Page 1

COLORADO PRESERVATION, INC. ANNUAL REPORT 2018 Building a Future with Historic Places

1420 Ogden Street, #104 Denver, CO 80218 www.coloradopreservation.org

Staff Jennifer Orrigo Charles Jennifer became CPI’s Executive Director in 2016 after managing CPI’s Most Endangered Places Program since 2014. Jennifer received her Master’s in Urban Affairs and Public Policy with a Historic Preservation Concentration from the University of Delaware. .Prior to moving to Colorado she served as the Director of Preservation for the Historic Annapolis Foundation in Maryland. Jennifer believes strongly in the power of place and its ability to activate communities statewide.

Amanda Barker

Board of Directors Chair Julie Johnson - Boulder Vice-Chair Eastern Slope T. Drew Notestine - Greeley Vice-Chair Western Slope Heather Bailey - Durango Treasurer Alan Matlosz - Denver Secretary Jim Kroll - Denver Ashley Bushey - Denver Elizabeth Hallas - Golden Graham Johnson - Denver Kim Kintz - Grand Junction Karl Kumly - Boulder Blair Miller - Denver Robert Musgraves - Denver Bill Nelson - Denver Bentley Rayburn - Colorado Springs Dominick Sekich - Denver Robin Theobald - Breckenridge Jane Watkins - Denver

Board and Staff Colorado Preservation, Inc. Annual Report 2017

Amanda joined CPI as the Events & Development Director in April of 2018. Before CPI, Amanda worked for the Colorado Coalition of Land Trusts (CCLT) serving in various programmatic roles to include Grant Manager, Programs Director and Executive Director. Amanda ran CCLT’s annual Conservation Excellence Conference for land conservation professionals and directed the membership and public policy programs around Colorado’s conservation easement tax credit program.

Kim Grant Kim joined CPI in May 2017 as the Endangered Places Program Director. Kim has 36 years’ experience in teaching, state and local government service, and non-profit development and management. Past positions include the Kansas Main Street Program, Denver Public Library, Lower Downtown District, Inc., Historic Denver, Inc., City of Arvada & the Arvada Historical Society.

Cindy Nasky Cindy joined CPI in January 2015 and currently serves as a consultant running CPI’s Preservation Services Program. Cindy has a Master’s Degree in Public History & Historic Preservation. Cindy is the Director of Preservation Programs at the Colorado Historical Foundation.

Nancy Rogers Nancy Rogers joined CPI as a contractor providing bookkeeping services in February 2015.

Program Interns: Hannah Clark, William Doyle and Eva Price

Greetings CPI Supporters! Dear Friends,

We at Colorado Preservation, Inc., are delighted to present our 2018 Annual Report. Both the Board of Directors and staff very much appreciate your support. Our mission of sharing historic preservation expertise while never losing sight of our financial wellbeing has been challenging. But, because of your continuing support, CPI was able to accomplish goals such as these: • •

• • •

Successfully worked to acquire the reauthorization of the Historic Preservation Tax Credit; Increased CPI’s Advocacy arm by improving our involvement in communities across Colorado; Celebrated the 74th Anniversary of the Historic Preservation Ordinance; Enjoyed one of the largest Saving Places Conferences ever with attendees from 17 states? Played an important, leading advocacy role in the potential redevelopment of Larimer Square.

As you read the report, please know that your support has made you a partner in our success and your involvement has truly helped promote historic preservation throughout the state. Thank you!

Ogden Street, Denver, 80218 14201420 Ogden Street, #104#104 Denver, CO CO 80218 www.coloradopreservation.org www.coloradopreservation.org


We Are Colorado Preservation, Inc. Colorado Preservation, Inc. (CPI) promotes historic preservation statewide by providing advocacy, education, outreach and preservation services to communities and individuals. CPI was founded in 1984 as a 501(c)3 donor-supported nonprofit organization guided by a dedicated Board of Directors and managed by a full-time staff of four. Our vision is to engage citizens to honor and protect their heritage, to lead them to build a sustainable future with historic places and to inspire them to prioritize the past as legacy. CPI advocates for historic preservation statewide through five key program areas: ➢ ➢ ➢ ➢ ➢

Colorado’s Most Endangered Places Program (EPP) Annual Saving Places Conference Preservation Services Program (grant writing/administration and easement management) Annual Dana Crawford and State Honor Awards celebration Advocacy leadership with Preservation Policy Partners across Colorado

We achieve our mission by collaborating with local leaders, county officials nonprofit organizations, and by engaging historic property owners and interested citizens. We have a diverse portfolio of successes including hands-on development and extensive surveys which serve as models for preservation statewide. We are proud to help Coloradans save the historic places that matter to them!


Colorado Preservation, Inc. Annual Report 2017

Colorado Preservation Inc. collaborates with other organizations to bring preservation to the forefront of legislatures at the Colorado State Capitol. CPI’s Board and staff work to educate Colorado’s state senators and representatives on the economic benefits and . community strength historic preservation brings to all of Colorado’s counties by meeting with State Legislators one-on-one, participating in the annual Advocacy Day at the Capitol, highlighting successful projects and State Historical Fund grants.

