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John Capriotti

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SPORTS
February 17, 1993 | From Staff and Wire Reports
Former Kansas State track coach John Capriotti acknowledged that he paid several athletes in direct violation of NCAA rules.
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SPORTS
February 17, 1993 | From Staff and Wire Reports
Former Kansas State track coach John Capriotti acknowledged that he paid several athletes in direct violation of NCAA rules.
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SPORTS
May 7, 1991
Martha Pinto of Katella High School, one of the best female distance runners in Orange County prep history, signed a letter of intent to attend Kansas State in the fall, Kansas State Coach John Capriotti said Monday. Pinto won four Orange County cross-country titles in four years. In track, she recorded the fifth-fastest 3,200-meter time (10 minutes 42.51 seconds) in county history last spring to place second in the State championship. Pinto also visited Utah State and Cal State Los Angeles.
SPORTS
January 5, 1994 | From Staff and Wire Reports
Trent Dilfer, who set an NCAA record with 318 consecutive passes without an interception, said Tuesday he will give up his final year of eligibility at Fresno State and make himself available for the NFL draft. Dilfer is expected to be drafted early because he led major college passers with a 173.1 efficiency rating and has the size at 6 feet 5 and 230 pounds to be an NFL quarterback.
NEWS
April 23, 1995 | KIRBY LEE, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Make no mistake, Martha Pinto has no regrets about attending Kansas State. She loved the area and the school. But Pinto saw little room for improvement after distance Coach John Capriotti resigned to accept a position with the Nike International track club after the Wildcats won the Big Eight cross-country title in Pinto's sophomore season in the fall of 1992. "The team was falling apart and it wasn't like it used to be," Pinto said. "People would just show up when they wanted to.
SPORTS
October 24, 1991 | BARBIE LUDOVISE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The trees, once green and full as giant broccoli stalks, have changed to a vibrant red, yellow and gold. Bushy-tailed squirrels scurry through campus. The autumn air is crisp and clean, the sky a turquoise blue. Until a year ago, Martha Pinto had never heard of Manhattan, Kan. Now she runs through its streets and fields--and calls it home.
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