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U. of Missouri UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI Tiger Gymnastics 25th Anniversary TIGER GYMNASTICS 25TH ANNIVERSARY 91 University ofM UNIVERSITY Missouri OF ISSOURI FOR ALL W E C ALL MIZZOU Tradition, the creation of knowledge, a favorite professor, lifelong friends, and an outstanding education – just a glimpse of what more than 23,000 students, 200,000 alumni, 10,000 faculty and staff, and countless friends call Mizzou. The University of Missouri-Columbia was founded in 1839 as the first public university west of the Mississippi. Today Missouri’s flagship university continues to uphold the belief of its founders in the great value of higher education that is not only accessible to all citizens, but contributes substantially to their well-being. Although many states fund both a research university and a land-grant university, Missouri An overview the historic Francis Quadrangle at the heart of the MU campus. combines those roles on MU’s 1,377-acre campus. It’s like having Iowa and Iowa State in a single place, which is an efficient way to serve the citizens of Missouri and national problem-solving competition two years in a row. MU also is a top academic leader in the Big 12 Conference. an effective use of limited resources. This year’s freshman class has an ACT average of 25.6 com- In fact, Mizzou is currently ranked 8th among national universities-doctoral in value by U.S. News’ America’s Best pared with the national average of 21.4 and state average of 21. Colleges – schools where students can expect to get the most for Nearly one-third come from the top 10 percent of their high their money. Ranked above MU are California Institute of school classes and more than half come from the top 20 percent. Technology, Harvard, Rice, Stanford, Princeton, Columbia and Yale. Ranked in 8th place with Mizzou are Dartmouth, Massa- A LEARNING COMMUNITY chusetts Institute of Technology and the University of Virginia. Colleges have long overlooked the benefit of mixing Currently MU offers more than 250 degrees programs residential life with academics. MU’s more than 100 learning through 20 colleges and schools, including online degrees, an communities, which are models expanded evening program and lifespan learning courses for for other institutions around the those over age 50. MU is committed to providing an exemplary nation, bring students together undergraduate education and to continuing to build on the who have similar interests, often strengths of research, graduate and professional programs. enroll them in the same classes; and provide learning opportuni- MIZZOU STUDENTS ties only found outside the MU attracts talented students in all disciplines from every classroom. county in Missouri, every state in the nation and more than 100 Learning communities countries. For example, make MU’s big campus smaller two students recently won and more intimate. Examples the annual Music Teachers include Agricultural Residence, National Association French House, Civic Leadership collegiate vocal champion- and Women in Engineering. So ship; two students won far the communities are generat- The University of Missouri was prestigious Truman ing impressive results: higher the first land grant insitution Scholarships, the “crown grades and higher retention and established West of the jewel” of college scholar- graduation rates; a stronger Mississippi River . ships; journalism students foundation for freshmen; and continue to win first place increased faculty involvement with students. awards in the Hearst Journalism Intercollegiate I MPROVING THE QUALITY OF LIFE Competition, often called MU ranks in the first tier of America’s fastest-growing the “Pulitzers” of college research universities. According to the National Science journalism; and another Foundation, new federal grant funding at MU grew by nearly 57 student won the American percent over a four-year period, more than any other public Mathematical Association’s university in the Association of American Universities (AAU). Memorial Union 92 Missouri Gymnastics Media Guide 2004 M G M ISSOURI YMNASTICS EDIA GUIDE University of Missouri