The City Council voted unanimously at its Sept. 18 meeting to accept the donation, spurred by a recent sale of the property by Golzen's family. The city's Visual Arts Committee will now take up the question of where to place the pieces and whether to use the plaque written by Golzen. The plaque says: ''The world must not forget that it was America's resolve and its political and economic ideas that made this bloodless revolution and most significant historical event possible."
A recommendation is set to return for a council vote by the end of the year. The pieces must be moved by next summer.
The pieces have graffiti on them, a depiction of Elvis and the words, "we love you" in German.
"It is a big piece, you don't want it tucked away in some dark corner," said City Manager Dan Rich.
This story contains 234 words.
If you are a paid subscriber, check to make sure you have logged in. Otherwise our system cannot recognize you as having full free access to our site.
If you are a paid print subscriber and haven't yet set up an online account, click here to get your online account activated.