Butterfield LIFE July + August 2018

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Gay Harp Foundation Board Q&A Hugh Kincaid

Out & About Georgia O’Keeffe at Crystal Bridges

Employee Spotlight CFO Kim Moore

QUALITY HOME CARE WHERE YOU LIVE WE CAN HELP WHEN: > Family and friends are unable to provide care > Support is needed throughout the night > Extra assistance is needed with personal care, bathing and grooming > Assistance is needed with shopping and errands > Medication reminders are required

WHY CHOOSE BRIGHTSTAR CARE? > Live support available 24/7 > Only home care company in the Fayetteville area that is Joint Commission accredited > Registered Nurse supervision of all plans of care > All staff is insured and bonded, and we pay the employer portion of payroll taxes

Call for a Complimentary Care Consultation:

479 443 0600

BrightStar Care® of Fayetteville www.brightstarcare.com/fayetteville Independently Owned & Operated

Sept. 7 ”Through The Years” with Sarah Mesko Sept. 9 Candid Camera’s '8 Decades of Smiles!' with Peter Funt

Faulkner performing Arts Center fa u l k n e r. u a r k . e du 479.575.5387

Oct. 5 Tommy: A Bluegrass Opry

J. William Fulbright College of Arts & Sciences

Over 100 years of free delivery and hometown personal service Dickson St. 100 West Dickson St. Fayetteville, AR 72701 (479) 442-6262 North Hills 3380 N. Futrall Dr., Suite 2 Fayetteville, AR 72703 (479) 443-9200



Contents 4 From the CEO 6 Feature Profile Gay Harp 9 Village Newcomer Q+A Carolyn Smart


9 Resident Anniversaries + New Neighbors 10 Employee Spotlight CFO Kim Moore 11 Living Spaces The Home of Gay Harp 12 UA News OLLI Travels Abroad 14 Village Snapshots 15 Village News Ellen Compton Honored 16 Out & About Georgia O’Keeffe Exhibition at Crystal Bridges Museum


17 Walton Arts Center 2018-19 Season Highlights 18 Library News 19 Featured Village Events 20 Foundation News Employee Scholarship Program 21 Foundation Board Q&A Hugh Kincaid 22 Fitness Interval Training Exercise at BTV


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VOL. 7 ISSUE 4 J U LY + A U G U S T 2 0 1 8


From the CEO Summer is in full swing at the Village, and July is always a wonderfully patriotic month, full of moments that remind us how great it is to live in this country. In this issue of Butterfield LIFE, read about Butterfield resident Gay Harp, who rose to the top of the mortgage-lending industry to help make the dream of buying a home come true for thousands of Northwest Arkansans.

Quintin Trammell CEO MARKETING Melinda Silva Director of Marketing Dana Davis Dave Marks Sales Counselor Move-In Coordinator PROGRAMS Riki Stamps Director of Programs & Events Michael Burks Asst. Director of Programs & Events RESIDENTS’ ASSOCIATION 2018 Council Members Tim Schatzman, President John King, Vice President Jim Ferguson, Secretary Larry Hanley, Past President Ellen Compton, Sally King, Nell Lance, Ken Mays, Dwain Newman, Roy Penney, Linda Pinkerton and Carol Sonnenberg BOARD OF DIRECTORS Mike Jones, President Jacqui Brandli, Vice President Steve Sisco, Treasurer Bill Shackelford, Secretary Eddie Bradford, Lewis Epley, Bill Waite, Howard Higgins, Sara Koenig, Kim Chapman, Rick Meyer, Kim Brawner, Larry Hanley, Kyle Jenner, Emeritus

Also inside, Foundation Board member Julie Olsen explains how BTV is helping our employees further their education. Meet Foundation member Hugh Kincaid, and get to know Village CFO Kim Moore. This has been our first year in a while without construction on campus, and we are playing catch up with the entire 44 acres. The horticulture group is working overtime to bring us back up to the BTV standard. I am giving them support to assist with areas of need, and I ask each of you to reach out to me to discuss any issues you may have. June was our first full month of Dining Services being under the BTV umbrella again. Chef Memo and Chef Henry have made vast changes and improvements. A few notable areas include the quality of meat and the salad bar. Daily, I am receiving more compliments regarding dining. Security has always been a top priority at BTV. Fortunately, we haven’t had many issues in the past and we intend to be ahead of the curve. Aaron Kent, our new security supervisor, and Gary Hodges, director of Information Technology, have been instrumental in video surveillance and gate upgrades. I believe we are making great strides that will assist in our Village remaining a safe place. I encourage you to enjoy the rest of the season with the many indoor and outdoor activities we have available for residents. Before we know it, autumn will be breezing its way in and the excitement of fall festivities and a new Razorback football season will be upon us. Quintin Trammell Chief Executive Officer

1923 East Joyce Boulevard Fayetteville, AR 72703 (479) 695-8012 www.butterfieldtrailvillage.org Butterfield LIFE may not be reproduced in whole or in part without permission from the publisher. Butterfield LIFE is published by Butterfield Trail Village. Contents © 2018. All rights reserved. Produced by Vantage Point Communications [www.vpointcommunications.com] 4 BUTTERFIELD LIFE


Opened in 1986, Butterfield Trail Village is a locally governed 501(c)(3) non-profit retirement community. As Northwest Arkansas’ only comprehensive LifeCare Retirement Community, BTV offers active older adults worry-free living that is secure, independent and fulfilling – and the freedom to enjoy plentiful activities both inside and outside the Village.

