“Changing Places” by yaofenjin

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									    “Changing Places”
       4th Annual Arizona
Historic Preservation Conference
        June 15-17, 2006
 Historic Downtown Glendale, Arizona
      at the Glendale Civic Center
                                                       JOIN US!


4TH ANNUAL ARIZONA HISTORIC PRESERVATION CONFERENCE,
JUNE 15-16, 2006
The Arizona Preservation Foundation, Arizona State Historic Preservation Office, Arizona
Archaeological Council, and City of Glendale hope you will join them in making a greater impact
on preserving Arizona heritage and history by attending the 2006 Arizona Historic Preservation
conference. Your registration entitles you to participate in interesting sessions; hear outstanding
national, state, and local guest speakers; honor outstanding preservation achievements at the
Governor’s Heritage Preservation Honor Awards luncheon, and network with fellow preservationists
from around the state.

2006 marks the 100th Anniversary of the passage of the Antiquities Act, the 100th Anniversary
of Montezuma Castle National Monument, and the 40th Anniversary of the National Historic
Preservation Act. Conference participants will examine timely aspects of this rapidly changing place
called Arizona – and historic preservation’s essential “place at the table” today and tomorrow.

This year’s conference format will allow participants to follow one or two or meander through several themed tracks.

•   Urban Places Track
•   Small Town and Rural Places Track
•   Ancient Places Track
•   Native American Places Track
•   Parks and Heritage Places Track
•   Protecting Places Track
•   Optional Tours of Manistee Ranch/Sahuaro Ranch and Historic Downtown Glendale/Catlin Court Historic District
•   Silent Auction
•   Preservation Book Store, courtesy of Singing Wind Bookstore, Benson

1ST ANNUAL HOME AND HERITAGE FAIR, JUNE 17, 2006
•   Researching Your Home and Community
•   Historic Home Improvement 101
•   Buying and Selling Historic Properties
•   Neighborhood and Community Advocacy
•   Optional Tour of Catlin Court Weatherization & Stabilization Projects
•   Sponsor Exhibits, Booths, and Workshops

24TH ANNUAL GOVERNOR’S HERITAGE PRESERVATION HONOR AWARDS
                          Since 1982, the Arizona Preservation Foundation and Arizona State Historic Preservation Office/
                          Arizona State Parks have collaborated to present the Governor’s Heritage Preservation Honor
                          Awards. These awards have recognized people, organizations, and projects that represent
                          outstanding achievements in preserving Arizona’s prehistoric and historic resources.

                          The mission of the Governor’s Heritage Preservation Honor Awards is to:
                          • Promote public awareness of historic preservation in the state of Arizona;
                          • Publicly recognize the varied contributions by volunteers, professionals, organizations, and
                             agencies to promote the goals of historic preservation;
                          • Identify and recognize educational, community, non-profit, and private-sector heritage
                             projects that demonstrate excellence in design and execution.

On Friday, June 15, 2006, at the 4th Annual Arizona Historic Preservation Conference awards luncheon, award winners will be
introduced and the Grand Award winner announced. To view awards winners from past years, visit www.azpreservation.org.




2
                                                  CONFERENCE EVENTS


THURSDAY, JUNE 15, 2006
7:30 A.M. – 9:00 A.M.     Registration & Continental Breakfast
9:00 A.M. – 10:30 A.M. Conference Welcome, The Honorable Elaine Scruggs, Glendale, AZ
                       Plenary Speaker, Ann Pritzlaff, Advisory Council on Historic Preservation and Colorado
                       Preservation, Inc., Denver, CO
10:45 A.M. –12:15 P.M. CONCURRENT SESSIONS:
                       Looking Back, Looking Forward
                       Walkable Places: Creating Thriving Downtowns and Neighborhoods
                       Traditional Cultural Property Consultation
                       Inviting Places: Research and Marketing at Arizona State Parks
                       Changing Places: Saving Archaeological Sites for Interpretation (Part 1)
                       Taking Places: Life After Kelo vs. New London
12:30 P.M. – 2:00 P.M.    Taste of Historic Glendale
                          Lunch on Own
2:15 P.M. – 5:00 P.M.     Optional Tour of Manistee Ranch and Sahuaro Ranch, Glendale, AZ
2:15 P.M. – 3:45 P.M.     CONCURRENT SESSIONS:
                          Affordable Places to Live
                          Strategies for Creating Thriving Historic Downtown Places
                          Border Issues with Cultural Resources and Traditional Cultural Properties
                          Planning for Cultural Resource Management and Historic Preservation in Our National Parks
                          Changing Places Using Agreement Documents: Examples from SHPO Files
                          Changing Places: Saving Archaeological Sites for Interpretation (Part 2)
4:00 P.M. – 5:30 P.M.     CONCURRENT SESSIONS:
                          Landmark Places
                          Messy Places: Cleaning Up Brownfields
                          What Good Does Consultation Do?
                          Preservation for the Long Term: A Discussion of Preservation Activities in the 100th Year of
                            the Antiquities Act
                          Keeping Places as They Are: A Site Protection Workshop
                          Project Archaeology: Teaching Arizona’s Youth About Cultural Places
6:00 P.M. – 7:00 P.M.     Evening Speaker, Charles Bowden


