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TitleDateType
126 Presentation by Senator Moss.Image
127 Presentation by someone to someone else, which prompted spontaneous clapping.Image
128 Prior to excavation the Quarry surface was carefully divided into a one yard grid system. Note the stakes and flags, which facilitated the precise mapping of each bone before its removal and transport to the laboratory at the University of Utah for preparation, curation, and eventual study.Image
129 Prior to mapping, each bone is carefully identified as to taxa (scientific name) and morphology (elemental name).Image
130 Prospect near the southern end of the Quarry in the vicinity of the Princeton Quarry(?).Image
131 Quarry worker, indicating that he cannot find any fossils. Pot-holing is not a good quarrying procedure.Image
132 Radius, Allosaurus.Image
133 Rarely, tiny dinosaur tracks, such as these, are recovered from the coal mines of Carbon and Emery Counties in east-central Utah. Dinosaur bones are usually found in one area or formation and tracks in another, but rarely are the two ever found together. Tridactyl (three-toed) tracks have been found in the rocky ledges above the C-LDQ horizon, but they were not in association with any fossil bones as found in the Quarry. One expert supposes that these tracks were made by a Stegosaur.Image
134 Reverse faulted fibula, Allosaurus (UUVP 2769).Image
135 Right and left premaxillae, Ceratosaurus (UUVP 0445).Image
136 Right femur, Allosaurus.Image
137 Right femur, Camarasaurus (UUVP 0020).Image
138 Right Femur, Stegosaurus (UUVP 2376).Image
139 Right ilium, AllosaurusImage
140 Right ischium, Camarasaurus (UUVP 2426).Image
141 Right scapula, Stegosaurus.Image
142 Right scapulocoracoid and dorsal rib, Ceratosaurus (UUVP 0317).Image
143 Right side views of Allosaurus braincase and endocast.Image
144 Right tibia, Camarasaurus (UUVP 2395).Image
145 Russell Peterson and Robert Randolph continue with the lecture as Senator Frank Moss fetches a souvenier.Image
146 Sacral vertebrae, Camarasaurus (UUVP 2124).Image
147 The sacrum and pelvic elements including the pubes, ischia, and ilia, are assembled first.Image
148 Same as IN-B 06 (note thick limestone cap).Image
149 Second, the more fragile and sometimes fractured fossil bones must be enclosed in a burlap and plaster jacket; which like the shell of an egg protects the contents so that each unit can be safely transported to the laboratory for final preparation and study. (June 1961)Image
150 Senator Moss holds up trophy bow.Image
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