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COLORADO’S MOST ENDANGERED PLACES Issue No. 23

2020

A signature initiative of


COLORADO’S MOST ENDANGERED PLACES 2020

IN THIS ISSUE A Focus on the Future

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Antelope Springs Methodist Episcopal Church

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East Portal Camp Cabins

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Isis Theatre

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Southern Ute Boarding School Campus

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SAVE–The Denver & Rio Grande Antonito Depot

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SAVE–El Corazon de TrinIdad Commercial District

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CBS4 and Colorado’s Most Endangered Places

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Shop to Save–Endangered Places Necklaces

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About CPI

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How You Can Help

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Status of Listed Sites

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Acknowledgements–2019 Sponsors & Donors Board of Directors & Staff Colorado’s Most Endangered Places Map

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Back Cover Insert

Colorado’s Most Endangered Places Program 2020 Published Annually • Issue No. 23 This project was paid for in part by a History Colorado State Historical Fund grant. Program Sponsors:

Colorado Preservation, Inc.’s mission is to promote historic preservation throughout Colorado through advocacy, education, outreach, and preservation services.

BUILDING A FUTURE WITH HISTORIC PLACES For more information visit www.coloradopreservation.org or call 303.893.4260


A FOCUS ON OF COLORADO'S THE FUTURE ENDANGERED PLACES Historic preservation by definition focuses on preserving

Adaptive re-use plays an important role in the

that future generations benefit from the effort to save

uses in historic buildings that help to maintain their

the past, but this is done with an eye toward ensuring our most important historic and cultural resources. CPI strongly believes in building a future with historic

places, and the 23 years of program implementation

at sites listed on Colorado’s Most Endangered Places

has proven time and time again that this approach enriches the quality of our communities today. As we

look to the future, it is up to us to perpetuate this legacy of preservation work through advocacy, education,

resource development, and appropriate approaches and treatments for endangered sites.

This year’s new sites added to Colorado’s Most Endangered

preservation process by enabling new or complementary economic vitality. The Isis Theatre in Victor, Colorado, provides a perfect example of how complementary uses relating to the building’s long theatre, movie house, and entertainment history can potentially be

capitalized on in a way that supports future Main Street

Program community goals. Similarly, the East Portal

Camp Cabins, developed as a “factory system” town for workers building the Moffat Tunnel, can potentially support new uses that complement the popular James Peak Trailhead and Wilderness area while supporting Gilpin County’s heritage tourism goals.

Places list also illustrate that preservation involves more

Rapid advances in new technology, industrial practices,

behind the buildings and of the people and communities

we think strategically and creatively about adaptive re-use

than just the tangible built environment. In fact, the stories

that built them, offer important lessons about the past that can help inform the future. Sometimes these lessons are painful, as in the case of the troubling Indian Boarding School era in American history. In nominating the Southern

Ute Indian Boarding School campus, the Southern Ute Tribe seeks to both tell their story of the impact of this

misguided effort at forced assimilation, while preserving some of the key buildings on the campus for other uses that can be beneficial in the future.

The Antelope Springs Methodist Episcopal Church located north of Snyder, Colorado, on the Eastern Plains, also

endured a painful chapter in its history when the modest

but beautiful little church was badly burned in an arson fire last summer. This was a major setback in efforts to preserve the building, but at the same time provides an opportunity

retail trends, and workplace organization necessitate that possibilities for the buildings, structures and landscapes

that define our communities. Not all old buildings can

become museums, nor should they. Instead, efforts to find new uses that also generate income for preservation

must anticipate both market demand and changing cultural preferences in order to succeed for the long term. Preservation, by definition, is more of a long term, future-

oriented endeavor than many other forms of investment and development. So please bring your ideas, resources and energy to the task of

helping CPI save Colorado’s endangered places by working to preserve the past with a Focus on the Future!

for the dispersed rural community around the site to rally

to restore the building, which illustrates the important role religion played in the development of Plains communities.