MARK YOUR CALENDARS! Butterfield Trail Village Presents

2018 Village Tours Group Travel Excursions Kentucky Fall Foliage Tour October 22-27 6 days/5 nights • • • • • •

Private Horse Farm Tour National Quilt Museum Keeneland Race Track Old Kentucky Chocolates Clabber Girl Museum & Bake Shop Visit to Ark Encounter Life-sized Noah’s Ark

Deep in the Heart of Texas Christmas Tour December 5-8 4 days/3 nights • • • • • •

Famous San Antonio River Walk La Villita Historic Arts Village Culinary Scene Tour of Local Winery and Olive Farm Fredericksburg in Texas Hill Country Gondola Rides Along San Antonio River

Contact Riki Stamps, Programs and Events Director, at rstamps@btvillage.org


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Feature Profile

Photos by Stephen Ironside

Gay Harp: No Place Like Home There are few decisions that hold as much importance than that of buying a home. It’s the single largest investment most people will ever make in life. Butterfield resident Gay Harp can honestly say she made the dream of home ownership come true for thousands of Northwest Arkansas residents.

home, or advance into a larger home. It was a pleasure and very rewarding work.” Harp, who is a lauded member of the Altrusa service organization, not only distinguished herself in the mortgage lending industry, but she lead important community service projects that benefited children and students in the region.

Harp, who worked as an abstractor and at the top of the real-estate mortgage loan industry for 40+ years, led the Mortgage Lending Department at the former McIlroy Bank & Trust — Arkansas’ oldest bank — in 1984. She went on to help establish Arvest Mortgage Company, the busy division of one of the largest banks in Arkansas. By the time she retired in 2001, she’d had a hand in financing a majority of the homes in Washington County over the course of her career.

As a result of her hard work, Harp was the first woman to reach several milestones during her career, and was honored more than once as a leading woman in community service.

“Buying a home is a person’s single largest transaction in life,” said Harp, who made Butterfield Trail Village her home in September 2017. “For me, it’s been such a joy to see people get their dream

“I was honored to serve my profession and the community in the ways that I did,” Harp said. “Mostly, I just worked hard and did what I thought was right. Everything else fell into place.”



Women leading in the workplace is global today, but 20 and 30 years ago, it was different time and place. During her career, however, Gay Harp was humbly breaking the glass ceiling.

STARTING LIFE RIGHT Gay Smith was born in Winslow, south of Fayetteville in southern Washington County. One of four sisters, her parents owned the town mercantile, which sold everything from groceries to dry goods to fertilizer. “I grew up in a small town and it was wonderful,” Harp said. “Winslow is up in the mountains, so it’s cooler there, and people from Ft. Smith who owned summer homes brought their families to live during the summer.” Harp played basketball at Winslow High School, and, upon graduation, moved to Fayetteville to attend Fayetteville Business College. A whiz in accounting (she loved math) and fond of her business law class, she graduated and accepted a position at Bronson Abstract in Fayetteville, an independent, family owned company that started in 1926. At Bronson Abstract, Harp embarked on a successful career in real-estate title insurance, abstracting and loan closing. It was during high school, however, that she met Max Harp at a basketball game. He was on leave from the U.S. Army where he was serving during the Korean War. The couple dated for two years and married in 1957. Their daughter Maxi came along in 1960. Max Harp was a heavy equipment operator before he and Gay went into business buying and leasing tractor-trailer trucks. At a time when city water wasn’t prevalent in many homes, he and Gay invested in washeterias. When the couple saw an increasing need for student housing near the University of Arkansas, they invested in rental properties. “Our careers were complimentary, and we were able to share in business ventures together,” she said. “Max loved to travel, too, and we did a lot of it. In fact, the last trip we took together before he passed away in 2002 was to Alaska.” LEADING LADY At Bronson Abstract, Harp became the first woman in Washington County to obtain a state abstractor’s license – something she then encouraged other women in the industry to do. She was an active member of a number of professional organizations, such as the Arkansas Land Title Insurance Association, where she served as state president from 1978-79; the Metro Area Board of Realtors, and the Mortgage Bankers Association, where she helped organize the first NWA Home Builders Show and the Parade of Homes.

