Dr. Morriss & Ann Henry
MARCH + APRIL 2020
Residents Council President Ron Hanson
Hiking the Razorback Greenway
Out & About
Historic Siloam Springs
The 2019-20 Season Continues at Walton Arts Center Celebrating 65 Years
MARCH 21 Masterworks III: Mozart’s Clarinet Concerto Aldemaro Romero, Fuga con pajarillo Mozart, Clarinet Concerto Trevor Stewart, SoNA Principal Clarinet
Symphony of Northwest Arkansas
Beethoven, Symphony No. 3, Eroica
Paul Haas, Music Director
For concert dates and ticket information visit sonamusic.org
MAY 2 Masterworks IV: Pictures at an Exhibition Grażyna Bacewicz, Overture for Orchestra Copland, Four Dance Episodes from Rodeo Mussorgsky/Ravel, Pictures at an Exhibition
Support For Your Cancer Journey - Transportation - Support Groups - Tobacco Cessation
- Wellness Programs - Financial Assistance - Counseling
Saturday, April 4, 2020 at 7 p.m.
Robin Spielberg in Concert
Thursday, April 23, 2020 at 7:30 p.m.
Salma El Assal
EVENTS: faulkner.uark.edu TICKETS: UarkArtsTickets.com 2 BUTTERFIELD LIFE
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Contents 4 From the CEO 6 Feature Profile Dr. Morriss & Ann Henry 9 Village Newcomer Q+A Nan Fogel 9 Resident Anniversaries + New Neighbors
10 Village Spotlight Residents Council President Ron Hanson 12 Village Spaces The Home of Ann & Morriss Henry 13 BTV News Gullett Leads Growth of UAMS at BTV Clinic 14 Village Snapshots 16 Out & About Historic Siloam Springs 17 Walton Arts Center New Broadway Shows & More
18 Library News 19 Featured Village Events 20 Foundation News Chef Vaca Part of Soup Sunday Event 21 Foundation Board Member Q&A Will Clark 22 Fitness Hikers Return to the Razorback Greenway
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VOL. 9 ISSUE 2 MARCH + APRIL 2020
Quintin Trammell CEO MARKETING Melinda Silva Director of Marketing Leann Pacheco Sales Counselor Dave Marks Move-In Coordinator
Elise Lorene Marketing Coordinator
PROGRAMS Riki Stamps Director of Programs & Events Michael Burks Asst. Director of Programs & Events RESIDENTS’ ASSOCIATION 2020 Council Members Ron Hanson, President Roy Penney, Vice President Linda Pinkerton, Secretary John King, Past President Ellen Compton, Ed Piper, Neely Barnett, Carol Sonnenberg, Ginger Crippen, Geri Bender BOARD OF DIRECTORS Jacqui Brandli, President Kim Chapman, Vice President Bill Shackelford, Secretary Kim Brawner, Bernard Madison, Mark McNair, Ann Henry, David Williams, Jim Wood, Bryn Wood Bagwell, Bob Kelly, Diane Warren, Larry Hanley
From the CEO Spring is the best time of the year — people feel invigorated by the warmer weather and the rebirth of green color across the landscape. After a relatively mild winter, the change in seasons isn’t as dramatic as last year, but it is good, nonetheless, to anticipate the sunshine and pleasant temperatures. The year has started on a positive note for Butterfield Trail Village as all our departments are busy serving Village residents, and staff are working hard to accomplish our organization’s goals and meet strategic demands. As we celebrate BTV’s 34th anniversary in March, I am encouraged that we have evolved to meet the changing needs of residents now and for generations to come. When I took the helm as CEO in 2014, BTV was already well-established as NWA’s leading active-living retirement community, and we’re proud to retain that distinction today. At Butterfield, we recognize that today’s retiree is searching for new and enriching pursuits. We have a long tradition of serving our residents, while also committing to growth and innovation, so that in another 34 years from now, residents will still be choosing Butterfield. This issue of the magazine features Dr. Morriss and Ann Henry, a Butterfield couple who are living their best lives at the Village, while staying active in their community and spending quality time with family and friends. The Henrys are both second-generation BTV residents who are creating a legacy at the Village by following in their parents’ footsteps in retirement. We think the Henrys’ story will resonate with many of our residents and their families. Please take a moment to celebrate Butterfield’s 34th anniversary on March 10 and recognize all the benefits we enjoy at the Village today.
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 © 2020. All rights reserved. Produced by Vantage Point Communications [www.vpointcommunications.com] 4 BUTTERFIELD LIFE
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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.