Legislative education efforts included: • Reauthorizing Colorado’s Historic Preservation Tax Credit • Hosting a “Preservation Advocacy in Action” Day at the Capitol during the Saving Places Conference. In 2018, more than 30 preservation enthusiasts came together to learn about critical preservation issues at the local, state, and national level. Attendees were provided with information and one-pagers about the commercial historic preservation tax credit, Endangered Places sites, and state historical fund grants, to use during individual meetings with state senators and state representatives. • Providing continued education to the public and legislators on preservation issues including the commercial historic preservation tax credit through project updates and announcements to legislators.

1420 Ogden Street, #104 Denver, CO 80218 www.coloradopreservation.org


Colorado’s Preservation Tax Credit Extended 10 Years HB1190: Modify Job Creation Main Street Revitalization Act In 2018, CPI and its partners worked with lobbyists and legislators to extend Colorado’s historic preservation tax credit (set to expires in December of 2019). On May 30th Governor Hickenlooper signed HB1190, a bipartisan bill that extended the Job Creation Main Street Revitalization Act into 2029. The Historic Preservation Tax Credit was established in 2014 and set the credit at $10 million annually with $5 million for small projects and $5 million for large projects. The credit spurs investment in communities throughout the state and since the program went into effect, recipients have used them to kickstart 52 commercial projects statewide. Together these projects have led to over 800 full-time jobs, generating $17.9 million in income for property owners, and bringing in $13.2 million in total sales tax. HB1190 reauthorization included: • Continuing the credit at $10 million annually, with $5 million for small projects and $5 million for larger projects. • Additional incentives (35% credit) for projects in rural areas. • Adjustments to current qualifiers for the program to remove obstacles for small projects such as adjusting the lease requirement for rural projects and replacing a complicated formula to determine ‘qualified rehabilitation expenditures’ with a flat amount. • Separating the residential and commercial tax credit in statute to provide clarity to taxpayers about the specific rules for each • Technical program changes to increase efficiency and reduce the cost of program


Colorado Preservation, Inc. Annual Report 2017

CPI’s 21th Annual Saving Places® Conference focused on the theme, “The Power of Place from the Mountains to the Plains” and highlighted the ways in which historic buildings/landscapes are places where people find a sense of cultural belonging. These resources are places where we find our connection to our past and help define our current community. Governor Hickenlooper kicked-off the conference with remarks followed by an open question and answer session. Keynote Speaker Kevin Jennings, President of New York’s Tenement Museum, presented the intersection of social activism and preservation, particularly as a venue for discussing difficult histories. Regina Lopez-Whiteskunk of the Ute Mountain Ute advocated for ongoing advocacy to preserve the sacred Bears Ears National Monument.

2018 By the Numbers Total Attendees: 754 Representing 16 states and 43 counties Luncheon Attendance: Endangered Places Luncheon – 560 Western Heritage Luncheon - 350 The Saving Places Conference is funded in part by a History Colorado State Historical Fund grant.

1420 Ogden Street, #104 Denver, CO 80218 www.coloradopreservation.org



CPI’s Saving Places Conference provides attendees four days of high-quality educational content, workshops, tours, and networking opportunities.

Conference Schedule • In-depth workshops, led by CPI partners • Attendees visited with legislators at the Capitol and participated in Wednesday advocacy training.




• Plenary and Keynote Speaker • Endangered Places Program Luncheon • Full day of sessions led by experts and leaders in the field of preservation. • Western Heritage Luncheon – Jim Porter • Ann Alexander Pritzlaff Preservation Leadership Award – Alexa Roberts • Conference Sessions • Certified Local Government Section 106 Training at History Colorado. • Traditional walking tour of LoDo by Dr. Tom Noel

“I was impressed with the applicability of the sessions. Really solid information that I can connect to my job directly. I'm usually all about high level theory - so this was both a change and a welcome one. I was also very impressed with the quality of the speakers- every one that I went to was articulate, well organized, and prepared. Good stuff!” –Attendee


Colorado Preservation, Inc. Annual Report 2017

For over 20 years, Colorado Preservation, Inc. has provided essential training and networking opportunities to individuals who are working to protect our state’s heritage. CPI thanks the many people and organizations who have helped make the conference what it is today. Each year conference attendees share ideas, make new connections, and learn new tools to advance the work of preservation in Colorado. The 2018 conference included over 85 workshops, tours, and sessions, which covered a variety of topics including: how to use Colorado’s Historic Preservation Tax Credits, archaeological and historical investigations, window rehabilitation, the preservation of cultural landscapes and resources, how to acquire grant funds for your project, and appropriate treatment methods.

