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COLORADO PRESERVATION, INC. ANNUAL REPORT 2017 Building a Future with Historic Places

1420 Ogden Street, #104 Denver, CO 80218

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.

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

Megan Concannon Megan joined CPI in June 2015 from the Community Foundation of Northern Colorado. She manages the organization’s Events, Development and Membership program. She is a Colorado native and graduate of Colorado State University where she earned a Bachelor of Science in Business Administration.

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 nonprofit 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, currently serving as the Preservation Services Program Director. Cindy has a Master’s Degree in Public History & Historic Preservation. Cindy works part-time for the Colorado Historical Foundation.

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

Greetings CPI Supporters! Dear Friends,

The board and staff at Colorado Preservation, Inc., are delighted to share our 2017 Annual Report. It truly was an exceptional year for us, and we are grateful for your support in helping to accomplish our goals. The mission of sharing our historic preservation expertise statewide, while being ever mindful of our financial goals, is challenging. But with your help and support, CPI accomplished goals such as the following: 

 

Preservation for a Changing Colorado, our latest study on the economic benefits of historic preservation, was released at the 2017 Saving Places Conference and is making a difference statewide; The current preservation tax credit expires in 2018. CPI is aggressively working to reestablish(?) and strengthen the current Historic Preservation Tax Credit (not sure what it’s officially called); We celebrated our 20th Saving Places Conference by welcoming the largest group of preservationists in recent history; Our preservation expertise has helped save structures like the Amache ?(not sure what it’s called now) and the Huerfano County Courthouse.

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!

1420 Ogden Street, #104 Denver, CO 80218


Colorado Preservation, Inc.

Colorado Preservation, Inc. promotes historic preservation statewide by providing advocacy, education, outreach and preservation services to communities and individuals. 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 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. We advocate for historic preservation statewide through five key programs: • • • • •

The annual Saving Places Conference Colorado’s Most Endangered Places Program The annual Dana Crawford and State Honor Award celebration The Preservation Services Program providing grant writing/administration and easement management Statewide advocacy efforts

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

Preservation in Action 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 worked to educate Colorado’s state senators and representatives on the economic benefits and . community strength historic preservation brings to all of Colorado’s 64 counties by meeting with State Legislators one-on-one, participating in the annual Advocacy Day at the Capitol, highlighting successful projectss and State Historical Fund grants.

Legislative education efforts included: • Hosting a “Preservation Advocacy in Action” Day at the Capitol during the 2017 Saving Places Conference. 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. • Presenting legislators “Big Checks” to State Historical Fund grant recipients at the Saving Places Conference. The event gave legislators an opportunity to have lunch with their constituents, learn about preservation projects in their districts, and contribute to the celebration in honor of historic preservation projects throughout Colorado. • Continued education on the commercial historic preservation tax credit through project updates and announcements to legislators.

1420 Ogden Street, #104 Denver, CO 80218


The 20th Annual Saving Places® Conference focused on the theme, “Preservation for a Changing Colorado” and highlighted the economic benefits of preservation as well as the way preservation is impacting the state. Keynote speakers Joe Nickol and Kevin Wright of Ohio based Walnut Hills Redevelopment Foundation discussed the necessary collaboration between developers and preservationist and the ways in which communities can create demand for historic preservation in development. Based on attendee feedback from the 2016 conference, CPI brought back past Keynote speaker Kimber Lanning, of Local Arizona First, to lead a workshop teaching attendees how to use the power of local business to strengthen community.

In 2017, over 150 speakers presented sessions that ranged from the how to speak to your state legislators, to to tours of Denver’s mid-century Krisana Park neighborhood, the Argo Mill and Larimer Square to name a few.

2017 By the Numbers Total Attendees: 750 States Represented: 16 Colorado Counties Represented: 41 First-Time Attendees: 75 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.