Kim Grant, Director

Endangered Places Program


ANTELOPE SPRINGS CHURCH The lovely Antelope Springs Methodist Episcopal Church, located on the plains of Eastern Colorado, may have averted disaster thanks to the quick reaction of passers-by who noticed suspicious behavior and the fact that the building was on fire at 3 am on a Sunday morning last summer. This led to the quick apprehension of suspects on charges of arson and an amazing response from fire fighters who managed to save the structure before it was lost. While the interior damage was significant and the ceiling beams and portions of the roof suffered damage, the structure itself remains intact and can definitely be restored, which is exactly what a small but determined group of area residents intend to do. The Antelope Springs church was built through community effort by local farmers and ranchers in 1915 and is the only remaining building from the Antelope Springs community. A two-story addition with access to a full basement was built

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MORGAN COUNTY in 1932. The church was used both for religious purposes and community meetings and holds important memories for people in the area. Many weddings, community potluck dinners, baby showers, family reunions, harvest festivals and club meetings have been held at the church, which was listed in the National Register of Historic Places in 2013.

“HERE WE HAVE A BEAUTIFUL BUILDING WHICH EXEMPLIFIES THE STRENGTH OF SMALL, RURAL COMMUNITIES. THIS PROJECT COULD SERVE AS AN EXAMPLE TO OTHER COMMUNITIES WHO MAY BE INCLINED TO GIVE UP ON STRUCTURES AFTER THEY HAVE BEEN VANDALIZED.” Julie Johnson EPP Nomination Reviewer

The church is now owned by the local Wolever family, who also dealt with personal tragedy prior to the fire when Kim Wolever’s husband Craig lost his life in an accident last year. At the time, Kim and her mother Sharon Wolever were in the process of forming a non-profit corporation for the purpose of restoring the church. The goals of the renewed effort will be to return the church to its role as a community center for the area and to share its historical value with area schools and organizations. CPI will build on the outpouring of community support that followed the arson fire to help the owners find additional partners, technical support, and funding for rehabilitation of the modest but beautiful church.

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EAST PORTAL CAMP CABINS GILPIN COUNTY The five surviving East Portal Camp “THE FIVE REMAINING Cabins, built at the east WORK CABINS ARE AN entrance to the Moffat Tunnel in Gilpin County, IMPORTANT PIECE OF remain the last remnants THE STORY IN HOW of a “factory system” THE MOFFAT TUNNEL town for workers who bored through the CAME TO BE, AND THEIR mountain to accomplish PRESERVATION IS one of the most IMPORTANT TO MAKE SURE important engineering THAT THE WHOLE STORY accomplishments in U.S. history. Although IS TOLD.” not the first to conceive David Forsyth, Ph.D of a tunnel under the Executive Director & Curator Continental Divide, Gilpin Historical Society David H. Moffat’s determination to unite Denver with the West Coast by railroad was the guiding impulse that eventually led to the construction of the Moffat Tunnel. Once completed, the Moffat Tunnel eliminated 150 miles off of the transcontinental routes, allowing trains to pass through the divide with ease. The construction camps at the East Portal (Gilpin County side) were built in 1922-23 prior to the commencement of work on the tunnel itself. During the late 1920s, most largescale engineering projects were plagued with high labor turnover, low morale, dangerous working conditions, and a general unwillingness to stay. Contractors Hitchcock and Tinkler determined that the best way to achieve better results and a good work ethic was through a well-designed, built environment that would include comfortable accommodations, efficient workspaces, social activities, and a readily available food supply. Hitchcock and Tinkler hired Colorado engineer Clifford A. Betts, who organized the company town on either

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side of an east-to-west bearing main street projecting from the tunnel outlet. Along the main street, the utilitarian shops were located closest to the tunnel; the bunkhouses and recreation facilities were located just west of the shops; and the entire entity was enclosed with a fence. East of the bunkhouse and shop complex was the “Cottage Village,” which was originally a complex of eleven single-family cottages arranged north of a street. The cottages employed features evocative of fashionable early twentieth century residences, with wide eaves, low gable roofs, and exposed rafters. The five surviving East Portal Camp Cabins provide the only remaining built connection with the individuals that constructed the tunnel, including 28 workers who died in the process. The cabins are located at the base of the James Peak Trail, that leads into the James Peak Wilderness area, which provides easy access and the opportunity to introduce this important history to thousands of trail users. The buildings sit on U.S Forest Service land but are owned by Union Pacific’s Real Estate Department, which is considering donating them to Gilpin County, who would work with CPI and local partners, including possible historical, wilderness and trail organizations, to save and interpret them. Rehabilitation of the cabins could provide adaptive re-use options that would benefit several potential partners while saving this important remnant of one of the most important achievements in American engineering history.

