The Cougars fell to Oklahoma Baptist but defeated Graceland on Saturday.
The Cougars earned their fourth win of the season Saturday with a 4-0 victory over visiting John Brown University.
Friends of the Columbia Public Library will conduct it's annual book sale to help raise money for the library.
The Missouri Press Association honored six journalists by inducting them into their Newspaper Hall of Fame at their convention on Friday in Branson.
The country singer withdrew from a performance at a 9/11 concert after concerns came out about the event's fundraising.
In 2006, the Missourian spoke to Columbia residents about their memories of the 9/11 attacks and their observations of the world since. Our staff recently caught up with some of those people to see if and how their perspectives have changed in the past five years.
In 2002, The Missourian created a special section to commemorate the passing of one year since the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks.
The CIA received a tip Wednesday that terrorists might try to detonate a car bomb in Washington or New York City on the anniversary of the 9/11 attacks. However, senior U.S. officials have found no such evidence that it will happen. An FBI assistant director said tips are common around high-profile dates and events.
Former presidents George W. Bush and Bill Clinton and others praised the Flight 93 passengers' actions at a memorial dedication.
Brian Clark, an employee at Euro Brokers on the 84th floor of the south tower, managed to escape from above the impact zone after the plane hit. Once safely outside, he watched as the first tower collapsed.
On the fifth anniversary of 9/11, the Missourian talked with then-Columbia Police Chief Randy Boehm, then-flight instructor John Gagliardi, Missouri Task Force 1 member Tony Spicci and Assistant City Manager Tony St. Romaine. Then, they talked about specific changes in their worlds; now, the changes are broader and deeper.
Across the nation, America remembers the 9/11 attack 10 years later.
President Obama and the first lady will visit the three sites of the attacks on Sunday. In his address Saturday, he tried to strike a balance between remembering the victims and making progress as a nation.
Christopher C. Kelley, 25, was arrested on suspicion of second-degree arson, second-degree burglary, two counts of second-degree tampering and seven counts of second-degree property damage.