FRIDAY, JUNE 16, 2006
7:30 A.M. – 9:00 A.M.     Registration & Continental Breakfast
9:00 A.M. – 10:30 A.M. Conference Welcome, Anthea Hartig, National Trust for Historic Preservation, San Francisco, CA
                       Plenary Speaker, Brian Fagan, University of California, Santa Barbara, CA
10:45 A.M. – 12:15 P.M. CONCURRENT SESSIONS:
                        Places Changing for the Worst: Stopping the Thieves of Time (Part 1)
                        Landscaping Places in the Urban Southwest
                        Final Places: Arizona’s Historic Cemeteries
                        Strengthening State Cultural Resources Laws
                        Underwater Places: Submerged Resources Under Arizona’s National Park Service Sites
                        Researching Historical Places

12:30 P.M. – 2:00 P.M.    24th Annual Governor’s Heritage Preservation Honor Awards, The Honorable Janet Napolitano (Invited)


     The conference registration/information desk will be open from 7:30 a.m. until 5 p.m. on Thursday, Friday and Saturday.

                         Conference organizers reserve the right to add or substitute sessions of same or greater value.   3
                                                     CONFERENCE EVENTS

    2:15 P.M. – 5:00 P.M.      Optional Tour of Historic Downtown Glendale and Catlin Court Historic District, Glendale, AZ
    2:15 P.M. – 3:45 P.M.      CONCURRENT SESSIONS:
                               Preservation’s Changing Face in Arizona
                               Civic Tourism: The Poetry & Politics of Place
                               Maximizing Revenue and Minimizing Intrusion on Historic Resources in Arizona State Parks
                               Money Places: Protecting Branch Banks of the Recent Past
                               Places Changing for the Worst: Stopping the Thieves of Time (Part 2)
    4:00 P.M. – 5:30 P.M.      CONCURRENT SESSIONS:
                               Legacies on the Landscape: People and Places at Agua Fria National Monument
                               Universities as Forces for Urban Change, Growth, and Sustainable Development
                               Excellent Places: Lessons Learned from 2006 Governor’s Heritage Preservation Award Winners
                               Funding Places: Securing Heritage Fund Grants for Historic Properties
                               Litigated Places: Legal Issues in Historic Preservation


    SATURDAY, JUNE 17, 2006
    1ST ANNUAL HOME AND HERITAGE FAIR
    8:00 A.M. – 9:30 A.M.      Optional Tour of Catlin Court Weatherization & Stabilization Projects
    10:00 A.M –5:00 P.M.       Sponsor Exhibits, Booths, and Workshops
    10:00 A.M. – 11:00A.M. CONCURRENT SESSIONS:
                           How to Research Your Historic Home and Neighborhood
                           Rehabilitation for Beginners
                           Financial Incentives for Historic Homes
                           Who’s Who in Preservation
    11:15 A.M. – 12:15 P.M. CONCURRENT SESSIONS:
                            Researching Historic Neighborhoods: A Case Study
                            Remodeling Your Historic Home: A Case Study
                            How to Buy and Sell Historic Homes
                            Advocating for Preservation
    12:30 P.M. – 1:30 P.M.     Taste of Historic Glendale
                               Lunch on Own
    1:30 P.M. – 2:30 P.M.      CONCURRENT SESSIONS:
                               How to Research Your Historic Home and Neighborhood
                               Rehabilitation for Beginners
                               Financial Incentives for Historic Homes
                               Getting Your Message Across
    2:45 P.M. – 3:45 P.M.      CONCURRENT SESSIONS:
                               Researching Historic Neighborhoods: A Case Study
                               Remodeling Your Historic Home: A Case Study
                               How to Buy and Sell Historic Homes
                               Taking Your Board from Good to Great
    4:00 P.M. – 5:00 P.M.      Preservation Roundtable. Opportunity to meet today’s speakers and ask additional questions.




    The conference registration/information desk will be open from 7:30 a.m. until 5 p.m. on Thursday, Friday and Saturday.


4                            Conference organizers reserve the right to add or substitute sessions of same or greater value.
                                            SESSION DESCRIPTIONS


URBAN PLACES
TITLE AND MODERATOR                         DESCRIPTION
“Looking Back, Looking Forward,” Will       Architecture should contribute to the quality of life of a community and, to an
Bruder, Will Bruder Architects, Phoenix     individual, stimulate intellectual discourse, sensual awareness, and reverence
                                            for place. How does historic preservation fit into the context of communities
                                            experiencing burgeoning population growth and development pressures?

“Affordable Places to Live,” Reid Butler,   Who needs an affordable place to live? More people than you might expect. A
Butler Housing Company, Phoenix             variety of Arizonans – from current residents to the newly-transplanted, in places
                                            large and small – often struggle to find quality housing they can afford. Learn
                                            about recent projects and some “on the drawing board” (historic, vintage, and
                                            infill new construction) to help provide Arizona’s growing workforce with the
                                            housing they need.