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ISIS THEATRE Victor, Colorado, has a rich architectural heritage and a colorful and bawdy past, to put it mildly. The Isis Theatre, located in the heart of the small downtown and its former Red Light district, epitomizes this wildly entertaining past as it serves as a panorama of the history of live theatre, motion pictures, and entertainment from the earliest era of the town up until the present. The original theatre was built in 1899 but burned down along with most of town that year. It was rebuilt in 1904 and is the only theatre in town and is an integral part of the Victor Downtown National Register Historic District. The theatre’s stage has been used for vaudeville shows, plays and movies and contains a vast display of memorabilia, including vintage costumes, playbills, posters, theatre curtains, and its original piano. The art nouveau light fixtures in the auditorium are believed to be original to the post-fire building of 1904. There are about 300 wooden, upholstered seats left in various condition, with elaborate carvings on the end-of-row seats. Upstairs there are two vintage arc-light projectors believed to be in working condition that are thought to have some direct link to

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TELLER COUNTY Thomas Edison’s designs for DC voltage, which subsequently required converters in the basement after rival Nikola Tesla implemented Victor’s groundbreaking AC power grid. The theatre’s owners, teacher-historian Cynthia Hermanns and artist-musician Daniel Whitmore, are local residents who love the community and set out to find a vacant building to buy that could make a significant positive impact on the town. The city's Mayor and Council and area business owners all support the ongoing care and future rehabilitation of the Isis Theatre. As a candidate community in the Colorado Main Street Program, Victor hopes that rehabilitation and re-use of the long-closed theatre can serve as a catalyst for broader downtown and community revitalization. CPI supports these goals and will provide technical expertise and help with finding additional partners and resources for the preservation effort.

“THE BUILDING IS NOT JUST SIGNIFICANT, ITS HISTORY IS SIGNIFICANT, BAWDY, UPROARIOUS AND ENCHANTING. THE BUILDING AND ITS FIXTURES ARE BEAUTIFUL AND UPLIFTING. THE TECHNOLOGY IS RARE AND FULL OF SURPRISES.” Lisa May EPP Nomination Reviewer

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SOUTHERN UTE BOARDING SCHOOL CAMPUS The Southern Ute Boarding School Campus (SUBSC) reflects a difficult and multi-faceted story of the Indian Boarding School Era within Colorado and American history. The federal government’s efforts to control, contain, and civilize the oldest, longest continuous inhabitants of Colorado began pre-statehood, after the Mexican-American War, with the signing of the Treaty of Abiquiu in 1849. Fighting against all odds of cultural-genocide via forced assimilation, the SUBSC also represents the resilience of Southern Ute foremothers and forefathers, descendant from the Mouache, Capota, and Weeminuche Bands of Ute, others from various Indigenous Nations—i.e. Jicarilla Apache and Navajo. The Treaty of 1868 designated the western third of Colorado as the first Ute Reservation and illustrates the earliest mention of the United States’ ruthless agenda to eradicate Ute heritage through a military based model of American education. The military based model of Americanization pioneered by Capt. Richard Pratt, at Carlisle Indian Industrial School in Pennsylvania, was the method the United States Government intended to implement for the Southern Ute. Article 8 of the Treaty of 1868 expresses the United States government’s intent “…to insure the civilization of the bands entering into this treaty” and train the Southern Utes to become laborers and agriculturalists.

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The initial building of the Southern Ute Boarding School (SUBS) was constructed in 1901, after several unsuccessful education programs at Ute agencies between 1868 and 1877. In 1920, the SUBS closed and between then and 1956 the school underwent several developments over time that reflected changing educational, tribal, and governmental and community uses. At various times in its 79-year history, the campus housed and or educated Ute and other Indigenous students. Over the years, the SUBSC included

SOUTHERN UTE RESERVATION a hospital, girl’s dormitory, dining hall, classroom buildings, a vocational school, dairy barn, and silo before closure in 1981. Today, the Main School House, Dining Hall, Girl’s Dormitory, Nurses Quarters, and the Park with the Center Flag Pole are all that remain from this controversial era, which disrupted and destroyed cultural teachings, lifeways, and language that would have otherwise been passed down from Tribal Elders to indigenous youth. The murals in the Main School House and Dining Hall reflect one of the transitionary periods of use. Initially, the Bureau of Indian Affairs would have punished indigenous youth for speaking their language or practicing their culture. However, the Main School House and Dining Hall contain the only two murals on the reservation by Sam Ray, a student of the Ute Vocational School, which he painted during the Great Depression and were funded through the Works Progress Administration (WPA). Structures from this era are extremely scarce in Colorado and the SUBS was the first institution to be historically established on a reservation within Colorado. A “Save” for this historic district includes the documentation of the history of these institutions and Indigenous people’s experiences during this era of Colorado and American history and a plan for preservation and rehabilitation of key buildings on the second to last salvageable historic district in Colorado from the Indian Boarding School era. This project provides CPI with the opportunity to work with one of the two resident Tribal Governments in Colorado on an on-reservation project. This project will bring public awareness to this underrepresented era in Colorado history, while honoring the hardships faced by the Southern Utes and other Indigenous Ancestors who attended the SUBS and the resiliency they exerted to preserve what they could of their heritage, lifeways, and languages.