Harp became the first woman to be inducted into the NWA Home Builders Association’s Hall of Fame in 1995. She was also the first woman elected to the Farmington School Board, where she served from 1976 to 1985. In 1984, after 26 years with Bronson Abstract, Harp accepted a position with McIlroy Bank & Trust in Fayetteville to open its mortgage lending department. Two years later in 1986, McIlroy was sold and changed its name to Arvest Bank. At this point in her career, Harp was eyeing retirement. But when she was asked to stay and open Arvest’s new mortgage lending department, she accepted. “Arvest wanted a centralized operation for its mortgage lending departments and moved all of its loan processing work to Lowell at what became Arvest Mortgage Company,” Harp said. “We originated and funded all government home loans at our banks, and they were processed in Lowell then returned to the banks for closing.” Arvest Bank would go on to acquire branches in Arkansas, Oklahoma and Missouri, and by 2006, it was operating more than 200 branches and had grown its assets to more than $7 billion. Volunteering and community service have long been priorities for Harp – she’s been a member of Fayetteville Altrusa for 39 years, serving as president and vice president. BUTTERFIELD LIFE

JULY + AUGUST 2018 7

Harp belongs to the Maple Hills Garden Club

Grandson Spence, Harp, and her daughter and son-in-law, Maxi and Roy Walker

Gay and Max Harp in Branson, Mo.

At Altrusa, Harp was instrumental in a project that established the Fayetteville Public Schools Dental Clinic for students in need; the Builder of Women project at the high school’s West Campus, and the Trade-A-Book initiative. She was also the lead volunteer in Altrusa’s outreach program that brought special sessions of Washington County Drug Court into area middle schools, junior highs and high schools.

“It’s all about releasing the responsibilities I used to have and being in an environment where everything is taken care of,” Harp said of the Butterfield lifestyle. “It’s not hard getting used to.”

In 2004, Harp was named Altrusan of the Year, and in 2012 she received the Lamplighter Award, Altrusa’s highest honor for longtime service.

Ask Harp what she’s most proud of, and she’s quick to say her family. Daughter Maxi Harp Walker, who is a retired buyer for Sam’s Club and Walmart, and her husband, Roy Walker, both live in North Carolina, where Roy owns a consulting firm. While grandson, Spence, is a student at the University of Arkansas – making visits to Granny all the more convenient.

In March 2008, she was one of five Washington County women who Altrusa honored at the 10th Annual Women’s History Month Banquet. Harp along with Ann Henry, Maurice McClelland, Mary Alice Serafini and Ann Sugg were honored as women who’d made exceptional contributions to Washington County. KEEPING IT LIGHT Since she moved to the Village last year, Harp has indulged in relaxing and letting go. With no lawn maintenance or major home repairs, frontdoor transportation to area performing arts and Razorback sports events, and chef-prepared meals in the BTV Dining Room, Bistro or Lodge, it’s been easy, she says.



Although she no longer holds any board positions, Harp is still active in Altrusa and the Maple Hills Garden Club in Fayetteville. She’s a longtime member of Blackburn Covenant Community Church.

Harp is a tried and true Hog fan who’s been a member of the Razorback Foundation since 1979. She thoroughly enjoys her front-row seats behind the players at football games, and she attends basketball games too. In step with keeping things light, she’s a big fan of gathering with friends and neighbors at the Village to play games. That’s right. Mexican Train, DoubleSix dominos, Mah Jongg. Harp even organized a BTV women’s group that plays Double-Six every week. “Yes, I really enjoy playing games,” she said with a chuckle. “I’m so tickled that I can walk out my front door and have all these games to play with friends and neighbors. I may just quit everything else.”

Village Newcomer Q+A

Anniversaries July Anniversaries Phil and Virginia Wilson Glen and Martha Fincher Bill and Pat Medley Wesley and Martha Smith Chuck and Donna Horne Leroy and Wilma Reese Bob and Geri Bender Campbell and Susan Johnson Wulfran and Ingrid Polonius

1st 2nd 12th 14th 15th 18th 19th 27th 29th

August Anniversaries

Getting to Know Carolyn Smart When did you move to Butterfield? I moved to Butterfield on May 5th. Â Where are you from? I moved from Woodlawn Drive in Fayetteville, where I had lived for 52 years. What did you do before retirement? I taught high school English, in particular grammar and Shakespeare.

Doug and Mavis Dobbyn Morriss and Ann Henry Jerry and Kay Brewer Joe and Judi Schenke Rick and Mary Meyer Ray and Penny Culver Jim and Margaret Hunt Buck and Jean Watson Ellis and Kay Melton Harris and Carol Sonnenberg Ron and Polly Hanson Jim and Linda Buchner Jimmy and Gaye Cypert Jim and Lois Ferguson Neil and Judy Ingels John and Helen Elliott

1st 1st 3rd 7th 8th 12th 13th 17th 19th 19th 23rd 24th 26th 28th 29th 31st

New Neighbors

Do you have children and grandchildren? I have two sons and five grandsons.

Recent Village Move-Ins

Why did you choose Butterfield? I chose Butterfield because of the many people I know here, who all love it. And so that my sons can stop worrying about me!