“The conference is my favorite event of the year because it really is a "community of practice" and this year the sessions I attended were extremely useful and relevant to my job.” - Attendee

“I walked away from the conference thinking I want to embrace my neighborhood and community even more. The conference left me with a real sense of preserving my community, its people, and to bring home my education and resources to my area.” – Attendee

1420 Ogden Street, #104 Denver, CO 80218 www.coloradopreservation.org



Colorado Preservation, Inc. Annual Report 2017

1420 Ogden Street, #104 Denver, CO 80218 www.coloradopreservation.org


Colorado‘s Most Endangered Places Program

“Historic buildings and landscapes are the open doors that Americans walk through to enter the world of the past.” Max Page

Colorado’s Most Endangered Places Program (EPP) began in 1997 to highlight significant historic resources in danger of being lost. Each year, nominations are solicited from the public. The program seeks to bring awareness and assistance to threatened sites, buildings, structures and cultural landscapes statewide.

In 2018, EPP entered its third decade of service to the people of Colorado, helping to save the buildings, sites and places that give our communities their identities and distinctive sense of place. By providing awareness, advocacy, and assistance to threatened sites statewide, EPP has helped catalyze local and regional efforts to move sites forward and save them for future posterity. To date, 117 resources have been listed with only seven lost, 43 saved and 67 in various stages of progress. Four sites were listed in 2018 with two saves and 1 loss.


Colorado Preservation, Inc. Annual Report 2017


The Doyle Settlement was established by Joseph Bainbridge Lafayette Doyle in 1859 when he purchased 1200 acres of land along the Huerfano River from the Vigil and St. Vrain Land Grant. Doyle was one of the builders of Fort Pueblo and worked as a trapper and trader before becoming a pioneer agriculturalist, businessman, and territorial lawmaker. He married Maria De La Cruz “Cruzita” Suaso in 1844 in New Mexico. After he passed away suddenly in 1864, he left the property to his wife, whose mother, Maria Teresita Sandoval, took over management of the ranch. The settlement remained in the family for decades, and represents Colorado’s multicultural pioneer heritage. Doyle also built an adobe schoolhouse that still stands as one of the oldest remaining in Colorado, and is the focus of the Endangered Places listing. The property is listed on the National Register of Historic Places and owned by Pueblo County. A strong partnership including Pueblo County, the Territorial Daughters of Colorado-Southern Chapter, Pueblo County Historical Society, and neighboring farmers, ranchers, and residents, will be working to preserve and interpret the site.

Shaffer’s Crossing on Elk Creek along Highway 285 has long been an important transportation artery in this part of Jefferson County. The Octagon has served many purposes over the years, ranging from a school house, grange hall, community center, church, and sheep barn. The white barn was built around 1903 by Samuel Shaffer and his sons with hand-hewn timbers, tendon joints, and some square nails. At Shaffer’s Crossing in southern Jefferson County, four of Samuel Shaffer’s sons (Rollo, Charlie, Tom, and Bert) worked in the family business, which originally included farming, threshing and milling, cutting railroad ties, and trading horses. The family later turned to running the local store and dance pavilion. Early homesteaders in the area danced on many a Saturday night at the Crossing’s round white “Octagon” building, which also served as a grange hall. The Shaffer family descendants are very supportive of the efforts to preserve the structures, and the Jefferson County Historical Commission voted unanimously to support the EPP listing. With foresight and creativity, the preservation of the Octagon and barn will ensure that Shaffer’s Crossing remains the name of this important junction in southwest Jefferson County, for years to come.

1420 Ogden Street, #104 Denver, CO 80218 www.coloradopreservation.org


For 90 years the eclectic Tarryall-Cline Ranch house has stood proudly like a sentinel amidst a beautiful meadow just off Highway 285 in Park County. The main ranch house was built in 1928 by Foster Cline, Sr., a prominent Denver attorney who was the deputy district attorney in Denver from 1913 to 1917 and again from 1925- 1929 and was later the regional administrator for the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission. The ranch house is a Park County landmark, located between the towns of Como and Jefferson. Architecturally, the main ranch house is an example of the Pueblo Revival style and was built to appear as if it is made of adobe and stucco, influenced by the Native American pueblos as well as Spanish Colonial buildings in New Mexico and the Southwest. The Pueblo Revival style was part of the movement toward eclectic architectural styles popular in the early decades of the 20th century. A Historic Structure Assessment was completed for the property in 2011, and the initial goals for the ranch house include stabilization and protection from the elements and potential vandalism, followed by the development of partnerships to identify uses for the building that would complement the goals of the South Park National Heritage Area. These efforts are designed to preserve places where natural, cultural and historic resources come together to form a cohesive landscape and community experience.

A once common but rapidly disappearing feature of downtowns across Colorado are the underground entrances from sidewalks to the lower levels of historic commercial buildings. Many are accessible by stairwells from the sidewalk and from doors in the basement of the buildings themselves. Most are located below the front façades and have relatively ornate metal hand railings and balusters, but some are located along the sides or back alleyways of the buildings. Equally interesting are the often hidden tunnels to them and to adjacent buildings that have their own colorful origins and history. Most functioned as service entries or connections to other rooms and nearby buildings, but others played a role in shady activities like prostitution and bootlegging during the prohibition era. They illustrate the ingenuity of early town builders in using all available space as they constructed streetscapes and buildings. Through placement on the Endangered Places List, preservationists hope to highlight the “hidden historyâ€? of the underground entrances and tunnels and to heighten awareness of their potential for creative re-use.


