More in Texas:
Fossilized human dinosaur tracks. http://theelusiveguanaco.blogspot.com/2012/10/did-humans-walk-with-dinosaurs-look-at.html
Figure1. Map showing locations of dinosaur tracks in the Glen Rose Formation of Central Texas (Modified from Langston, 1974). Scale in miles.
Figure 2. Map showing the locations of Quaternary localities mentioned in the text. 1) Kyle site, Hill Country; 2) Laubach Cave, Williamson County; 3) Fyllan Cave, Travis County; 4) Mac's Cave, Travis County, 5) Barton Road site, Travis County; 6) Levi Shelter, Travis County; 7) Longhorn Cavern, Burnet County;
Miller's Cave, Llano County; 9) Wunderlich site, Comal County; 10) Friesenhahn Cave, Bexar County; 11) Cave Without a Name, Kendall County; 12) Kincaid Shelter, Uvalde County; 13) Rattlesnake Cave, Kinney County; 14) Felton Cave, Sutton County; 15) Centipede Cave, Val Verde County; 16) Damp Cave, Val Verde County; 17) Cueva Quebrada, Val Verde County; 18) Bonfire Cave, Val Verde County. Scale in miles.
Figure 3. Map showing modern distributions of Synaptomys cooperi (vertical lines) and late Pleistocene occurrences in Texas and Mexico. Scale in miles.
Figure 4. Map showing modern distributions of Cynomys ludovicianus (vertical lines) and Tamias striatus (horizontal lines), and the locations of Schulze Cave and Friesenhahn Cave (filled circles), where both occur in Pleistocene faunas. Scale in miles.
Figure 5. Map showing the modern distributions of Mustela erminea (horizontal lines) and Reithrodontomys fulvescens (vertical lines), and the location of Schulze Cave (filled circle), where both occur in a Pleistocene fauna. Scale in miles.http://www.lib.utexas.edu/geo/balcones_escarpment/pages41-50.html?p=print
I'd start an OOParts thread, but I've got too many going as it is. http://www.genesispark.com/exhibits/evidence/historical/ancient/dinosaur/http://www.genesispark.com/exhibits/evidence/paleontological/footprints/