By Kimball M Banks, Jon S Czaplicki
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Extra resources for Dam Projects and the Growth of American Archaeology: The River Basin Surveys and the Interagency Archeological Salvage Program
The Nebraska Survey had conducted numerous digs in the state, and a core of professionals was in residence. The first director of the RBS was Frank H. H. , a respected Southwestern archaeologist at the Smithsonian Institution. Under his direction, Waldo R. Wedel became overall director of the MBP, which began operations beginning in July, 1946. A succession of chiefs directed the field office in Lincoln, beginning with Paul L. Cooper and later Ralph D. Brown, Robert L. Stephenson, Warren W. Caldwell, and a few temporary chiefs.
Stephenson at the Potts Site (39CO19), Oahe Reservoir, Corson County, South Dakota, July, 1961 (National Anthropological Archives, MRBS photograph 39CO00-45). 4â•… Supervisors and visitors at the excavation of Fort Berthold I, Garrison Reservoir, North Dakota, summer, 1954. Left to right: unknown, Raymond S. Price, W. Raymond Wood, Carlyle S. Smith, Alan R. Woolworth, Paul L. Beaubien, G. Hubert Smith, and Lee G. Madison. Innovations Site Recording What became known as the “Smithsonian trinomial site designation” was an innovation of the Lincoln office.
Buried over 50 feet deep, the Scottsbluff/ Milnesand Lime Creek Site in western Nebraska clearly illustrated the necessity for the use of such equipment, though various MBP crews and state agencies also used them to expose village features in sites along the Middle Missouri River, as Alan R. Woolworth and I did at the Paul Brave and Demery village sites. Aerial Photography In 1952, Ralph Solecki flew photographer Nathaniel Dewell more than 8,000 kilometers (5,000 miles) to obtain aerial views of sites in Missouri Basin reservoirs.