“Landmark Places,” Robert Vint, Robert      Architectural landmarks in a desert environment require special care and
Vint & Associates, Tucson                   attention. What are the latest intervention techniques for both restoration and
                                            reconstruction?

“Landscaping Places in the Urban            Sensitivity to the urban environment, especially desert cities, is paramount.
Southwest,” Michael Dollin, Urban Earth     Landscape architects and urban planners must understand that the urban,
Design, Phoenix                             constructed environment is a living system, subject to both human and natural
                                            principle. Learn the latest tools and techniques in developing pedestrian and
                                            streetscape studies and plans for Arizona’s urban centers and historic towns.

“Preservation’s Changing Face in            Keep up on current issues facing the Arizona State Historic Preservation Office,
Arizona,” James Garrison, Arizona State     the state’s lead public agency involved in historic preservation – including the
Historic Preservation Office, Phoenix        State Plan, preservation policies, and “lessons learned” from the previous year in
                                            historic preservation.

“Universities as Forces for Urban           Perched on the eighth and ninth floors of the historic Security Building in
Change, Growth, and Sustainable             downtown Phoenix is Arizona State University’s Phoenix Urban Research Lab
Development,” Wellington Reiter, Arizona    (PURL). Part think-tank, part cooperative studio, PURL is ASU’s first finished
State University, Tempe                     space for its expanded presence in the downtown area since the announcement
                                            of the Phoenix campus. Discussion will revolve around ASU’s downtown
                                            presence and hopes for the greater Phoenix area.


SMALL TOWN AND RURAL PLACES
“Civic Tourism: The Poetry & Politics       There is little doubt “sense of place” is a growing concern among community-
of Place,” Dan Shilling, Sharlot Hall       development sectors, as seen in trends like the Creative Economy. This same
Museum, Prescott                            interest connects to tourism, which in Arizona, has historically been “place-
                                            based.” But what do we mean by “place,” and how do communities identify
                                            and use it for tourism and economic development? To address these questions,
                                            Civic Tourism extends the work of other place-based initiatives: heritage tourism,
                                            ecotourism, and geotourism. The four principles include: (1) the approach to
                                            “place” must be comprehensive; (2) tourism programs should invest in product,
                                            not just marketing; (3) the public voice is crucial to tourism development; and (4)
                                            beyond economic development, tourism can help communities preserve cultures,
                                            save history, and protect built and natural environments.

“Excellent Places: Lessons Learned          Blood, sweat, and tears. That’s usually what it takes to pull together a
from 2006 Governor’s Heritage               preservation project of any shape or size. Hear the inside stories of this year’s
Preservation Award Winners,” Jim            Governor’s Heritage Preservation Award recipients who rolled up their sleeves
McPherson, Arizona Preservation             and opened their wallets to save and restore architectural and archaeological
Foundation, Phoenix                         treasures in the Grand Canyon State.




                                                                                                                          5
                                          SESSION DESCRIPTIONS


SMALL TOWN AND RURAL PLACES CONTINUED
“Final Places: Arizona’s Historic         Two things none of us can avoid: death and taxes. Session panelists dig into
Cemeteries,” Reba Wells Grandrud,         the former by discussing the successes, failures, “lessons learned,” and future
Pioneer Cemetery Association, Phoenix     outlook in preserving Arizona’s historic cemeteries.


“Messy Places: Cleaning Up                Arizona’s rural areas (and even urban areas) struggle to understand Brownfields,
Brownfields,” Arcelious Stephens,          Brownfields properties, and how best to develop a viable approach to
Arizona Department of Environmental       redevelop or revitalize these sites. Historic properties, in some instances, may
Quality, Phoenix                          be considered a Brownfields site on which ADEQ’s Historic Preservation and
                                          Brownfields programs may collaborate to restore such properties. A missing
                                          component for our smaller cities, towns, and counties is the “how to” of utilizing
                                          partnerships to increase accessibility to specific funds targeting these type
                                          projects.

“Strategies for Creating Thriving         Historic downtowns are important to a community’s well-being – economically,
Historic Downtown Places,” Lani Lott,     socially, politically, and physically. Historic preservation plays multiple roles in
L.L. Consulting, Phoenix                  creating viable downtowns – from asset inventory to niche opportunities, all the
                                          while protecting a community’s sense of place. What are the strategies, tools,
                                          and resources for creating a thriving historic downtown? It takes planning,
                                          partnerships, resources, work plans, business retention, and branding.

“Walkable Places: Creating Thriving       Time after time it has been proven that “feet on the street” creates an
Downtowns and Neighborhoods,” Erik        economically and socially desirable downtown environment. Nothing is
P. Justesen and Joe Gilpin, RRM Design    more economically attractive than a bustling city street. Shopping, eating,
Group, San Luis Obispo, CA                people watching, and browsing are time tested forms of entertainment and
                                          the cornerstone of economic growth. The right formula creates undeniable
                                          community energy. But what is that formula? What key ingredients create a
                                          charismatic space that attracts tourist and residents alike? Gain insight into what
                                          makes a downtown successful, and take away useful tips and techniques to
                                          further enhance your community’s walkability.



