Vol. 19, NO. 3

PreservatiON MASS

Preservation & People

A True Statewide Collaborative
See story on pg. 5




And All That Jazz! Awards Dinner Wrap Up ..............4 PreservatiON MASS Kicks off RAC ..5 From Whence We’ve ComePart Two ........................................6 Tell Us! PreservatiON MASS Survey ..........9 Mark Your Calendar........Back Cover

PreservatiON MASS’ Regional Advisory Council hit the ground running on June 10th, working to bring preservation expertise to all corners of the Commonwealth. (Photos: Erin Kelly)

From the President,
Could the Republicans have it right? In claiming that smaller government and more local emphasis is better – so too, historic preservation should look to energize citizens and municipal representatives. Local communities, both cities and smaller towns must become better educated and more self-reliant if they want real success when it comes to historic preservation challenges. Gone seem to be the days of large state agency technical support teams. Staffs are smaller and grants that once were millions are now far less with no guarantees that funds won’t diminish further. Clearly, the panacea for local communities is to take control of their own preservation future by building better local preservation organizations. PreservatiON MASS’ long term goals and focus has been a stronger collective voice in the Preservation Coalition and success like the Real Estate Investment Act. One priority has been a stronger preservation network via our new Regional Advisory Council and commitment to work more locally with communities so that they are better equipped and better understand their roles in the arena of landscapes and historic preservation. Currently only a handful of cities have local preservation organizations. Many of those have little funding and few, if any, staff. That must improve; cities like Worcester and Springfield must have strong organizations working closely with their respective city governments and community leaders if they are to succeed. Cities like Holyoke and Lawrence, with major day to day preservation challenges, rely on whatever outside support they can find. They look to their local communities which often have commissions in disarray and not well equipped to provide necessary support for strong preservation advocacy. PreservatiON MASS, with the assistance of MHC, is focusing on developing an advanced program of our Preservation 101, called Preservation 201. This program will focus on assisting communities to complete survey forms that will be in accordance to MHC methodology. Meanwhile PreservatiON MASS is traveling to cities like Salem, Pittsfield and Holyoke, meeting with mayors and other local government officials in an effort to assist and provide whatever resources to save historic properties, preserve cultural landscapes and bring economic vitality to their communities. In an August 9, 2004 article from the Springfield Republican, Holyoke Mayor Michael Sullivan states, “Support from PreservatiON MASS will help when the city looks for businesses interested in investing in some of the city’s old buildings”. Our vision is grand scale and the road will be long and winding. Yet PreservatiON MASS is looking to reach out and take investment in preservation across the Commonwealth. With the help and dedicated support from our members and constituencies, PreservatiON MASS can make this investment work for the benefit of all. Jim Igoe President, PreservatiON MASS

Officers Maurice F. Childs, FAIA, Chair James G. Alexander, FAIA Vice Chair James W. Igoe, President Robert F. Dudley, Treasurer Claudia Sauermann Wu, Clerk Board of Directors Robert Bernstein Thomas F. Birmingham Kathleen Leahy Born, AIA Carol Bratley Nancy Brickley Jean Carroon, AIA Anthony Consigli Merrill H. Diamond Allen F. Johnson Beverley Johnson Douglas Kelleher Samuel B. Knight, Jr. Robert H. Kuehn, Jr. Richard Lundgren Sean McDonnell Paul J. McGinley, AICP Louis Miller Marion Pressley, FASLA Clarissa Rowe Peter Welsh


PreservatiON MASS

Staff James W. Igoe, President Elsa Fitzgerald, Special Projects Manager Mary Lee Storrs, Chief Development Officer Erin D A Kelly, Office Manager/ Preservation Advocate
PreservatiON MASS gratefully acknowledges the following Corporate Members

