GLYPHS is the newsletter of the Arizona Archaeological and Historical Society. Point at SWA's Arizona hypertext link, then scroll to AAHS GLYPHS; is the more direct route. The AAHS GLYPHS Jan-Mar 1999 editions are on-line! The battle over the 1909 courthouse included two votes to tear down the courthouse, a lawsuit by the Texas Historical Commission to prevent demolition, and a "Bum Steer Award" from Texas Monthly magazine. Of the 15 or so survivors were Susanna Dickinson and her infant, Angelina, who would be called "the babe of the Alamo." Texans have been exhorted to remember the Alamo. They have - over and over and over again with replicas or stylized versions around the state. At least a dozen faux Alamos are scattered around Texas, estimates Jim Steely, chief historian with the Texas Historical Commission. A team of scientists is trying to figure out what kind of glue freelance anthropologist Jim Chatters used to put together bones of Kennewick Man three years ago. It's not clear how much that gluing will throw off 80 key measurements physical anthropologists use to determine whether the skeleton has typical Native American characteristics. Stealing the nation's heritage by digging up relics on federal land is a felony, punishable by up to two years in prison for a first violation. Artifact looting has been a problem for more than a century -- the first federal ban passed in 1906 after many years of debate. But for many years, it was largely a Western phenomenon, with thieves focusing on Native American and prehistoric sites.