U M NIVERSITY OF ISSOURI MU is the state’s only public university that belongs to the AAU, a group of the nation’s most prestigious public and private research universities. The only other AAU member in Missouri . is Washington University AAU membership allows MU to attract millions in federal funds to support research. In fact, Mizzou receives 70 percent of the federal research dollars coming into Missouri’s public universities – dollars that are used in Missouri’s economy. A good portion of MU’s research dollars is focused on improving human and animal health, food and the environment. MU is building a $60 million Life Sciences Center where faculty, staff and students from seven schools and colleges and the MU Research Reactor will collaborate. The University also is preparing to become the state’s first Comprehensive Cancer Center at a public institution, enabling MU to bring improved Nearly one-third of Missouri students graduated in the top 10 percent cancer research, prevention and treatment to Missourians. of their high school classes. UNDERGRADUATES IN RESEARCH Undergraduates in majors ranging from history to biologi- THE WRITING UNIVERSITY The Center for the Literary Arts reinforces MU’s reputation cal sciences are involved in research in informal settings and in as a “writing university” by uniting renowned programs in numerous programs supported by the campus and such organi- creative writing, journalism and theatre to offer students an zations as the National Science Foundation. interdisciplinary, community-oriented approach to writing. MU is one of the top public research universities in the In addition, the Campus Writing Program oversees the country recognized for the number and variety of opportunities development of writing-intensive (WI) courses, two of which it offers undergraduates to participate with faculty in research. are required for all MU students. More than 120 sections of WI Many programs target students of color and first-generation courses are offered each semester at MU, representing every college students. department in every undergraduate division at the University. CAMPUS VALUES The University has four values that faculty, staff and students integrate into their campus lives and work: respect, responsibility, discovery and excellence. GENEROSITY OF FRIENDS AND ALUMNI Although Missouri’s public higher education institutions have received annual increases in funding in most years, the system’s share of total state general revenue has declined from 17 percent in 1989 to below 12 percent today. This decline has occurred as the cost to provide state-of-the-art technology and instructional support has increased. The generosity of alumni and friends has had a huge impact on the quality of University programs and facilities. They have made it possible for the University to be nationally competi- tive—which translates into better service for students and the state of Missouri. PROFESSIONAL EDUCATION One of only five universities in the country with medicine, veterinary medicine and law all on one campus, Mizzou has a statewide role in professional education. The University is the top provider of practicing physicians for Missouri. More than two-thirds of Missouri veterinarians are MU graduates. One- quarter of all attorneys in Missouri were educated at MU’s law school. MU’s academic medical center treats patients from The columns are a historic symbol of MU’s everlasting every county. tradition and pursuit toward excellence. Tiger Gymnastics 25th Anniversary TIGER GYMNASTICS 25TH ANNIVERSARY 93 University ofM UNIVERSITY Missouri OF ISSOURI FACTS AND FIGURES MU PROGRAMS COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, COLLEGE OF BUSINESS The University of Missouri- Columbia was FOOD & NATURAL RESOURCES ADMINISTRATION founded in 1839 as the first public university Agricultural Economics Business Administration: Economics, west of the Mississippi River, the first state Agricultural Education Finance, Banking, International Business, university in Thomas Jefferson’s Louisiana Agricultural Journalism Management, Marketing, Real Estate Purchase territory. Agribusiness Management Agrisystems Management S CHOOL