Annual Meeting

The Landmark Association

invites you to

The Annual Meeting

at

The Presbyterian Church

1003 State Street

Thursday Evening

May 16, 2019

 

 
Landmark Association
Award Winners 2019
 
Congratulations to the following award winners announced at the Annual Meeting at The Presbyterian Church in May.
 
 
General House Award
800 Wakefield Street
Atha Ford and Katherine Ford
 
936 Covington Street
Jeff and Margaret Stein
 
703 East 10th Avenue
Lisa Williams
 
1241 Chestnut Street
Trident Properties, Mitch Wright
 
Cultural Landscape Award
1520 Scottsville Road
Dr. Lynn and Julie Olson
 
Steel Wool Award
Anna’s Greek Restaurant
1202 State Street
Vilson and Ariana Qehaja
 
Honey Krust Bakery
1349 Adams Street
John Ridley
 
Heritage Award
Margaret Stein
 
Lamplighter Award
Neill Myers Caudill

 

Grant Awards

1040 Nutwood Street
Pamela Bratcher 
 
416 East Main Avenue
Capitol Arts Center 
 
316 East 10th Avenue
CASA of South Central KY 
 
1900 Cedar Ridge
Anthony and Tracy Harkins
1112 Chestnut Street
Matthew Simpson 
 
700 East Main Avenue
Pump House
Landmark Association 
 
 
2019-2020 Landmark Board Officers
Stephanie Morris, President
Margaret Stein, Vice President
Jonathan Jeffrey, Ex-Officio
Neill Caudill, Past President
 
Board Members
Susannah Truelove Brown
Jonathan Schwer
Cheryl Stevens 
 
 
New Board Member
Hannah Barahona 
 
Retiring Board Member
Carol Glaser
Presbyterian Church
Annual Mtg invite
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Screen Shot 2019-06-12 at 11.17.20 PM

Christmas Tour 2019

Landmark Association &
Meyer Mortgage
present the
  
Annual Christmas Tour of Homes
  
Sunday, December 15, 2019
1:00 – 5:00 p.m.
$10 per person
 
Sites to be announced in the fall. 
 
  
Tickets available at any home on tour day
 
Landmark Store & Silent Auction 
 
Books, notecards, ornaments, maps and vintage items
 
 
270-782-0037

Below is the text of the Letter to the Editor of the Daily News printed in August 2017:

We understand that the proposal to construct three homes on .69 acres adjacent to the park at Reservoir Hill has been withdrawn. We vigorously support the City working to permanently retain this land as additional park space as indicated in the Future Land Use Map.

Slicing off a “small” plot of land at the base of or venerable park makes the rest of the park, the oldest in our city’s park system, vulnerable, including the Civil War fort site, the picnic pavilion (1912), the pump house which crowns the top of East Main Street and the recreational park that residents have enjoyed for nearly 150 years. Since 1970 the park has only faced more and more erosion. Some will recall the tennis courts and green space that existed prior to construction of the water tower, the Neighborhood & Community Services building, the plumbing station, new parking areas and the four new houses now facing Park Street. We must protect what remains.

Landmark’s motto is “A Future with a Past.” We recognize that development in our city and county should and will continue into a bright future, but we should ensure that it co-exists with our equally brilliant past. Like historic buildings, our green space, too, is clearly vulnerable. Some argue that all land was once undeveloped and that more homes are needed in our city center. While we understand this notion we argue that this is a markedly different situation. This is not a privately owned farm that a family was choosing to sell or develop themselves. This was our city putting its long-held and maintained greenspace, space already designated for future use as our parkland, out to bid for development. We hope the City will work to ensure this space is permanently protected.

Sincerely,

Neill Caudill

President, Landmark Association of Bowling Green and Warren County

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