Marchele Campbell isn’t sure what she’s going to do when she goes home and can’t watch ESPN because her parents don’t have cable. For her six-day break from basketball practice, she’ll be doing what every college student wants to be doing: nothing.
With a senior out, Hickman pulled off a win with the help of a sophomore and defense.
There were some very unusual sights Tuesday at the Devine Pavilion, where the Missouri football team was practicing for the upcoming Sun Bowl game.
ST. LOUIS — Early on in the first half, it was evident that fouls were going to be a factor in Tuesday night’s Busch Braggin’ Rights game between Missouri and Illinois.
If not for what happened a few months later, it would have been remembered as the worst moment of last season.
Rolla came into Monday night’s game ready to start where it left off last year, defeating Rock Bridge to hand the Bruins one of only three losses last season.
With less than five minutes remaining and his team leading by 30 points, Columbia College men’s basketball coach Bob Burchard took guards Marcus Bradford and Terren Wilson out of the game. After combining for 50 points Monday, the two deserved to watch the rest of the Cougars’ 90-58 blowout of Saint Louis Christian College.
Standing at the free-throw line, her back to her own goal, EeTisha Riddle becomes the hub of a play.
Jeremy Maclin lines up on the right side of the field during the final play of Monday’s football practice. He takes a few steps forward when the ball is snapped, then the freshman wide receiver runs to the center of the field where backup quarterback Chase Patton throws a short pass. Maclin catches the ball and is immediately hit hard on his left and right side by defenders.
Illinois has won the past six matchups against Missouri in the Braggin’ Rights series.
The first time Kalen Grimes went to a Braggin’ Rights game, he was a freshman in high school. He was also sitting on the Illinois side as a potential recruit.
Eleven rows behind the Missouri women’s basketball team’s bench sits 17 seventh- and eighth-grade girls, waving black and gold pompoms and looking at the team picture handed to them with player information and the season’s schedule on the back. They’re eager for the game to end so they can head to the court and get autographs from their favorite players.
More than a dozen red-faced young boys with untied shoes strategically position themselves on the green and gold matted floor of the Rock Bridge wrestling room. Waiting intently on all fours for their coach’s signal, a few of the boys grin knowingly in anticipation of the ensuing mayhem. On cue, the boys rumble toward each other, ultimately engaging in desperate attempts to remove their opponents’ footwear.
For Marshall Brown, Tuesday night’s game is going to be big, almost as big a game as the Missouri men’s basketball team will play all season.
ST. LOUIS — Given 11 power-play chances, the Nashville Predators finally cashed in.
OAKLAND, Calif. — Five more turnovers, a seventh straight loss and a third shutout this season.
The video board at Memorial Stadium had a message on it throughout Friday and Saturday’s football practice.
They see you. They’re watching you. They’re waiting for their chance. If you’re handling the ball, don’t be sloppy with it. If you’re going to make a pass, don’t try to send it across the court.
The Rock Bridge Tournament of Champions saw two Bruins take first place and three more take second place Saturday at Rock Bridge High School.
Last spring, Missouri assistant gymnastics coach Paul Scardina was frustrated with the women of the 2004 recruiting class. Despite there being five gymnasts, the most of any class on the team, they only made up four of 24 routines for the Tigers at the Big 12 Championships and five of 24 at the Southeast Regional Meet.