Colorado Preservation, Inc. Annual Report 2017

SAVED IN 2018 Two sites have been classified as “Saves” in 2018. The decision to categorize a location as a save is resource specific and considers the initial threat, progress, and current condition. Greeley, Salt Lake and Pacific Railroad Larimer County

The Greeley, Salt Lake and Pacific Railroad line, listed on the National Register of Historic Places and lying within the Cache La Poudre River National Heritage Area, represents more than 100 years of railroad history, starting with its construction in 1881 and continuing until its abandonment in 1988. Originally constructed as part of an ambitious plan to connect northern Colorado with Salt Lake City through Poudre Canyon, the line was later converted to transport sandstone and limestone from quarries west of Fort Collins to building sites and sugar factories in Larimer County and beyond. The property is one of the few abandoned railroad lines in Colorado that retains its historic alignment and railroad bed, including ballast, ties, and rails. It also includes two historic bridges, one of which is a former railroad turntable that was installed on the GSLP line in 1926. Construction of a water pipeline, as originally planned through the corridor by the City of Greeley , would have resulted in demolition of the entire railroad right-ofway and its contributing historic features. The determination of local property owners, with the help of the CPI, History Colorado and the National Trust for Historic Preservation led the Advisory Council for Historic Preservation to require the Army Corps of Engineers and the City of Greeley to redesign the project to avoid impacts on the historic resources. The pipeline was routed underneath the historic railroad grade at one crossing point, thus avoiding its placement on or visibly along the length of this important historic and riparian corridor. Sullivan Gateway Denver County Built in 1917, Sullivan Gateway was originally conceived by George Kessler in his 1906 plan for Denver city parks. Kessler was strongly influenced by the City Beautiful Movement and was one of the leading national figures in park design. Architect Edward Bennett designed the Sullivan Memorial Gateway as a grand public space with a central fountain, crescent drive lined with walls, and two grand Doric columns topped with statuary. The sculptures were done by New York artist Leo Lentelli to represent figures related to Colorado agriculture and mining. The gateway was built in memory of Dennis Sullivan, a pioneering banker in Denver and Colorado. After a long period of decline and neglect, Sullivan Gateway was placed on the Endangered Places List in 2012. With the help of a Master Plan completed in 2015, the City and County of Denver marshalled the resources, including State Historical Fund grants, to preserve this iconic “City Beautiful” gateway feature. Colorado Preservation, Inc. salutes the efforts of everyone who called attention to its decline and worked to restore it to its former glory among the great places that make Denver special.

1420 Ogden Street, #104 Denver, CO 80218 www.coloradopreservation.org



The warehouse structure between the silos and a smaller warehouses were demolished in 2017,. Other buildings remain on the site and Amalgamated Sugar Company continues sugar beet operations today. Great Western Sugar Factory Adams County Great Western Sugar Factory’s Endangered Places journey began unexpectedly one Friday afternoon during a 2015 Saving Places conference session. Brighton Historic Preservation Commissioners Pat Reither and Robin Kring were surprised to see their own community’s Great Western Sugar (GWS) Company projected in front of them. Towering high over the complex were the sugar-white storage silos, an image that signifies “Home” and “Sugar-Sweet Times” to the Brighton community. Sugar beets, grown in Colorado as early as 1869, thrived in the state’s sunny, frost-free climate. As a result, Colorado had more beet-sugar processing companies (16) than any other state and GWS owned and operated 13 of them. Unfortunately, seven of the original thirteen GWS operating sites have been demolished. The remaining five are endangered due to abandonment and environmental issues. As a result, the Brighton Historic Preservation Commission nominated the Brighton GWS site, and it was placed on CPI’s Endangered Places Program in 2016. Unfortunately, time was not on the side of preservationists. Environmental and liability concerns lead Amalgamated Sugar Company, who has owned the property since 1985, to demolish the main factory building and adjacent sampling buildings in a process that included dismantlement and explosives. Developer oriented solutions to save the main factory were complicated by the fact that ongoing operations continued in 10 other buildings on site. Through the EPP listing, however, seven of the ten buildings and structures were saved and the factory itself was documented before it came down.


Colorado Preservation, Inc. Annual Report 2017

Weekend Workshops provide CPI and the Endangered Places Program the opportunity to bring individuals directly to our listed sites. Each year volunteers participate in hands-on preservation projects under the guidance of trained professionals and local site sponsors. In 2018, CPI partnered with Park County and Cloud City Builders to clean up, repair and mothball the historic Tarryall-Cline Ranch (listed in 2018) near the communities of Jefferson and Como.

Each Weekend Works takes place over one and a half days at a selected EPP site. At the newly listed Tarryall-Cline Ranch a total of 23 volunteers worked to secure and cleanup the building.

