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Dinosaurs in Alabama
An article in the Atlanta Journal/Constitution:
> LIVING WEDNESDAY â June 7, 2000
> Getaway: Alabama museums open window to history
> Lagarde Park in Anniston is home to adjacent buildings that display fine
> armaments and Hitler's tea service in one and mummies, dinosaurs in the
> A trip to prehistoric times
> The Anniston Museum of Natural History was created in 1930, when H.
> Severn Regar moved his business from Pennsylvania and donated to his
> adopted city his collections of biological specimens, mounted birds and
> wildlife, Egyptian mummies and historical objects. Significant acquisitions
> have made the museum one of the largest of its kind in the Southeast.
> Visitors begin their tour in prehistoric times. A pteranodon, a flying
> reptile with a 30-foot wingspan, hangs overhead. Albertosaurus, a 3-ton
> ancestor of T-rex, roamed Alabama a few million years ago. He's brightly
> colored like a tropical bird, as some scientists believe many dinosaurs
> were. Running water, cool air, stalactites, and realistic-looking birds,
> bats, frogs and small animals wait in a limestone cave, similar to the
> real thing found in this part of Alabama.
So, Alabama should be the place to look for those elusive post K/T