ANCIENT PLACES
“Changing Places: Saving                  Archaeological sites can be interpreted through various means. CRM
Archaeological Sites for Interpretation   investigations and resulting gray literature interpret the past for the professional
(Part 1 & 2),” Mark Hackbarth, Logan      community. When the target audience is the public, however, tangible evidence
Simpson Design, Inc., Tempe               of the past should be interpreted using multiple media. Land preservation
                                          issues and other possible park use may be integrated in conjunction with visible
                                          archaeological remains.

“Legacies on the Landscape: People        Results are presented from an ongoing collaboration between ecologists and
and Place at Agua Fria National           archaeologists to identify the conditions under which human land use transforms
Monument,” David Abbott, Arizona State    ecosystems. Investigations focus on the semi-desert grassland and 14th
University, Tempe                         century prehistoric community situated within Agua Fria National Monument to
                                          understand the impacts of prehistoric occupation of this place.


“Places Changing for the Worst:           Arizona is a changing place and the once rural atmosphere is no more. We are
Stopping the Thieves of Time (Part        losing our momentum in protecting Arizona’s cultural heritage as we grow into
1 & 2),” John Madsen, Arizona State       an industrial/retirement center. This session provides an overview of Arizona
Museum, Tucson                            State Antiquity law and the extent of archaeological crime in our state.

“Project Archaeology: Teaching            Project Archaeology is an interactive educational program designed for educators
Arizona’s Youth about Cultural            and archaeologists to provide outreach to school children. Participate in a Project
Places,” Carol Ellick, SRI Foundation,    Archeology lesson and learn more about the program, how it helps our youth to
Tucson                                    learn about cultural places, and its future initiatives in the Grand Canyon State.


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                                           SESSION DESCRIPTIONS


NATIVE AMERICAN PLACES
“Border Issues with Cultural Resources and Traditional Cultural Properties,” Alida Montiel, Inter Tribal Council of
Arizona, Inc., Phoenix

“Strengthening State Cultural Resources Laws,” Vernelda Grant, San Carlos Apache Tribe

“Traditional Cultural Property Consultation,” Barnaby Lewis, Gila River Indian Community

“What Good Does Consultation Do?,” Vernelda Grant, San Carlos Apache Tribe



PARKS AND HERITAGE PLACES
“Funding Places: Securing Heritage         Arizona’s Historic Preservation Heritage Fund Grant Program provides significant
Fund Grants for Historic Properties,”      funding assistance to local, regional, and statewide historic preservation
Vivia Strang, Arizona State Parks,         projects. Gain insight into eligible resources, eligible applicants, and the process
Phoenix                                    and timelines to apply for funding.

“Inviting Places: Research and             Why market parks? Come learn how and why the Arizona State Parks system
Marketing at Arizona State Parks,”         markets its parks and programs. We’ll discuss the importance of research,
Elizabeth Krug, Arizona State Parks,       marketing objectives and techniques, and what it takes to get in front of your
Phoenix                                    audience.

“Maximizing Revenue and                    Arizona State Parks is entrusted with nine historic properties, all continually
Minimizing Intrusion on Historic           maintained and improved for current usage. The parks strive to be self-
Resources in Arizona State Parks,”         sustaining financially and pursue options for increased revenue streams.
Margy Parisella, Arizona State Parks,      Controversy evolves as resources are impacted by new intrusions. What can be
Phoenix                                    done to minimize the negative impact to the parks’ historic resources?

“Planning for Cultural Resource            A discussion of park planning practices in Arizona’s National Park areas and how
Management and Historic                    cultural resource preservation activities interface in the planning process.
Preservation in Our National Parks,”
Jan Balsom, Grand Canyon National
Park

“Preservation for the Long Term: A         Much has been learned about preservation practices and sustainability in the
Discussion of Preservation Activities      past century, but much more needs to be done. Hear case studies of Integrated
in the 100th Year of the Antiquities       Pest Management at Casa Grande Ruins National Monument, documentation
Act,” Duane Hubbard, Tonto National        of preservation techniques at Tonto National Monument, stabilization program
Monument                                   at Montezuma Castle National Monument, and other long term programs at
                                           Arizona’s National Park Service sites.

“Underwater Places: Submerged              Yes, Arizona is landlocked, but it also has many lakes, streams, and other
Resources under Arizona’s National         waterways that hold secrets from our past. In this presentation, dive into recent
Park Service Sites,” Larry E. Murphy,      projects on submerged cultural resources at Glen Canyon, Montezuma Well, and
Submerged Resources Center, Santa          other National Park Service sites.
Fe, NM




                                                                                                                          7
                                            SESSION DESCRIPTIONS


PROTECTING PLACES
“Keeping Places As They Are: A              Historic sites in Arizona are the remains of a long occupation of prehistoric,
Site Protection Workshop,” Matthew          proto-historic, and historic cultures. They are a fragile and non-renewable
Bilsbarrow, Arizona State Parks, Phoenix    resource. Government and individual property owners are responsible for the
                                            stewardship of these sites, both for public enjoyment and education, and for
                                            preserving their social, cultural, and scientific values. This workshop provides
                                            guidelines, tips, and tools to minimize impacts to Arizona’s past.