OF ACCOUNTANCY ANCY CCOUNTANC LIBRARIES Animal Sciences Accounting Ellis (main), Engineering, Geology, Health Biochemistr y Sciences, Journalism, Law, Mathematical Food Science and Nutrition COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Sciences, Veterinary Medicine—3,060,509 General Agriculture Early Childhood Education, Educational volumes; 6,737,867 microforms; computerized Hotel and Restaurant Management Studies: Curriculum and Instruction, card catalog; and CD-ROMs for public use. Plant Sciences Interdepartmental, Practical Arts and Vocational-Technical Education The collection of the MU Libraries is the SCHOOL OF NATURAL R ESOURCES Elementary Education, Middle School largest in the state. Fisheries and Wildlife Forestr y Education, Secondary Education: Art Parks, Recreation and T ourism Education, Behavioral Science, Biology, LIVING ALUMNI Soil and Atmospheric Sciences Business and Marketing Education, Worldwide: 214,483 Chemistry, Earth Science, French, Missouri: 93,434 COLLEGE OF ARTS General Science, German, Italian, St. Louis: 33,362 AND SCIENCE Language Arts, Latin, Mathematics Kansas City: 19,059 Anthropology Education, Music Education, Physics, Art History and Archaeology Social Studies, Spanish, Technical ENROLLMENT - FALL 2003 Biological Sciences Education Total: 26,124; In-State: 19,467; Out of State: Chemistry 6,657; Undergraduate: 18,43; Graduate and Classics: Classical Humanities, COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Professional: 5,236. Above figures include: international, 1,314; minority, 3,591 Greek, Latin Biological Engineering Communication Chemical Engineering Computer Science (AB) Civil Engineering ANNUAL Economics Computer Engineering UNDERGRADUATE FEES English Computer Science (BS) (Based on 30 Credit Hours, FY 2001) French Electrical Engineering Missouri resident: $4,887 a year General Studies Industrial Engineering Non-resident: $13,332 a year Geography Mechanical Engineering Geological Sciences MISC. FACTS German SCHOOL OF HEATH RELATED P ROFESSIONS EATH ELA ROFESSIONS Average ACT Score: 25.6 Histor y Communication Science and Disorders Freshman Retention Rate: 84.7% Occupational Therapy, Preprofessional Interdisciplinary Studies Student-Faculty Ratio: 18.2 to 1 Physical Therapy, Radiologic Sciences: Degrees Granted for 2000-2001: 5,349 International Studies: East Asian Studies, Environmental Studies, European Nuclear Medicine, Radiography, Radiation Budget (2002-03): $1.15 billion Sponsored Research Expenditures: $81.6M Studies, International Agriculture/ Therapy T echnology, Respirator y Therapy Benefit-Eligible Faculty: 1,762 Community Development, International Benefit-Eligible Staff: 8,909 Business, Latin American Studies, Peace COLLEGE OF HUMAN Studies, Russian Studies, South Asian ENVIRONMENTAL STUDIES MEMBERSHIPS Studies Consumer and Family Economics MU belongs to the Association of American Mathematics Environmental Design Universities and has been designated Doctoral/ Microbiology Food Science and Human Nutrition Research Universities Extensive, Carnegie Philosophy Human Development & Family Studies Foundation for Advancement of Teaching. MU Physics Textile and Apparel Management is also a member of the National Association of Political Science State Universities and Land-Grant Colleges. Psychology S CHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK Religious Studies Social Work VISITOR INFORMATION Russian 123H Reynolds Alumni and Visitor Center Sociology S CHOOL OF JOURNALISM Phone, (573) 882-6333 Spanish Advertising Toll-free, (800) 856-2181 Statistics Broadcast News Fax, (573) 882-5145 Magazine www.missouri.edu SCHOOL OF FINE ARTS News Editorial Art Photojournalism Music Theatre SINCLAIR S CHOOL OF NURSING INCLAIR Nursing 94 Missouri Gymnastics Media Guide 2004 M G M ISSOURI YMNASTICS EDIA GUIDE Famous Mizzou Alumni F M AMOUS A IZZOU LUMNI BRAD PITT JANN CARL TOM BERENGER SHERYL CROW Actor Entertainment Tonight Actor Singer/Songwriter Anchor/Correspondant DEBBYE T AYLOR SAM WALTON LIZ VARGAS R OBERT L OGGIA Miss America 1990 Founder of Wal-Mart ABC News Actor Stores Inc. Correspondant John Amos Former CEO of MailBoxes, Etc. Linda Bloodworth- Thomason Screenwriter