Rebecca Summerlin Carolyn Smart Ramona Thomas


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Employee Spotlight

Living Spaces

Meet Your BTV Staff

The Home of Gay Harp: Inspired by Life Step inside Gay Harp’s two-bedroom deluxe apartment and you’re greeted with a warm, refined atmosphere that mirrors her personality. With its open floor plan and custom accouterments, her home is inspired by what she loves, whether its a cherished antique, artwork from a trip to Europe, or Arkansas Razorback fan gear.

NAME AND POSITION: Kim Moore, CFO HOW LONG AT BTV: I started in June 2017. EDUCATION: An accounting degree from the University of Arkansas; an MBA from John Brown University. DESCRIBE WHAT YOU DO: My main focus is analyzing financial/operational data and working with BTV leadership and staff to create efficiencies and provide the best services that we can to our residents. WHAT’S THE BEST PART OF YOUR JOB? People – especially meeting and getting to know residents. People have such interesting stories and I love a good story. I’m proud to be part of the BTV Business Office team. We work hard each day to provide timely and accurate data to residents and administration. PREVIOUS EXPERIENCE: I spent more than 20 years at A.G. Russell Knives. I started in high school and worked my way up to executive vice president. FAMILY: My husband Mike and I live in Springdale. Our daughters Kaylee and Emily work and are UA students, and Rachel is in junior high. INTERESTS AND HOBBIES: Mike and I like spending time with family, cooking, the beach and volleyball tournaments. We love sports and the Razorbacks. 10 BUTTERFIELD LIFE


White cabinetry, granite countertops and a nature-stone backsplash equal beautiful and timeless.

Photos by Stephen Ironside

Serene neutrals and warm wood furnishings create a peaceful retreat in the master bedroom. The power of red and an ornately patterned rug strike an elegant, traditional note in the living room.

Gay’s tradition of attending the Tonitown Grape Festival inspired this Tuscan motif.

Razorback red in the guest bedroom shows Gay’s pride for the home team.


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UA News

OLLI Students Visit Rome Educational Tour Featured Strolls of the Eternal City Students from the University of Arkansas’ Osher Lifelong Learning Institute (OLLI) recently returned from an eight-day educational tour of Rome, Italy. The trip, which was organized by the UA’s Rome Center and the Office for Study Abroad and International Exchange, was the first of its kind for OLLI and marked the institute’s 10th anniversary. “It was a pleasure to help host the OLLI students in Rome,” said Rome Center Director Davide Vitali. “We were thrilled to be able to provide tailored educational and cultural experiences… and see (students) experience a new culture, language and environment.”

OLLI students visited many of the city’s historically significant sites, such as the Roman Forum, Pantheon, Colosseum and Vatican, in addition to taking daily walks through Rome’s diverse neighborhoods.

“I will be eternally grateful for this unique opportunity to be included in a trip where I learned more than I deserved, not only about the history of Rome, but about myself,”

OLLI is a lifelong learning association that provides high-quality, affordable educational programs to mainly older adults.

The itinerary also included a trip east of Rome to Villa d’Este and the celebrated Renaissance Gardens of Tivoli – one of the wonders of the landscaping and engineering world. Tivoli’s gardens are renowned for their fantastic fountains including the magnificent Tivoli Water Organ – Martha DeVault that plays musical tones as water is forced through the stone pipes of an organ. The Garden’s fountains are a unique engineering masterpiece since no mechanisms or assistance are used, only the power of gravity drives the numerous fountains.

UA Geosciences Professor Tom Paradise, an OLLI charter instructor, designed the extensive trip itinerary, and guided students during the visit of the Eternal City.

“Having lived, worked and conducted research in Rome over the years, this was a rare and fun opportunity to share my experiences,” Paradise said. “The trip focused on strolling tours of famous and unusual architecture and art, Rome’s cuisines and 12 BUTTERFIELD LIFE

secret spots. There were lots of laughs and tons of learning.”


OLLI charter member Martha DeVault said the tour was a trip of a lifetime. “I will be eternally grateful for this unique opportunity to be included in a trip where I learned more than I deserved, not only about the history of Rome, but about myself,” DeVault said.

fools in


Singers and musicians from across the nation come together for a series of truly inspired performances at Inspiration Point in Eureka Springs and Arts Center of the Ozarks in Springdale.


opera.org FOR TICKETS & INFO

Hwy. 62 West / Eureka Springs, AR / (479) 253-8595

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1444 E Stearns Street • 479.718.7546 www.advancedskinmd.com


JULY + AUGUST 2018 13

Village Snapshots

Garden Party

Dinner en Blanc



Village News

Alan Chow Concert

Compton, Tom Dillard and AHA President Mark Christ

Ellen Compton Honored with Lifetime History Award Butterfield resident Ellen Compton was recognized for many years of dedication and commitment to the preservation of Arkansas’ rich history. The Arkansas Historical Association presented Compton with a 2018 Lifetime Achievement Award at its annual meeting in April.

