Museum dioramas commonly depict Neanderthal man as primitive and backward. For over 100 years the world was led to believe that Neanderthal was a link between mankind and apelike creatures. Instead of considering Adam as a perfect man falling from paradise, people started to believe mankind arose from brute beasts. Dr. Rudolf Virchow, the father of modern pathology, examined the original Neanderthal bones in 1872 and proclaimed that Neanderthal was fully human. However, evolutionists ignored this expert opinion and went on a highly successful 100-year road and museum show, implying and/or proclaiming that Neanderthal was an intermediate between man and some apelike creature.

Recent studies have shown that Virchow was totally correct in saying that Neanderthals were completely human. The only reason for the hunched appearance and thickened bones of the early specimens was their affliction with bone diseases such as arthritis and rickets. Neanderthal man, Heidelberg man, and Co-Magnon man were all completely human. Artists' pictures of them, especially with wild long hair and brutish features, are pure imagination and designed to reinforce the belief in evolution.

From A Closer Look at the Evidence by Kleiss, April 6.

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