B E N E FA C T O R S Architectural Heritage Foundation Childs.Bertman.Tseckares.Inc. Consigli Construction Co., Inc. NER Construction Management, Inc. Suffolk Construction Company, Inc. Vanasse Hangen Brustlin, Inc. Cassin Winn Development Boston Red Sox PAT R O N S Laurie Guptill Goody Clancy & Associates PrintCentre Simpson, Gumpertz & Heger, Inc. CONTRIBUTORS

Colantonio Inc. Palmer & Dodge, LLP Finegold Alexander + Associates Stanley Roofing Co., Inc. Bratley Associates Columbia Construction Company Shawmut Design & Construction Arrowstreet, Inc. Einhorn Yaffee Prescott, PC


Preservation & People, Summer 2004

Erin Kelly



Summer 2004- The hottest topic on the Summer Block is still the Boston Archdiocese. As the late May deadline
for the final closing list loomed, the Coalition prepared itself to field the inquiries and calls for help that would surely resound when the lists became public. The Coalition also met with Kathleen Heck and David O’Brien, who were assisting the Archdiocese in facilitating the closings. This meeting covered topics from specifics on stained glass, the closing timeline, to the re-sale process of the closed properties. Through the entire process, the Coalition has maintained a good working relationship with the Archdiocese, in order to better understand the Canonical

Procedure of restructuring parishes and to pass this knowledge in assistance to the affected parishes. The Coalitions best assistance came in the form of a 600 + page Religious Properties Toolkit. The toolkit, created through the work of the Coalition, including the National Trust for Historic Preservation, Boston Preservation Alliance, Boston Landmarks Commission, Historic Boston Inc., Lowell Historic Board and PreservatiON MASS, was designed to help give parishes a basic knowledge of preservation, tools, agencies, professionals, successful adaptive reuse case studies, etc. The toolkit can be used by parishes closing, remaining open, or any other religious denomination that faces preservation

issues surrounding their property. Since the completion of the toolkit, copies have been requested by several parishes and individuals. The Coalition has also been fielding inquiries and requests for the toolkit from across the country, from Preservation North Dakota to Kalamazoo, Michigan! Clearly the issue of religious property restructuring is not specific to Boston or Massachusetts alone. The Preservation Coalition hopes that the toolkit will be of assistance to preservationists, organizations and individuals across the country. Copies of the Religious Properties Toolkit are available from PreservatiON MASS, NTHP Regional Office, HBI, BPA. Cost is $35 for printing and shipping.

Mark Your Calendars…
PreservatiON MASS will be hosting a cocktail reception from 5:30-8 PM at the Boston Opera House to announce the 10 Most Endangered Historic Resources of Massachusetts! Proceeds from the event will support the continued leadership of PreservatiON MASS as the only statewide non-profit advocacy organization dedicated to preserving the historic resources of the Commonwealth. For Sponsorship and ticket information, please visit our website,!

For November 15th!

Did you know Preservation & People reaches over 900 readers across Massachusetts and other states?? Send your message, promote your presence. Advertise in Preservation & People now!! Contact:
Summer 2004, Preservation & People



... And All That Jazz!

Annual Awards Dinner
Erin Kelly ne beautiful evening in May saw preservation taking center stage in Boston. On Thursday, May 6th PreservatiON MASS hosted the Annual Preservation Awards Dinner. The historic Fairmont Copley Plaza, site of the Awards Dinner for the past sixteen years, served as the “see-and-beseen” preservation gathering event of the year. The spotlight of the evening fell on the three award recipients as they were honored in the Copley’s exquisitely restored Grand Ballroom. Senate President Robert E. Travaglini accepted the Paul E. Tsongas Award for his role in the successful passage of the new Massachusetts Rehabilitation Tax Credit. The event was made more memorable as Ms. Thalia Slessinger; Paul Tsongas’ twin sister presented Senate President Travaglini with his award. The Charles W. Elliot Award, recognizing exceptional vision and excellence in planning, was given to Historic Salem Incorporated, which is celebrating its 60th year as a preservation organization. The Preservation Project of the Year Award was given to the Massachusetts State House. Special recognition was given to Stanley Smith, recently retired Executive Director of Historic Boston, Inc. and founding member of Historic Massachusetts, Inc. (now PreservatiON MASS) for his numerous years of dedicated service and leadership in preservation.