Colorado Preservation, Inc. Annual Report 2017


The Saving Places Conference provided attendees with four days’ worth of high-quality educational content and networking opportunities. The event kicked off on Wednesday, Feb. 1 with in-depth workshops, led by CPI partners including the History Colorado State Historical Fund, DOLA, and Downtown Colorado, Inc. Attendees visited the Capitol and participated in advocacy training. Thursday featured the Endangered Places Program Luncheon followed by a full day of sessions led by experts and leaders in the field of preservation. Friday’s Western Heritage Luncheon celebrated the updated findings of the Economic Benefits of Preservation in Colorado study (first explored in 2001). The luncheon recognized Barb Pahl as the recipient of the Ann Alexander Pritzlaff Preservation Leadership Award for her dedication to the field of preservation. The conference concluded Saturday with the traditional tour of LoDo by Dr. Tom Noel as well as a C.A.M.P workshop at History Colorado.

“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

1420 Ogden Street, #104 Denver, CO 80218


For 20 years, Colorado Preservation, Inc. has provided essential training and networking opportunities to individuals who are working to project our state’s heritage. Thank you to 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. In addition to keynote speakers Joe Nickol and Kevin Wright, Clark Anderson (co-founder and Executive Director of Community Builders) emphasized the role of historic preservation in creating “place value” and how preservation contributes to economic development.

“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


Colorado Preservation, Inc. Annual Report 2017

“I love the diversity of sessions, hands-on workshops, and tours. I think for the most part Saving Places does a great job of having a little for everyone, which is important since historic preservation is such a diverse field and encompasses a wide variety of skill sets and specialties, from trades to compliance, consultants to city planners, the SHPO and government agencies to average citizens and board members.” – Attendee

The 2017 Dana Crawford Award celebrated John Moye, founding partner of the law firm Moye White LLP. Mr. Moye has a long history of advocating for historic preservation in Colorado serving for 20 years as Chairman of the Board of Trustees for the Colorado Historical Foundation. Under his guidance CHF established an Easement Committee and developed a façade easement program that qualified for federal and state tax credits. The first easement accepted by the Foundation was the Daniels and Fisher Tower. To-date, the program has accepted over 100 easements on important historic buildings statewide, serving as a model for similar programs across the country.

The Dana Crawford & State Honor Awards Celebration honors individuals and organizations that have made a significant contribution toward preserving Colorado’s built environment. The award’s namesake, Dana Crawford, is a nationally recognized pioneer in the field of preservation.

Mr. Moye’s work continues to protect important historic resources statewide, and his legacy in preservation has shaped Denver and safeguarded the iconic heritage of Colorado.

1420 Ogden Street, #104 Denver, CO 80218



Colorado Preservation, Inc. Annual Report 2017

In the end, our society will be defined not only by what we create, but what we refuse to destroy.” – John Sawhill

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 brings awareness and assistance to threatened sites, buildings, structures and cultural landscapes statewide.

EPP celebrates 20 years in 2017; 20 years of collaboration and advocacy; 20 years demonstrating that Saving Places is effective and provides economic benefits to communities across Colorado. Through its approach of providing awareness, advocacy, and assistance to threatened sites statewide, has encouraged communities and individuals to regard their places as important. EPP has helped guide their efforts to design preservation plans around their specific challenges. The program garners support locally and nationally, which often provides the necessary catalyst for moving a site forward. It legitimizes the resource with the support of a statewide preservation organization. To date, 113 resources have been listed with only six lost, 41 saved and 65 in various stages of progress. EPP would not be possible without the financial support from donors and the State Historical Fund, who agree that helping preserve Colorado’s most threatened historic places is critically important to protecting the cultural, financial, and environmental health of our communities.


Colorado Preservation, Inc. Annual Report 2017


Agricultural communities have formed the backbone of Colorado’s Eastern Plains since the late-1880s. The towns have endured droughts, harsh winters, relentless winds, population changes, and economic depressions. But the one thing that has remained constant is the strength of the communities and the perseverance of the people. The town of New Raymer, anchored by Centre Avenue, is no different.

