Saturday’s final day of the Wyoming high school state golf championship in Casper was windy. It was also very close.
Last Tuesday’s wind dropped trees across town, temperatures hovered in the 40s, and an untimely snow spit across the rolling greens at Snake River Sporting Club.
The Broncs tennis teams put a cap on the regular season last week, meeting Rawlins in Rock Springs and leaving with clean sweeps to catapult them into postseason play.
With a touch under six minutes to play Friday night, the Broncs trailed Pocatello (Idaho) by two touchdowns and were looking down 90 yards of field to have a chance at cutting that deficit in half.
With a touch under six minutes to play Friday night, the Broncs trailed Pocatello by two touchdowns and were looking down 90 yards of field to have a chance at cutting that deficit in half.
Jackson’s home match with Natrona last week was an exercise in dominance, with both the Broncs boys and girls teams collecting clean 5-0 victories.
Jackson’s cross-country teams had their first look at what racing in the COVID-19 era is like on Saturday, and it is certainly weird.
Road trips out of state and race starts jam-packed with hundreds of runners launching off the starting line will not be returning this year for Jackson’s cross-country teams, but that might not be such a bad thing.
Jackson tennis teams had three challengers in town Thursday and Friday last week, and all but one of those matches went the Broncs’ way.
An infrared thermometer met them at the door before they could head into the gym. Once there, one half of the court was dotted with masked volleyball players, patiently awaiting the opening speech from Jackson Hole High School volleyball coach Tera Yantzi.
You wouldn’t know it just by looking, but as Gary Gait strung a lacrosse stick inside a tent at the Jackson Elementary School on Tuesday the Jackson Hole Lacrosse Club had the “Michael Jordan of the sport” on hand for two days of coaching.
Of the many COVID-19 precautions passed Wednesday night by the Teton County School District about the return of fall sports, a severe limit on spectators is perhaps the most significant.
Aside from golf coach Ryan Allen’s mask-muffled voice greeting his squad before pointing an infrared thermometer at their foreheads, Monday’s first day of fall sports practice looked just about as it would in any other year.
As the state AA baseball tournament wrapped in Rock Springs, Post 43 manager Jason Huggins said he heard glowing praise for his catcher Quentin Bruno from coaches and umpires alike.
Jason Huggins remembers his first victory at the helm of the Jackson Post 43 Giants. It was snowing that day, when Lovell, Colorado, came to Teton County and left with a loss.
Friday evening at Giants Field had the Post 43 Giants split, dropping a 7-2 ball game to the Cody Cubs immediately before dropping Madison, Idaho, themselves, 10-7.
Jackson’s Aaron Moya stepped to the plate Sunday in the bottom of the sixth inning with bases loaded, one out, and one run separating his Giants from four wins in five games at the Teton Classic tournament.
Jackson Post 43 Giants manager Jason Huggins walked off Giants Field on Sunday afternoon, letting out an exhale to punctuate his team’s second come-from-behind victory of the day.
The Jackson Post 43 Giants wrapped up their five-day road trip with their final game in Bozeman on Sunday, putting together what manager Jason Huggins called their best baseball of the season.
Up 3-1 to lead off the bottom of the fifth inning, Quentin Bruno smacked one into left field off the Hillcrest (Idaho) pitcher. Going into second base upright would have made sense, but that just wasn’t going to be.