2004 PreservatiON MASS


A unique gathering of professionals and enthusiasts, all linked by the common bond of preservation, the 2004 Annual Preservation Awards Dinner was a wonderful event. Sincere thanks go out to all who helped make the evening as enjoyable as it was. PreservatiON MASS counts on your friendship and support in order to continue our mission and work in bringing preservation advocacy to all parts of the Commonwealth. See you next year!

Senate President Robert E. Travaglini and Mrs. Thalia Slessinger.
photo: Rita Walsh

PreservatiON MASS and HSI President Patricia Kelleher.

Chair Maury Childs

David Perini

accepts the


Project of the

photo: Erin Kelly

Year from Chair Maury Childs.
photo: Erin Kelly


Preservation & People, Summer 2004

Preservation Mass Inaugurates the Regional Advisory Council
Elsa Fitzgerald

On June 10th a kickoff meeting was convened in Worcester initiating a new out reach and advocacy dimension to the mission of Preservation Mass. The Regional Advisory

Council (RAC) is made up of preservation professionals and advocates from across the state. Preservation Mass established 10 regions and invited participants from the regional areas to act as ambassadors for preservation The following are adviand be responsive to local and sors and the regions they regional requests for assistance will be working in: and outreach. As one can imagMembers of the newly formed Regional Advisory Council put Berkshires: Barbara ine, it is impossible to be active preservation into action at the June meeting, hosted by Preservation Worcester. photo: Erin Kelly Bashevkin, Williamstown, on all preservation fronts or Scott Heyl, Worthington, available to every community at once. Given the small staff of Preservation Mass, it seemed wise Peter Lafayette, Pittsfield. Cape Cod & the Islands: Eric Dray, Provincetown, Mark Voigt, Nantucket, Norman & Carol to work smarter on your behalf. Pacun, Chatham. Central Mass: Nel Lazour, Boylston, Nadia It took many months to put the vision of Maury Childs, Beard, Worcester, Chris Noonan, Mendon, Betsy Hannula, Chairman, and Jim Igoe, President along with Claudia Wu, Westminster. Lower CT Valley: Gregory Farmer, Chicopee, Jay Clerk and board member Dick Lundgren into a concrete plan. Brienes, Holyoke, Bonnie Parsons, West Springfield. Metro Members of the council were sought out from many walks of Boston: Judith McDonough, Boston, Rita Walsh, Boston life. We have professors, administrators, architects, preservation Anthony Guerriero, Revere. Northshore: Stanley Smith, Salem, professionals, planners, doctors, lawyers, and maybe even a Bill Steelman, Newburyport, Kimberly Alexander, Salem. Chief in the mix. All in all, we had gathered over 500 hunNorth Suburbs: Anne Forbes, Acton, Sally Zimmerman, Lexdred years of preservation experience into one single room for ington. Southeastern Mass: Andy Burnes, South Dartmouth, several hours. What you imagined did happen. Ideas for outDiane Gilbert, South Dartmouth. South Suburbs: Greg Galer, reach and advocacy blossomed. We were able to corral North Easton, Gretchen Schuler, Wayland. Upper CT Valley: thoughts and ideas from a brainstorming session as well as Peter Zorzi, Greenfield, Dennis Bidwell, Northampton. small regional sessions. A blueprint for future action was develAt-Large members are Cara Metz, Massachusetts Historical oped and circulated to the advisors. As the summer closes, we are busy defining the next steps. Fall is always a great time for Commission and Marilyn Fenollosa, National Trust for Hisnew beginnings. Just as the “Back to School” season starts, we toric Preservation. want to be ready to be “Back to Preservation” on a local and regional level with more energy than before!