The Town of Raymer was established in 1888 along a new line of the Colorado and Wyoming Railroad Company running from Sterling to Cheyenne. Development followed immediately thereafter, when W.M. Truxaw purchased the first lot along Centre Avenue on the same day it was platted. Newspaper advertisements show that a variety of businesses served the town in the 1910s and 1920s, including hardware stores, liveries, stables and bakeries, hotels, drug stores, a tractor dealership, gas stations, and a bank. The town population declined in the 1930s due to drought and economic depression. This decline continued into the next decades, and by the 1960s most of the businesses along Centre Avenue had closed. The majority of the buildings along Centre Avenue have changed little since first constructed in the 1910s and 1920s. The town is emblematic of the many small agricultural market centers that once thrived throughout the plains region of northeastern Colorado. Colorado Preservation, Inc. believes restoration of the Post Office building can be a catalyst for downtown revitalization and serve as an example for similar communities.

Located in the El Corazon de Trinidad National Historic District, Temple Aaron is considered the oldest synagogue building in continuous operation (in its original location) west of the Mississippi. Designed by Isaac Hamilton Rapp and built in 1889, Temple Aaron is not only architecturally significant but also important for its role in the cultural history of Trinidad. Jewish merchants, who served as traders along the Santa Fe Trail, began locating in Trinidad in 1867, becoming prominent members of the community. Within ten years Congregation Aaron was organized as a Reform congregation on July 23, 1883. In 2016, Temple Aaron closed its doors ending a chapter in its 127-year history with the Jewish community. A dwindling congregation and mounting costs for insurance, maintenance, and necessary repairs were factors that led to the closure.

1420 Ogden Street, #104 Denver, CO 80218


America’s highways were once speckled with what has come to be known as roadside architecture—buildings and resources that catered specifically to travelers exploring the country with the newfound freedom of the automobile. While this architecture often included diners, motels, and filling stations, unique roadside attractions became popular places for travelers to stop. The World’s Wonder View Tower stands as a lasting vestige of this unusual and distinct architecture that has intrigued tourists traveling across Colorado’s Eastern Plains along Interstate 70 and Highway 24 near Genoa for nearly a century. Charles Gregory and his partner Myrtle LeBow began building a roadhouse, café, and filling station at the site in 1926; soon afterward, they started constructing an “observation tower and elaborately equipped recreation camp.” The tower would become the highest point between New York City and the Rocky Mountains (a fact confirmed by the U.S. Geological Survey). The claim that one could see six states from the top of the tower (Colorado, Kansas, South Dakota, Wyoming, Nebraska, and New Mexico) was published by Ripley’s Believe It or Not! in 1933. The Tower closed in 2013 after the death of Chubbuck, and has been vacant since. In July 2016, a group of Colorado residents purchased the property with plans to rehabilitate and reopen the site.

SAVED IN 2017 Two sites have been classified as “Saves” in 2017. The decision to categorize a location as a saved is resource specific and considers the initial threat, progress, and current condition. Hugo Roundhouse Lincoln County Constructed in 1909, the Hugo Union Pacific Railroad Roundhouse is one of only three remaining from the original pre-merger Union Pacific Railroad, and the only one in Colorado. When Colorado Preservation, Inc. first listed Hugo’s Union Pacific Roundhouse as one of Colorado’s Most Endangered Places in 2002, its future was uncertain. In May 2008, strong winds caused a partial collapse of the north wall of the roundhouse. Today much of the work has been completed thanks to the efforts of many and funding of substantial grants. Native American Wickiups Statewide In 2003, Colorado Preservation, Inc. listed Native American Arboreal Wickiup and Teepee Sites as one of Colorado’s Most Endangered Places. In the fall of that year Dominquez Archaeological Research Group (DARG) was founded and immediately commenced operations with an archaeological assessment of a wickiup village site. While the project is not complete, classification as a SAVE for 2017 recognizes the incredible efforts made since listing and the documentation that has occurred as a result.


Colorado Preservation, Inc. Annual Report 2017

Weekend Workshops provide CPI and the Endangered Places Program the opportunity to introduce individuals to our listed endangered sites. Each year volunteers participate in hands-on restoration projects under the guidance of trained professionals. In 2017, CPI partnered with the Interpretative Association of Western Colorado to repair and mothball two early homesteading structures in Escalante Canyon. Funding for the Weekend Workshop is provided by the EPP grant from the State Historical Fund.

