The Old Oaken Bucket rivalry will be rekindled this year, and in Indiana’s case, it will be one last chance to find shelter from the Category 5 hurricane this season has become.
Gaze around the state of Indiana landscape in Division I basketball. Find the one and only program voted to win its league this season.
The first rankings from the College Football Playoff committee had the contenders lined up, so now we look at the top names and try to figure out why each would be a good fit for the championship Indy in January.
Clarity. That’s what October is for.
There was a lot of news in the sports world that Tuesday morning.
Wasn’t it just yesterday that Indianapolis was basking in the glow of pulling off the NCAA Tournament, with COVID banging on the door? But the calendar moves on, and now Indy and its 425-person playoff host committee prepares for their next moment of truth on the big stage.
Whoever opens against Seattle September 12—Jacob Eason seems the choice—will be the 11th different quarterback starter in the past 161 games. There are other questions bouncing around the state’s football landscape.
But I’m starting to feel like my old self. I know things are getting back to normal when I feel peanut shells being crunched on my walkways. Funny, the things you miss.
You think Indianapolis had its hands full hosting the NCAA Tournament without the walls crumbling in from COVID? Multiply that by a hundred and you get Tokyo.
Four men, who might be having the summers of their baseball lives. Four roads that led through the state of Indiana.
Mears made four appearances for the Pirates, striking out seven in five innings. And now here he is in Victory Field in 2021, working to get back.
This is the last week of the first year of Neidig’s era as commissioner. It was never going to be easy. Not the rookie season. Governing high school sports can be so … complicated.
Remember Helio Castroneves proving that old guys can still climb fences?
What happens to a ballpark when it must sit idle for so long? Maybe we should ask the guy who takes care of the place.
Bachman had good freshman and sophomore seasons, then dropped his pitching release slot a tad; toned up his 6-1, 235-pound frame; developed a killer slider, and turned into a flame thrower.
How to remember the past three weeks in Indianapolis?
Only yesterday, the Big Ten was the baddest bunch in the land. Today, it has as many teams in the Sweet 16 as the Summit League.