A small wedge of ground can be a problem for any town. It is normally only suitable as a public space and that is usually a small park in which it would be dangerous to traffic to throw a Frisbee or football. A putting green might fit okay, but then you would always have that one idiot that insists on using it as a driving range.
So, the solution here in Underhill is to place a flag pole, a G.A.R. marker, and a bench or two. I would give odds that most people that choose to sit on the bench have no idea what G.A.R. stand for. But in 1860 the 1,700 residents of Underhill understood what the Civil War was about. They knew about the bounty system that encouraged men to step forward and serve. They also knew their sons were coming home with limbs missing and unable to properly provide for themselves and their families. About 20 years after the war the veterans began to get some help, it wasn't much and it probably would not have been made available had it not been for the efforts of the men and women of the Grand Army of The Republic and the Women's Relief Corps.