The Past Matters Today The West Virginia Statewide



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The Past Matters Today

The West Virginia Statewide

Historic Preservation Plan

2009-2014


Written by Bryan Ward

Contributions by Susan Pierce, Lora Lamarre, Carolyn Kender, Staci Spertzel
West Virginia Division of Culture and History

The Cultural Center

1900 Kanawha Boulevard, East

Charleston, West Virginia 25305-0300


The activity that is the subject of this comprehensive plan has been financed with Federal funds from the National Park Service, Department of the Interior. The program receives Federal funds from the National Park Service. However, the contents and opinions expressed do not necessarily reflect the views or policies of the Department of the Interior. Regulations of the U.S. Department of the Interior strictly prohibit unlawful discrimination in departmental Federally Assisted Programs on the basis of race, color, national origin, age or handicap. Any person who believes he or she has been discriminated against in any program, activity, or facility operated by a recipient of federal assistance should write to: Office of Equal Opportunity, National Park Service, 1849 C Street, NW, Washington, DC 20240.

Table of Contents

DSHPO Message – page 2

Acknowledgements – page 3

Executive Summary – page 3-4

The Planning Process – page 5-8

West Virginia’s Cultural Resources

Archaeological – page 10-19

Architectural and Structural – page 19-27

West Virginia’s Preservation Success Stories – page 28-29

Goals, Objectives and Strategies – page 30-34

Bibliography – page 34-36

Appendices - page 37

WV Archives and History Commission

WV SHPO Staff

Other Contacts

Success Stories (to be placed in highlighted boxes throughout publication)

A Message from the DSHPO



West Virginians are actively engaged in historic preservation…. It has been my pleasure to be involved in various aspects of the five year statewide comprehensive historic preservation plan, including the public meetings and the review of questionnaire results. During this process, people shared their passion for our state’s history and demonstrated their commitment to a county or town’s historic resources - or an individual property. Their concerns as well as their encouraging words have helped form the content of this plan.
The review of our successes is encouraging. Much has been accomplished. Of course, there have also been stumbling blocks and disappointments, but most people are not willing to give up on historic preservation. It is my hope that this plan focuses the direction of our activities for the next five years and I look forward to working with everyone to accomplish its goals and objectives.
Susan M. Pierce

Deputy State Historic Preservation Officer





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