Around the Columns
Ann and Carl Korschgen find satisfaction in caring for a flock of chickens and growing their own fruits and vegetables.
When historians recall the U.S.S. Missouri, most think of the battleship on which Japan unconditionally surrendered to the Allied Forces on Sept. 2, 1945, marking the end of World War II.
When it comes to food waste in America, the numbers aren’t appetizing. According to the U.S. Department of Agriculture, Americans throw away one fourth of all prepared food.
Basketball players usually don’t want to be known for traveling. On the other hand, they might not mind the moniker “globetrotter.”
Before 8 a.m. on a random Wednesday, students on the Carnahan Quadrangle practice their dance moves — the Running Man, the Robot and “raisin’ the roof.”
John Dean is not going to mince words: As a group, Mizzou’s fraternities turn in a grade point average (2.99) that’s below the overall campus average (3.043).
Hewn from the same Boone County limestone as the buildings on MU’s white campus, Wabash Station at 126 N. 10th St. looked as timeless as ever on its 100th birthday, July 16, 2010..
Few things are as appealing as a hot cup of coffee in the morning. What’s not alluring are the messy, wet grounds remaining in the coffee maker.
Ask parents of college students how they feel about their children having credit cards on campus, and you might get a lukewarm response — at best.
For three enthusiastic days, fans crowd Ninth Street and Broadway, spilling out of local restaurants and hopping from venue to venue.
Beetle Bailey’s days as the laziest man in the Army have come to an end. Don’t worry, the 60-year-old cartoon strip by Mort Walker, BA ’48, continues.
To pay his way through Missouri State University, Lincoln Sheets worked the graveyard shift at a Springfield, Mo., nursing home.
Adept at moving and maneuvering, Annemijn Koenen is a Belgium-born tennis player from Chicago who transferred from the University of Arkansas to Mizzou this fall semester.
You won’t find names like “Amber Waves of Pain” and “Dixie McKill” in 18th-century British literature.
Becoming a puppeteer and touring with a hard-core metal band are hardly considered stops on the traditional route to collegiate success.
Shawn Browning knew the campus lore of the Columns, but, like most students, she had no idea that another artifact survived the 1892 Academic Hall fire.
Yukari Kashihara embarked on a life-changing cultural education when she moved from her native Osaka, Japan, to the United States in 1993.