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THE ARCHAEOLOGICAL CONSERVANCY’S
BOARD OF DIRECTORS

Cecil F. Antone is a former lieutenant governor of the Gila River Indian Community in Arizona. He is the spokesman for the Inter-Tribal Council of Arizona Cultural Resources, a member of the Four Southern Tribes Cultural Resources Committee, and on the board of the Arizona State Museum. In 1991, he received the Arizona Governor’s Award for Historic Preservation and has chaired the Governor’s Archaeological Advisory Committee.

Carol Condie is the president of the Quivira Research Center in Albuquerque.  She has conducted over 450 cultural resource studies in the Southwest, including the Glen Canyon Archaeological Project.  She was the director of New Mexico Indian Headstart Programs in Teacher and Teacher-Aide Training.  She holds a Ph.D. degree from the University of New Mexico.     

Donald Craib practices law with Cultural Heritage Partners in Alexandria, Virginia and teaches historic preservation law at the University of Maryland. He is a graduate of the University of Southern California and Drake University School of Law. He has represented Sears Roebuck, banking clients, and the Society for American Archaeology before the Congress and various federal agencies. He served as the eastern regional director of The Archaeological Conservancy from 2001 to 2004. 

Janet Creighton lives in Seattle and holds a Ph.D. in public history from Washington State University. She is a specialist in the analysis of Northwest trade beads and conducted research at Fort Nisqually, a Hudson’s Bay Company fort donated to the Conservancy by Weyerhaeuser Real Estate Company. Dr. Creighton also serves on the board of the Burke Museum and University of Washington Press Advisory Board.

Jerry Golden is a retired President and Chief Executive Officer of Shell Chemical Company.  Since retirement he lives in Boulder, Colorado where he pursues his interest in Southwestern archaeology.  He holds a Bachelors degree in Chemical Engineering from the University of Oklahoma and has studied anthropology at the University of Colorado and corporate finance at the London School of Business.

W. James Judge is a professor emeritus of anthropology at Fort Lewis College in Durango, Colorado. He is the former director of the Chaco Center of the National Park Service and a leading expert on the prehistoric cultures of the Southwest. Dr. Judge holds a Ph.D. from the University of New Mexico and is the author of numerous publications on the Chaco culture.

Jay T. Last lives in Beverly Hills, California and is a former vice president for technology of Teledyne Corp. He holds a Ph.D. in physics from MIT and was a founder of Fairchild Semiconductor Company. He operates an art publishing company and is the author of recent books on lithography, graphic arts, and California watercolor artists.

Bill Lipe is professor emeritus of anthropology at Washington State University and a trustee of the Crow Canyon Archaeological Center.  He is a former president of the Society for American Archaeology, and in 2010, he received the Alfred Kidder Award from the American Anthropological Association.  He has done archaeological research in the Four Corners region of the Southwest since the late 1950s. 

Leslie Masson lives in Lexington Massachusetts where she is active in the community. She is retired from the software industry and currently collaborates with her mentor in costume study and design. She has had a passion for archaeology since childhood and holds a Bachelor's degree in Anthropology from University of California at Berkeley.

Mark Michel lives in Albuquerque and has been president and chief executive officer of the Conservancy since its founding in 1980. He holds a Master’s degree from the University of Missouri and is a former management consultant and executive assistant to the governor of New Mexico.  He is a recipient of the National Trust for Historic Preservation’s Louise DuPont Crowninshield Award.

Dorinda J. Oliver is a retired vice president of Chase Manhattan Bank.  She served on the board of the Archaeological Institute of America and is a member of the American Research Center in Egypt and the New York Classical Club.  She holds a M.B.A. degree in finance from Columbia University and resides in Manhattan.

Rosamond (Roddy) L. Stanton lives in Livingston, Montana where she serves on the board of the Solid Rock Foundation and volunteers for numerous charities. She received her bachelor’s degree in art history from Rutgers University.

Gordon P. Wilson (Chairman) is a retired investment and mutual fund manager.  He served as chief investment officer and president of Kemper-Murray Johnstone International in Chicago.  Wilson is a member of the board of directors of the Crow Canyon Archaeological Center and Futures for Children.  He holds a Masters degree in finance from the University of Illinois and lives in Santa Fe.

 

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