“Litigated Places: Legal Issues in          The law and litigation face government, business, citizens, and preservation
Historic Preservation,” Rory C. Hayes,      advocates each and every day. This session, especially geared for historic
Attorney at Law, Phoenix                    preservation commission members, focuses on the numerous legal issues
                                            facing historic preservation from a community standpoint. Thought-provoking
                                            issues from eminent domain to how historic preservation is protected by the
                                            Constitution will be discussed.

“Money Places: Protecting Branch            The author of “The Modernist Branch Bank: An Appropriate Response to the
Banks of the Recent Past,” Gabriela         Phoenix Urban Condition,” will discuss how many neighborhood branch banks
Beatriz Dorigo, Arizona State University,   built in the 1950s and 1960s and often architecturally significant, are on the
Tempe                                       “front lines” of today’s historic preservation battlegrounds.

“Researching Historical Places,”            Researching a historic property is one of the first, most important steps in
James Ayres, Archaeologist, Tucson          preservation. It provides the basis for determining a property’s significance
                                            in terms of history, architecture, archeology, engineering, or culture of your
                                            community, state, or nation. What historic event happened there? Who played a
                                            significant role in that locale’s history? What distinctive physical characteristics of
                                            design, construction, or form exist? These questions will be discussed, along with
                                            the tools and techniques that will help you research places of importance to you.

“Taking Places: Life After Kelo vs. New     “Kelo vs. New London” changed the way eminent domain can be used. Because
London,” Alan Stephenson, Arizona           of that, most states, including Arizona, bolstered their laws regarding eminent
Planning Association, Phoenix               domain. What are the pros and cons of the new laws about the use of eminent
                                            domain? The speaker will focus on the current legal and political environment
                                            and what is on the horizon.

“Using Agreement Documents:                 After preservation options have been explored and upon determination that
Examples from the SHPO Files,”              some adverse effects are unavoidable, agreement documents may be required.
Matthew Bilsbarrow, Arizona State Parks,    Session participants will discuss examples of agreements that have outlined
Phoenix                                     specific actions that were taken to mitigate adverse affects on Arizona historic
                                            and prehistoric resources.


                                                          NOTES




8
                                             1ST ANNUAL HOME
                                             AND HERITAGE FAIR


                                         SATURDAY, JUNE 17, 2006


RESEARCHING YOUR HOME AND COMMUNITY
“How to Research Your Historic Home        Tips on how to find information about your historic home and neighborhood.
and Neighborhood,” John Jacquemart,        This is your opportunity to discover where to find historical records and what to
City of Phoenix Historic Preservation      look for once you get them.
Commission

“Researching Historic                      The step-by-step process and information gathered to thoroughly document an
Neighborhoods: A Case Study,”              existing historic neighborhood in Phoenix.
Jodey Elsner and Lindsey Vogel,
Master’s Candidates, Arizona State
University Public History Program

“Preservation Roundtable”                  Opportunity to meet today’s speakers and ask additional questions.


HISTORIC HOME IMPROVEMENT 101
“Rehabilitation for Beginners,” Don        Learn the basics on rehabilitating your historic home, including how to get started,
Ryden, AIA, Ryden Architects               finding contractors, and estimating costs.

“Remodeling Your Historic Home: A          Hear how a Catlin Court homeowner remodeled her historic home and learn from
Case Study,” Lori Green, Catlin Court      her experiences. The historic renovation was profiled on HGTV’s “Generation
Homeowner, Glendale                        Renovation.”

“Preservation Roundtable”                  Opportunity to meet today’s speakers and ask additional questions.



BUYING AND SELLING HISTORIC PROPERTIES
“Financial Incentives for Historic         Learn about available financial incentives for historic homes and properties.
Homes,” William Collins, Arizona State
Historic Preservation Office

“How to Buy and Sell Historic              A well-known Phoenix real estate agent who specializes in historic homes will
Homes,” Don Mertes, Historic Phoenix       provide information on what you should know before buying or selling an historic
Group, Realty Executives                   property.

“Preservation Roundtable”                  Opportunity to meet today’s speakers and ask additional questions.




                                                                                                                          9
                                             1ST ANNUAL HOME
                                             AND HERITAGE FAIR



NEIGHBORHOOD AND COMMUNITY ADVOCACY
“Who’s Who in Preservation,”              Knowing who the players are at the local, state, and national level (and their
Jim McPherson, Arizona Preservation       respective roles and responsibilities) is the first key piece of information you need to
Foundation                                advocate for the cause of historic preservation.

“Advocating for Preservation,”            Preservation Action, the nation’s primary historic preservation advocacy group,
Heather MacIntosh, Preservation Action,   lobbies for key federal legislation affecting historic preservation. Meet the
Washington, D.C.                          organization’s leader (who got her start at the state and local level in the West) as
                                          she discusses ways to promote historic preservation to government, business, and
                                          civic leaders.

“Getting Your Message Across,”            Useful tips and resources on educating family, friends, neighbors, and community
Jim McPherson, Arizona Preservation       leaders on the importance of history, historic preservation, and why individuals and
Foundation                                neighborhoods benefit from historic designation.