We want to hear from you. What are your concerns, needs and how can Preservation Mass be of assistance? Please feel free to contact: Elsa Fitzgerald, RAC Coordinator, at Preservation Mass or or 978-535-5556 with any thoughts or requests for assistance.

Summer 2004, Preservation & People


From Whence We’ve Come To Where We’re Going –
Judith B. McDonough
In this issue, we resume From Whence We’ve Come To Where We are Going. This final segment previews the activities and challenges ahead that PreservatiON MASS is ready to tackle head on. PreservatiON MASS’ Board of Directors will use its new name to reflect its renewed advocacy mission. Continuing and enlarging its effective lobbying experiences, PreservatiON MASS founded and coordinates The Preservation Coalition of Massachusetts. Keeping preservation issues in the forefront of the Legislature and Administration must be a constant, nurturing activity instead of start-stop crisis advocacy. To imbed outreach at the grass roots level (long a problem for weary preservationists), PreservatiON MASS launched the Regional Advisory Council, which has tapped many tried and true professionals and new faces of preservation to volunteer their expertise to be the eyes and ears and willing ambassadors of PreservatiON MASS at the regional and local level. PreservatiON MASS and the Coalition envision expanding the new Real Estate tax credit to residential properties and will always support consistent funding for the MPPF grants. Advocacy for preservation and the environment clearly impacted policy for the new administration. The Governor’s Fix-It-First policy prompts the transportation agencies to keep existing facilities and rehabilitate bridges among other options, largely because its cheaper in distressed budgetary times. The policy means reinvesting in existing infrastructure in existing communities, while protecting community character and historic resources. Preservation advocates must make sure these are not empty promises. Another technical working group on transportation issues is tackling the Mass Highway Department’s design manual, which had been the root of many anti-preservation actions. Like school closings, the specter of closed religious properties of all denominations looms on the horizon. And the state is not exempt here; consolidating court facilities surely will impact the historic courthouses. Decisions will be difficult for communities, but PreservatiON MASS has an important role in demonstrating the opportunities for adaptive reuse. Recent church and church complex closing decisions of the Archdiocese of Boston has prompted the Preservation Coalition to initiate a Religious Properties subcommittee to assist the archdiocese by developing a “toolkit” that will be helpful in a myriad of development and reuse opportunities, which will respect the significantly historic resources the Archdiocese currently holds and will likely dispose of. Finally, while the writer has the soap box for a moment, PreservatiON MASS can renew its advocacy commitment to the Historic Preservation Fund, which provided major funding to the MHC. Declines in the past few years severely impacted MHC’s staffing and pass-though Survey and Planning grants to cities and towns. And all preservationists need to step up to advocating without hesitancy or fear. Contact Jim Igoe, he can tell you the small steps that collectively lead to grand results. PreservatiON MASS has an important agenda for its third decade and has the ability and will to make it happen. Judith B. McDonough is the former Executive Director of the Massachusetts Historic Commission, and former State Historic Preservation Officer.

PreservatiON MASS


The Next Decade: 2004 and BeyondADVOCACY, ADVOCACY, ADVOCACY


Preservation & People, Summer 2004

Local Profiles:

