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[Northwest Research Obsidian Studies Laboratory - PDF]. In Archaeological Investigations, PGT-PG&E Pipeline Expansion Project, Idaho, Washington, Oregon, and California, Volume V: Technical Studies, by Robert U. Review of "The Archaeology of Oak Park, Ventura County, California, Volumes 1 and 2," edited by C.
Review of "Analyses of South-Central Californian Shell Artifacts: Studies from Santa Cruz, Monterey, San Luis Obsipo, and Santa Barbara Counties," edited by Gary S. Review of "The Archaeology of Two Northern California Sites: Excavations at the Patrick Site (4-Butte-1)," by Joseph Chartkoff and Kerry Chartkoff, and "The Archaeology of the Hackney Site, Mariposa County, California," by Delmer E.
Earnhardt climbed out of his car under a sign for Gasoline Alley, drawing the loudest applause of the day, and disappeared from view. T-shirts followed him out, walking to the infield parking lots, triggering a bizarre exodus of cars out of IMS even as the Brickyard 400 was still running.
Hundreds of fans poured out of the Indianapolis Motor Speedway grandstands Sunday, barely halfway through the Brickyard 400, when Earnhardt’s No.88 Chevrolet wheezed into pit road, its radiator smoking, its day done.
A Dale Call, it turns out, is like a duck call — only, instead of summoning the sound of a duck at mating season, it summons the sound of Earnhardt’s No. For .99.“These are very popular,” the clerk tells me.
And now this popular driver, arguably the most popular driver in NASCAR history, is leaving — with no heir to take his place, and with what happened Sunday demonstrating that support for NASCAR and Dale Jr. My path leads me past Earnhardt’s garage on Gasoline Alley, where I spot Larryssa Mercer leaning against the chain-link fence, trying to get one last glimpse of Dale Jr.