Bryan Burrough Bryan Burrough Author Kate Capshaw Actor Field Eugene Field Author Jack Germond Columnist Linda Godwin NASA Astronaut Alan Greenberg Bear Stearns Company Harold Hook Harold American General Insurance James Kilpatrick Columnist oenke Kroenk Stan Kroenke St. Louis Rams Owner James Lehrer MacNeil-Lehrer Report William Least Heat Moon Author Lisa Myers NBC Congressional Correspondent Perkins Marlin Perkins St. Louis Zoo, “Wild Kingdom” Dick Richards NASA Astronaut Fredrick Robbins Robbins 1954 Nobel P rize - Polio Research MORT W ALKER SONJA STEPTOE George C. Scott Actor Cartoonist CNN/SI National Tr William Trogden Author Correspondant Walsh John Walsh ESPN Vice President Tennessee Williams Playwright Kellen Winslow NFL Hall of Famer Tiger Gymnastics 25th Anniversary TIGER GYMNASTICS 25TH ANNIVERSARY 95 Columbia, Mo. C OLUMBIA, M O. For the person who likes to do it all, Columbia is the place you want to be. The city encourages and offers any type of lifestyle and is flexible enough in its offering to entice almost anyone. Historically, culturally and aesthetically, Columbia is a city that is second to none. The variety and quality of its cultural and recreational opportunities are limitless. The vast ethnicity and background of its residents, and the quality they bring to Columbia is something for all to experience first hand. If any city can claim to offer something for everyone, Columbia sure can. Columbia is located in the center of the state of Missouri, two hours away from both Kansas City and St. Louis and roughly one hour from the Lake of the Ozarks. Columbia’s population is 78,500. The quintessential college town, Columbia has been ranked among the top 10 cities to live according to Money Magazine during the last 10 years. Never is there a time that is considered “off-season” in Columbia. Outdoor enthusiasts can walk, jog or ride the Katy Trail, take a leisurely stroll around Shelter Insurance Gardens or go swimming or canoeing at Finger Lake State Park any the 13 major shopping areas in Columbia. time of the year. The area is Columba is known for its variety of fine, unusual and also known for its breathtak- popular restaurants. In warm months, outdoor dining and ing parks that vary to entertainment is available at a variety of locations. Columbia’s accomodate the weekend nightlife offers overwhelming diversity in entertainment as well. warrior or the Saturday family You can go to two-stepping at a country bar, strut your stuff at a outing. contemporary jazz, blues or progressive dance club or just sit There are also many and relax at one of many fine establishments with patio seating. different historical buildings Columbia has welcomed political speakers, actors and to visit in Columbia as well as actresses, sports figures as well as some of the hottest music acts great shopping opportunities in America from Nelly Matchbox 20 to the Red Hot Chili both downtown or in one of Peppers to Destiny’s Child to Bob Dylan, the entertainment does not stop. The addition of Missouri’s new Amphitheater at Mizzou, nestled in a glade on the Missouri campus, offers music lovers even more variety. This truly unique atmosphere has hosted the talents of B.B. King, The Beach Boys and many others to its beautiful outdoor venue. The campus calendar is filled with many options from concerts, art exhibitions, lectures, dance performances and Big 12 athletic competi- tion. Most campus events are free or In Columbia, the 4.5 mile MKT Trail joins up with the 200 mile hiking/biking Katy Trail (top right). Ninth Street in downtown Columbia is known for its offered at a The colorful Shelter Gardens is just one of several specialty shops, fine dining and year round entertainment opportunities reduced cost to around the area. In addition, is also a variety of (bottom left). students. recreational parks.. 96 Missouri Gymnastics Media Guide 2004 M G MISSOURI YMNASTICS EDIA GUIDE Columbia, Mo. C , M OLUMBIA O. Columbia consistently appears in the national headlines. Receiving kudos from across the country, Columbia earns nods each year from various newspapers, magazines and online services. Last year, Columbia was ranked ninth out of 331 metropolitan areas in the MSN Internet/ Sperling’s Best Places “Best Places to Live in America” poll. In addition, Columbia was ranked the ninth “Healthiest City to Live” by Organic Style Magazine. 