Framingham’s Centre Common Historic District
Jeff Kotkin

Though there were, and population, the meetinghouse, still are today, several historic erected in 1735, did not form settlement areas worthy of the nucleus of a central village Historic District status in until many years later. town, the Centre Common The incorporation of the area was chosen primarily Worcester Turnpike in 1806 because it is a rare, essentially helped to foster business enterintact historic Town Comprises and to give new life to the mon. It is also a vibrant symCentre Village. It developed bol of New England towns, quickly after that, as residential, providing aesthetic pleasure, commercial, civic, and religious open space, and scenic beauty buildings began to spring up. in a densely developed crossAs the midpoint between roads, just north of the interBoston and Worcester, with a section of Route 9 and Edgell hotel and facilities for changing Road. At the time, the horses and repairing stagecoachFHDSC knew that action es, the Centre was a logical needed to be taken quickly. place to stop. The Town’s explosive popBut almost as soon as it ulation growth from the began, the Common’s promi1950’s through the 1970’s, nence as the center of town Twenty six years ago, the Framingham Historic Dis- affairs began to steadily erode and the ever-encroaching development that followed, trict Study Committee (FHDSC) took the first criti- away. The railroad was comthreatened to erase much of ing to Framingham, and it cal step in preserving one of our Town’s most would fundamentally change the area’s historic character. By the 1970’s, several historic important cultural and historical landscapes: the direction of the Common’s buildings had been torn down and the Town’s development. or replaced: Wallace Nut- The Centre Common. Until nearly the end of the centing’s 1834 home, the first tury, the Common served as Plymouth Church (a wooden Gothic structure in which the the center of Framingham’s civic life. However, the energy for growth and economic development was being invested in “Battle Hymn of the Republic” was first sung), and two other the south side of Town and at the falls in Saxonville to the houses dating from the early 19th century. After years of setnorth. Fortunately, this meant the Centre Common was left backs and lack of support, the FHDSC rallied residents and largely intact, providing a virtual snapshot of life in a New finally won approval from Town Meeting for the Centre ComEngland village just before the Industrial Revolution. mon District. In doing so, they saved a significant example of The Centre Common Historic District is as popular a place early New England town planning around a central common to gather today as it has been at any time since its creation. area, one that has been 270 years in the making. Concerts, art exhibits, farmers’ markets, graduation cereThis area became known as the “Centre” after early church monies, and other events create a vibrant, living Common that and town leaders needed a central location for their second draws people from around Framingham, Metrowest, and meetinghouse, convenient for the far-flung settlements sprinbeyond. With increased activity and traffic, our Historic Diskled about the more than 20,000 acres Framingham encomtrict Commission is working harder than ever to reduce more passed at the time. Since 1699 the original meetinghouse had modern visual distractions and to ensure that the Common served the Town, but for many political and demographic reaand related structures retain the historic character that was sons, it was time for a change of venue. In 1734, Town MeetBy doing so, we established almost three centuries ago. ing decided to purchase four acres along Edgell Road. expect the Common to provide enjoyment, a distinctive place Although it was central, the scarcity of roads leading to the to live and work, and a sense of community for many cenCommon made it difficult to get there from many settlements turies to come. around Town. Because of these challenges and a scattered
Summer 2004, Preservation & People



PreservatiON MASS Welcomes Mary Lee Storrs, New Chief Development Officer
Mary Lee has fulfilled a 24 year career in the financial services industry utilizing handson product development and management skills to create, communicate, and implement ideas and outreach. She continues her career trend by bringing this broad range of experience to the newly created role of Chief Development Officer at PreservatiON MASS. At a time when retail banking services had been extremely restricted, Mary Lee introduced one of the first discount brokerage businesses to the former Bank of New England’s (BNE) clients and then transitioned this subsidiary into a NASD-regulated environment. Subsequently, she built upon her securities knowledge by developing for BNE’s, then State Street Bank’s, Corporate Trust business an unprecedented bankruptcy fiduciary services offering to distressed companies like Drexel Burnham Lambert, National Gypsum, and Transamerican Natural Gas. Moving to fill yet another service gap, she later developed client support for newly structured securitized financing transactions in Hong Kong, Tokyo, Luxembourg, and London. Additionally over the past 11 years, Mary Lee has brought her perspectives to a variety of non-profit and community based initiatives including co-chair of the Salem Neighborhood Alliance, Economic Restructuring Committee of the Salem Main Streets Program, development project at The Gloucester Adventure, grant research and writing for several local preservation organizations, and mayoral appointment to North River Canal Corridor Development working group. She also has had her own personal preservation projects – Mary Lee is currently living and working in antique house number 3! She welcomes the opportunity with PreservatiON MASS to combine her professional skills and experience with her passions for preservation.

