From firstname.lastname@example.org Sun Jun 23 08:46:13 PDT 1996 Article: 45477 of alt.revisionism Path: nizkor.almanac.bc.ca!news.island.net!vertex.tor.hookup.net!hookup!newsfeeder.sdsu.edu!news.iag.net!news.math.psu.edu!news.cse.psu.edu!uwm.edu!lll-winken.llnl.gov!nntp.coast.net!zombie.ncsc.mil!newsgate.duke.edu!godot.cc.duq.edu!newsfeed.pitt.edu!dsinc!news.enter.net!usenet From: email@example.com (Yale F. Edeiken) Newsgroups: alt.revisionism Subject: Re: Dem bones, dem bones, dem dry bones Date: 23 Jun 1996 05:02:15 GMT Organization: ENTER.NET Lines: 27 Message-ID: <firstname.lastname@example.org> References: <email@example.com> NNTP-Posting-Host: ppp126.enter.net X-Newsreader: SPRY News 3.03 (SPRY, Inc.) > firstname.lastname@example.org writes: > Add one more distortion if you like. The fact remains that the pelvis > and the skull are the bones most like to survive any form of cremation > and the skull is never mentioned by those so-called eyewitnesses. And, as you know, your statement -- as far as the cranium is concerned -- is not a fact. It is something you dreamed up. You have not even bothered to invent a source like the "otherwise authoritative reference" you once used. That was an lice infested teenager, as I recall. The heavy weight-bearing bones such as the vertabrae and the femur (anong with the pelvis) are much more likely to survive cremation. Who says so: 1. The founder of the International Skeletal Society and author of the standard text on diagnosis of bone disease. His first published book was a chapter in a book on the radiology of the skull. 2. The current chairperson of the committee of the board of certification in radiology in charge of formulating and approving all questions asked of candidates. Her book was the radiology of traumatic injuries. They say you are wrong. But you knew that already.
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