The New Wilsonians<10>

01/12/2011 11:01


Not "pedestrian," perhaps; actually, the ultimate denomination ever printed of "novelty moneybr> -- Mitch Manthey br> Green Bay, WI /p>

First of all, I believe Wilson ended up on a $100,000 Treasury note of some kind. (Although it was not a dollar bill, so the point remains.)Office 2007 key is available here.

p>More importantly, all those possibilities and you couldn't even mention Louis Armstrong? (OK, how about we drop McKinley from the $500 and

put it back into circulation with Satchmo's picture?) br> -- John Hasley /p>

As charming an article as this is, it contains one grave factual error:Office 2007 Professional bring me so much convenience.

Woodrow Wilson is indeed on a greenback. In fact, he’s on the biggest, baddest of them all: the $ 100,000 bill. Hence the term

"Wilsonmobile" for a very expensive car.

p>Money's a serious issue. Don't mess with it. br> -- Dan Kjerulf br> Copenhagen, Denmark /p> Office 2007 download                                                                                is on sale now!

p> I would offer just a slight correction to

Patrick O'Hannigan's "What I'd Say" article. Woodrow Wilson's portrait does, in fact, adorn a greenback -- albeit hardly a pedestrian one:

the $100,000 note. br> -- Nick Hauser /p> p> Patrick O'Hannigan replies: br> Re: "What I'd Say," several sharp readers (does this website

have any other kind?) have pointed out that while Woodrow Wilson's portrait is not on what you'd call a pedestrian denomination, it can Microsoft Office 2007 is my love!

indeed be found on the $100,000 bill. /p>

I've never seen one of those. And in my defense, a quote from the Secret Service web site linked in my piece:

"Notes of the $500, $1,000, $5,000, and $10,000 denominations have not been printed for many years and are being withdrawn from circulation."

The Secret Service "Know Your Money" website does not even bother to discuss the "biggest, Office 2007 is so powerful.

baddest greenback of them all," which suggests

that my original point remains valid. It was an aside, to be sure, but one might even say it has been reinforced, in that it had to do with

Wilson's idealism, and if there isn't something of a Platonic ideal in a note for $100,000, then Scrooge McDuck, Bill Gates, and my college

philosophy professors have more to answer for than I thought.

A denomination seen less frequently than the Loch Ness Monster is a denomination that can be ignored for rhetorical purposes.Office 2010 is my favorite.

p> TAKE THE FORK IN THE ROAD br> Re: Patrick Hynes's CPAC Riding High : /p>

"Time was, political cliché held that 'liberals were for change, conservatives are for the status quo.' I kind of liked that. I don't think

the government has ever touched something and not cheapened or ruined it."

p>These two sentences are flatly contradictory. The status quo is that the government is touching, and cheapening, all kinds of things. If

you're for the status quo, you're for that situation. If not, you have a "legislative agenda" and Microsoft Office 2010 is so great.

you're "for change." One or the other. br>

-- Roy Koczela /p> p> THANKS A LOTT br> Re: John Carlisle's Slave Disclosure Shakedowns : /p> p>John Carlisle is missing an important point

-- if anyone should be held personally accountable for slavery it is the former Democratic Party, now known as the Republicans. After civil

rights legislation was enacted in the south, every bigoted racist pig of a Democrat left the party in Microsoft outlook 2010 is powerful.

a huff to join the Republican Party,

because the Democratic Party no longer supported their views. After all, what fun is being a Democrat if you can't sport lynch someone for Microsoft Office is so great!

being the wrong color? Don't know the answer to that, but you might ask Trent Lott for starters. br> -- Michael Gronewaller /p> p> WHO CARES?

br> Re: Benjamin J. Stein's One of Them : /p> Outlook 2010 is convenient!