Szymanski's lecture was part of the School of
Kinesiology's Seminar Series. He is a candidate
for the scol's sport finance faculty position.
The next seminar is scheduled for April 9.
Coe Colege Economics Prof. David J. Berri
will present "Are the Sports Media Color-
Blind?" at 2:30 p.m. All presentations are open
to the public and will take place at Bickner
Auditorium in the Kinesiology Building.

I-

- ,

Senate
up-date n~
,ua s".ay r# a ses « ;

By Whitney Elliott
Daily Staff Reporter
University General Counsel Marvin Krislov and
Deputy General Counsel Liz Barry met with the
Senate Assembly yesterday to discuss the affirma-
tive action lawsuits against the University, com-
mending their team of researchers and the student
interveners.
Krislov told the assembly thatthe University is
still waiting for U.S. District Judge Bernard Fried-
man's decision in the lawsuit against the University
Law School's race conscious admissions policy.
During the trial, Krislov said, the defense used
"valuable research" regarding diversity in higher
education, much of which was compiled by Univer-
sity professors.
He said that out of the four cases currently in
American courts regarding "race permissible poli-
cy" - the Smith case affecting the University of
Washington Law School, the Hopwood case affect-
ing the University of Texas Law School, the case at
the University of Georgia and the case at the Uni-
versity of Michigan - the University's case uses
the research done on educational diversity most
effectively.
"Ours is the first case to really comprehensively
present all the benefits of diversity," Krislov said. In
December, U.S. District Judge Patrick Duggan ruled
that although the University's current system of
admissions is legal, the "grid" admissions system
used from 1995 to 1998 was unconstitutional.
"We just felt incredibly gratified by the decision,"
Krislov said.
He added that the presentations made by the stu-
dent interveners in both the undergraduate admis-
sions lawsuit and the Law School trial, as opposed
to only hearing from those experts outside of the
body of people the trial was affecting, were espe-

cially meaningful.
"We had the opportunity to actually hear from
students," he said.
Barry said the interveners made important contri-
butions to the trials.
"In the Law School trial, the interveners really
presented the bulk of the trial. It was fascinating"
she said.
Barry said the lawsuits are especially important
because of the educational value afforded by diversity.
"We have to defend our policy based on why we
have it. Why we have it is about education. It really
is education because of the current state of segrega-
tion that exists in society," she said.
Barry said many of the students at the University
have always gone to school, church and even the
store with people who are ethnically and socio-eco-
nomically similar to themselves, and the role of the
University is in part of give a well rounded life
experience to its students.
"One of the historical purposes of the University
has been to create citizens," she said.
Krislov and Barry said they expect that whatever
the outcome of the case against the University Law
School, the case will be appealed along with the
case against the University's undergraduate admis-
sions policy in the 6th Circuit Court of Appeals in
Cincinnati.
When asked if the cases challenging the University
would go to the Supreme Court, Krislov only said that
"the sense is that these are very significant cases."
He added that a ruling on any of the other three
university affirmative action trials would back up
the lawsuits against the University.
"If the Supreme Court rules before our cases go
up, then we'll have to start over again," Krislov said.
The Senate Assembly also voted three new mem-
bers onto the Senate Advisory Committee on Uni-
versity Affairs.

Ann Arbor resident Norm Roller plays the chimes in y n a Rle a retired
teacher, plays every Monday.

fire extinguisherdi h g
discharged
A fire extinguisher was discharged I q
by an unknown subject in Bursley
kesidence Hall on Saturday morning, _
DPS reports state. The discharge
caused minor damage.

Man arrested for
sleeping in Angell
DPS officers found a man sleeping in
one of the Angell Hall auditoriums
Sunday morning, reports state. The sub-
Kect was arrested for a parole violation.
Vending machine
glass removed
DPS reports state the plexiglass was
pushed out of the vending machine at
gast Quad Residence Hall on Sunday
ght. There are no suspects.
Females cited for
marijuana, alcohol
Two females were found in posses-
sion of suspected marijuana early
Monday morning at Mary Markley
Residence Hall, DPS reports state.
Both females were also cited for
minors in possession of alcohol.
employee injured
lifting corpse
DPS reports state an -ndividual
working at University Hospitals was
injured while placing a deceased body
on a table.
-- Compiled by Daily Staff Reporter
Kristen Beaumont.

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ti

By Chris White
For the Daily
Though heart attacks have been
diagnosed for years, conlusion exist; as
to which symptoms including chest
pains, fatigue and dizziness - onist--
tute a heart attack.
University Health System
researchers -Icently presented a npor
on the ef fects of a new set of sard
for defining what a hear atc
They found that the new defnition will
mean a 26 percent increas nationw
in the number of heart attack diag-
noses.
In September 2000, a joint commit-
tee of the European Heart Society and
the American College of Cardiology
introduced these new standards, which
are becoming widely accepted around
the world. Under the new standards, it
was determined that Vice President
Dick Cheney suffered a heart attack in
November ofL2000.
The main change of the new stan-
dards is that cardiac tropoiin, an
enzyme found only in heart muscle ti-
sue, is now used in determining
whether a patient has suffered a heart
attack.h
"When a myocardial infarction

occurs heart muscle dies and in the
process. the miuscle leaks intracelu-
ar componieiis stclh as CM Band
tr opumn ito he surrouding tis-
sues," Uiiverity H lospitals resident
physician M.k Meier said in a writ-
ten sttmen
tr e tipae
70,00 fo a ota_ of1l.25tmillion
cse rlie os I mt yar
iOnof this
prt iatthis
poin, bt I;a'uc ell, sort-term
medial c H wll icreae bcause
She od for ore tsng and
treatmnent.
Howxver, researchers suggest that
the number of lives saved by preventa-
tive imeasures will most likely offset
these costs.
"We alrcady know that inadvertent
missed diagnoses of heart attack
nmay have grava consequences,
inc u ding dea tl," said R aj end ra
Mehtia, clincal assistant professor of
cardiology in die U niversity's Car-
dioxvasculaer ('ntr. "Using truponin
levels allow s us to identify mnore
ligb-isk patients and give them the
p _ p
car tymo
E~aTi. lom i&.th

,,,4W THE.
ST UDENTS WIT H
CROH N'S
OR
ULCERATIVE
COLITIS
Plcase JOlfl
Dr. Ellen Zimmermann
Assistant Professor of
Gastroenterology,
U of M
For an informal
discussion of
topics including:

National Public Radio

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