1420 Ogden Street, #104 Denver, CO 80218 www.coloradopreservation.org


Colorado Preservation, Inc. offers critical preservation services to non-profit and public entities and private property owners in Colorado. Services include project planning and development, grant writing and management, and National and/or State Register nomination assistance. CPI works to match projects with funding sources such as: History Colorado’s State Historical Fund, the National Park Service, the Gates Family Foundation, the National Trust for Historic Preservation, and the Colorado Department of Transportation.

Highlighted 2018 Projects Include: Soldner Home and Studio, Aspen CPI staff had the great pleasure of working the heirs of Paul and Ginny Soldner in their quest to conserve adjacent property and to preserve the family home and studio. Located just outside of Aspen, the family has donated a conservation easement on the land, which includes a critical wildlife corridor and historic viewshed. The home was designed and constructed by ceramicist Paul Soldner for his family and is a beautiful representation of vernacular architecture. The next step is to write the nomination for placement on the National Register of Historic Places. It was determined eligible for listing for association with Paul Soldner as well as for its architectural significance.

Colona School & Grange #259 The Colona School/Grange is a social institution in Colona, a small agricultural town on the north border of Ouray County. Opened as a school in 1916, the building has also served the community continually as headquarters for Grange #259. Designed by architect F.E. Jenkins out of Grand Junction, the building was constructed in a vernacular style best characterized as Mission Revival. CPI is supporting Grange #259 in their efforts to keep the building in service to the community. . In late 2017, CPI helped the Grange securing funding for stucco restoration, significant systems upgrades and the construction of a historically compatible fire escape so that the Grange can use the space for larger groups per fire code. This phase also includes plaster repair, and new updated HVAC and electrical systems. By the end of this year, the project will be complete and Colona School will once again return to the community as a social hub.


Colorado Preservation, Inc. Annual Report 2017

Amache (Granada Relocation Center) Colorado Preservation, Inc. continues to support and lead efforts at the Granada Japanese American Relocation Center, informally known as Amache. The National Landmark site was placed on CPI’s Endangered Places list in 2003 and celebrated as a “Save” in 2016. This year was especially exciting for Colorado Preservation, Inc. staff, who worked hard with our partners to move one of the rare original buildings back to its foundation at Amache. On May 17 2018, a professional building mover out of South Dakota came down to Granada where there crew stabilized, lifted, and moved the building approximately five miles to its original foundation, which was in excellent shape. With careful precision and following the orders of the archaeologist, they carefully backed the building onto the site and gently set it down. The next step is the restoration of the building for interpretation at the site. Many partners have contributed to these efforts including the National Park Service, Town of Granada, Amache Preservation Society, Dr. Bonnie Clark of DU, Friends of Amache, Amache Historical Society, and most Antonito Depot importantly, former WWII Japanese-American internees and Denver their relatives. The and Rio Grande Western Depot is not only one of Antonito’s greatest historic assets, it is also key to To date, CPI has spearheaded reconstruction of the water the ongoing revitalization of the town itself. This station, tower, guardout tower, an interpretive trail, andstone, completed constructed of quarried ashlar volcanic served reconstruction of a barrack based on blue prints and the town of Antonito and the surrounding communities historic photographs. Ourhub most recent includes as a social and economic until 1951.project The property moving anas original Recreation Hall back to its foundation was listed a CPI Endangered Place in 2007. Most in Block 11F. The project includes extensive recently, the Town of Antonito, with support by CPI and archaeological relocation of the and funding throughmonitoring, the State Historical Fund andbuilding, the Sangre stabilization for future phases. Many partners have de Christo Heritage Alliance, have rebuilt the windows, contributed tobrackets, these efforts including the National Park doors, soffits, and chimneys. Future phases Service, Town to of bring Granada, Amache Society, are in motion public utilitiesPreservation to the site as well Dr. Bonnie Clark of DU, Friends of Amache, Amache as an engaged tenant. Historical Society, and most importantly, former WWII Japanese-American internees and their relatives.

Rec. Hall, Block 11F in its current location in the town park

D&RG Antonito Depot

1420 Ogden Street, #104 Denver, CO 80218 www.coloradopreservation.org


The Preservation Services Program supports CPI’s mission by working with non-profits, public and private owners to guide and inform historic preservation projects. We do this by providing technical direction, ideas, connections, coordination, and information for project planning, contracting, funding options and incentives, and exploring adaptive reuse possibilities. In addition to gratis project coaching, CPI’s Preservation Services Program specializes in three main areas of either grant-funded or fee for service assistance: • Grant writing for historic preservation projects • Grants administration to ensure that deliverables and financial obligations are met • Project management where CPI remains involved for the duration of the project *Projects are selected based on a number of criteria, including involvement with the Endangered Places Program.


Colorado Preservation, Inc. Annual Report 2017

Staff CPI currently holds five easements on historic properties throughout Colorado. Easement inspections are held annually and easement adjustments made as necessary.