9. Columbia, MO The city of Columbia has an amazing economy, boasting the lowest unemployment rate in the country and an extremely low cost of living. Columbia draws much of its economic stability from the University of Missouri, which enrolls or employs nearly half of Columbia’s 85,000 residents. The university’s positive influence is also seen in Columbia’s impressive high school graduation rate and high percentage of graduate degree holders. The city also has good news for prospective homeowners: house prices and utility costs are low. Additionally, Columbia’s climate is mild and comfortable, commute times are short, and there’s little crime. Top Left: MSN “Best Places to Live in America” w ebsite. Bottom Left: Organic Style Magazine ar ticle. Top Right: Columbia Regional Economic Development information. Tiger Gymnastics 25th Anniversary TIGER GYMNASTICS 25TH ANNIVERSARY 97 Mid-Missouri Life MID-M ISSOURI LIFE Columbia is in the center of the state, two hours away from both Kansas City and St. Louis and roughly one hour away from Lake of the Ozarks. The quintessential college town, Columbia, has been ranked among the top-10 cities to live in, according to Money Magazine, during the last 10 years. Missouri has welcomed political speakers, actors and actresses, sports figures as well as some of the hottest music acts in America. The entertainment offered in both K ansas City and St. Louis, as well as in the MU Hearnes Center, is always top caliber. 98 Missouri Gymnastics Media Guide 2004 M G ISSOURI M YMNASTICS EDIA GUIDE Mid-Missouri Life M -M LID ISSOURI IFE Hinkson Cr eek Twilight Festival Festivities buoy city Columbia Tribune By LIZ VAN HOOSER of the Columbia Tribune Published Saturday, June 22, 2002 From the last da y of the year to Earth Day, from the Four th of July to Martin Luther King Jr.’s birthday, Columbia needs little prodding to celebrate . Our town has festivals for all four seasons, celebrating the arts, classic cars and our country’s herita ge. You name it, Columbia cele brates it. Asked to explain the phenomenon, Carrie Gartner had a simple r esponse: “There’s a lot of people with a lot of energy that like giving back to the community.” Gartner said it also helps that “there’s a huge audience for it. Columbians love to come out for festivals and fairs.” That spirit of celebration is one of the reasons that Gartner, who directs the Twilight Festival Downtown Columbia Associations, decided to stay in town. “I’ve lived in a lot of ” different places, and Columbia takes the prize for festivals and art sho ws, she said. kraP nepaC “It’s one of the main reasons I’ve stayed.” Now in its 12th year, Gartner helps organize the Twilight Festival, which takes place every Thursday evening in June and Se ptember and typically a ttracts about 6,000 people. The festivals are held downtown and feature diverse entertain- ment, including jugglers, musicians, magicians and street artists. ou’ “Y ll find tha t Columbians are always willing to come out to a place where they can see their friends and sit on a benc h,” Gartner said. “It reminds them that they live in a community.” Many festivals take place in downtown Columbia, an area that’s considered the jewel in the city’s crown. “We have a remarkable downtown,” said Lor ah Steiner, director of the Columbia Convention and Visitor s Bureau. “There are not too many downtown ar eas of this size that are as vital and as exuber ant as downtown Columbia. … The festivals we have expose people to downtown. They A la Champaigne find tha t it’s an interesting place and want to explore the rest of the city.” Another downtown event is all about famil y-centered alter natives on New Year’s Eve. In just seven year s, First Night Columbia has become a favor ite local tradition, attracting thousands to downtown each Dec . 