TCU Daily Skiff Friday, February 27, 2004
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Family tradition
Being a legacy does help in application process
Applications to the university still request alumni information from prospective students despite criticism of the practice.

TCU will continue to ask for family information about prospective students in the admissions process, even though some state schools have decided against it because some people say legacy inquiries are unfair.

Texas A&M University, one of the first public universities in the state to stop requesting legacy information, came under attack by the state legislature and minority-rights activists. They claim the practice is unfair to minority applicants and first generation college students.
Legacy
Sarah Chacko/Photo Editor
Four generations of Horned Frogs: (From left to right) Lee A. Joyner, Dinah Martinec, Gary Martinec and Case Martinec. Sophomore biology major Case Martinec listed his family’s history at TCU when he applied.
Campaign to boost alumni donations

A new alumni-giving campaign will begin in March, and University Advancement officials would eventually like TCU to have the No. 1 alumni-giving rate in Texas.
Non-TCU student wins Black History event

The month’s events concluded with the Night at the Apollo, which collected donated canned foods and amused students.
Trading break for a good cause

The university is sponsoring a Habitat for Humanity Spring Break trip.
Local leaders to motivate TCU students

Leadership dinner provides students with an ocean of opportunity to interact with more community leaders than in past years.
 
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