Play Readers Theater

A member of the Arkansas Historical Association for 45 years, Compton devoted 34 years as an archivist for the Special Collections department at the David W. Mullins Library at the UA and 10 years with the Arkansas Natural Heritage Commission. She also served as president of the board for the Washington County Historical Society and has remained an active board member for many years. “My parents raised me to understand that Arkansas was a special place, and I grew to develop a deep appreciation for the Arkansas landscape,” Compton said. The other two 2018 honorees were Paul S. Austin and S. Charles Bolton.


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Out & About

New Georgia O’Keeffe Exhibition On View at Crystal Bridges There is always something magnificent to see during a visit to Crystal Bridges Museum of American Art in Bentonville, and right now, it’s the highly-anticipated summer blockbuster exhibition The Beyond: Georgia O’Keeffe and Contemporary Art. This special exhibition features works by the mother of American Modernism herself, as well as a new generation of American artists expanding on O’Keeffe’s legacy. The Beyond is on display through Sept. 3, 2018. O’Keeffe’s work has captivated viewers and artists for generations, and it’s easy to see why with the enormous flowers, luscious colors, landscapes, feminine forms and still lifes that are her signature themes. This unique exhibition was developed by Crystal Bridges and brings together more than 30 of O’Keeffe’s paintings, plus the work of emerging artists focusing on similar subjects. Featuring paintings, sculptures, works on paper, photographs, site-specific installations, murals and more, The Beyond includes the museum’s existing collection of paintings by O’Keeffe including the familiar Jimson Weed/White Flower No. 1, Radiator Building–Night, New York and Flying Backbone. The new generation of select artists introduced in this collection include Sharona Eliassaf, Monica Kim Garza, Loie Hollowell, Molly Larkey, Matthew Ronay, Anna Valdez, Kim Keever and more. Some of O’Keeffe’s most lauded work features themes that are also prominent in the work of this group, including flowers, feminine forms, city and desert landscapes, and the delicate relationship between abstraction and realism. On your visit the museum, don’t forget to stop by the gift shop, grab a bite to eat at the restaurant Eleven, or take a stroll through the beautiful, shaded walking trails. You won’t want to miss this one-ofa-kind exhibition. Admission is free for museum members and youth ages 18 and under. Tickets are $10 for non-members.

Top: Jimson Weed/White Flower No. 1, O’Keeffe, 1932 Bottom: Radiator Building – Night, New York, O’Keeffe, 1927 16 BUTTERFIELD LIFE


Arts & Entertainment

Create Your Own Theater Experience at Walton Arts Center

Highlighted Happenings Around Town

There’s something for everyone this season at Walton Arts Center, and one of the best ways to ignite your passion for live theater is to create a custom subscription. Create Your Own subscriptions allow you to customize your theater experience with unlimited options and big savings. Create Your Own subscribers receive early access to new shows added throughout the year and discounts on many shows.

Walmart AMP > July 4th Fireworks Spectacular Featuring the Symphony of Northwest Arkansas (SoNA) July 4 For more info, visit waltonartscenter.org Blind Boys of Alabama

The more you buy, the more you save: 3-show packages get $2 off each ticket, 5-show packages get $3 off each ticket, and 7-show packages get $5 off each. To receive the discount, all shows must be purchased in one transaction. You can add more later, but you will keep the same package level all year. Not all shows are eligible for discounts. Here are some of the options for creating your own custom package. P&G BROADWAY SERIES > Jersey Boys – Oct. 5-7, 2018 > School of Rock – Oct. 23-28, 2018 > Your Feet! – Dec. 4-9, 2018 > Falsettos – Feb. 8-9, 2019 > A Bronx Tale – Feb. 26-March 3, 2019 > Waitress – April 9-14, 2019 > CATS – May 28-June 2, 2019 > Les Misérables – June 18-23, 2019 Les Misérables 10X10 ARTS SERIES* > Jessica Lang Dance – Sept. 20, 2018 > Hot Club of San Francisco’s Cinema Vivant – Jan. 10, 2019 > Michael Andrew: Sinatra and the American Songbook – Feb. 23, 2019 > Aquila Theatre Company’s A Midsummer Night’s Dream – March 16, 2019 > Artosphere Festival Orchestra 10x10 Concert – June 26, 2019

KIMBERLY-CLARK FAMILY FUN SERIES > Trike Theater’s Peter Pan – Nov. 2-3 & 9-10, 2018* > Canada’s Royal Winnipeg Ballet’s The Nutcracker – Nov. 23-25, 2018 > The Snowman: A Family Concert presented by Walton Arts Center and Symphony of Northwest Arkansas (SoNA) – Dec. 16, 2018* COCA-COLA NIGHT OUT SERIES > THE ILLUSIONISTS™ – Live From Broadway™ – Oct. 17-18, 2018 > The King’s Singers – Dec. 11, 2018 > Cirque Éloize Saloon – Feb. 19, 2019 > One Night of Queen – March 14, 2019 AMERICAN MUSIC SERIES > Take Me to the River: Live! – Oct. 21, 2018 > Mission Temple Fireworks Revival featuring Paul Thorn & Band, Blind Boys of Alabama and The McCrary Sisters – Nov. 17, 2018 > Monterey Jazz Festival 60th Anniversary Tour – March 31, 2019 MATTEL KIDS SERIES > Mermaid Theatre of Nova Scotia’s The Very Hungry Caterpillar and Other Eric Carle Favorites – Jan. 13, 2019* > Trike Theatre’s Go, Dog, Go! – Jan. 19 & 25-26, 2019* > Tall Stories’ Emily Brown and the Thing – May 10, 2019* LOL @ WAC > The Rocky Horror Picture Show – Oct. 31, 2018* > Jay Leno – March 30, 2019* Visit waltonartscenter.org for more information.