Stay up-to-date on the latest news and events by following Butterfield Trail Village on Facebook.
To learn more about active retirement living at BTV, visit our website at butterfieldtrailvillage.org.
1923 E. Joyce Blvd. | Fayetteville, Ark. | 479.695.8012 | butterfieldtrailvillage.org
Situated on 44 picturesque acres in the heart of Fayetteville, featuring premier amenities and impressive living options, come discover the Butterfield lifestyle for yourself! Recognized for more than 30 years as NWAâ€™s best retirement community. Visit our website to learn more, or call to schedule your tour today!
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Photos by Keith Branch
Dr. Morriss and Ann Henry Second-Generation Residents Have Special Connection to Butterfield To say Butterfield residents Ann and Dr. Morriss Henry are pillars of the community is an understatement. Anyone who knows this Fayetteville golden couple, each with outstanding careers and records of service, knows they’ve actively supported their community and served as a source of inspiration to friends, colleagues and family for more than 40 years. As a pioneering ophthalmologist, Morriss Henry was a principal at the Henry Eye Clinic in Northwest Arkansas from 1961 to 2017 – and one of the first eye surgeons in the state to operate using lasers. Ann is a former educator, associate professor and faculty chair at the University of Arkansas who, like her husband, has a distinguished record of service. Since moving to the Village in July 2019, Ann and Morriss have been actively supporting key initiatives in Northwest Arkansas. Morriss is behind the establishment of a medical school at the University of Arkansas for Medical Centers (UAMS) in Fayetteville, and both are helping with the $23 million capital campaign to fund the new expansion project at the Fayetteville Public Library. 6 BUTTERFIELD LIFE
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“Morriss and I are honorary co-chairs of the library expansion campaign along with Jim and Nancy Blair,” said Ann, who was the volunteer fundraiser for the existing library. The new expansion and renovation is especially important since it has the potential to impact such a large cross section of the community. “Libraries are open to everyone,” Ann said. “With the programs they offer and the opportunities they create, especially for children, libraries have the power to transform lives.” Ann is presently on the BTV Board of Directors representing Central United Methodist Church, while Morriss is a former board member for the church. At Butterfield, Ann and Morriss represent a growing trend not only in Northwest Arkansas but at retirement communities across the country: they are second-generation residents whose parents lived at BTV before them. As BTV celebrates its 34th anniversary in March, second-generation residents like the Henrys are becoming more and more common.
“It’s a huge compliment to Butterfield,” CEO/ President Quintin Trammell said. “More and more residents are following in their parents’ footsteps in retirement and it’s a direct affirmation of our quality of life.” THE EYES HAVE IT Ann and Morriss have deep roots in Northwest Arkansas, extending in many different directions. With Ann the self-described “talker” of the pair, and Morriss the “encourager,” the Henrys are two very independent people who’ve chosen to walk the path of life together. Born in Oklahoma, Ann Rainwater was a quintessential Springdale, Ark., girl: she worked at the Welch’s Grape Juice plant in town one summer, and was a waitress in high school and in college at the original AQ Chicken House. After earning a degree in education at the University of Arkansas, Ann taught school in Missouri before returning to the UA to earn her master’s degree. Meanwhile, Morriss, a Fort Smith High School alum who graduated from Hendrix College, followed in both of his parents’ footsteps and became an ophthalmologist. He earned his medical degree from the University of Tennessee Medical School like his father, mother and grandfather before him. After medical school and a residency at Harvard in ophthalmology, Morriss served as a captain in the Air Force and chief of a military eye clinic in Bitburg, Germany, from 1959 to 1961. Later, after he returned home to NWA, he was the doctor Ann Rainwater saw to have her eyes checked before she left for the summer.
The Henrys both graduated from the UA law school in 1971.
“My sights weren’t on getting married at the time,” Ann remembered with a laugh. “So when Morriss came along, it was a surprise. I’d been waiting for someone who shared the same values I did, and he did. I remember I went home that day and immediately told my mom, ‘I’ve just met my future husband.’ He just didn’t know it yet.” MAKING AN IMPACT Ann and Morriss married on August 1, 1964. He was already enrolled in law school at the UA in 1961 and he encouraged Ann to do the same. She was one of two women enrolled at the UA School of Law. Over the next seven years, Ann had the couple’s three children while going to school part-time. In May of 1971, Ann and Morriss both received their Juris Doctorate degrees at commencement ceremonies attended by their children. Ann practiced for about a year before returning home to care for Paul, Kathy and Mark. She volunteered at their elementary school, was a Girl and Boy Scout troop leader, and was involved in church. Today, Paul Henry is an ophthalmologist at Henry Eye Clinic. Daughter Katherine Henry Baltz and her husband Tracy Baltz are both ophthalmologists in Little Rock, and son Mark Henry is a lawyer in Fayetteville. The Henrys have eight wonderful grandchildren aged 14-22.