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DENVER AND RIO GRANDE ANTONITO DEPOT The long vacant Denver & Rio Grande Antonito Depot was empty for 50 years at the time of its listing on Colorado’s Most Endangered Places in 2007 but is now officially saved after two phases of rehabilitation, thanks in part to grants from History Colorado’s State Historical Fund. New tenants, Conejos Clean Water, will complete the picture when they fully move in in early 2020. The remarkable railroad station, listed in the National Register of Historic Places and constructed out of quarried ashlar volcanic stone in 1890, served the town of Antonito and the surrounding communities until 1951. The significance of the depot is evident in the fact that all of Antonito’s original buildings were constructed to face the station. The Town of Antonito persevered over more than a decade to form a partnership with Conejos County Commissioners, Los Camino Antiguos Scenic & Historic Byway, the Friends of the Cumbres & Toltec Railroad, and others to help with preservation plans, grant writing, and fundraising. This paid off in 2016, when CPI, the Town of Antonito and the Sangre de Cristo National Heritage Area partnered to obtain a $128,694 State Historical Fund grant for restoration of the depot. This initial exterior phase began in late summer 2016 to repair

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SAVED windows, doors, and woodwork, replace the roof, and to rebuild the chimneys. Shuber-Darden Architects and Empire Carpentry were the contractors on the project, with CPI managing the grant. In October 2017, CPI was the recipient of another State Historical Fund grant of $74,806, matched with $25,001 in funding from the Town of Antonito, to continue exterior rehabilitation. This phase included stucco repairs, masonry repointing, custom storm windows and exterior lighting, including retrofitting with LED lighting of the historic gooseneck light fixtures. The rehabilitated depot will be a centerpiece of beautification efforts meant to revitalize the town’s downtown district. The depot is several hundred yards north of the Cumbres & Toltec Scenic Railroad complex just south of the town. It is also a block east of Antonito’s town hall, putting it in the middle of two segments of proposed downtown revitalization efforts.

Before

After

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EL CORAZON DE TRINIDAD DISTINCTIVE COMMERCIAL DISTRICT The architecturally rich El Corazon de Trinidad Distinctive Commercial District, made up of much of the central and southern downtown area of Trinidad, Colorado, has experienced a remarkable level of revitalization and renewed vitality over the past 5-7 years and is now considered a save for CPI’s Endangered Places list. The district was listed in the National Register of Historic Places in 1973 and its initial period of development and prosperity from 18801920 left the city with a legacy of intact historic buildings, within their historic context, unparalleled in Colorado. The district reflects the extraordinary body of work created by legendary architects like Frank Edbrooke and Isaac Hamilton Rapp, as well as the efforts of ethnically diverse, pioneering retail entrepreneurs and merchants, including the community’s small but influential Jewish community. The decision to list the El Corazon de Trinidad Distinctive Commercial District on Colorado’s Most Endangered Places list in 2000 reflected the declining fortunes of many of the state’s downtowns at the time, including Downtown Greeley, which was also listed that same year and declared a save in 2012. Since that time, the City of Trinidad, the Trinidad-Las Animas Economic Development Council, the Colorado Department of Local Affairs, Colorado Creative Industries and other groups have worked very hard to revitalize the district and make it the lively and entertaining heart of the community it has become.