1420 Ogden Street, #104 Denver, CO 80218


Colorado Preservation, Inc. offers critical preservation services to non-profit and public entities and private property owners in Colorado. Services offered 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: 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.

Please read on to learn of some highlighted 2017 Projects Economic Benefits of Presevation This year’s Saving Places Conference featured the unveiling and roll out of Preservation for a Changing Colorado: The Benefits of Historic Preservation. This published effort builds upon two earlier reports by updating findings in the areas of rehabilitation, heritage tourism, and property values. Timely topics like creative industries, place-making, and the creative arts rounded out the study. The project proves the economic benefits of preservation with financial statistics and a range of project case studies. It has been distributed statewide to policy makers and the general public. The popular and technical reports are posted on, our informative & dynamic website. CPI is thankful for the partnerships of both Clarion Associates as lead consultant, and the State Historical Fund, who provided funding for the project.

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. Current work includes stucco restoration 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.


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 XXXX and celebrated as a “Save” in 2016. To date, CPI has spearheaded reconstruction of the water tower, guard tower, an interpretive trail, and completed reconstruction of a barrack based on blue prints and historic photographs. Our most recent project includes moving an original Recreation Hall back to its foundation in Block 11F. The project includes extensive archaeological monitoring, relocation of the building, and stabilization for future phases. 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 importantly, former WWII Japanese-American internees and their relatives. Rec. Hall, Block 11F in its current location in the town park

Antonito Depot The Denver and Rio Grande Western Depot is not only one of Antonito’s greatest historic assets, it is also key to the ongoing revitalization of the town itself. This station, constructed out of quarried ashlar volcanic stone, served the town of Antonito and the surrounding communities as a social and economic hub until 1951. The property was listed as a CPI Endangered Place in 2007. Most recently, the Town of Antonito, with support by CPI and funding through the State Historical Fund and the Sangre de Christo Heritage Alliance, have rebuilt the windows, doors, soffits, brackets, and chimneys. Future phases are in motion to bring public utilities to the site as well as an engaged tenant. D&RG Antonito Depot

1420 Ogden Street, #104 Denver, CO 80218


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


Shenandoah Dives Mill, San Juan County

Hugo Roundhouse, Hugo


Colorado Preservation, Inc. Annual Report 2017

Temple Aaron, Trinidad

Rehder Block, Steamboat Springs

Windsor Hotel, Del Norte




114,173 164,642 594,404 63,187 5,139

158,310 191,383 295,186 124,899 2,292

20,025 79,734 22,275 4,761

22,128 73,009 22,075 470





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


Other Income

Annual Appeal

Restricted Donations


DCA Income

In Kind Earned Income

Grant Income


Colorado Preservation, Inc. Annual Report 2017

Grant Administration

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

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

Total Net Revenue Assets Liabilities Equity



112,658 361,600 158,562 5,363

134,863 135,411 140,039 4,556

3,964 49,677 993

3,076 51,982 738

9,452 56,817 38,688 34,300 186,321 27,642

8,168 60,034 42,286 31,510 196,391 38,958

1,046,037 49,946

848,013 80,697

844,025 815,868 28,157

775,441 734,886 40,555

Annual Appeal Communications DCA Payroll Direct Program Expenses

Membership Marketing & Publicity Expense Interest Expense

Facility Expense In Kind Grant Based Consultants

Grant Admin Fees

General & Administrative

1420 Ogden Street, #104 Denver, CO 80218


$10,000 and Above City of Black Hawk Gates Family Foundation History Colorado’s State Historical Fund National Trust for Historic Preservation

$5,000 - $9,999 Anderson Hallas Architects Metcalf Archaeological Consultants, Inc. John Moye Robert Musgraves & Joan Prusse

