Game-used items such as a Carey Price jersey, Jamie Benn‘s gloves and even Teemu Selanne‘s socks are going on display at the Hockey Hall of Fame beginning Friday.
The Hall of Fame in Toronto announced the 2014 Sochi Olympic collection that will include more than 50 artifacts from more than a dozen countries. They will be on display through Sept. 1.
Here are some of the items:
Carey Price (CAN) — semifinal win over U.S.
Jamie Benn (CAN) — semifinal win over U.S.
Caroline Ouellette (CAN) — white
Amanda Kessel (USA) — blue
Teemu Selanne (FIN) — blue
Ryan Suter (USA) — blue
Tuukka Rask (FIN) — white
Daniel Sedin (SWE) — blue
Anze Kopitar (SLO) — blue
Zach Parise (USA) — white
Alex Ovechkin (RUS) — red
Ilya Kovalchuk (RUS) — white
Roberto Luongo (CAN) — black
Jonathan Toews (CAN) — black
Marian Hossa (SVK) — blue
Evgeni Malkin (RUS) — red
Jamie Benn (CAN)
Ossi Vaananen (FIN)
Drew Doughty (CAN) — gold-medal game
Martin St. Louis (CAN) — gold-medal game
Ryan Getzlaf (CAN) — gold-medal game
Teemu Selanne (FIN) — bronze-medal game
Canadian women’s goalie practices with Edmonton Oilers
Bobby Joe Morrow, one of four men to win the 100m, 200m and 4x100m at one Olympics, died at age 84 on Saturday.
Morrow’s family said he died of natural causes.
Morrow swept the 100m, 200m and 4x100m at the 1956 Melbourne Olympics, joining Jesse Owens as the only men to accomplish the feat. Later, Carl Lewis and Usain Bolt did the same.
Morrow, raised on a farm in San Benito, Texas, set 11 world records in a short career, according to World Athletics.
He competed in one Olympics, and that year was named Sports Illustrated Sportsman of the Year while a student at Abilene Christian. He beat out Mickey Mantle and Floyd Patterson.
“Bobby had a fluidity of motion like nothing I’d ever seen,” Oliver Jackson, the Abilene Christian coach, said, according to Sports Illustrated in 2000. “He could run a 220 with a root beer float on his head and never spill a drop. I made an adjustment to his start when Bobby was a freshman. After that, my only advice to him was to change his major from sciences to speech, because he’d be destined to make a bunch of them.”
The Associated Press contributed to this report.
Johnny Gregorek, a U.S. Olympic hopeful runner, clocked what is believed to be the fastest mile in history for somebody wearing jeans.
Gregorek recorded a reported 4 minutes, 6.25 seconds, on Saturday to break the record by more than five seconds (with a pacer for the first two-plus laps). Gregorek, after the record run streamed live on his Instagram, said he wore a pair of 100 percent cotton Levi’s.
Gregorek, the 28-year-old son of a 1980 and 1984 U.S. Olympic steeplechaser, finished 10th in the 2017 World Championships 1500m. He was sixth at the 2016 U.S. Olympic Trials.
He ranked No. 1 in the country for the indoor mile in 2019, clocking 3:49.98. His outdoor mile personal best is 3:52.94, ranking him 30th in American history.
Before the attempt, a fundraiser was started for the National Alliance on Mental Illness, garnering more than $29,000. Gregorek ran in memory of younger brother Patrick, who died suddenly in March 2019.
“Paddy was a fan of anything silly,” Gregorek posted. “I think an all out mile in jeans would tickle him sufficiently!”
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