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SAVED An early catalyst for revitalization occurred with the rehabilitation of the Toltec Hotel, listed individually on Colorado’s Most Endangered Places in 1998 and declared saved in 2006. Trinidad’s participation in the Colorado Main Street Program helped organizing efforts aimed at broader revitalization, while investors including Dana Crawford and Urban Neighborhoods and longtime local stalwart Jay Cimino and the Downtown Trinidad Development Group, took on key projects like the Fox Theater rehabilitation and the Trinidad Champions Building, among others. Cultural entities like the Southern Colorado Repertory Theatre, A.R. Mitchell Museum of Western Art and the nearby History Colorado Bloom Mansion and Baca House complex have continued to anchor revitalization efforts. More recently, the Corazon de Trinidad Creative District, designated in 2017, has been a catalyst for building on the arts and creative industries and popular events like Artocade and the Trinidaddio Blues Fest to enliven the downtown area. Several long term and newly opened restaurants now cater to residents and visitors alike, and the advent of retail marijuana has bolstered local tax revenues to help with infrastructure projects and other improvements. While much work remains to solidify the revitalization effort, it is clear that a new day has dawned in Trinidad and its showpiece El Corazon de Trinidad Distinctive Commercial District can now be considered saved.

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CBS4 AND COLORADO’S MOST ENDANGERED PLACES Since 2002, CBS4

Denver has been a

strong supporter and

critical partner to CPI’s Endangered Places

Program. Through the creative vision and

dynamic storytelling of CBS4 Film Crew

producer Kevin Strong and photographers

Louis Rivera and Robert Sanchez, Colorado’s Most Endangered Places have come to life. This team

skillfully weaves together the intricate histories of

listed sites through first-hand accounts of those who

understand them best. These segments are premiered at the annual Saving Places Conference in February.

SHOP TO SAVE! ENDANGERED PLACES PROGRAM NECKLACES Show your support of Colorado’s Most Endangered Places by purchasing jewelry representing several of our listed resources! Your purchase not only promotes awareness of these important places, but directly supports community efforts to SAVE Colorado’s Most Endangered Places. Each necklace is made of ivory polymer clay protected with a cover of glossy resin that is set into an antique brass design with chain. The chain and lobster clasp are nickel free.  We currently have 20 necklace designs that include Crossan’s Market located in Yampa, Neon Signs of Colfax located in Denver Metro, Walsen Power Plant located in Walsenburg, and Gold Medal Orchard located in Cortez.

Many of the listed sites have used the segments

produced by CBS4 in their educational, marketing and fundraising efforts over the years. Listed endangered sites point to the films as being instrumental in helping advance their preservation goals. Each mini-documentary demonstrates to the public the importance of saving historic

Your purchase comes with a history of your selected endangered property, how you can get involved, and a description of the Endangered Places Program.

places; highlighting why these places matter and who will be shaping their future.

CPI features CBS4 meteorologist Dave Aguilera as the host of the 2020 Most Endangered

Dave Aguilera, CBS4

Places announcement at our annual Saving Places

INTERESTED IN A CUSTOM NECKLACE OF YOUR FAVORITE ENDANGERED RESOURCE?

Contact us! We are able to make necklaces of any of our listed sites using historic or current photographs.

Conference. Aguilera is a Colorado Native, born and

raised in Pueblo, and has covered weather and news across the state. 16

CONTACT CPI TO PURCHASE OR ORDER ONLINE AT COLORADOPRESERVATION.ORG/SHOP


ABOUT CPI Colorado Preservation, Inc. (CPI) is your statewide nonprofit historic preservation advocacy organization. We are dedicated to working with individuals, communities, and organizations to ensure the important places that matter to all of us remain for future generations. CPI was founded in 1984 with the mission to promote historic preservation through statewide advocacy, education, outreach, and preservation services. Our vision is that inspired citizens will honor and protect their heritage, build a sustainable future with historic places, and prioritize the past as a legacy for all. Since 1997, Colorado’s Most Endangered Places Program has been a signature program of Colorado Preservation, Inc. (CPI). Through this program our organization works to identify threats and opportunities for historic resources across Colorado in collaboration with our local partners, concerned citizens, municipalities, businesses, and organizations. Welcome to our story and the work of our organization. We need YOU to join us in this journey.

HOW YOU CAN HELP CPI’s Endangered Places Program is looking for dedicated volunteers, professionals, students, sponsors, and organizations to join our efforts to SAVE important historic resources statewide. Join our Focus on the Future and become a champion today!

VOLUNTEER!