“Taking Your Board from Good to           Managing a volunteer organization can sometimes be trickier than managing a
Great”                                    business. You have all the usual concerns such as human resources and financial
                                          management, but then there are your board of directors, volunteers, fund-raising,
                                          and programs to manage as well. Learn tips and tools to help keep it all together.

“Preservation Roundtable”                 Opportunity to meet today’s speakers and ask additional questions.




 10
                                         KEYNOTE/PLENARY SPEAKERS


THURSDAY, JUNE 15
CONFERENCE WELCOME
                      THE HONORABLE ELAINE SCRUGGS has served in the position of Mayor of Glendale since February
                      1993. She was most recently selected to chair the Maricopa Association of Governments’ Transportation
                      Policy Committee, which will guide transportation investments in the Valley for the next 20 years. She
                      also serves on the Board of Directors and the Executive Committee of Westmarc, an advocacy group of
                      businesses and government promoting the West Valley.



PLENARY SPEAKER
                      ANN PRITZLAFF was appointed in 2003 by President George Bush to serve on the Advisory Council on
                      Historic Preservation. She currently is Conference Coordinator for Colorado Preservation, Inc., where
                      she works with the annual Saving Places conference, the largest statewide preservation conference
                      in the nation. With a long preservation resume that includes serving as the Arizona State Historic
                      Preservation Officer, she holds a bachelor’s degree from Scripps College and a master’s degree in
                      historic preservation from the University of Vermont.


EVENING RECEPTION SPEAKER
                     CHARLES BOWDEN is the author of eleven books including A Shadow in the City: Confessions of an
                     Undercover Dog; Down By the River: Drugs, Money, Murder and Family; Juárez: The Laboratory of our
                     Future; Blood Orchid: An Unnatural History of America; Desierto: Memories of the Future; Red Line;
                     Blue Desert; and (with Michael Binstein) Trust Me: Charles Keating and the Missing Billions. He is a
                     contributing editor of Esquire, and also writes for other magazines such as Harper’s and The New
                     York Times Book Review, as well as for newspapers. Winner of the 1996 Lannan Literary Award for
                     Nonfiction, he lives in Tucson, Arizona.


FRIDAY, JUNE 16
CONFERENCE WELCOME
                      ANTHEA HARTIG (invited) serves as the Western Office Director of the National Trust for Historic
                      Preservation. She is a well-known and dedicated preservationist who has been active on the California
                      State Historic Resources Commission, California Preservation Foundation, Harada House Steering
                      Committee, and Inland Mexican Heritage. Hartig ran her own consulting firm specializing in project
                      review and environmental compliance. She was the first full-time preservation planner for the City of
                      Rancho Cucamonga, CA, where she developed her dedication to local preservation planning. She later
                      spent four years as the Senior Planner of Historic Preservation for the City of Riverside, CA. She holds
                      a Ph.D. in United States History, with emphases in California, the West, and the built environment. She
holds a Masters in Historic Resource Management from the University of California, Riverside, and a B.A. in history from UCLA.
PLENARY SPEAKER
                       BRIAN FAGAN was born in England and educated at Pembroke College, Cambridge, where he studied
                       archaeology and anthropology (BA 1959, MA 1962, Ph.D. 1963). After graduation, he spent six years
                       as Keeper of Prehistory at the Livingstone Museum in Zambia, Central Africa. Those six years were
                       spent in museum and monuments administration and in carrying out excavations on 2,000 year-old
                       farming villages on the Batoka Plateau of southern Zambia. After a year as Director of the Bantu Studies
                       Project of the British Institute in Eastern Africa, he came to the United States in 1966. He was Visiting
                       Associate Professor of Anthropology at the University of Illinois, Champaign-Urbana in 1966/67, and
                       has been Professor of Anthropology at the University of California, Santa Barbara since 1967. Originally
a specialist in pre-European African history and archaeology, Fagan has specialized in teaching, writing, and lecturing about
American and general archaeology to the public since coming to the United States. He has been a Guggenheim fellow and a
Sigma Xi Lecturer and was awarded the Society for American Archaeology’s Public Education Award in 1997.

                                                                                                                           11
                                           MOBILE/WALKING TOURS


JUNE 15, 2006, THURSDAY, 2:15 PM - 5:00 PM
MANISTEE RANCH AND SAHUARO RANCH TOUR
Glendale’s early development centered around agricultural. Two magnificent historic resources from that period are the
1897 three story restored Manistee Ranch house and grounds and the 1895 restored Sahuaro Ranch main house and
complex of buildings. There will be guided tours of each historic site. The bus will load in front of the Civic Center.

JUNE 16, 2006 , FRIDAY, 2:15 PM - 5:00 PM
CATLIN COURT HISTORIC DISTRICT TOUR
Glendale’s Catlin Court Historic District is a unique mixture of quaint shops, restaurants, and historic residences. Bungalows
are the predominate architectural style. Participants will tour six contributing homes that have been restored through the
Heritage Grant program or privately. Other districts and historic properties will be toured. The bus will load in front of the
Civic Center.

