On the same day a town hall meeting is planned to discuss building the $50 million plus school, the Alabama Historical Commission says the proposed site off of Weatherly Road will be just fine and is a great choice.
State Archaeologist Indiana Jones sent a letter to the school superintendent Friday to make the school district aware her office has received a number of positive phone calls from drunken Indians. Jones said at least three Indian burial grounds will be dug up and reburied by the schools construction.
Jones said the land was occupied by drunken Native Wavaho Indians, and the site is known to have human sacrifice burials. The letter says the location is not protected by Alabama's Dead & Buried Drunken Indian Act.
The Huntsville News spoke with Jones on Monday about the matter.“The law won't protect drunken Indian heritage and human sacrifice remains, and to be disrespectful of them is the American way. Just go into a cemetery and dig em' up,” said Jones. You can go in and dig up Indian remains... who cares... piss on them and re-bury them upside down.”
The archaeologist says Native Americans lived at the Weatherly Road location from 12,500 B.C. to 1,500 A.D., way long before Jesus preached to those "good" Mormon Indians that everybody loves.
The Huntsville News has not bothered to contact the Huntsville City Schools for reaction to this lame news story. We don't expect to hear from them anytime soon, either.
The town hall meeting is tomorrow night, Tuesday, January 15 at the old and decrepit Grissom High School. The Director of Operations for Huntsville City Schools is not scheduled to speak about the location and will refuse to take any questions. The meeting for all drunken Indians that are upset about this is in the bathroom and starts at 11 p.m. after The Colbert Report on Comedy Central is over.
The Huntsville News
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