June M. Allison, B.A.                      jallison@csus.edu


B.A./1988/Music/Sonoma State University


Ms. Allison is the Administrative Coordinator at the ARC, a position she has held since 2006.  She manages project contracts and proposals, and performs senior level administration tasks.  Her role includes working closely with the Principal Investigators and Staff Archaeologists in meeting contract requirements.  She brings years of intimate understanding in managing cultural resources projects, and a depth in archaeology.  She began her career in 1984 at the Northwest Information Center and Anthropological Studies Center, located at Sonoma State University, where her project work was focused in the south North Coast Range and Sierra Nevada Mountains.

David W. Glover                           dwglover@csus.edu


University of California, Davis

California State University, Northridge


David Glover joined the ARC in 1996 where he currently serves as staff archaeologist.  He has extensive archaeological field experience in California, the western Great Basin, and the Mojave, including Mono, Inyo, Placer, Nevada, El Dorado, Modoc, Lassen, Plumas, Yolo, Sacramento, Colusa, Sutter, Yuba, Shasta, and Tehama Counties.  He began his archaeological career in 1985.  With the ARC, Mr. Glover serves as a Field Director/Site Supervisor, Cartographer and supervises the Graphics/GIS lab.  He oversees the production of all field and report graphics, including graphic design, graphic conversion, graphic/photo arts production and the integration of field mapping and GPS data into the graphics lab.


Mr. Glover also has experience cataloging/analyzing historic materials including: five sites from the Ed Powers project, Inyo County (Caltrans); from the testing evaluation at INY-5946/H (Caltrans); from nine sites near Independence, Inyo County (Caltrans); from 26 sites for the Blackrock project, Inyo County (Caltrans); from six sites in Tahoe and Toiyabe National Forests (Caltrans); from the Lake Cachuma site in Santa Barbara County (Caltrans); from the Sam Homestead in Mono County (Caltrans); and from 13 sites in Santa Clara and San Benito Counties (Caltrans).

Carl Hansen, B.A.


B.A./1989/University of California, Davis


Working in archaeology since 1989, and at the ARC since 2000, Mr. Hansen has been responsible for coordinating the formatting and production of well over 50 archaeological reports, many of them being multivolume efforts.  Most of these dealt with surveys and excavations conducted in California, the western Great Basin and the Mojave Desert.  Mr. Hansen was involved in both the field and laboratory work as well as the report production for the PGT/PG&E project (Shasta, Siskiyou, and Tehama Counties), the Tuscarora Pipeline (Modoc and Lassen Counties), and the Alturas Intertie project (Modoc and Lassen Counties).  He has also participated as an archaeological field and laboratory technician on many projects, including jobs in Monterey, San Luis Obispo, Santa Barbara, Mono, Inyo, Mendocino, Napa, Lassen, Modoc, Shasta, Siskiyou, Tehama, Amador, Placer, Sacramento, Tuolumne, Solano, and Yolo counties, which gives him an added perspective for the production of reports.

William L. Norton,  M.A.                wnorton@csus.edu


B.A./1989/Anthropology/University of California, Davis

M.A./2006/Anthropology/California State University, Sacramento


William Norton serves as Field Director, co-Laboratory Supervisor, and obsidian hydration laboratory Coordinator for the ARC. Entering archaeology in 1988, he joined the Center in 2002. Norton’s experiences span most of California (including projects in 43 of the 58 counties), Nevada, Oregon, and western Utah.  He is versed in cultural resources regulations, preparing dozens of reports and report sections to support Environmental Assessments, Environmental Impact Statements, and Environmental Impact Reports.


Mr. Norton’s wide ranging archaeological experience includes specialization in invertebrate faunal analysis, obsidian hydration, and projectile point studies.  In fact, his master’s thesis focused attention on regional similarities of corner-notched dart forms in the Sierra Nevada.  Beyond advancement of these research areas, his interest is in teaching students, particularly in implementing field procedures in an efficacious manner.

Tim Slowik, B.A.                timothy.slowik@csus.edu


B.A./2007/Anthropology/University of California, Santa Barbara


Mr. Slowik is a recent addition to the ARC staff, bringing nearly ten years of experience from throughout California and the Great Basin.  He has participated in and/or supervised numerous projects in both northern and southern California within a variety of environmental and cultural contexts, including projects along the Central Coast, on the Channel Islands, and in diverse inland settings including the Sierran foothills, San Joaquin Valley, and the Sonoran Desert, to name a few examples.  Mr. Slowik also has expertise in various parts of the Great Basin, having worked on the extensive Ruby Pipeline project in northeastern Nevada and southern Oregon, and on different projects in eastern Nevada and Utah.  He has considerable experience with compliance monitoring, and often serves in that capacity for ARC projects.  He currently serves as Co-Laboratory Director, overseeing all ARC cataloging, analysis, and curation efforts.  He is also involved with the flaked stone analysis program.  Mr. Slowik has authored sections in several more recent ARC reports.

Bridget R. Wall, M.A.                          bwall@csus.edu


B.A./2002/Anthropology/University of California, Davis

M.A./2009/Anthropology/California State University, Sacramento


Since 2002, Ms. Wall has worked as a graphics/GIS specialist for the ARC, producing high-quality site maps, photographs, and other illustrations for project reports.  She has also acted as Crew Chief and Lab Director for a number of surveys and excavations in Inyo, Napa, Sonoma, and Butte counties.  She manages the laboratory aspects of the Oroville Relicensing Project, coordinating research efforts with state and private agencies.  Her thesis research focused on historic period dietary shifts among the Native Americans of Owens Valley, integrating data from primary historical documents, oral histories, and previous archaeological endeavors.  Ms. Wall has also conducted primary research for cultural resources investigations, consulting unpublished archival accounts.  She has analyzed several historic-era collections from a variety of contexts including early ranching/farming, mining, and Spanish-era California.  Ms. Wall regularly presents papers at professional meetings and serves as a key organizer of the annual Keeler conference on Inyo-Mono archaeology.


Department of Anthropology ● California State University, Sacramento ● 6000 J Street, Sacramento, CA 95819-6106

Phone: (916) 278-5330 ● Fax: 278-4854 ● e-mail: arc@csus.edu