Dedicated individuals with a variety of professional skills are needed. Please contact Kim Grant to work directly with the program and one of our listed sites. The Endangered Places Program also holds annual Weekend Workshops to provide volunteers with exciting GIVE!   hands-on experience and Your donation of $100 learning opportunities at or more will provide listed endangered sites. necessary funding and can contribute to matching State Historical NOMINATE! Fund grants and other Do you know of a funds for the program. significant endangered site Site specific donations that could benefit from are strongly encouraged the Endangered Places to promote the work of Program? Nominations may our listed properties.  be submitted throughout the year by individuals, nonprofit organizations, local governments, etc. Download a nomination form online at

www.coloradopreservation.org

ATTEND THE ANNUAL SAVING PLACES CONFERENCE! ®

Learn the latest techniques, best practices, and historic preservation solutions to take back to your own community. CPI’s conference is typically held in Denver the first week in February and has grown to become the largest statewide preservation conference (second nationwide only to the National Trust Conference). Check our website for the latest Conference information.

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SAVED!

Amache Internment Site (2001), Prowers County

STATUS OF LISTED SITES 2020

Beaumont Home (2004), Pueblo County Bradford Perley House (2002), Jefferson County Chimney Rock National Monument (2008), Archuleta County City Ditch (2003), Douglas, Arapahoe, & Denver Counties Civic Center (2007), Denver County Colona School & Grange (2006), Ouray County Colorado Capitol Dome (2010), Denver County Como Depot (2006), Park County Cripple Creek (1998), Teller County Crossan’s Market (2012), Routt County Daniels Schoolhouse (2006), Weld County Denver & Rio Grande Antonito Depot (2007), Conejos County (SAVE for 2020) Downtown Greeley (2000), Weld County Durango Power House (2001), La Plata County

El Corazon de Trinidad Distinctive Commercial District (2000), Las Animas County (SAVE for 2020) Emma Store (2000), Pitkin County Evans School (2000), Denver County Georgetown School (2006), Clear Creek County Grandview Terrace Neighborhood (1999), Boulder County Grant Avenue Church & Community Center (2002), Denver County Greeley, Salt Lake and Pacific RR Grade-Stout Branch (2009), Larimer County

Lewis Mill (1998), San Miguel County Lime Kilns (2001), Pitkin County Manitou Springs Spa (2000), El Paso County McElmo Creek Flume (2011), Montezuma County Native American Arboreal Wickiup Sites (2003), Statewide Original Gold Hill Townsite (2000), Boulder County Pillars of P.O.W. Camp 202 (2005), Weld County Preston Farm (1998), Larimer County Ralston Cemetery (2011), Jefferson County

Hahn’s Peak Fire Lookout (2014), Routt County

Red Mountain Mining District (1999), Ouray & San Miguel Counties

Handy Chapel (2011), Mesa County

Redstone Castle (2004), Pitkin County

Hanger 61 (2005), Denver County

Rialto Theatre (2008), Alamosa County

Hanging Flume (1999), Montrose County Hugo Roundhouse (2002), Lincoln County Hutchinson Homestead & Ranch (2003), Chaffee County Kennedy/Mancos Grain Elevator (2013), Montezuma County

Rock Creek Stage Stop (2000), Routt County San Rafael Church (2001), Conejos County Satank Bridge (2003), Garfield County Shield Rock Art Site (2001), Rio Blanco County 21


STATUS OF LISTED SITES (CONTINUED) Studzinski Block (2001), Pueblo County Sullivan Gateway (2012), Denver County Sundial Plaza/ Cranmer Park (2013), Denver County Toltec Hotel (1998), Las Animas County Windsor Mill (2002), Weld County (with nod to historic form)

PROGRESS 4 Bar 4 Ranch (2014), Grand County

Alta Lakes (2000), San Miguel County Arkansas Valley Fairground Adobe Stables (2007), Otero County Belvidere Theater (2016), Gilpin County Bent County High School (2004), Bent County Brown’s Sheep Camp (2010), Las Animas County Centre Avenue (2017), Weld County Central City (1998), Gilpin County Colorado Fuel & Iron Plant-Museum (1999), Pueblo County

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Commodore Mining District (2006), Mineral County Dearfield Farming Colony (1999), Weld County Denver Tramway Company Streetcar No. 04 (2015), Jefferson County Deputy Warden’s House (2011), Fremont County Downtown Underground (2018), Statewide Doyle Settlement (2018), Pueblo County Fort Lyon (2013), Bent County Fourth Street Commercial District, Saguache (2009), Saguache County Fruita Bridge (2002), Mesa County Goodnight Barn (2002), Pueblo County Grand Junction Depot (2010), Mesa County Gold Medal Orchard (2015), Montezuma County Historic Eastside Neighborhood (2012), Pueblo County Historic I-70 Mountain Corridor Communities (2005), Clear Creek County