Got Barns?

The barn. A post and beam or wood framed structure that has grown and rambled in its usage across time. An idyllic image set
upon a vast field is quintessential New England scenery to many people and postcards. Yet many of these essential farm outbuildings are falling off the 21st century radar screen. As agriculture needs and development rapidly changes the physical face of the commonwealth, many barns are threatened. Whether neglect, development or social changes, barns across Massachusetts face an uncertain future. The Task Force. Under the auspices of PreservatiON MASS, the Massachusetts Barn Preservation Task Force seeks to herald the plight of these cultural and historical icons. A non-profit alliance, the Task Force is dedicated to the preservation of Mass. Historic barns and outbuildings in their agricultural settings. The first heraldic effort of the Task
Preservation & People, Summer 2004

Force will culminate in a day long workshop, Saturday, November 6th at the Fisher Museum situated in scenic Harvard Forest in Petersham, Massachusetts. In order to assist in educating barn owners, preservationists and anyone else intrigued by historic barns, the day long workshop offers an array of topics and speakers. Sessions include History of Early New England Barn Construction Techniques, Barn Historic Surveys, Barn Condition Surveys, Barn Preservation, and Preservation Tools. Speakers on these topics will be Jack A. Sobon, registered architect specializing in timber frame construction, Frank White, curator of Mechanical Arts at Old Sturbridge Village, Arron Sturgis, owner of Preservation Timber Framing Inc., and Michael Steinitz, Director of Preservation Planning at the Massachusetts Historical Commission. For more information, please visit the PreservatiON MASS website at to view the Workshop Brochure, schedule of events, speakers, and to register for the workshop. You can also contact our offices at 617-723-3383.


PreservatiON MASS Newsletter Survey
PreservatiON MASS is currently planning an aggressive development campaign ensuring that program and organizational support are well integrated. It is essential that we connect with our audiences, inspire their participation, and differentiate ourselves from other organizations. As recipients of our newsletters, you have been able to share in our actions and outreach over the years. You know us; your opinions matter. By completing and returning the survey below with some basic information, you can help us shape a relevant and active future for this statewide organization. Information will be held in strict confidence and is to be used solely for the purpose of organizational planning. Though you may complete the survey anonymously, we request your name and address so that we may contact you to clarify any of your comments, but also so that we may notify you of items of interest as they develop.

1. Gender: ______Female ________Male 3. Age: (Please indicate range.) Under 18___________ 18-28______________ 29-35______________ 36-45______________

2. Marital Status: ___ Single ___Married ___ Partnered ___ Divorced ___ Widowed 46-55___________ 56-65___________ 66-75___________ over 75__________

4. Occupation: ____________________ Position Title: _________________________Industry: ____________________ 5. Is your job affiliated with preservation in any way? _______ Y/N If Yes, please describe: _________________________________________________________________________________________________ 6. Approximate Household Annual Income; (Please indicate range.) Under $20,000_______ $76,000-$100,000_______ $20,000-$35,000_____ $101,000-$150,000______ $36,000-$50,000_____ $151,000-$200,000______ $51,000-$75,000_____ over $200,000___________

