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Page 17 text:
, ,V A I J 1.115-f.'a'.ai-
Brannock Hall, the first building to be constructed on the campus, is now
the administrative heart of Central College. All college business, local and
national, finds its beginning in this building. The President and the Dean have
their offices in Brannock, and contact with all graduates is made through the
busy alumni office. The school treasurer, the bookkeeping office, the director
of admissions lnew students' first acquaintancel, and the foreboding office of
the registrar are also a part of Brarmock Hall.
The home of Central's yearbook, the Raqout and its newspaper, the Cen-
tral Collegian, is on the third floor. The art department shares this floor with
the Student Publications and art students, clad in color-dotted clothes, carry
that certain "Li if' aroma of turpentine and paint around with them at all times.
Sociology, journalism, business law, and a variety of other subjects are taught
in Brannock, as well as all business courses. Brarmock Hall, the administration
building and the heart of the many branches of the whole school, has received
the honor of being placed on the official seal of the College.
Page 16 text:
a ins an
Wills Hall, the "athletes' abode" located at the northeast side of the
campus, is a white frame structure which houses about thirty-two men.
Even though students continually predict that "a strong wind will blow
Wills away", 'the building is still clinging to its foundations.
Strong bonds of friendship exist among the occupants of Wills, and
they are as clannish as the Hatfields or the McCoys, although they do
not have the same bloodthirsty customs. Nevertheless, a spirit of loyalty
and co-operation not only unites the boys socially. but in group activities
and intramural athletic competition as well. The many good-natured
jokes about the not-too-substantial structure of Wills Hall, and the good
humor of its occupants concerning their "home-away-from-home", are
a definite part of campus life.
Bridge At Givens
The exterior of the smaller of
Central's two women's dormitories
resembles an average home, with
the exception of the large black
letters on the front which give the
name of the first graduate of
Howard-Payne College, Mary
Kring Givens. A living room on the
first floor, complete with a fire-
place, sofa, easy chairs and tables,
and attractive bedrooms on both
floors make Givens a real home
for about fifteen women students.
Because Givens Hall does not
contain a dining room, the girls
brave the elements and make the
mad dash from their home to
Howard-Payne for their meals. In
spite of such inconveniences as
this, the Givens girls remain
strongly attached to their foster
home. Its small size and cheerful,
home-like atmosphere make it a
pleasant residence for women.
Will Power' At Wills.
Page 18 text:
Science Hall, the proud owner of a tower which is
the highest point in Howard county, houses a strange
assortment of phenomena. The basement and the
first floor contain a variety of laboratories and class-
rooms. A flight of stairs stretches 'to the second floor
where the Stephens Museum of Natural History is
located. In the museum, thousands of preserved
animals populate show cases, and the shelves are
full of life-like biological specimen. Microscopes
busily follow amoebaand bacteria in biology lab,
while "Oscar", the skeleton, patiently allows future
doctors to feel his white bones. The third floor is
filled with calculus theories, economics problems,
and astronomy charts. Still another flight of stairs
leads to Science ,Ha1l's famous tower, but this is
populated only by pigeons and mice.
Budding scientists, peering into fuming test tubes,
keep members of the chemistry department on their
toes waiting for an explosion, and mathematicians
wander through the building guided by slide rule
andV logarithm tables. Conscientious biologists
eagerly eye any animal who happens to wander
near their realm, while geologists keep their eyes
on the ground looking for familiar friends. Econo-
mists and astronomists, too, inhabit the building,
along with botanists, physiologists, and others in-
terested Vin any form of science.
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