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Literature Cited, A - I

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Carpenter, M. C., and J. I. Mead. 2003. Late Pleistocene roadrunner (Geococcyx) from Kartchner Caverns State Park, southeastern Arizona. Southwestern Naturalist 48(3):402-410.

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Campbell, K. E., Jr., and E. P. Tonni. 1981. Preliminary observations on the paleobiology and evolution of teratorns (Aves: Teratornithidae). Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology 1:265-272.

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Chrisman, D. 1997. Reply to Shaffer and Baker. American Antiquity 62:561.

Chrisman, D., R. S. MacNeish, J. Mavahwalla, and H. Savage. 1996. Late Pleistocene human friction skin prints from Pendejo Cave, N.M. American Antiquity 61:357-376.

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Christiansen, P., and J. M. Harris. 2009. Craniomandibular morphology and phylogenetic affinities of Panthera atrox: Implications for the evolution and paleobiology of the lion lineage. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology 29:934-945.

Choate, J. R., and E. R. Hall. 1967. Two new species of bats, genus Myotis, from a Pleistocene deposit in Texas. American Midland Naturalist 78:531-534.

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Cracroft, J. 1968. The Whooping Crane from the lower Pleistocene of Arizona. Wilson Bulletin 80(4):490.

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Czaplewski, N. J., and W. D. Peachey. 2003. Late Pleistocene bats from Arkenstone Cave, Arizona. Southwestern Naturalist 48(4):597-609.

Czaplewski, N. J., and K. S. Smith. 2012. Late Pleistocene vertebrates from a rockshelter in Cimarron County, Oklahoma. Southwestern Naturalist 57(4):399-411.

Czaplewski, N. J., J. I. Mead, T-L Ku, and L. D. Agenbroad. 1989. Radiometric Age Assignment for Papago Springs Cave Deposits, Southeastern Arizona. Southwestern Naturalist 34(2):278-281.

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Last Update: 25 Nov 2013