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 cooperators that worked under contract to the NPS after 1969 have not been tallied, so the actual number during the entire thirty-year span of the IASP is undoubtedly larger. In the early years, the cooperators’ work was supported solely by the resources of each institution or organization; federal funds were not provided. However, this changed in 1950 when the NPS began to contract for salvage investigations on a cost-sharing basis (Roberts 1951:66). The contracts were meant to defray the cooperators’ costs to participate in the IASP, with NPS contributing funds and the cooperators contributing money and “soft” resources (personnel and equipment) toward the work.
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. The Lincoln office began operations in the basement of Love Library on the University of Nebraska campus and later moved to the basement of the newly constructed Burnett Hall, where it shared space with John L. Champe’s Laboratory of Anthropology.
Truly, American archaeological practitioners of today owe a huge debt to their RBS and other IASP forerunners. PART II THE RBS AND IASP PROGRAMS Chapter 3 The Lincoln Office and the Upper Missouri River Basin W. Raymond Wood American archaeology virtually ground to a halt during World War II. Many of the nation’s archaeologists were in the armed services, and resources were sparse and hard to obtain for those who were not. S. Army Corps of Engineers (Corps) was fully engaged in war-related tasks: building airfields, repairing demolished bridges, and other such activities supporting our advancing combat troops.