31. Fir st Night revelers buy Twilight Festival passes that allow them admission to venues sca ttered throughout the central business district. Last year’s festival featur ed 60 performances and indoor activities Broadway Shopping at 10 loca tions in downtown Columbia. “First Night just gets big ger and more fun every year,” Gartner said. “No matter how cold it is, it g ets people out there.” The annual Earth Day celebration is one festival with an educational element. Not- for-profit organizations with messages to spread share space with craft vendor s and envir onmentally minded entrepr eneurs in the five-block street fair. Columbia festivals celebrate the area’s rural roots as well. The Boone County Herita ge Festival, held in Nifong Park on the third weekend in September, star ted Cedar Creek small 23 years ago. Now, the celebr ation of 19th-century life in Boone County attracts more than 10,000 visitors. Children can try their hands at old-time crafts Twilight Festival while parents browse tents full of handmade goods. Events such as the Festival of the Arts, held in and around Cour thouse Square, and the Columbia Art League’s summer Art in the Park festival at Stephens College are easy, free ways for families to enjoy the arts. Both festivals offer opportunities for those with a creative itch to craft their own artwork. Cherry Street Wine Boone Tavern Harpo’s Tiger Gymnastics 25th Anniversary TIGER GYMNASTICS 25TH ANNIVERSARY 99 MIZZOU Mizzou on theMMove ON THE OVE Making their move toward an NCAA Championship appearance, the Mizzou Tigers look to enhance their record-setting 2003 marks during the upcoming season. The Missouri Tigers are on the Move in 2004! Sophomore All-American Alisha Robinson advanced to the Missouri sealed a Cor vette Cup victory scoring a 195.925--the 2003 NCAA National Championship as an individual all- mark is Mizzou’s third-highest all-time team score and sets a arounder for the second straight year. new standard in the Cor vette Cup record books. On its way to the championship podium, Missouri also scored the team’s Junior Lindsay Davis became the third Mizzou gymnast to highest all-time vault total with a 49.200 tally and set the win a Big 12 Championship title when she tied for first-place pr ogram’s second–highest floor score posting a 49.325. honors on the vault scoring a career-high 9.900. The Tigers scored the program’s second-highest team total in The Tigers recorded seven of the program’s top-12 team Mizzou’s 24-year gymnastic histor y when the team earned a scores during 2003, including the five-highest Mizzou marks. 196.475 to best Illinois State. Adding to the victory, Missouri posted a 49.175 balance beam mark setting a new team Assistant Coach Paul Scardina was honored as the 2003 beam record as well. South Central Region Assistant Coach of the Year. Missouri also boasts 9- of-10 top marks on the vault this Lindsay Davis, Alisha Robinson and Lauren Schwartzman were season, including a two-time 49.200 team high. The team set honored as All-Big 12 gymnasts. Schwartzman was honored on the Mizzou balance beam record four times in 2003 and also the floor exercise while Robinson and Davis earned dual owns six of the top-10 floor scores and four of the top-10 recognition. Robinson finished second in the all-around and bars totals. the floor exercise while Davis finished fourth in the all-around and won the 2003 Big 12 vault title. Mizzou won the 23rd Annual Cat Classic title setting three meet records including the all-time vault and balance beam Missouri wrapped up the regular season with a third-place scores. Mizzou posted a 49.150 collective on both events to finish at the Big 12 Championship--it is the highest finish by a set the records and topped the evening scoring a 195.875 to Mizzou program since the inception of the new conference. post the highest team score in the meet’s prestigious history. Missouri’s 49.200 vault score was the highest team total The mark ties the fourth-highest team total in Mizzou scored on the event. In addition, the Tigers set a new school program history. record scoring a 196.700 in the meet. Mizzou defeated four ranked opponents during the 2003 On their way to their highest conference championship finish, season topping then No . 15/18 Iowa State twice, No. 10 the Tigers recorded some of the top event scores in MU Arizona and No . 