Shenandoah Dives Mill, San Juan County

Hugo Roundhouse, Hugo

Windsor Hotel, Del Norte

Temple Aaron, Trinidad

Rehder Block, Steamboat Springs

1420 Ogden Street, #104 Denver, CO 80218 www.coloradopreservation.org



2018 Program Income Earned Income Grant Admin Fees Grant Income Restricted Donations Other Income Fundraising Income Annual Appeal DCA Membership Cash Contributions Management Income In-Kind Donations

Total Membership Annual Appeal

212,302 193,218 261,541 104,041 2,138 24,156 62,705 21,288 2,066 7,980


In Kind Contributions Cash Contributions


Other Income

Earned Income Restricted Donations

Grant Income


Colorado Preservation, Inc. Annual Report 2017

Grant Admin Fees Income

2018 Program Expenses Direct Program Grant Based Consultants Grant Admin Fees Marketing & Publicity Brown’s Sheep Camp, Endangered Site 2010

112,075 319,554 20,144 4,738

Fundraising Expenses Annual Appeal DCA Membership Management Expenses Communications Facility General & Admin Interest Payroll In-Kind Donations

3,538 57,508 1,208 9,515 33,119 97,040 31,837 175,255 7,480

Total Net Revenue

873,010 18,425

Assets Liabilities Equity

663,439 611,484 51,955 Direct Program

Payroll Interest In Kind General & Admin

Grant Based Consultants

Facility Communications


Membership Grant Admin Fees

Annual Appeal

Marketing & Publicity

1420 Ogden Street, #104 Denver, CO 80218 www.coloradopreservation.org


$10,000 and Above

Spectrum General Contracting Arianthe and Paul Stettner Summit Sealants & Restoration Robin and Patty Theobald Thomas & Tyler, LLC Ute Indian Museum

City of Black Hawk History Colorado’s State Historical Fund National Trust for Historic Preservation

$5,000 - $9,999 Anderson Hallas Architects Keith and Rebecca Goodwin JVA, Inc. Dan Love and Cameron Wolfe Bob Musgraves and Joan Prusse TreanorHL

$1,000 - $4,999 AIA Colorado Atkinson-Noland & Assoc., Inc. Geraldine Baron Holly Boehm Breckenridge Heritage Alliance City and County of Denver City of Cripple Creek City of La Junta Economic Dev & UR Clear Image Media ClearOvations John C. Eaton Memorial Fund Ruth Falkenberg Jerry and JoVonne Fitzgerald Form+Works Design Group Margaret A. Frank Fund Matt Goebel Elizabeth Hallas and Rich Riddle History Colorado State Historical Fund Sally Hopper Mary Humstone Martin/Martin Consulting Engineers Alan Matlosz Metcalf Archaeological Consultants, Inc. The Mighty Argo Gold Mill & Tunnel Moye White LLP Bill Nelson Barbara Pahl Kathleen Palmer Melanie M. Roth Dominick Sekich


$500 - $999 Rich and Kim Casford City of Pueblo Georgianna and Robert Contiguglia Peter and Deedee Decker Gerald and Laura Dziedzic Fairmount Heritage Foundation Cathey and Dick Finlon Lynn Hendricks James Hewat Julie Johnson Jim Kroll Khanh H. Le Arlen and Kathleen Meyers Blair and Chris Miller Peter and Kristin Park Sally Pearce Phelps-Tointon, Inc. Scott Phillips Pinyon Environmental Engineering Tax Credit Connection, Inc. Phil and Jane Watkins

Colorado Preservation, Inc. Annual Report 2017

$250 - $499 Russell and Carol Atha, III Doris Burd Burgwyn Company Capstone Group Abbey Christman Community First Foundation Jane Daniels Ronda Paschal Dorchester Matthew and Julie Dupree

Ben and Carole Fitzpatrick GreenSky.Systems Shannon Haltiwanger William Hartman Lynda Heckendorn L. Michael Henry InFaith Community Foundation Graham and Paula Johnson Patti and Kevin Kinnear Adrian Kinney Christopher Koziol and Katherine Woods Dave and Corinne Lively Alan and Pamela Lubow Shannon Maginn T. Drew Notestine Tom and Violet Noel Marie Patterson Mark Rodman Tyler Sparks Erik and Frances Taylor Lisa Thompson Carolyn Thomson Donald Whiteley Rebecca Wiedemer Richard Woods

$100 - $249 Gary Amble Nan and Dave Anderson Deborah Andrews Fiona Arnold Aurora History Museum Sabrina Bach Heather Bailey Bandimere Speedway Simone Belz W. Bart Berger Jeannette Bisant Paul Blackman Paul Boat Nicole and Jesse Bopp Broomfield Depot Museum

John and Veronica Bush Ashley Bushey Kayla Carey Shelly Catterson Chamberlin Architects, P.C. Nathan and Jennifer Orrigo Charles City of Greeley City of Thornton Kathleen Cline and Carl Steidtmann Civic Center Conservancy Julie Coleman Colorado Health Foundation Megan Concannon Kathleen Corbett Dan and Sharyn Corson Beth Dickhaus Denise Diehle Joanne Ditmer Susan and David Donaldson Michael and Linda Edgar Ekman Design Studio, Inc. Donald and Glenita Emarine Empire Carpentry, LLC Carl and Carolyn England May Engquist Christopher Erskine Carolyn and Don Etter Dan and Marcia Ferguson Kathryn Garrou Kim Grant Gail Gray Katy Grether Denise Grimm Peter Grosshuesch Kara Hahn Nancy Hale Michael and Keana Hall Linda Hamlin Kaaren Hardy Havey Productions Reif and Judith Heck Sarah Hite Historic Boulder, Inc. Historic Elitch Theatre Historic Greeley, Inc. Historic Pueblo, Inc. Historic Routt County