JUNE 17, 2006 , SATURDAY, 8:00 AM - 9:30 AM
CATLIN COURT HISTORIC DISTRICT HOME RESTORATION
Participants will tour three homes that were part of the Heritage Grant weatherization program and one home currently
being restored. Homeowners will explain the issues and problems involved with their specific projects of roofing, interior
improvements, windows, porches, and addition removal. The bus will load in front of the Civic Center.




                                                   SPONSORSHIP
                                                  OPPORTUNITIES

The 4th Annual Arizona Historic Preservation Conference, June 15-17, 2006 at the Glendale Civic Center in Glendale, AZ is
an excellent opportunity to harness the collective strength of Arizona’s heritage as the state further establishes itself as a
preservation leader and premier destination for heritage tourism.

In 2005 over 400 representatives from city and state government, business, non-profit organizations and neighborhood
associations as well as individual homeowners converged on the Marriott University Park Hotel in Tucson to learn about
current topics in preservation and exchange information about historic preservation activities, success stories, and lessons
learned in communities all across the state. Dignitaries who spoke in 2005 included National Trust for Historic Preservation
President Richard Moe, Arizona Attorney General Terry Goddard, Arizona Governor’s Chief of Staff Alan Stephens, and Tucson
Mayor Robert Walkup.

This dynamic conference will result in an energized heritage and preservation community, creating a positive ripple effect
across Arizona. It’s an excellent opportunity for your organization to communicate your products and services to the state’s
preservation community. The following competitive sponsorship packages are available:

• Platinum
• Hot Zone Expo Exhibitor
• Gold
• Silver
• Bronze
• Preservationist

To discuss sponsorship opportunities, contact Patti King at 602-789-9132 or via e-mail at conferences@azpreservation.org.




12
                                              HOTEL & CONFERENCE
                                                 INFORMATION

A block of rooms have been reserved at select hotels for attendees of the 2006 Arizona Historic Preservation Conference.
When making your reservation, ask for the special “Arizona Historic Preservation Conference” room rate and package.
These negotiated rates will expire May 15, so make your reservation today.

Crowne Plaza Phoenix                        Hampton Inn Peoria                          Residence Inn by Marriott
2532 W. Peoria Avenue                       8314 W. Paradise Lane                       (A Suites Hotel)
Phoenix, AZ 85029                           Peoria, AZ 85382                            8435 W. Paradise Lane
$79/Night                                   $89/Night                                   Peoria, AZ 85382
602-943-2341                                623-486-9918                                $159/Night
7 miles                                     8 miles                                     623-979-2074
                                                                                        8 miles
Sheraton 4 Points Hotel                     Comfort Suites of Peoria
10220 N. Metro Parkway E.                   8473 W. Paradise Lane
Phoenix, AZ 85029                           Peoria, AZ 85382
$69/Night                                   $79.99/Night
$74/Night, including Breakfast              623-334-3993
602-997-5900                                8 miles
7 miles




GLENDALE CIVIC CENTER
5750 WEST GLENN DRIVE, GLENDALE, AZ 85301
(623) 930-4300

The largest facility of its kind in the West Valley, comfortably holding up to 1,300 people, the
$8.5 million Glendale Civic Center hosts weddings, reunions, graduations, antique shows,
doll shows, business meetings, and conferences. A majestic metal dome caps off a beautiful
Neo-Classical architecture, featuring brick and sandstone, which allows the center to blend
well with the charming historic downtown – complete with bricked sidewalks and tree-lined
streets. Inside, a dramatic granite rotunda with soaring limestone columns welcomes visitors
to the center, which is well appointed with a fully carpeted ballroom, oak wainscoting, and
marble and onyx accents throughout.




ALL ABOUT GLENDALE, ARIZONA
• Destination Glendale videos: http://www.visitglendale.com/destination_glendale.html (for monthly e-mail)
• Free Glendale Travel Packets: http://www.visitglendale.com/free_publications.html
• Glendale Civic Center Map: http://www.glendaleciviccenter.com/AreaLocatorMap.cfm
• Glendale Civic Center Parking Map: http://www.glendaleciviccenter.com/upload/Parking-Spaces-Map.pdf
• Glendale Civic Center website: http://www.glendaleciviccenter.com/
• Glendale Historic District Walking Map: http://www.glendaleaz.com/Tourism/loader.cfm?url=/commonspot/security/get
  file.cfm&PageID=36483
• Send a Glendale Virtual Postcard: http://www.visitglendale.com/postcards/




                                                                                                                       13
                                             CONFERENCE PARTNERS/
                                             ORGANIZING COMMITTEE

CONFERENCE PARTNERS
• Arizona Archaeological Council
• Arizona Department of Commerce
• Arizona Historical Society
• Arizona Preservation Foundation
• Arizona State Museum
• Arizona State Parks
• City of Glendale
• Glendale Historical Society
• Glendale Visitors Center
• Inter Tribal Council of Arizona
• National Park Service
• National Trust for Historic Preservation
• Preservation Action
• University of Arizona, College of Architecture



