<table cellspacing="0" cellpadding="0" border="0" ><tr><td valign="top" style="font: inherit;"><DIV><EM>Danke</EM> to those who recognize the Ice Age inhabitants of the Neander River Valley (German <EM>Tal</EM> = English Valley) who deserve correct spelling to remind us where some of their remains were found. Respect is in order in <STRONG>not</STRONG> comparing them to latter day administration heads who figuratively live(d) in Plato's Cave (and might have been asleep or absent from class when <U>The Allegory</U> was discussed at Yale.)</DIV>
<DIV>Carol<BR><BR>--- On <B>Tue, 3/17/09, Robert Lawless <I><firstname.lastname@example.org></I></B> wrote:<BR></DIV>
<BLOCKQUOTE style="PADDING-LEFT: 5px; MARGIN-LEFT: 5px; BORDER-LEFT: rgb(16,16,255) 2px solid">From: Robert Lawless <email@example.com><BR>Subject: Re: No "Change" in Education Policy Either: NCLB to continue<BR>To: "firstname.lastname@example.org" <email@example.com><BR>Date: Tuesday, March 17, 2009, 8:36 AM<BR><BR><PRE>Right! We anthropologists should protest the use of the noble
neandertals as the measure of all things bad and stupid.
Ronald Kephart wrote:
> On 3/14/09 9:25 AM, "Harold Schiffman" <firstname.lastname@example.org>
wrote (quoting an
> article on NCLB by Kenn Jacobine):
>> The previous president was a neanderthal in many ways...
> I don't know. I suspect that neandertals (note corrected spelling)
> more about the other people around them than our previous president did.
> Otherwise, they couldn't have survived all those years in Ice Age