March 12, 2007 |
On a Texas A&M team where guard Acie Law IV grabs most of the spotlight, sophomore Josh Carter has quietly become the most accurate long-range shooter in the nation, making 51.9% of his three-point attempts. Carter's marksmanship began in a late November game against Idaho State when he made eight of 10 three-point attempts.
June 23, 2005 |
Texas earned a spot in the championship round and Arizona State stayed alive Wednesday in the College World Series at Omaha, Neb. Chance Wheeless homered leading off the bottom of the ninth inning to give Texas a 4-3 victory over Baylor. "When he hit the home run, I thanked him and his mother and father and their mothers and fathers and anybody who had anything to do with Chance being on this planet," Texas Coach Augie Garrido said.
April 28, 2005 |
A team of French and American researchers has successfully cloned a horse, Texas A&M University officials announced Wednesday. The foal was named Paris Texas. The university believes it's the first successful cloned horse in North America; horses have previously been cloned in Italy. "Look at him, he's gorgeous," Katrin Hinrichs, the lead scientist on the project said just before the 6-week-old, light-brown foal made his public debut.
November 20, 2004 |
Families of seven students killed or injured when a stack of bonfire logs collapsed at Texas A&M have reached a $4.25-million partial settlement of a lawsuit, attorneys in Houston said. The settlement resolves claims against 25 of 35 student leaders who oversaw construction of the 59-foot-high stack, which fell five years ago, killing 12 and injuring 27. The lawsuit is scheduled for trial next year against three dozen other defendants.
November 25, 2002 |
With a burst of flame answered by a deafening roar from the crowd, an unsanctioned Texas A&M University bonfire sprang to life Sunday night, rekindling a tradition on hold since a deadly collapse that killed 12 people in 1999. A group of current and former A&M students calling themselves Unity Project unofficially resurrected the event. "It's great to have it come back," said sophomore Samuel Rogers, 24.
August 28, 2001 |
The worst-injured survivor of the Texas A&M bonfire collapse returned to campus Monday almost two years after he was pinned under the fallen logs. John Comstock, 21, began the school year Monday with a business math class. It follows a long road to recovery, including surgery and months of intensive physical therapy. Comstock's left leg was amputated below the knee and he is partly paralyzed. "I want to get on with being a regular college student," said Comstock, a biomedical sciences major.