Homesteading Resources of Escalante Canyon (2013), Delta County Hose Co. No. 3 Fire Museum (2019), Pueblo County Hotchkiss Barn (2013), Delta County Iglesia de San Antonio/Tiffany Catholic Church (2019), La Plata County InterLaken Resort (2001), Lake County Leadville Mining District (1998), Lake County Mid-Century Resources of Littleton Boulevard (2014), Arapahoe County Moffat Road/ Hill Road (2012), Rural Boulder, Grand, and Gilpin Counties Neon Signs of Colfax (2014), Denver County

Silver Dollar Saloon (2008), Teller County

Craig Depot (2008), Moffat County

Snowstorm Gold Dredge (2001), Park County

East Portal Camp Cabins (2020), Gilpin County

Soldiers & Sailors Home (2005), Rio Grande County

Elk Creek Barn & Octagon at Shaffer’s Crossing (2018), Jefferson County

Tabor Opera House (2016), Lake County Tarryall-Cline Ranch (2018), Park County Temple Aaron (2017), Las Animas County Ute Ulay Mill & Town site (2015), Hinsdale County Walsenburg Power Plant (2009), Huerfano County World’s Wonder View Tower (2017), Lincoln County

ALERT

Antelope Springs Methodist Episcopal Church (2020), Morgan County

Outbuildings of Lake City (2010), Hinsdale County

Adobe Barns of San Luis Valley (2019), Alamosa, Conejos, Costilla & Rio Grande Counties

Paris Mill (2004), Park County

Black Hawk (1998), Gilpin County

Reiling Gold Dredge (2015), Summit County

Central Platoon School (2012), Morgan County

Salida Opera House (2011), Chaffee County

Colorado Fuel & Iron PlantIndustrial Plant (1999), Pueblo County

Elkhorn Lodge (2010), Larimer County Foxton Post Office (2002), Jefferson County Gianella Building (2004), Las Animas County Glen Huntington Bandshell (2016), Boulder County Hispanic Cultural Landscapes of the Purgatoire River Valley (1998), Las Animas County Isis Theatre (2020), Teller County McIntire Ranch and Mansion (2019), Conejos County McLaughlin Building (2007), Pueblo County Montoya Ranch (2014), Huerfano County R&R Market (2019), Costilla County Riverside Cemetery (2008), Denver and Adams Counties

Santa Fe Trail & Southeast Heritage Region (2007), Baca, Bent, Las Animas & Otero Counties Sixteenth Street Mall (2009), Denver County Southern Ute Boarding School Campus-Southern Ute Reservation (2020), La Plata County Stranges Grocery (2001), Mesa County Union Pacific Pumphouse (2005), Cheyenne County Lizzy Knight’s Cabin (2012), Rural Dolores County

LOST

Christian Science Church (1998), Teller County Columbian Elementary School (2004), Bent County Currigan Exhibition Hall (2000), Denver County Given Institute (2011), Pitkin County Great Western Sugar Factory (2016), Adams County Kit Carson Hotel (2003), Otero County Willowcroft Manor & Farm (2010), Arapahoe County 23


Colorado Preservation, Inc. gratefully acknowledges the following for their generous support of the Endangered Places Program in 2019. 2019 Sponsors:

2019 Donors: Adam's Mystery Playhouse Alan Matlosz Allana Ruby Anita Winter Andrea Gabel Anonymous (4) Arapahoe Basin Arkansas Valley Fair Board Aspen Music Festival and School Aspen Snowmass Bandimere Speedway Botanic Gardens Boulder Beer Company Boulder Philharmonic Orchestra Breckenridge Grand Vacations Brodo Scratch Kitchen Buckhorn Exchange Capital Prize Gold Mine Tour Capitol Dome Tour Denver CBS4 Denver Central City Casino Central City Opera City of Breckenridge —Breckenridge Heritage Alliance City of Frisco City of Greeley Historic Preservation Office Climb Elevated Clyfford Still Museum Colorado Symphony Orchestra Coloradical Colorado Avalanche Colorado Barkery Basket Colorado Cider Company Colorado Eagles Hockey Colorado Historic Cemetery Association Colorado Preservation, Inc. Colorado Railroad Museum Comedy Works