Historical Society of Idaho Springs Ann Prizlaff Walker History Colorado Wellington Colorado Main Streets Program Hoehn Architects Judy Wiese Humphries Poli Architects P.C. David Lynn Wise Andrea Hyatt David Wittman Lane and Ellen Ittelson Nancy Woodward Stacey Johnson Steve and Joy Wooten Janet and Ken Kowalski Alyssa Wright B. Kay Kullas Jan Zellmer Cameron Lindsay Dianna Litvak Katherin Loo Under $100 Mark and Karyn Mandler Mark Matthewson Jayne Aaron Byron McGough Mrs. Martin E. Anderson William Moon William Arndt Mountain States Historical Eugene Baber North London Mill Preservation, Inc. Phillip Barlow Older Than Dirt Construction Amy Beatie William Parkhill Rhonda Beck Gary Petri Michael R. and Barbara Bell Pioneer Historical Society Museum Project Harvey Beyer, III Progressive Urban Management Associates Susan Bishop Amy Pulver Bennett and Brianna Boeschenstein Ken Ransford Melissa Bradley Robert Renfro Hannah Braun Nancy and Gene Richards Gerald Breen Susan Richardson Maryanne Brush Alexa Roberts Chandler Romeo Karen Bryant Carl and Doris Sauerland Jennifer Buddenborg Jon Schler Jan Burton Rebecca Schwendler Jennifer Cappeto See Six States, LLC Patricia Carmody Lindsey Smith Elizabeth Celio James and Barbara Steely Linda Clark Traci and Jeff Stoffel Paul Cloyd Jennifer Stricker Joe Coleman J.L Sutterley, Architect, P.C. Norman and Nancy Colglazier Dixie Termin Barbara Cooley Kathleen Tomlin Lauren Cooper Ronald Treants Christi Couch Town of Buena Vista Richard and Patricia Cronenberger Town of Crested Butte Town of Superior Paul and Eileen Csibrik Steve Turner and Steve Kick CJ Cullinan Kat Vlahos Loretta Daniel

1420 Ogden Street, #104 Denver, CO 80218 www.coloradopreservation.org


Staff Michael Davenport Janet Day Lori Denning Roxie and Michael Devers Patrick M. Dey Elizabeth Hermes Dickenson Sandra Doran Wallace and Margaret Ducayet Leon Duran Nancy Eastman Lee Edwards Roxanne Eflin Thomas Elliott Virginia Elrick Melinda Elswick Englewood Historic Preservation Society Robin Ericson Ronald Everhart Mary Everitt Sean Fallon Mona Ferrugia Denise Fisk David Ford Joseph Ford Inge Fox-Jones Laurence Freeman Emma Garrison Alan Gass Nancy Gauss Mike Giller Elizabeth Gladney Ian Glaser Charles and Gail Gray Kathi Grummel Poppie Gullett Joseph Halpern Danna and David Hamling Kathy Hansen Kathy Hanson Linda Hargrave Steve Harris Thomas Hart Tony Hass Andy Hill Bev Hiller Hay Homstad Margaret Hunt


Christiane Hyde Citron Sherrill Ice Gina Janett William Jellick Gregory Jeung Jean Johnson LaVern Johnson Marcia and William Johnson Christopher Jones Larry and Margaret Jorgensen Leslie Karnauskas and Vince Busmire Eric Karnes Gail Keeley Kevin Kinnear Anne Klenk F. Walker Knight Helen Kuhlman Mike LaMair Harriet Lamair Chris Lane Jane Lane Ken and Nancy Larner Richard Laue Alison Leard David Lee Carl Leith Linda Levin Susan and Donn Livingston Julia B. Love Kevin Lyles M & L Oltjenbruns Farms, Inc. Brian Mack Thane Malison Kristi Martens Lisa May Carla McConnell Katherine McCoy Anita McDaniel Laine McLaughlin Jim McNally Carl McWilliams Peter and Kelly Merrion Maidie and Michael Mestek Mike and Sally Metcalf Aric Monts-Homkey Paula Muir Margaret Ann Mullins