20 BYU. program history. Mizzou scored the second-highest vault score with a 49.175, the third highest uneven bars score with The Tigers recorded their first Big 12 victory in six years a 49.175 and the fourth highest floor and balance beam defeating the Iowa State Cyclones 192.575-192.000--Missouri scores with a 49.275 and 49.075, respectively. All of first victory over ISU since 1995. Missouri went on to extend Missouri’s marks are new Tiger Big 12 Conference Champion- its series record over the Cyclones to 26-18 topping ISU at ship highs. the Big 12 Championship as well. The Tigers scored a 195.875 victory on the road against Four Mizzou gymnasts were named to the 2003 academic Arkansas to tie Missouri’s fourth-highest program total. All- Big 12 teams. Alina Hamm, Andrea Nervig and Lauren Mizzou defeated the Razorbacks to bring their series record Owca were each honored as first team members, while to 1-1and tied the Tiger’s second-highest beam score in school Rachael Dombart was named to the second team. history with a 49.150. 100 Missouri Gymnastics Media Guide 2004 M G M ISSOURI YMNASTICS EDIA GUIDE Kelley Andersen Miranda Boeckman Rachel Bridges Whitney Crater Lindsay Davis So. Omaha, Neb. Fr. Okeene, Okla. Sr. Des Moines, Iowa Fr. Little Rock, Ark. Sr. Derby, Kan. Cahoy’s Gymnastics Bart Connor Gymnastics Cardinal Gymnastics River City Gymnastics Folger’s Gymnastics Rachael Dombart Lindsey Eckhouse Alicia Gilmore Heinicka Jodie Heinicka Nervig Andrea Ner vig Jr. Woodstock, Ga. Fr. Dallas, Texas Fr. St. Charles, Mo. So. Seminole, Fla. Sr. Colorado Springs, Co. Gwinnett Gymnastics Infinite Bounds All-American Gymnastics LaFleur ’s Gymnastics National Gymnastics O’Donnell Julie O ’Donnell Lauren Owca Pezzullo Amanda Pezzullo Erin Riley Robinson Alisha Robinson Fr. K ansas City, Mo. Sr. Wheaton, Ill. Fr. Wheaton, Ill. So. Fort Reading, N.J. Jr. Bates City, Mo. Kansas City Gymnastics Naperville Gymnastics Illinois Gymnastics Worldwide Gymnastics Great American Gymnastics Roets K atie Roets Lauren Sarah Zigler So . Austin, Texas Schwartzman So. Franklin, Tenn. Capital-Austin Gymnastics So. San Antonio, Texas Westside Gymnastics South Texas Gymnastics Kelley Andersen Miranda Boeckman Rachel Bridges Whitney Crater Lindsay Davis So. Omaha, Neb. Fr. Okeene, Okla. Sr. Des Moines, Iowa Fr. Little Rock, Ark. Sr. Derby, Kan. Cahoy’s Gymnastics Bart Connor Gymnastics Cardinal Gymnastics River City Gymnastics Folger’s Gymnastics Rachael Dombart Lindsey Eckhouse Alicia Gilmore Heinicka Jodie Heinicka Nervig Andrea Ner vig Jr. Woodstock, Ga. Fr. Dallas, Texas Fr. St. Charles, Mo. So. Seminole, Fla. Sr. Colorado Springs, Co. Gwinnett Gymnastics Infinite Bounds All-American Gymnastics LaFleur ’s Gymnastics National Gymnastics O’Donnell Julie O ’Donnell Lauren Owca Pezzullo Amanda Pezzullo Erin Riley Robinson Alisha Robinson Fr. K ansas City, Mo. Sr. Wheaton, Ill. Fr. Wheaton, Ill. So. Fort Reading, N.J. Jr. Bates City, Mo. Kansas City Gymnastics Naperville Gymnastics Illinois Gymnastics Worldwide Gymnastics Great American Gymnastics Roets K atie Roets Lauren Sarah Zigler So . Austin, Texas Schwartzman So. Franklin, Tenn. Capital-Austin Gymnastics So. San Antonio, Texas Westside Gymnastics South Texas Gymnastics Jan. 11 Iowa State Columbia, Mo. 2:00 P. M. Jan. 16 New Hampshire Durham, N.H. 7:00 P. M. Jan. 25 Southeast Missouri State Columbia, Mo. 2:00 P. M. Jan. 31 Nebraska Lincoln, Neb. 7:00 P. M. Feb. 6-7 State Farm Cat Classic (Kentucky, BYU, Penn State) Columbia, Mo. 7:00 P. M. Feb. 13 Arkansas Columbia, Mo. 7:00 P. M. Feb. 20 Utah State & Boise State Logan, Utah 7:00 P. M. Feb. 23 Brigham Young Provo, Utah 7:00 P. M. Feb. 29 Oklahoma Columbia, Mo. 2:00 P. M. March 6 Mizzou Invitational (Centenary, Illinois State, Northern Illinois) Columbia, Mo. 2:00 P. M. March 12 Texas Woman’s Invitational (Kentucky, Penn, TWU) Denton, Texas 7:00 P. M. March 20 Big 12 Championships (Iowa State, Nebraska, Oklahoma) Des Moines, Iowa 7:00 P. M. April 3 NCAA Regional TBA 7:00 P. M. April 15-17 NCAA National Los Angeles, Calif. TBA All home meet s are listed in bold and held at the Hearnes Center. All meet times & dates are subject to change.
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