TheatreSquared > Once Starts August 22 For more info, visit theatre2.org Arkansas Public Theater > Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat July 27 – August 12 For more info, visit arkansaspublictheatre.org Opera in the Ozarks (Performances at Arts Center of the Ozarks) > Il barbiere di Siviglia July 1 > Die Fledermaus July 8 > The Ballad of Baby Doe July 15 For more info, visit opera.org Crystal Bridges Museum of American Art > Distinguished Speaker Series: Toni Tipton-Martin, Chef and Award-Winning Author July 27 > Summer Forest Concert Series Saturdays through August 11 > Major Exhibition: The Beyond: Georgia O’Keeffe and Contemporary Art Through Sept. 3 > Focused Exhibition: How Do You Figure? Through August 20 > Focused Exhibition: The Garden On view through Oct. 8 For more info, visit crystalbridges.org Botanical Garden of the Ozarks > Free Summer Concert Series July 31 & August 21 For more info, visit bgozarks.org NOTE: This listing is for informational purposes only; please refer to the monthly calendar or the Village bulletin board for confirmed transport-provided event listings.

*Marked shows are not eligible for discounts.


JULY + AUGUST 2018 17

Library News

Summer Book Potpourri The Butterfield Library has a variety of newly acquired titles to enjoy this summer. If you haven’t been in a while, the library is open 24 hours a day, and there is no time limit on when books must be returned. Here’s a sampling of the latest titles:

Lincoln’s Last Trial by Dan Abrams and David Fisher is an account of Lincoln as a defense attorney in a notorious case that plays out on the eve of his presidency — and in which Lincoln brilliantly gets his client exonerated.

The Outsider by Stephen King asks whether a Little League coach and schoolteacher is a gravedisturbing pedophile murderer.

The Art of the Wasted Day by Patricia Hampl considers some of history’s great day dreamers and quietly reflective individuals, including the author.

Shelter in Place by Nora Roberts recounts a mass killing in a mall, tracing the life of three survivors. It seems everyone has gotten over it, but one of the undetected partners in the crime.

Houseplants for a Healthy Home by Jon VanZile is an A-to-Z guide of 50 common houseplants – along with detailed care instructions and beautiful illustrations of each. Houseplants offer so much more than just visual interest to a room: they can purify the air, reduce stress and even improve sleep.

Raise High the Roof Beam, Carpenters and Seymour: An Introduction by the late, famously reclusive J.D. Salinger is about a family gathering to celebrate a marriage that everyone suspects will turn out badly, but no one feels right about stopping. President Bill Clinton and thrill writer James Patterson co-authored The President is Missing. Fear and uncertainty grip Washington as enemies plan an attack of unprecedented scale on America. Amid whispers of cyberterror and espionage, the President himself becomes a suspect, and then goes missing. 18 BUTTERFIELD LIFE


In his candid new political memoir The Restless Wave: Good Times, Just Causes, Great Fights, and Other Appreciations, Sen. John McCain demonstrates that a man of character and genuine hero facing his own imminent death can write a gutsy assessment of his core beliefs and the state of the world.

Featured Events

Featured Village Events

Photos courtesy Evgenia Tranevskaya

Fulbright Scholars at BTV COMING IN JULY Welcome International Fulbright Scholars July 23 | 1-3pm For a fourth year, Butterfield residents welcome UA Fulbright scholars from more than 20 countries to the Village for a casual social gathering. These students are enrolled in Fulbright’s six-week preacademic program, which includes a community enrichment aspect like today’s visit to Butterfield. The scholars aspire to someday work in a variety of fields – law, public policy, business, economics, STEM fields, arts and humanities, education and sociology. Join us as we give them a warm welcome to Northwest Arkansas! Advancements in Stroke Science with Dr. Margaret Tremwel July 24 | 3pm Stroke Neurologist Dr. Margaret Tremwel will discuss important precautions against suffering a stroke, and the latest in advanced treatment options. The medical director at Washington Regional Medical Center’s Comprehensive Stroke Program, Tremwel is certified by the American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology (ABPN). She joined Washington Regional in 2014, helping the medical center expand its neuroscience services to include advanced treatments not available anywhere else in the region. Today’s program is open to BTV residents and guests