$1,000 - $4,999 620 Corp, Inc. Sue Anschutz-Rodgers Atkinson-Noland & Associates Bent County Bessemer Trust Breckenridge Heritage Alliance City of Denver Community Planning & Development City of Central City City of Cripple Creek Contiguglia Law Firm Colorado Historical Foundation Peter & DeeDee Decker Dletz & Davis, PC. Empire Carpentry, LLC. Clarion Associates, LLC. Sean Fallon JoVonne Fitzgerald Forest City Stapleton II, LLC. Keith & Rebecca Goodwin Friday Green & Harold Shatsoff Elizabeth Hallas & Rich Riddle HaveyPro Cinema HistoriCorps Historic Routt County Sally Hopper & Colonial Dames Hotel de Paris Museum JVA, Inc. Jim Kroll Dan Love & Cameron Wolfe Martin & Martin Consulting Engineers Alan Matlosz Moye White LLP Ann Mullins Trish Nagel Bill Nelson


Pilkington Spectrum General Contractors St Charles Town Company SWCA Environmental Consultants Robin & Patty Theobald Thomas & Tyler, LLC. Urban Neighborhoods Judith Wagner Wattle & Daub Winter & Company

$500 - $999 Ed & Roxanne Anderson Heather Bailey CoBiz Wealth Healthgrades Tim & Kristine Hoehn Julie Johnson Blair Miller Peter & Kristin Park Robert & Barbara Pahl Sally Pearce Andrea Pearson Tryba Architects

$250 - $499 Peter Albani Alpine Archaeological Consultants, Inc. Russell Atha, III Doris Burd Nancy Byrd Jennifer Orrigo Charles Center of Preservation Research, UCD Colorado Division of Reclamation, Mining and Safety William & Pamela Hartman Mary Humstone Karen Jonas David Lingle David Lively Alan & Pam Lubow Shannon Magnin McWhinney Real Estate Services, Inc. Mile High United Way Mundus Bishop Design, Inc. Mark & Cindy Nasky Tomt Noel

Colorado Preservation, Inc. Annual Report 2017

Edward Norton Rosemarie Patterson Arianthe Stettner J.L. Sutterly Frances Taylor Carolyn Thomson Kat Vlahos Michael West

$100 - $249 Nanon Adair Anderson Kathleen Andres Deborah Andrews Arvada Historical Society James Bahrenburg Mary Lyn Ballantine Edward Barsocchi Kathryn Barth Stephen Blitz Bennett Boeschenstein Boulder County Land Use Nathan Boyless Ashley Bushey Rachel Bray Drake Brownfield Building Restoration Specialties, Inc. Thomas Carr Shelly Catterson Jim Cavato Chamberlain Architects Cherokee Ranch & Castle Foundation City of Fort Collins Kathleen Cline John & Cherry Close Colorado Chatutauqua Association City of Greeley Tim & Donna Corrigan Dan Corson Beth Dickhaus Sandra Doran Ekman Design Studio, Inc. Carolyn England Christopher Erskine Daniel Ferguson Rodney Gallegos Tom Gleason Alan Goodman Steve Govreau Gail Gray Janet Greiner Linda Hamlin Karen Hardy Linda Hargrave

Cynthia Hernandez Historic Greeley, Inc. Sarah Hite Emily Katsimpalis Kay Kullas Glenda Lainis Marian Larsen Dean & Anne Lehman Susan Wehr Livingston Bill Long Katherine Loo Lane & Ellen Ittelson Mark Marone Tara Dawn Marshall Mead & Hunt, Inc. Bryan Meyer Christie Murata Molly Nasky Thomas & Mary Janell Notestine Old Greenwich Builders Lucinda Parmenter Susan Philip Diane Phin Ann Alexander Pritzlaff Progressive Urban Management Association, Inc. Renee Putsche Robert Renfro Jessica Reske Nancy Rhine Beverly Rich Nancy Richards Susan Richardson Patricia Rogers San Juan Mountains Association Ted Schaefer Jon Schler David Secunda See Six States, LLC. Dominic Sekich Steven Shapiro Michelle Slaughter Jennifer Stricker Temple Aaron Dixie Termin Thomas Thorpe 360 Engineering, Inc. Linda Towle Town of Crested Butte Town of Saguache Thomas Trouillot Steve Turner Union Station Alliance, LLC. Marion Ritchie Vance Richard Wallner

