Mmmm..I, as an impartial third-party, hate to tell you guys that I did come across the word "below" used as an adjective before a noun like in the sentence of "look for the following words in the below list" or else. It's very old fashioned, but still seen on rare occasions
2011-07-01 09:37:17 補充：
First of all, I'm neither defending for Cavalier nor competing for the best answer but stating a fact for its own sake. And the comment area allows a very limited number of characters so I had to carry my answer here.
Below was once used preceding nouns in old and British English as in, for example, "below stairs" which is equivalent of "downstairs" in modern English and still exists in daily usage as an adverb as downstairs, though.
As for more evidences, you can google "below list" to get a couple of pages to see some are still using that kind of usage and do not ask "below email" or "below whatever" 'cause I just want to get my point through.
I post some as follows and you can get a clue from the below list:
Veteran Translator: I'll appreciate it if you can find the reference to an adjective 'below'. If it's very old-fashioned, then it's unfit for use on a 21st-century "email". I'll have to side with Wudaiwei -- and Sagittarius+1.