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September 11, 1987 - Image 19

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1987-09-11

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Foggie's suspension reduced

Minneapolis (AP) - University of Minnesota
gqarterback Rickey Foggie on Thursday was suspended
fqr two games by the NCAA for accepting a loan for
an airplane ticket from assistant coach Larry Beckish in
1485.
Paul Giel, men's athletic director at the university,
s4id the NCAA's eligibility committee heard ┬░Foggie's
appeal via a conference call Thursday morning and
reduced what was a three-game suspension to two
games.
. THE RULING means that Foggie, a senior who
i the Gophers' career total offense leader, will miss
Minnesota's games against Northern Iowa tomorrow
and against California the following Saturday.
Giel's announcement in its entirety said:
: "The NCAA eligibility committee ruled today that
University of Minnesota football player Rickey
Fbggie's eligibility would be restored after a two-game
suspension.
Mr'"In compliance with NCAA rules, the university
had declared Foggie ineligible last week after
determining that he had received an extra benefit from a

coach and had not accurately disclosed the
circumstances to the NCAA and Big Ten investigators.
"IN ACCORDANCE with NCAA procedures,
the university appealed this decision to the NCAA and
asked that eligibility be restored for 10 of the 11
games.
"The NCAA staff had initially ruled that Foggie
should be ineligible for three games. The university
appealed this decision to the eligibility committee,
which heard the appeal this morning. The committee
called Mr. Giel this afternoon with their decision. The
university does not plan any further appeals."
It was the second consecutive season that the
university declared Foggie ineligible for accepting a
loan from an assistant coach for an airplane ticket. Last
year, the NCAA restored his eligibility immediately
and Foggie missed no games in the Gophers' 6-6
season.
Minnesota Coach John Gutekunst has said that
junior Alan Holt will start at quarterback in Foggie's
absence.

The Michigan Daily-Friday, September 11, 1987- Page 19
Griddes
A chance to play
J immy the Greek
Chris Zurbrugg, the fifth-year floor, before midnight Friday. The
senior quarterback and heir-apparent winner will receive a prize to 'be
to Jim Harbaugh, shockingly left the named later, or two minor-leagu.
Wolverine football squad last week. prospects.
The Daily has now uncovered the
true motivation for Zurbrugg's
departure: 1. Notre Dame at MICHIGAN
Demetrious Brown and Michael (pick total points)
Taylor, Michigan's redshirt,2. Iowa at Arizona
Taylr, Mchian's redsir'3. Arizona State at Illinois
sophomore quarterbacks, were 4. Northwestern at Duke
consistently outperforming Zurbrugg 5. Rtice at Indiana
in preseason Griddes' warmups. The 6. West Virginia at OSU
two youngsters apparently had the 7. Hawaii at Wisconsin
inside information for the Daily's 8. N. Iowa at Minnesota
traditional football prediction 9. Purdue at Washington
contest. Zurbrugg saw the ominous 10. UCLA at Nebraska
portents: He had no chance to replace 11. Alabama at Penn State
the aging Jimmy the Greek. 12. Syracuse at Rutgers
Zurbrugg will get his degree in 13. Baylor at Missouri
December, so he will have 14. Holy Cross at Army
something to fall back on. Small 15. Arkansas at Mississippi
consolation, though, for the 16. Cincinnati at Louisville
frustrated Griddes' loser. 17. Okla. State at Houston
18. Tennessee at Miss. State
Pick the winners of the following 19. Brigham Young at Texas
20 games, and drop your entry off at 20. SLIPPERY ROCK at
the Daily, 420 Maynard, second Central Conn. St.

Foggie
... out two games

IN TOURNEY FOR PAST TWO YEARS, BARRED FOR NEXT TWO:
NCAA cites Marist basketball

,4

MISSION, KAN (AP) - The
N;CAA put Marist College o n
ptobation for two yearts Thursday
after saying a former basketball
coach set out to cheat because it was
tlhe only way to win.
Y Marist also was barred from
p stseason play following the 1987-
8: and 1988-89 seasons. An
assistant coach who was not named
wvas banned from off-campus
r~cruiting for two years, effective
last Feb. 1.
' The NCAA cited repeated
ilations in 1984-85 and 1985-86,
including free transportation from
Erope for foreign players and
bptween the campus i n
Poughkeepsie and New York City,
free meals and lodging for recruits
aid student athletes and illegal
9
COLLEGE REUNION!
and Leadership info. Night
Wed. the 16th 7:30-9:00
at 3045 Foxcraft, A2
call for ride/directions
665-2378