Colorado Preservation, Inc. Annual Report 2016

Dick and Irma Munz Mardita Murphy Carolyn Newman James Nussbaum Katherine Oldberg Anne Oliver John Olson Tom Parson Chris Pedersen Helen Pendill Leslie Perkins James and Lillian Phelps Jackie Powell and Gary Higgins Mark Radtke Beverly Rich Michael Ritchie Sarah Rockwell Soane Nancy Rogers Mike Rosser Bob Rowe Ronald Rutherford Gilbert Sanchez Carl Sandberg Tim Scanlon and Sandra Smith Sandra Scherer Bob Schoppe Clyde Schroeder Jean Settles Jill Seyfarth David Sheridan Nathaniel Shull Joseph Sinisi Jill Smyth Alan Staehle Steve and Lisa Steele Tyrone and Deidra Steen Rosemary Stoffel Marvin Strait Raymond V. Sumner Paula Sutton Mary and Robert Swearington Vincent Szafranko John Tarabino Linde Thompson Ron and Linde Thompson Don Thompson and Jan Oen Gladys Tolbert

Linda Towle John Venhoff Debbie Wagner Jennifer and Ryne Wahlers Jane Waldrep Karen Waligorski Elizabeth Walker Carol Warner Karen Waddell Lysa Wegman-French William West Lyn Wickelgren Michael and Sandra Wilson Michelle Zale Zink and Associates Inc.

In-Kind Laurie Adams Arkansas Valley Fair Board Aspen Historical Society Aspen Music Festival and School Aspen Skiing Company Baldpate Inn Bandimere Speedway Banshee Press Bella Calla Bent on Birding Billy's Inn Denver Boneshaker Buena Vista Bonnie Brown Boulder Philharmonic Orchestra Breckenridge Grand Vacations Brewers Association Bronco Billy's Cripple Creek Bud's Bar Butterfly Pavilion Cannonball Creek Brewing Co Canyons and Plains of Southeast Colorado CBS4 Central City Century Casino Cripple Creek Cherokee Ranch and Castle Foundation City of Breckenridge

City of Greeley HPO City of Loveland Clyfford Still Museum Coleman Coaching Coloradical Colorado Avalanche Colorado Barkery Colorado Chautauqua Association Colorado Cider Company Colorado Cultural Research Associates Colorado Fine Arts Center Colorado Preservation Inc. EPP Colorado Railroad Museum Colorado State Fair Confluence Kayaks Confluence Kayaks Dan Corson Dana Crawford Crawford Hotel Creede Brewing Company Crested Butte Film Festival Rick Cronenberg Crow Canyon Archaeological Center D & F Clock tower Dad and Brothers Brewing Jane Daniels Danielle Dascalos Delaware Hotel Denver Art Museum Denver B Cycle Denver Botanic Garden Denver Center for Performing Arts Denver Firefighter's Museum Denver Public Librar Denver RTD Denver Zoo Stephen M. DeOrio

Jo Downey eGo CarShare Eldorado Springs Resort Elway's Denver Enstrom Toffee Experience Fairmount Cemetery Fancy Tiger Crafts Fate Brewing Company John Fieldler Fort Restaurant Georgetown Loop Railroad Georgetown Trust Rebecca Goodwin Tracy Haines Susan Haskins Havey Productions Hearthstone Heather Jackson Photography & Video High Country News Hirakata Farms Histoicorps Historic Denver, Inc. History Colorado Center Hotel De Paris Museum Hotel Jerome Lisa Hut Hyatt Regency Denver Interpretive Assoc Western Colorado Inverness Iron Mountain Hot Springs Jamie Oliver Media Productions Julie Johnson Joyful Journey Hot Springs Talia J Kauk Kim Kisnar KONG Karl Kumli Sara Lang

1420 Ogden Street, #104 Denver, CO 80218 www.coloradopreservation.org


Larimer Square Associates Leopold Bros. Distillery Life Cycle Balloon Adventures Dave Lively Lodge Casino Loveland Museum/Gallery Alan Matlosz Deborah McAllister Merfs Condiments Mesa Verde Museum Association Mishawaka Molly Brown House Museum Montanya Distillers Michele Morris MTN Prime Kevin Murray Museum of Contemporary Art Denver Judy Nakari Cindy Nasky National Preservation Institute Nature's Educators Cathleen Norman Noosa Yoguhurt Rene O'Connell Older Than Dirt Construction Orvis Hot Springs Oxford Hotel

Ridge at Castle Pines Jennifer Riefenberg Nancy Rogers Royal Crest Dairy Royal Gorge Bridge Salida Palace Hotel Santa's Workshop School of Mines Geology Museum See Six States LLC SK Horses, LTD Smokin' Yards BBQ South Park City Museum Spring 44 Steelworks Center of the West Stranahan Whiskey Taspen's Organics Tattered Cover Robin Theoblad Tony's Market Town of Frisco Ann Tristani Jane Watkins Watkins Stained Glass Anita Winter Woodhouse Day Spa

Pastures of Plenty Peace of Mind Massage Ashton S. Phillips Pikes Peak Cog Railway Pizzeria Locale Boulder Doug Platt Postino LoHi Precious Cat Prost Brewing Puzzah! Queen City Architectural Salvage Queen City General Store Redline Art Redstone Castle Relic Fine Art Rialto Theatre Center


Colorado Preservation, Inc. Annual Report 2016

Profile for Colorado Preservation, Inc.

2018 Annual Report  

Annual Report for the organization.

2018 Annual Report  

Annual Report for the organization.