Special Guest: Washington County Sheriff Tim Helder July 30 | 7pm Washington County Sheriff Tim Helder is a third-generation law enforcement officer who was elected sheriff in 2005 and spent 21 of his 39 years of service at the Fayetteville Police Department. As sheriff, Helder is the top law enforcer in the county. His office enforces orders of the courts, manages custody of the Sheriff Tim Helder county jail and preserves public peace. Deputies work to prevent and investigate criminal activity, control crowds at public events, and maintain order during civil emergencies and natural disasters. Join us this evening as Helder discusses the state of law enforcement in Washington County and the plans to accommodate future growth. COMING IN AUGUST Village Luau Celebration August 4 | 5pm Aloha! The spirit of King Kamehameha, one of the first in a long line of Hawaiian kings, invites you to an authentic luau celebration! Feast on roasted pork, lomi-lomi salmon with fresh fruit, and signature Hawaiian drinks. Professional hula troupe Hula Halau O LeiLani from Tulsa will take the stage to perform traditional dances, and guests will be invited to take part. Sit back and practically feel the ocean breeze as the authentic music, food and décor make this event as vibrant as a night on the islands.


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Foundation News The Butterfield Trail Village Foundation is grateful for the gifts received between April 6, 2018, and May 31, 2018, from the following donors:

Beautification Fund • Anonymous • Char Olsen • Libby Dutton • Dick and Anne Booth • Dorothy Mitchelson in memory of Stuart Mitchelson • Harris and Carol Sonnenberg in honor of Leroy Reese • Wade Burnside and Janet Baker in memory of Margaret Staphan • Ron and Alice Talbert in memory of David Lashley Chapel Fund • Anonymous Garden Fund • Bob and Karen Hendrix • Anonymous in memory of Wilma Stromsky • Earlene Henry in honor of Colleen Taylor Health Care Center Fund • Anonymous in memory of Maxine Drake, Connell Brown and Phil Kittrell • Jerry and Kay Brewer in memory of Connell Brown and Alice Jones Library Fund • Lloyd and Dorothy Seaton in memory of Shirley Lucas, Maxine Drake and Pauline Keegan • Winnie MacDonald in memory of Alice Jones Memorials/Honors • Winnie MacDonald in memory of Joyce Herrin • Shirley Chewning in memory of Connell Brown and Pauline Keegan • Jim and Susan Rieff in memory of Alice Jones • Harris and Carol Sonnenberg in memory of Alice Jones • Ron and Polly Hanson in memory of Alice Jones and Pauline Keegan • Bill and Ayleen Bequette in memory of Alice Jones • Paul and Donna Brown in memory of Connell Brown • Ray and Penny Culver in memory of Pauline Keegan and Alice Jones • June Colwell in memory of Phil Kittrell • Campbell and Susan Johnson in honor of Dan Griffin Moving Made Easy • Gretchen Gearhart Music and Performance Fund • Riki and Jerry Stamps in memory of Audrey Deusterman Sensory Garden • Kurt and Gene Tweraser in honor of Ardith Wharry • Dan Griffin and Fran Pearson in honor of Ardith Wharry Scholarship Fund • Anonymous in memory of Colleen Taylor 20 BUTTERFIELD LIFE


Scholarship Program Aids BTV Employees By Julie Olsen, Foundation Board Member Our wonderful and dedicated staff are the lifeblood of Butterfield Trail Village. Every day, they give their all to maintain our campus, prepare and serve delicious meals, and provide high-quality health care and engaging programs that enrich the lives of our residents. In return, Butterfield Trail Village and its residents provide resources for employees who seek increased responsibility and career growth at BTV. The BTV Scholarship Assistance Program provides financial assistance to help employees with educational expenses — such as tuition, fees and books — that are incurred through coursework with approved and accredited institutions. All regular fulltime employees who have worked at Butterfield for at least 90 days and are in good standing are eligible to apply to the Scholarship Assistance Program. Scholarship applications are being accepted now! Interested BTV employees must complete a scholarship application and provide documentation of course descriptions and related expenses. Coursework must be job-related. Scholarship applications are available in the BTV Human Resources office or by contacting Leslye Bilyeu, director of Human Resources, at (479) 695-8006 or lbilyeu@btvillage.org. The BTV Scholarship Assistance Program is made possible through charitable gifts from residents and friends of BTV made to the Butterfield Trail Village Foundation. For more information on how you can invest in the educational and career aspirations of our employees, please contact Riki Stamps, director of Programs and Events, at (479) 695-8073 or rstamps@btvillage.org.

Board Spotlight

Meet Your BTV Foundation Board of Directors Q&A with Board Member Hugh Kincaid Q: A:

Where did you grow up, and how long have you and your family been in Northwest Arkansas? I’m a native of Fayetteville who’s been here all my life except for two years while a U.S. Army JAG and two years at the U.S. Justice Department.

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Tell us about your profession. Attorney, teacher, fund raiser, and banker. Now retired.

Q: A:

What is your academic background? I earned a BSBA at the University of Arkansas Walton College of Business, a JD at the UA law school, and studied Estate Tax at George Washington University Law School.

