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Preservation & People (PM Newsletter), Fall 2002

Preservation & People (PM Newsletter), Fall 2002

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Published by: Preservation Massachusetts on Dec 15, 2009
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Boston Preservation Alliance, Boston
February 8 – 9, 2003, 9 AM to 6 PM
Old House Fair
539 Tremont StreetFor more information call the BPA at617-367-2458 or visit their website:www.bostonpreservation.org
Boston Society of Architects, Boston
Sept 2002 May 2003
Lecture Series at the Boston Public Library
For lecture topics, dates, times andother information, please contact theBSA at 617-951-1433 x. 221 or visittheir website: www.architects.org
Historic Deerfield, Deerfield
December 2002
Annual Deerfield in December Celebration
Sleigh rides, lamplight village walks,Historic Deerfield’s 50th Anniversaryexhibition and much more! Generaladmission is $12 for adults, $6 for ages6-21. Children 6 and under are free.For more information, please callHistoric Deerfield at 413-775-7214.
PreservatiON Mass, Boston
January 2003
Annual Meeting
Date, time and location to be announced
May 2003
Annual Preservation Awards Dinner
Date, time and location to be announced
University of Massachusetts, Amherst
January 14-17, 2003
24th Annual Wood Identification Workshop
For more information, contact BruceHoadley at 413-545-1834.
Historic Salem, Inc., Salem
Dec. 7, 2002, 10 AM – 4 PM &Dec. 8, 2002, 12 – 4 PM
23rd Annual Christmas in Salem
Walking tour of historic homes. Formore information call Historic Salemat 978-745-0799 or visit their website:www.historicsalem.org
WHALE (Waterfront Historic AreaLeague), New Bedford
December 7-8, 2002.
Holiday Shops 2002
Downtown New Bedford and theWhaling National Historical Park comealive during Holiday Shops. Free to thepublic, this family-oriented event fea-tures a variety of one-of-a-kind hand-crafted and specialty items, greatentertainment, tasty delectables, chil-dren’s activities and much more! Formore information call WHALE at 508-997-1776 or visit their website:www.waterfrontleague.org
NON-PROFITORG.U.S.POSTAGEPAIDBOSTON, MAPERMITNO.52216
Mark Your Calendar!
PRESERVATI
ONMass
Old City Hall, 45 School StreetBoston, MA02108
 
In this issue
From the Executive Director............................2
2002 Ten Most Endangered
............................
32001 Endangered Update................................9Upcoming Events..............................Back Cover
Vol. 17, NO. 3
PRESERVATI
ON Mass
FALL 2002
Preservation People
and
Suffolk Street, Downtown Holyoke
,
1920s postcard image.Inset: Suffolk Street, 2002.The Vacant Buildings of 
Downtown Holyoke
are a
2002 Ten Most EndangeredHistoric Resource
, see pages 4-5for more information.
 
2
Preservation
and
People,
Fall 2002
2002 has been a monumental year for HistoricMassachusetts and the preservation community as awhole:
A Coalition of preservation organizations from across the Commonwealth wasestablished to strengthen preservation advocacy, legislation and organizationalstrategies.
The Preservation Awards Dinner in May at the Copley Plaza Hotel was His-toric Massachusetts’ most successful event to date.
The Massachusetts Preservation Projects Fund (MPPF) received $15 million infunding, which means we can look forward to another year of important preser-vation projects throughout the state.
The annual Statewide Preservation Conference and Leadership Training Semi-nar took place this September in New Bedford, with great interest and enthusi-asm from all who participated.
Historic Massachusetts elected a new Chair and Vice-Chair for the Board of Directors and completed a strategic planning process in which a new name,PRESERVATI
ON Mass
, and image were developed for our organization.And so, in selecting the 2002 Ten Most Endangered Historic Resources, we knewwe needed nothing short of a powerful and impactive list for such an ambitious year.From Adams to Attleboro; and from Downtown Holyoke, an historic city strugglingto survive economically and architecturally, to tiny East Brookfield Railroad Station,an H.H. Richardson-designed station now used for storage, this year’s list runs thegamut of preservation issues facing Massachusetts’ communities today. As the per-ception of preservation evolves from it being primarily an individual building andlandscape conservation tool to it being an economic and community revitalizationstrategy, our concept of how resources are endangered has also evolved. For it’s not only their past historical and cultural significance that makes them resources—it’salso their present and future potential to enrich our lives as locations for business,education, religious worship or the enjoyment of nature that makes them so valu-able. Since the first announcement of Massachusetts’ Ten Most Endangered in 1993,the listing has been an encouraging and sustaining event that brings attention to his-toric valuable resources through coverage in the press, radio and television. With2002 being a year of change, we realized we must go a step further in our presenta-tion and involvement with the Endangered Resources. That’s why we developed anentire event, the Fall Preservation Celebration on November 19th, around theannouncement of the Ten Most Endangered. That’s why the Endangered SelectionCommittee, with renewed energy and enthusiasm, will now be in continuous con-tact with resource nominees, providing them with helpful tools and advice forachieving successful preservation advocacy, so that more and more properties maybe deemed “saved” each year and removed from Endangered status.We are honored and excited to showcase the Ten Most Endangered HistoricResources in the fall newsletter. I can think of no better themes for the final newslet-ter of 2002 than preservation, inspiration, perseverance and hope.
Here’s hoping 2003 will bring us even closer to our preservation and organi za- tional goals!
-Jim IgoePRESERVATION Mass
BOARD OF DIRECTORS 2002
Oicers
Maurice Childs,
Chair of the Board
James G. Alexander, FAIA
Vice Chair
Samuel B. Knight, Jr.,
Treasurer
Claudia Sauermann Wu,
Clerk 
Board of Directors
Katherine F. AbbottBarbara BashevkinRobert BernsteinJohn F. Bok, Esq.Carol BratleyMaurice Childs, FAIAAnthony ConsigliKatherine D. Flynn CoughlinPaul A. FaracaAllen F. JohnsonFrank KeefeRobert H. Kuehn, Jr.Richard LundgrenPaul J. McGinley, AICPOtile McManusLouis MillerMarion Pressley, FASLAClarissa RoweVictor J. Walker, FASLA
COMMUNITY PRESERVATION ADVISORS, 2002
David Leach,
Chair
Katherine F. AbbottEleanor G. AmesPeter AucellaAnn Beha, FAIAArthur and Jean BennettShary Page BergCharles BeveridgeRichard CandeeMarcia M. Cini, Esq.Rolf DiamantGrace FriaryRuth GeoffroyJohn F. Furlong, FASLAMartha D. HamiltonGary R. Hilderbrand, ASLARobin KarsonDavid R. KellerPatrick A. T. LeeArleyn LeveeBarbara LevyEllen J. LipseyWendy NicholasJulia B. O’BrienBruce Polishook Christine RinaldoMichael RobertsGretchen G. SchulerS. Christopher ScottStanley M. SmithAntone G. Souza, Jr.Jane StirgwoltCharles M. SullivanWesley T. WardPatricia L. WeslowskiTobias YarmolinksySally Zimmerman
Sta
Jim Igoe,
Executive Director
Sarah DiSano,
Program Coordinator
Kate Ranweiler,
Office Manager
From the Executive Director

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