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CorePower Yoga Crested Butte Nordic Center Dan Corson Dana Crawford Deborah McAllister Denver Art Museum Denver B Cycle Denver Brass Denver Broncos Denver Center for the Performing Arts Denver Firefighters Museum Denver Museum of Nature and Science Denver Zoo DenverHood.com Dinosaur Ridge Eldorado Springs Water Elway's Empire Carpentry Enstrom Toffee of Cherry Creek EVO Rock and Fitness Fairmount Heritage Foundation Fort Collins Museum of Discovery Frasca Food + Wine Frisco Adventure Park—City of Frisco Georgetown Loop Rail Road Gilpin Historical Society Glenwood Caverns Adventure Park Greeley Stampede H. Cedar Keshet Havey Pro Cinema Hidee Gold Mine Tour High Country News Historic Denver Historic St. Elmo & Chalk Creek Canyon, Inc. History Colorado Hotel Jerome Hyatt Regency Denver Iron Mountain Hot Springs Jagged Mountain Craft Brewery James D Phelps Financial Planning

Jane Watkins Jennifer Riefenberg Jill Knutson Judith Brunko John Fielder Joyful Journey Hot Springs Karl Kumli Kit Carson County Carousel Association K-Sauce Life Cycle Balloon Adventures Lisa Camilla Hale Lisa Hut Lodge Casino Loveland Ski Area Lowry Beer Garden Lucy Strupp Manitou Cliff Dwellings Museum Merf's Condiments Mesa Verde Museum Pack Metcalf Archaeological Consultants Mile High Spirits Molly Brown House Museum/Historic Denver, Inc. Monarch Casino Buffet Montezuma Orchard Restoration Project Morrison Natural History Museum Museum of Contemporary Art Denver National Mining Hall of Fame and Museum Nancy E. Hall Nature and Wildlife Discovery Center Nature's Educator's Neal Paul Neila Harper Newmont Mining Company Noosa Yoghurt North London Mill Preservation, Inc North Pole: Home of Santa's Workshop Novo Coffee Old Town GuestHouse, CO Springs

Painting with a Twist Lakewood Patty Carberry Phil Goodstein PubPass Puzzah! Redline Art Dual Membership Redstone Castle Foundation Renaissance Downtown Denver Rock Ledge Ranch Historic Site Royal Crest Dairy Shelley Howard South Park Historical Foundation South Park Rail Society Spring44 Distilling State-38 Distilling Steelworks Center of the West Stephen DeOrio SunWater Spa Susan Thiele Taspen's Organics Tattered Cover Book Store The Broadmoor The Farm Bistro (Cortez) The Matterhorn Inn The Mishawaka The New Sheridan Hotel (Telluride) The Sportsman Outdoors Lake City The Victor Lowell Thomas Museum The Vineyard Wine Shop The World’s Wonder View Tower Tito's Vodka Tom Noel Upward Projects Vine Street Pub Watkins Stained Glass Studio Western Museum of Mining and Industry Windsock Acres Windsor Hotel Del Norte Wings Over the Rockies

THANK YOU

FOR YOUR SUPPORT

Colorado Preservation, Inc. is a 501 (c) 3, and Colorado’s only statewide nonprofit grassroots preservation organization. 1420 Ogden Street, Suite 104 Denver, Colorado 80218 (303) 893-4260

ColoradoPreservation.org jorrigocharles@coloradopreservation.org #coloradopreservation

@COPreservation

facebook.com/coloradopreservation

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1420 Ogden Street · Suite 104 Denver, CO 80218 P 303.893.4260 x237 E jorrigocharles@coloradopreservation.org

BOARD OF DIRECTORS & STAFF Colorado Preservation, Inc. Board of Directors OFFICERS Blair Miller

Chair, Lakewood

Tyler Lundsgaard Treasurer, Denver Kim Kintz Secretary and Vice Chair–Western Slope, Grand Junction James Hewat

Vice Chair-Eastern Slope, Denver

BOARD MEMBERS Simone Belz Frisco

Graham Johnson Denver

Ariel Steele Loveland

Ashley Bushey Denver

Mary Jane Loevlie Idaho Springs

Ron Thompson Fort Collins

Andy Duckett-Emke Golden

Lisa May Denver

Jane Watkins Denver

Peter Grosshuesch Breckenridge

Lucas Schneider Denver

Colorado Preservation Staff Jennifer Orrigo Charles

Executive Director

Amanda Barker

Events and Development Director

Jane Daniels

Preservation Program Services Director

Kim Grant

Endangered Places Program Director

Jason Huggins

Intern

Eva Miranda

Intern

Profile for Colorado Preservation, Inc.

2020 EPP Brochure  

2020 EPP Brochure

2020 EPP Brochure  

2020 EPP Brochure

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