7. Are there children in your household? __________Y/N If Yes, please list ages_______________________________

8. What are your main areas of life interest? (Please include areas pertaining to work, family, hobbies, leisure time etc.): _________________________________________________________________________________________________ __________________ _______________________________________________________________________________ 9. What are your main interests relating to preservation? Advocacy in General_____ Education_____ Tourism_____ Tax Incentives_____ Economic Development_____ Smart Growth/Livable Communities_____ House Museums_____ Historic Landscapes/Gardens_____ Archaeology___ Own Old House_____ Live in Historic District_____ Serve on Historic Commission______ Belong to Historic Society____ Other:___________________________________________ 10. What do you consider the most pressing issues in your community? _________________________________________________________________________________________________ _________________________________________________________________________________________________ 11. To what other organizations/clubs/societies do you belong? (Please indicate if you are an officer or board member/trustee?) _________________________________________________________________________________________________ _________________________________________________________________________________________________ 12. Compared to other historic preservation organizations, how effective is this organization? ____ Highly effective, as good as the best ____ Average ____ Effective, better than most ____ Ineffective, not as good as most ____ Above average ____ Don’t know 13. Compared to other civic and public affairs organizations, how effective is this organization? ____ Highly effective, as good as the best ____ Average ____ Ineffective, not as good as most ____ Effective, better than most ____ Don’t know ____ Above average

14. Does PreservatiON MASS clearly and consistently communicate its message?_______________________________ Is the message powerful enough?______________________________________________________________________
Summer 2004, Preservation & People


15. What programs and services do you find valuable to you personally or professionally? (Please rank using 1 as the most important.)
___ Conferences/Workshops ___ Barn Task Force ___ Preservation 101 ___ 10 Most Endangered ___ Newsletter ___ Regional Advisory Council ___ Preservation Leadership Awards and Annual Dinner ___ Other: ______________

16. What programs and services would you do differently? (Expand, intensify, refocus, delete?) _________________________________________________________________________________________________ _________________________________________________________________________________________________

___ Participation in Statewide Conference/National Trust Conference ___ Assistance to Local Commissions and nonprofits (example: Springfield Strategic Plan) ___ Research/Education (example: Historic Schools Initiative) ___ State Advocacy (example: PreservationTax Credit, Community Preservation Act,) ___ Developing coalitions outside the Preservation Community ___ Preservation Coalition (example: Preservation review of Boston Archdiocese properties) ___ Educating state legislature and government officials re:value of preservation

17. Are there activities/programs in which this organization is not currently engaged that you feel it should undertake?_____________________________________________________________________________________________ _________________________________________________________________________________________________ 18. In what PreservatiON MASS events or programs have you participated in last two years? Plan to attend in the near future? _________________________________________________________________________________________________ _________________________________________________________________________________________________ 19. Would you be interested in any changes in event/dinner formats or locations? Please comment: _________________________________________________________________________________________________ _________________________________________________________________________________________________ 20. Would you be interested in any of the following? (Please rank using 1 as the most important.) ___ Marketing/PR opportunities for your business ___ Real Estate Projects ___ Hands-on workshops ___ Real Estate Partnerships ___ Behind-the-scenes/special access tours ___ Preservation 201 (advanced preservation education ___ Bus tours/special interest tours ___ Speaker series ___ Internships ___ PreservatiON MASS on-line “store” (shirts, totes, ___ Networking opportunities etc.) ___ Discounts to stores, restaurants, etc. ___ Other______________________________ ___ Access to special/interesting meeting or celebration locations 21. If you are not currently a member, please consider joining or renewing your membership on line today. ___. YES! I am a member! ___.YES! I am renewing or joining today!

___ Could you/would you refer us to a friend, family member, or co-worker for membership? (Please provide applicable contact information) ________________________________________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________________________________________ priority in our communities Your membership investment fuels PreservatiON MASS’s continued leadership in making preservation a vital, viable

Survey Completed by (Name):__________________________________________________________________________________

Address:____________________________________________________________________________________________________ ___________________________________________________________________________________________________________ E-mail: _______________________________________________ Phone:_______________________________________________ Please mail your completed survey to: PreservatiON MASS, 45 School Street, Boston, MA 02108 (On-line survey access at – e-mail return to
Preservation & People, Summer 2004


PreservatiON MASS New and Renewed Members – THANK YOU!
Individual/Non-Profit Members Sponsors Organizations


Michael J. DeLacey Alan Schwartz

Barbara Bashevkin Richard Bluestein Betty Slade & David Cole Joan Dillon Gregory Farmer R. Christopher Noonan Thomas Schwartz Peter Smith Wendy Nicholas Dorsey

