The Missouri Grand Prix held at the Mizzou Aquatic Center last weekend was the most well-attended event at the MU Student Recreation Complex, officials from the Department of Recreation Services and Facilities said.
Jessra Johnson isn’t known for her defense. In fact, the freshman forward for the Missouri women’s basketball team is almost known for her lack of it.
Stefhon Hannah stuck his head into the doorway to peek out at the reporters waiting for him after Missouri’s win against Oklahoma. For Hannah, it’s been a custom of his to duck back into the hallway to act as if he’s hiding from the reporters.
It’s not one that is consistently dependable. But every Lyons jumper isn’t a waste of a Missouri possession either. When Lyons is making his jump shots, he’s even tougher for opposing big men to guard, players who usually aren’t as quick as he is.
When the Rock Bridge girls basketball team takes the court tonight at 7:30, Bruin senior Ashley Dressler will be focused.
No. 3 seed Hickman won its first round game in the Class 5 District 10 Tournament with a 57-27 rout of Sedalia Smith-Cotton Tuesday night in Jefferson City.
Mike Anderson doesn’t have a relationship with many of the coaches in the Big 12 yet. But he does have one with Oklahoma coach Jeff Capel.
Ann Arbor, Mich., is home to Club Wolverine, one of the most prominent swim clubs in the world. Five members of this elite squad competed in the Missouri Grand Prix at the Mizzou Aquatic Center this weekend. Four Olympians, plus Davis Tarwater, a member of the U.S National team who hasn’t competed in the Olympics, swam in Columbia.
MANHATTAN, Kan. — Freshman reserve Sherron Collins scored 20 points and led a key second-half run, and No. 6 Kansas beat Kansas State 71-62 Monday night to extend its winning streak in Manhattan to 24 games.
ST. LOUIS — Brooks Robinson turns 70 in May and has made just one concession to age. At Baltimore Orioles fantasy camps these days, the ground balls get lost in his glove at first base so he doesn’t have to bounce any throws across the diamond.
At 15, most teenagers worry about passing their drivers test or finishing their algebra homework.
The Missouri baseball team lost the final game of the Coca-Cola Classic to No. 10 Oregon State 9-2 on Sunday in Surprise, Ariz.
When Missouri coach Mike Anderson put Keon Lawrence into his starting lineup four games ago, he probably expected an offensive contribution from his 6-foot-2 freshman guard.
Before any wrestlers took the mat Sunday, Missouri had no chance to win its dual against Tennessee-Chattanooga. With most of their wrestlers unable to compete because of the flu that has spread through the team, the Tigers forfeited matches at five of the 10 weight classes, spotting the Mocs 30 points. The best-case scenario for Missouri would be to get pins in all five matches contested, in order to have the dual end in a 30-30 tie. That unlikely possibility ended when the Tigers’ Dane Espinoza, making the first start of his career, lost 11-2 to Jake Yost at 157 pounds in the first contested match of the day. Yost’s win clinched the dual victory for the Mocs, who went on to win 40-8.
Wearing mismatched soccer socks pulled to the knees while playing basketball would seem stylistically awkward and uncomfortable to many. But Stephens Stars sophomore starting point guard Crystal “Bug” Dominguez, is used to wearing knee-high socks.
When he isn’t shooting well, Matt Lawrence says he tries to play more of a “complete game.” That means he has to rebound, play smart defense, and try to set up his teammates for easier shots.
Winning six gold medals in 2004 hasn’t satisfied Michael Phelps. It doesn’t take long to figure that out. Phelps, in Columbia this weekend for the Missouri Grand Prix, follows a grander theme.
A four-inch wide balance beam doesn’t leave much room for error, and the Missouri women’s gymnastics team has learned that all too well this season.
It’s anyone’s guess who will be in the Missouri wrestling team’s lineup today for their regular-season-ending dual with Tennessee-Chattanooga. The team’s strategy may depend more on what doctors and trainers have to say than coach Brian Smith.
As a two-time state wrestling champion and a nationally-ranked wrestler, Hickman senior K.C. Pescaglia has competed in his fair share of high-pressure matches. Each time, he used a familiar tool to deal with the pressure: humor. Prior to his state championship match, Pescaglia was seen smiling and laughing with the Hickman coaching staff before assuming his business-like demeanor upon exiting the tunnel into the arena.