practice in the offseason.
"When the college confronted the
head coach with allegations o f
violations in the men's basketball
progeram, he informed the college
that violations had occurred, and that
he intended to continue breaking the
rules since this would be necessary
in order to play Division I
basletball," the NCAA Committee
on Infractions said in its report.
The NCAA did not name the
coach involved. Mike Perry was

hired to coach the 1984-85 season,
but reseigned three days before the
season. Matt Furjanic coached the
team that season and in 1985-86, and
Dave Magarity was coach last
season.
The team played in the first round
of the NCAA postseason tournament
in 1986 and 1987.
Marist Athletic Director Brian
Colleary said in a statement that the
penalties were "grossly excessive and
without precedent in light of the fact

that the college self-disclosed many
of the allegations."
An appeal was being considered.
It would have to be made within 15
days.
The investigation into the
violations was hampered because the
former coach would not cooperate,
the Infractions Committee said.

# S

Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

a

What

s

Happening

Recreational Sports
* INTRAMURAL SOFTBALL SIGN-UPS
SEPTEMBER10.,11,. 14 ... .............. 11 am-4:30pm
Intramural Sports Building
Play be'gins: Wednesday, September 16th
* SPORT CLUB PROGRAM
Synchronized Swim Team informational Meeting
Wednesday, September 16, 1987
7 pm Central Campus Recreation Building

t
'R
*

The) oe is coceemaeil

I.

SMahU

law

i

ma r

I

t

Macintoshpersonal computers have
been getting quite an education over the
past few years. From faculty members
and administrators at colleges and uni-
versities worldwide.
And based in no small part on what
we've learned in higher education, we
proudly introduce two new classes of
higher technology:
The Macintosh SE.
And the Macintosh 11.
The SE is a direct descendant of the
Macintosh Plus-the computer that's
performing brilliantly in school even as
we speak.
Like all Macintoshes both larger and
smaller it's extremely simple to learn.
iotm c aarv AA,,i i ,ntncnn.mnrr t n 4xc,

point-and-click commands and pull-
down menus.
So once you've learned the basics,
you can concentrate on learning all kinds
of other things. Or teaching them, for
that matter.
And like the Macintosh Plus, the SE
comes standard with a 32-bit Motorola
68000 microprocessor and a full mega-
byte of internal memory expandable to
4 megabytes.
But since SE is short for "System Ex-
pansion"you can go a lot further.
You get your choice of either two
internal 800K disk drives or one 800K
drive plus an internal 20-megabyte
SCSI hard disk. So you can store tremen-
ini i imi itc. of inUnmntnn nn n

ola floppy disk shuffle. mance1
You also get a choice of keyboards. the Ma
Either a Macintosh Plus-1i- nnfiguration, It'st
or one complete with function keys for even me
more specialized applications. 680201
For an even brighter future, the SE floating
has its very own expansion slot. So you even fa
can add cards that let you do everything duty nu
from tie into the campus computer net- has thec
work to work with data created on You
MS-DOS computers..
Now between the Macintosh Plus
and the Macintosh SE, most of the fac-
ulty and administration will find all
the power and flexibility they may ever -
need-a condition technically known
as "happiness"
' it fa,' i-bc.R whna xx,'nt nau i d ...l

personal computer, we present
cintosh II. The Open Macintosh.
the fastest Macintosh yet. With an
ore advanced 32-bit Motorola
microprocessor. As well as a 68881
point processor that gives you
ster processing speeds for heavy
umber crunching. (Yes, fans,the II
capacity to run Unix:)
can expand its standard 1 mega-
-.
------

byte of memory up to 8 megabytes on
the motherboard, and up to a chilling 15
gigabytes of memory through the slots.
You can add an intern 20 40 or
80-megabyte hard disk. Choose from two
keyboards-one with and one without
function keys.'"IUo Apple monitors-
12"B&Wor 13"color. Or other third party
high resolution, large screen monitors.
And the Macintosh II has 6 expansion
slots. So it's open for just about anything
the future may hold.
Like an Ethernet interface card for
network connections. A card for running
MS-DOS software. An IEEE interface card
to monitor and control laboratory instru-
ments. Even an enhanced color graphics

Yet powerful as it is, the Macintosh II
hasn't forgotten its first name.
It can still run most advanced Mac-
intosh business and academic software.
And it's stillsupported by all those
great programs that made Macintosh a
hit on campus. For example, Kinko's
Academic Courseware Exchange, Apple's
faculty journal, W/ )be/r theAMind, and
academic conferences.
So if your department is actively re-
cruiting computers, we suest that you
review the qualifications ofany or all
the Macintoshes.
Because our family is ready to make
a huge contribution to the college
of your choice.

1

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