Thomas Birmingham Anne Booth, Busy Maus Associates Charles Carney, AT M Salon Carol Kowalski, Concord Historical Commission Ellen Lipsey, Boston Landmarks Commission Martha Lyon Landscape Architecture, LLC John Mack Cara Metz Marcia Starkey, Tower Hill Consultants Didier Thomas, Friends of the Waterworks, Inc. John M. Woolsey


Tammy Butler Doris Cole, FAIA Annette DiAntoni Joshua DeFlorio Bob Dudley Lori Geissenhaner Barbara George Oliver Gillham Jack Ian Glassman Anthony Guerriero Robert Hoogs Jane Holtz Kay Barbara Levy Michael MarcilFerriplace G. Britt Moses Jeryl Orstaglio Nancy Yeaw
Seniors & Students

Corporate Members Benefactors

Vanasse Hangen Brustlin, Inc. NER Construction Management, Inc. Suffolk Constuction Winn Development

Bratley Associates Colantonio, Inc. Columbia Construction Company Shawmut Design & Construction Arrowstreet, Inc.

Anne Baker Norma K. Judson Fred Martin

Our strength lies in the working partnership we have forged with people throughout the Commonwealth. We welcome all people and organizations who care about the preservation of our historic and cultural resources.

Join PreservatiON MASS!

Please indicate your choice of Membership Category: Personal/Non Profit:
Patron: $500 Contributor: $250 Donor: $100 Organization: $50 Individual $35 Senior/Students: $20

I would like to give a gift membership to the individual(s) listed below.
Please make check(s) payable to PreservatiON MASS and mail to: PreservatiON MASS, Old City Hall 45 School Street, Boston, MA 02108 Name ________________________________________________ From ________________________________________________ Address ______________________________________________ City ______________________State ______ Zip Phone ____________

Benefactor: $1000 and above

Benefactor: $5000 and above Patron: $2500 Contributor: $1000 Donor: $500


Email ________________________________________________

PRESERVATION and PEOPLE is a membership benefit of PreservatiON MASS. For additional membership information please call 617-723-3383. PreservatiON MASS can also be reached over the Internet at

Summer 2004, Preservation & People




PreservatiON MASS 45 School Street Boston, MA 02108 tel. 617-723-3383 fax 617-523-3782


Mark Your Calendar!
Massachusetts Historical Commission
September 10, 2004 Statewide Historic Preservation Conference Salem, Massachusetts For more information on sessions, times and locations, please visit refreshments and more! Admission is $3 per person, $10 for a family of four or more. For more information call the Friends of the Harden Tavern at 978-658-5475 430 Salem Street Wilmington, Massachusetts mation, please contact Dean Lampros at 617-353-8972 or

PreservatiON MASS
Monday, November 15, 2004 Fall Preservation Celebration 2004 Boston Opera House Highlighting the 10 Most Endangered Historic Resources of Massachusetts. For more details please visit If you would like to announce events in our Mark Your Calendar section, please email, or call 617-723-3383!

Massachusetts Historical Commission
October, 2004 Massachusetts Archeology Month 2004. 13th Annual Archeology Month, for complete calendar of event and poster available at or call 617-727-8470

National Trust for Historic Preservation
September 28-October 3, 2004 National Preservation Conference Restore America: Communities at a Crossroads Louisville, Kentucky For more information, please visit

Boston University School of Theology & BU Preservation Studies Program
10AM-4PM, Wednesday, October 27, 2004 Towards a Theology of Preservation: Caring for Your Worship Space Cost of this event is $20, including a box lunch. For more infor-

Friends of the Harden Tavern
1-4 PM, October 3, 2004 Harvest Festival The festival will feature house museum tours, exhibits, candle making, apple pressing, quilting, spinning, open-pit cooking, music,

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