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RE: Happy Birthday, T. rex!

No matter, he/she/it will eat the whole thing in one bite (and a few
guests standing too close).

Kenneth Carpenter, Ph.D.
Curator of Lower Vertebrate Paleontology/
Chief Preparator
Department of Earth Sciences
Denver Museum of Nature & Science
2001 Colorado Blvd.
Denver, CO 80205
Phone: 303-370-6392
Fax: 303-331-6492
for PDFs of some of my publications, as well as information of the Cedar
Mountain Project: 

-----Original Message-----
From: owner-dinosaur@usc.edu [mailto:owner-dinosaur@usc.edu] On Behalf
Of Neal Romanek
Sent: Wednesday, October 05, 2005 3:28 PM
To: tholtz@umd.edu
Cc: dinosaur@usc.edu
Subject: Re: Happy Birthday, T. rex!

Drat. No lips and all those candles to blow out!

On Oct 5, 2005, at 5:11 AM, Thomas R. Holtz, Jr. wrote:

> Greetings,
> A good day in tyrannosaurid studies! 100 years ago today, the initial 
> description of Tyrannosaurus rex, its junior synonym
> Dynamosaurus imperiosus, and Albertosaurus sarcophagus was published.
> Happy Centennial, guys!
>               Thomas R. Holtz, Jr.
>       Senior Lecturer, Vertebrate Paleontology
> Department of Geology         Director, Earth, Life & Time Program
> University of Maryland                College Park Scholars
>       Mailing Address:
>               Building 237, Room 1117
>               College Park, MD  20742
> http://www.geol.umd.edu/~tholtz/
> http://www.geol.umd.edu/~jmerck/eltsite
> Phone:        301-405-4084    Email:  tholtz@geol.umd.edu
> Fax (Geol):  301-314-9661     Fax (CPS-ELT): 301-405-0796