A quick google search to verify my facts: nope, I got it slightly wrong. http://pw2.netcom.com/~duchess/old_stuff/stone.html
DNA links cave man to British teacher
History teacher has roots in Stone Age
Los Angeles Times
London -- After he was killed by a blow to the face about 9,000 years ago, the 23-year-old hunter was laid to rest in a limestone cave in what is now southwest England. Now, say scientists astonishingly bridging 90 centuries and 300 generations, they have found a direct descendant of the Stone Age man. He lives half a mile from the burial site and teaches history. "I've been in the cave a few times, but I never realized it was home," 42-year-old Adrian Targett told the Los Angeles Times on Saturday, still good-naturedly coming to terms with astonishment -- and an unexpected instant of fame. What started as part of a local television special about archaeology is ending as the second nudge at the frontiers of science by British researchers in as many weeks. "I'm overwhelmed. I couldn't believe it," Targett said of learning that DNA tests had identified him as a direct descendant (on his mother's side) to Britain's oldest complete skeleton, found in the cave near Cheddar village. The atmosphere in the cave in the cheese-famous Somerset region of Britain helped preserve the skeleton, which was discovered by workers digging a drain in 1903. "I'm a history teacher. But I teach modern history, so Cheddar Man's a bit out of my period. I have to admit that I knew next to nothing about him," said Targett, who is now learning in a hurry after finding himself on front pages in Britain newspapers Saturday. His ancestor, now on display at the Natural History Museum in London, drew the attention of TV producers preparing a documentary on archaeology in Somerset.