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Tell us about your family? Wife – Brenda, Son – Bill Kincaid and his wife, Missy, Daughter – Kathryn Jong, Daughter – Jenny Campbell and her husband, Lucas, and six grandchildren who all live in Fayetteville

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Why is Butterfield important to you? Because of the quality of life it offers to seniors.


When were you elected to the Foundation Board, and how did you come to serve? This year, and I was recommended by Central United Methodist Church.

A: Q: A: Q: A: Q: A:

What special positions do you hold on the Foundation Board, and do you serve on/lead any committees? I’ve worked on gift acceptance policy; no special position. What sets Butterfield apart, in your opinion? The remarkable quality of life offered to residents with the assurance of long-term care. What do you feel potential residents need to know about BTV? The tremendous variety of activities and opportunities for involvement here.

Hugh Kincaid Q: A:

As a Foundation Board member, is there anything you would like Village residents to know? That I am honored to serve on the Butterfield Foundation Board of Directors.


Besides BTV, do you currently serve on any other boards or committees? Honorary board member of the Fayetteville Community Foundation; Advisory Board member of Garvan Woodland Gardens.

Q: A:

Do you have any favorite hobbies or pastimes? Hiking, floating, biking, tennis and travel.



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Interval Training Yields Fantastic Results By Jennifer Neill, Fitness and Wellness Director We all know that being excessively sedentary can harm your health and increase your chances of dementia, depression and anxiety. An increasingly popular way to exercise and help maintain an active lifestyle is called interval training. If you’ve never heard of interval training, it is bursts of high intensity work followed by a recovery period. Some of the benefits of interval training are improved blood pressure, insulin sensitivity, cholesterol profiles and cardiovascular health, and decreased abdominal fat and body weight (while maintaining muscle mass). These benefits occur in regular exercise but are more pronounced in interval training. Interval training boosts the metabolism and can produce results in a much shorter time than steady state or continuous exercise. However, what it does for your cells and brain is the more powerful part. Researchers have found that interval exercise can improve health and fitness for almost everyone – and may even have bigger benefits for older adults. Researchers at Mayo Clinic studied people over age 65 doing interval training and found that age-related deterioration of muscle had actually been reversed. The workout appeared to change a cell’s DNA in a way that increased the muscles ability to produce energy and triggered the growth of new muscle. It may even protect cells from aging. 22 BUTTERFIELD LIFE


These promising results prompted us to find way to add interval training to our exercise programs here at Butterfield. At first I was concerned with the stress within the body that comes with interval training since you must work at very high intensity, while avoiding too much strain on your joints. The solution, BTV’s Aquatic Center pool! Now, interval training is a part of every water aerobics class, and the results have been fantastic! The water guards against too much strain on your joints, yet allows for exercise at a high intensity. We have also added a variation of interval training to our chair aerobics classes and our summer hiking/ walking programs. If you want to try interval training in the pool, bring a stop watch. Run as hard and fast as you can for 30 seconds and recover for 30 more. One thing to keep in mind is that you need to be winded by the end of the 30 seconds, or you are not pushing yourself hard enough. In the gym, you might want to try the same technique on a stationary bike. While hiking you can try it by pushing yourself to walk very quickly for 30 seconds then slow for 30 more. Please note that if you plan to add interval training to your workout, consult with our fitness staff first, and always listen to your body.

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Symphony of Northwest Arkansas Paul Haas, Music Director

2018-19 Season at Walton Arts Center Masterworks I: Bernstein & Brahms NOV. 3, 2018 – 7:30PM Presenting Rautavaara’s Come un sogno (from Symphony No. 7), Bernstein’s Three Dance Episodes from On the Town, and Brahms' Symphony No. 1.

A Very SoNA Christmas DEC. 15, 2018 2PM & 7:30PM A collection of favorite sacred and secular music celebrating the magic and beauty of Christmas. Featuring the SoNA Singers, regional high school choirs, and special guest soloists.

SoNA & Walton Arts Center Present

The Snowman: A Family Concert DEC. 16, 2018 – 2PM Experience a very special screening of the award-winning film "The Snowman" as SoNA musicians bring to life the extraordinary score in an afternoon sure to enchant your little ones.

Masterworks II: Verdi & Chopin JAN. 26, 2019 – 7:30PM Featuring Verdi’s Overture to La Forza del Destino, Chopin’s Piano Concerto No. 2 with special guest Andrew Tyson, and Schumann’s Symphony No. 3 Rhenish.

Masterworks III: Bach & Beethoven MARCH 9, 2019 – 7:30PM Presenting High Windows by Christopher Cerrone, Bach's Concerto for Two Violins featuring Zsolt Eder and Miho Oda Sakon, and Beethoven’s Symphony No. 2.

Masterworks IV: The Rite of Spring MAY 4, 2019 – 7:30PM Performing Revueltas’ Sensemayá, Tchaikovsky’s Variations on a Rococo Theme featuring Edgar Moreau, cello, and Stravinsky’s The Rite of Spring.

Tickets & Season Subscriptions On Sale Now!

sonamusic.org / 479.443.5600

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