Watkins Stained Glass Studio Roxane White David Wittman Richard & MaryAnn Woods Nancy Woodward YMCA of the Rockies

Under $100 Mary Lee Christal Anderson Marilee Anneburg Anthony & Associates, Inc. William Arndt Kristin Ashbeck Eugene Baber Philip Barlow Rhonda Beck Michael & Barbara Bell Harvey Beyer, III Susan Bishop William Bittner Frances Boulding Rex Brown James Burghardt Janifer Burton Patrick Caldwell James Cameron Carolyn Carder Barbara Chadwick Carolyn Cipperly Christiane Citron Linda Clark Stan Clauson Joyce Clegg Richard & Carolyn Clemmer-Smith Paul Cloyd Margi Clute Nancy Colglazier Doug Conarroe Greg Connor Richard Cronenberger Ellen Csibrik Denys Cyrus Jennie Dahlberg Jane Daniels Lori Denning Shannon Dennison Delta-Spec Michael & Roxana Devers Paul Ditson David & Susan Donaldson Ronda Dorchester Margaret & Robert Dunn Tara Durham Nancy Eastman

Elizabeth Eaton Roxanne Eflin Linda Eldridge Thomas Elliott & Ellen O'Brien Jeni Elrick Donald Emarine Tibor Engel Robin Ericson Carolyn & Donald Etter Ronald or Diana Everhart Mona Ferrugia Judith Firestien Christina Fockler David Ford Spencer Friedman Edward Fronapfel Elizabeth Gardner Nancy Gauss Karin Gibbs Barbara Gibson Ian Glaser Lidia Gray Darrin Grommeck Kathy Hansen Steve Harris Iris A Hawkins Kathleen Heicher Beverly Hiller Sherrill Ice Greg & Sean Jeung Paula Johnson Larry & Margaret Jorgensen Eric Karnes Kevin Kearney Gail Keeley Amanda Kelly Michael Koertje Ken & Janet Kowalski Lois LaFond Ken & Nancy Larner Alissa Leavitt Mike LeMair Annie Levinsky Cameron Lindsay Dianna Litvak Sue Lombard Stephanie Loughner Duane Martinez Kate McCoy Lori Mellon Sally Metcalf Brittany Milway Kristi Miniello Paula Muir Irma Munz Georgeen Nasky Cynthia Neely

1420 Ogden Street, #104 Denver, CO 80218


Staff Carolyn Newman Norman Noe James Nussbaum Kenneth Oltjenbruns Alexis Owen Heather Owen Hannah Parris Patricia Hill Pascoe Helen Pendill James Phelps Philadelphia Print Shop West Jackie Powell Ken Ransford Yolita Rausche Bentley Rayburn Tim Rea Sophia Rickard Mark Rodman Hugh Rohrer Carl Sandberg Tim Scanlon Janet Scheevel Sandra Scherer Maggie Schlundt Lisa Schoch Robert Schoppe Clyde Schroeder Robert Schwarz Rebecca Schwendler Howard Semones Jill Seyfarth Brian Shaw Milton Shaw David Sheridan Heidi Short Doyle Smith J Sokolowski Becky Spilver Square Moon Consultants, LLC. Wells Squier Steven & Lisa Steele Barbara Stocklin-Steely Tyrone Steen A. Marvin Strait Jean Sykes Steven & Diane Sypher Vencent Szafranco The Red Lion York Judy Thomaczek David Thomas Donald Thompson Keith Thompson Lisa Thompson Gladys M Tolbert Kathleen Tomlin Ron Treants Linda C Tryzna