CONFERENCE ORGANIZING COMMITTEE
• Matthew Bilsbarrow, Arizona State Historic Preservation Office (Protecting Places Track Chair)
• William Collins, Arizona State Historic Preservation Office
• Erin Davis, Arizona Archaeological Council (Ancient Places Track Chair)
• Bob Frankeberger, Arizona State Historic Preservation Office (Urban Places Track Chair)
• James Garrison, Arizona State Historic Preservation Office
• Carol Griffith, Arizona State Historic Preservation Office
• Lisa Henderson, Arizona Department of Commerce (Small Town and Rural Track Chair)
• Pam Jones, Arizona Heritage Alliance (Silent Auction Chair)
• Patti King, Advanced Business Professionals, Inc. (Conference Planner)
• Greg Marek, Marek Consulting Services (Home & Heritage Fair Chair)
• Conni McDonough, Arizona Preservation Foundation (Finance Chair)
• Jim McPherson, Arizona Preservation Foundation (Conference Chair)
• Alida Montiel, Inter Tribal Council of Arizona, Inc. (Native American Places Track Chair)
• Eric Vondy, Arizona State Historic Preservation Office (Program Chair)
• Becky Shady, Arizona Preservation Foundation (Hospitality Chair)
• Rich Shireman, National Park Services (Parks & Heritage Places Track Chair)
• Ronald Short, City of Glendale (Tours Chair)
• Anthony Veerkamp, National Trust for Historic Preservation


14
                                                                   REGISTRATION FORM


                                          “CHANGING PLACES”
                         4TH ANNUAL ARIZONA HISTORIC PRESERVATION CONFERENCE
                                              JUNE 15-17, 2006, GLENDALE CIVIC CENTER, GLENDALE, AZ

Complete this form and mail with appropriate fees to 2006 Arizona Historic Preservation Conference, c/o 10000 N. 31st Ave., #D400, Phoenix, AZ
85051 or via fax to 602-789-9126. If you have questions, contact the Conference Manager at 602-789-9132.

Name:___________________________________________________________________ Title: _____________________________________________

Full name, exactly as you would like it on badge: _____________________________________________________________________________________

Organization: _______________________________________________________________________________________________________________

Address: _____________________________________________________ City: ________________________________State: ______ Zip: ___________

Phone: ________________________ Fax: ________________________

Email (essential for you to receive ongoing, updated information): ___________________________________________

FULL CONFERENCE REGISTRATION
Full conference registration includes all sessions, plus Thursday Evening Reception, Thursday and Friday Continental Breakfast. A limited number of scholarships are
available at the early registration rate. To apply, complete this registration form and submit a statement of need of up to 100 words. You will be contacted if conference
staff has questions or if you have qualified for a scholarship.

Registration Category                                                    Early Registration                Regular Registration           Late/On-Site
(check appropriate box)                                                  (by May 13, 2006)                 (May 14-June 7)                Registration

[ ] Member of Arizona Preservation Foundation, Arizona
    Archaeological Council, or Inter Tribal Council of Arizona           $175                              $195                          $245
[ ] Non-member of organizations above                                    $195                              $215                          $265
[ ] Student (print school information below):                            $125                              $145                          $195

PARTIAL CONFERENCE SESSIONS
[ ] 1st Annual Home & Heritage Fair sessions (Saturday only, lunch on your own)                                                          $ 15
[ ] Friday-only sessions (includes Governor’s Heritage Preservation Honor Awards Luncheon)                                               $145
[ ] Governor’s Heritage Preservation Honor Awards Luncheon (Friday only)                                                                 $ 65

COMPLIMENTARY BUS TOURS THANKS TO A SHPO/CLG GRANT (seating is limited; register soon!)
[ ] Manistee Ranch and Sahuaro Ranch (Thursday, 2:15 to 5 p.m.)
[ ] Historic Downtown Glendale and Catlin Court Historic District (Friday, 2:15 to 5 p.m.)
[ ] Catlin Court Weatherization & Stabilization Projects (Saturday, 8 to 9:30 a.m.)

PAYMENT (must be received before respective deadline date to receive appropriate discount.)

[ ] Check/Money Order (please enclose and make payable to “Arizona Historic Preservation Conference”)

[ ] Credit card number:__________________________________________ Expiration date: _____________ SIC (3 digit code on back of card): ________

Billing address for credit card: __________________________________________________________________________________________________

Print name as it appears on card: ________________________________________ Signature: ______________________________________________
                                                                 “Changing Places”
                                                                     4th Annual Arizona
                                                              Historic Preservation Conference
                                                                     June 15-17, 2006
                                                                Historic Downtown Glendale, Arizona
                                                                Historic Downtown Glendale, Arizona
                                                                     at the Glendale Civic Center
                                                                     at the Glendale Civic Center




                   “REGISTER TODAY–EARLY BIRD REGISTRATION DEADLINE IS MAY 13”

                                                                                    Presort Standard
                                                                                      U.S. Postage
                                                                                          Paid
                                                                                        Permit 3
ARIZONA PRESERVATION FOUNDATION                                                       Phoenix, AZ
P.O. BOX 13492
PHOENIX, AZ 85002

								
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