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26 Anterior centrum, Camarasaurus.Image
27 Anterior series of Barosaurus caudal vertebrae.Image
28 Anterior teeth of Ceratosaurus, premaxilla, Dinosaur National Monument specimen.Image
29 Any successful excavation of dinosaur bones requires a well-fed crew, and a well-fed crew requires a Master Chef; hence, Chef Pollardo in his field kitchen at the C-LDQ in the summer of 1976.Image
30 The articulated pelvic and sacral complex are then attached to the preassembled hind legs, which are shown fastened to the exhibit base.Image
31 As an expedient and to minimize the necessary handling and preparation time; each bone, as practical, is wrapped, nested in paper excelsior, and boxed for transportation from the field to the laboratory. More fragile bones, regardless of size, require the conventional plaster and burlap packaging.Image
32 As many shutters click, Senator Moss goes for the ribbon with big scissors.Image
33 Blocky shale horizon near the base of the fossiliferous unit. Usually has sparse fossils at least.Image
34 Bob Randolph explains the hardships of Quarry life.Image
35 The C-LDQ Visitor Center was constructed in 1967 by the Castle Valley Job Corps in collaboration with the Price River Resource Area of the Bureau of Land Management, and the College of Eastern Utah, Prehistoric Museum in Price City.Image
36 Cast replicas are carefully made of each original bone to be displayed in this museum exhibit, which is seen here under preparation. Utilization of molds and casts allows the original bones to be completely accessible for study and unharmed by the drilling often needed to present them in a free-standing, mounted skeleton.Image
37 The cast skeleton of Diplodocus carnegii guarded the Dinosaur Garden at the Utah Fieldhouse of Natural History State Park in Vernal for nearly three decades. It was taken down, remodeled, and remolded in 1989. Now a new mount has been presented inside the UFNHSP.Image
38 Caudal vertebra, Camarasaurus (UUVP 2296).Image
39 Caudal vertebra, Camarasaurus(?) (UUVP 2296).Image
40 Caudal vertebra, Camarasaurus.Image
41 The chevrons or haemal arches are attached to the wires installed between the caudal vertebrae during the early stages of construction.Image
42 Close-up of green trucks. Federal?Image
43 Close-up view of limestone cap, lying over the fossiliferous unit, which is approximately 1 meter in thickness.Image
44 Crowd milling around in preparation for the walk down to a small version of the Quarry opened for the occasion.Image
45 Dermal plate, Stegosaurus (UUVP 0189).Image
46 Dignitaries including U.S. Senator Frank Moss and wife. Dr. Wm Lee Stokes is speaking.Image
47 Dignitaries including U.S. Senator Frank Moss and wife. Dr. Wm Lee Stokes is speaking.Image
48 Dinosaur hunters often enjoy a camping experience, while prospecting for and collecting dinosaur bones, as seen here at the Cleveland-Lloyd Dinosaur Quarry. The Quarry was active and open full-time during the summers of 1960 through 1964. It has been worked sporadically during the past four decades; however, prior to that the first scientific collecting of record was done in 1927. The most intensive collecting was done during the summers of 1939-41 and 1960-64. (May 1960)Image
49 Dinosaur statuary by Utah artist, Gary Prazen, may be seen at the entrance to the College of Eastern Utah, Prehistoric Museum in Price City, Utah. The piece depicts dinosaurs "dining", but has been informally titled "Dinosaur love".Image
50 The disassembled, modular skeletons are easy to transport, as noted with this Allosaur being unloaded at Dinosaur National Monument. (October 1980)Image
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