City of Greeley 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 Railroad Museum Colorado State Fair Confluence Kayaks Crawford Hotel - Kelsie Hile Creede Brewing Company Crested Bute Film Festival Crow Canyon Archaeological Center D & F Clock tower Dad and Brothers Brewing Dan Corson Dana Crawford Danielle Dascalos LLC Dave Lively Deborah McAllister Delaware Hotel Alan Matlosz Denver Art Museum Anita Winter Denver B Cycle Ann Tristani Denver Botanic Garden Arkansas Valley Fair Board Denver Center for Performing Arts Ashton S. Phillips Denver Firefighter's Museum Aspen Historical Society Denver Public Library Aspen Music Festival and School Denver RTD Aspen Skiing Company Denver Zoo Baldate Inn Doug Platt Bandimere Speedway eGo CarShare Banshee Press Eldorado Springs Resort Bella Calla Elway's Denver Billy's Inn Denver Enstrom Toffee Boneshaker Buena Vista Fairmount Cemetery Bonnie Brown, Colorado Wool Growers Assoc. Fancy Tiger Crafts Boulder Philharmonic Orchestra Fate Brewing Company Breckenridge Grand Vacations Fort Restaurant Brewers Association Georgetown Loop Railroad Bronco Billy's Cripple Creek Georgetown Trust for Conservation & Preservation Buds Bar Havey Productions Bud's Bar Hearthstone Butterfly Pavilion Heather Jackson Photography and Video Cannonball Creek Brewing Co High Country News Canyons and Plains of Southeast Colorado Hirataka Farms Cathleen Norman - Donning publishing Histoicorps CBS4 Historic Denver Central City History Colorado Center Century Casino Cripple Creek Hotel De Paris Museum Cherokee Ranch and Castle Foundation Hotel Jerome Cindy Nasky Hyatt Regency Denver City of Breckenridge Interpretive Association of Western Colorado Jonathan Turner Eric Twitty and Ruth Barreto John Venhoff Meghan Vickers Lisa Visca Deborah A Wagner Jennifer Wahlers Karen Waligorski Carol S Warner Lysa Wegman-French Kelly Wemple Donald Whitely Jolene Whitney Jeanne Whittle Lyn W Wickelgren Judy Wiese Lynn B Willcockson Donna G Wilson Michael D Wilson Karin Woolley Chris Zacher Janis K Zellmer Morton Zeppelin


Colorado Preservation, Inc. Annual Report 2016

Inverness Iron Mountain Hot Springs Jamie Oliver Media Productions Jane Daniels Jennifer Orrigo Charles Jennifer Riefenberg Jo Downey John Fielder Joyful Journey Hot Springs Judy Nakari Julie Johnson Karl Kumli Kevin Murray Kim Kisnar KONG Larimer Square Associated Laurie Adams Leopold Bros. Distillery Taryn C. Kapronica Life Cycle Balloon Adventures Lisa Hut Lodge Casino Loveland Museum/Gallery Merfs Condiments Mesa Verde Museum Association Michele Morris Mishawaka Molly Brown Museum Montanya Distillers MTN Prime Museum of Contemporary Art Denver National Preservation Institute Nature's Educators Noosa Yogurt Older Than Dirt Construction Orvis Hot Springs Oxford Hotel Pastures of Plenty Peace of Mind Massage Pikes Peak Cog Railway Pizzeria Locale Boulder Postino LoHi Precious Cat Prost Brewing Puzzah! Queen City Architectural Salvage Queen City General Store Rebecca Goodwin Redline Art Redstone Castle Relic Fine Art Rene O'Connell Rialto Theatre Center Rick Croanenburg Ridge at Castle Pines Robin Theoblad Royal Crest Dairy

Royal Gorge Bridge Salida Palace Hotel Santa's Workshop Sara Lang School of Mines Geology Museum See Six States LLC SK Horses, LTD Smokin' Yards BBQ South Park City Museum Spring 44 Steelwork Center of the West - Kay Griffith Stephen M. DeOrio Stranahan Whiskey Susan Haskin Talia J Kauk Taspen's Organics Tattered Cover Tony's Market Town of Frisco Tracy Haines Victor Trading company Vine Street Pub Vineyard Wine Shop Wade Broadhead Watkins Stained Glass Studio Wildwood Casino Cripple Creek Windsor Hotel Woodhouse Day Spa Littleton WPA Horseshoe Lodge Wynkoop Brewing Company Yampah Spa

1420 Ogden Street, #104 Denver, CO 80218


2017 Annual Report  

CPI 2017 Annual Report

2017 Annual Report  

CPI 2017 Annual Report