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March 3, 2009

Letter: The brightest aren't always the best

(Continued)

More important to society were the friendships that developed in all levels. Through accepting each other as classmates, through working together on class projects, they developed respect of everyone; marriages and families of mixed levels forgot what had been and lived lives that might have been denied in a segregated environment of "brilliant" or "less-gifted" contestants.

May all antagonists admit that endeavor, reasoning, and memory, are necessary for successful labor and all must be educated together to make America a nation of life, liberty, and happiness for all.

GERTRUDE RAMSTROM

Newton, N.H.

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