With Arkansas politician Dale Bumpers and his wife Betty
Back in 1976, Ann joined the UA’s business college as a part-time instructor. Taking an upward track, Ann became an associate professor, an assistant and an associate dean, and was elected faculty chair in 1989, before returning to the classroom for another ten years until her retirement in 1999. BUTTERFIELD LIFE
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Over the years, Ann has been appointed to serve on a number of state boards and commissions. Locally, she served on the Fayetteville City Board of Directors twice, taught Sunday School at Central United Methodist Church for many years, sang in the choir there, and was the first female lay reader at the church.
After Louise Henry died, Murphey Henry retired in Fayetteville, and was one of first residents to move to Butterfield after it opened on March 10, 1986. The transition had a few bumps, but Murphey Henry enjoyed socializing with friends in the men’s coffee group on campus – much like the men’s coffee klatch at the BTV Bistro that Morriss is part of today.
Ann was on the board of directors at Arvest Bank for 30 years and involved with the Osher Lifelong Learning Institute advisory board from “My dad was a history major 2011 to 2019. Ann and Morriss at Washington and Lee both were longtime board University and served in members for The Nature World War I and II,” Morriss Ann and her mother Opal Rainwater Conservancy of Arkansas. said. “His experiences helped shape my life. I could always talk to him about life’s Morriss served in the Arkansas Legislature for 16 challenges. I miss his wisdom.” years from 1967 to 1985. Two items of legislation he passed and is most proud of added 12,000 Ann’s parents, Andy and Opal Rainwater, moved to acres of land to the Hobbs estate in Benton County Butterfield in 1989. BTV was 10 minutes from Morriss and established the state’s Area Health Education and Ann’s home in Fayetteville, Centers. Morriss was also an adjunct professor at the University of Arkansas at Medical Sciences (UAMS) “My father had worked in Little Rock from 1961 to 1972. He is the founding for the Methodist chairman and a lifetime member of the UAMS church, and he loved Northwest Advisory Board Council. being in the BTV Play Readers Theatre,” Ann Thanks to the leadership of Morriss and other BTV said. “After he died, my residents who are on the UAMS advisory board, mother had three very Butterfield and UAMS formed a partnership that close friends who lived resulted in the establishment of the UAMS at BTV at BTV. They’d watch onsite, primary-care clinic serving Village residents. Jeopardy together in the afternoons to help It is through his role on the UAMS advisory council keep their minds sharp.” that Morriss is supporting the regional effort to establish a medical school at the UAMS campus in “Mom was definitely Northwest Arkansas. active at Butterfield,” Ann said. “She lived Murphey Henry to be 100.” “The push is for a four-year medical school in Fayetteville to expand our research capabilities Ann’s visits with her mom at Butterfield, like Morriss’ and create a level of specialized care in our with his father, gave the Henrys a unique insight to area so that people don’t have to travel to other the needs of their parents as maturing adults — places to receive it,” Morriss said. “A medical and to the amenities and convenience available to school program like this will go a long way in Village residents. establishing Northwest Arkansas as a major healthcare destination.” “There’s value in being a second-generation resident IN THEIR FOOTSTEPS at Butterfield,” Ann said. “You’ve had a parent or parents who lived here before you, and you know Early in his career, Morriss practiced with his what to expect and what opportunities there are. It parents, Dr. Murphey Henry and Dr. Louise Henry, is a very caring community.” who opened the original Henry Eye Clinic in Fort Smith in 1932. Later, when Morriss expanded the “Let me tell you,” she said, “Butterfield is the best practice to Fayetteville, his parents took turns gift you can give your family.” coming to Fayetteville to see patients and help. Later in the early ‘70’s, they moved to NWA to practice with their son. 8 BUTTERFIELD LIFE
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Village Newcomer Q+A
Anniversaries March Charles & Faye Kittrell
Paul & Martha Westberg
Earl & Phyllis Eddins
Don & Linda Hayes
Richard & Ardith Wharry
Lloyd & Dorothy Seaton
Getting to Know Nancy Fogel
Phil & Jackie Phillips
George & Elly Osborn
Don & Claudette Hunnicutt
When did you move to Butterfield? I moved here at the end of November. Where are you from? I came from Poughkeepsie, N.Y., a small city about 90 miles north of New York City on the Hudson River.
What did you do before retirement? I had several jobs. I worked at an art gallery; at the county planning department administering federal and New York state grants; at the Dutchess County Historical Society, editing articles for our journal and conducting oral history interviews.
Do you have children and grandchildren? My daughter, son-in-law and two grandchildren live in Fayetteville.
Recent Village Move-Ins Rick & Janet Roessler Charles & Sandy White Faith Bradley Karl & Cecy Rice
Why did you choose Butterfield? We came every year to Fayetteville to visit our family. One year, a friend took us around to several retirement places. My husband and I both liked Butterfield best for its feeling of warmth and friendliness.
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Ron Hanson Leads as Residents Council President Active Council Serves as Voice of Village Residents Ron Hanson aims to build on some of the recent successes of Butterfield’s Residents Association Council in his role as president of the campus body that serves as the voice of Village residents. His term as president of the Residents Association Council began in January. He previously served as vice president. The Residents Council oversees BTV’s Residents Association, a large committee-based body that surveys residents on important issues like health care services, dining and maintenance on campus – and then conveys the information to administration. The Residents Council is made up of 11 members, including Hanson as president, who’ve been elected to serve by their peers. Hanson, who moved to BTV with his wife Polly in 2014, takes pride in the commitment to serve as council president. “I was drawn to serve in order to continue the Council’s tradition of providing a direct conduit between Village residents and the BTV administration,” he said. “We have a process in place to communicate residents’ interests and concerns, and it’s a process that works well. Our Council officers meet every month with CEO Quintin Trammell, and the Council meets quarterly with the BTV Board of Directors.” The Residents Association Council holds monthly resident forum meetings across the BTV campus, utilizing 35-40 volunteer committee members who help plan the meetings, then gather and relay info from residents to BTV administration. These resident forums are well attended and of great interest to Butterfield’s 400+ residents. Last year, as vice president, Hanson saw a number of successes, including the passing of a Resident Bill of Rights, dining service improvements and
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the formation of a residents horticulture/grounds committee. He is especially proud of the council’s annual BTV Christmas Purse program that funds holiday bonuses for eligible Butterfield employees. “This is a voluntary donation by residents for employees at Christmas, and it really exemplifies how much our population cares for staff and employees here like they are family,” he said. Hanson has set a number of goals for 2020 at the helm of the council. They include more revisions to the Resident Bill of Rights, continued improvements to the grounds, and increasing health care options for residents through University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences (UAMS) Northwest. He invites residents to attend the monthly forums, or to watch them on the BTV in-house TV channel 1961. For more information about the Residents Association Council, contact Hanson at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Home Instead is celebrating 25 years of service. We look forward to enhancing the lives of aging adults for many more years to come. HomeInstead.com/467 â€˘ 479.936.9885 Each Home Instead Senior Care Franchise is independently owned and operated. ÂŠ 2019 Home Instead, Inc.
The Home of Ann & Morriss Henry Calm & Breezy Style Step inside the apartment of Morriss and Ann Henry and youâ€™re greeted by an open, airy floor plan that lets the sunlight shine in. An eclectic mix of antique and modern furnishings harmonize with turquoise and earth-toned accents, creating a breezy almost coastal style. The Henrysâ€™ home exudes a sense of calm and harmony.
Three-panel glass patio doors let in natural light perfect for reading, study and reflection. Checkered upholstered chairs help make the kitchen comfortable and inviting.
Photos by Keith Branch
The master bedroom is generously king-sized with a large, open en suite.
The serenity of the living room, expressed in blue, earthy and natural decor, establishes a relaxed vibe across the home.
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Gullett Leads Growth of UAMS at BTV Clinic Dr. Robert Gullett Jr. has been key in establishing the UAMS Clinic at BTV since it opened on the Village campus in 2017. Now, under the continued leadership of this longtime orthopedic surgeon and UAMS medical director, the onsite primary-care clinic for Village residents is continuing to grow. Three years ago, Butterfield Trail Village and the University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences (UAMS) Northwest formed a partnership that created the UAMS at BTV Clinic. Staffed by UAMS primarycare geriatrician Dr. Larry Wright, the clinic serves independent residents at the Village by appointment with a wide range of comprehensive primary care, preventive care and ongoing case management. Butterfield Trail Village is the only retirement community in the region, possibly the state, with a dedicated primary-care physician onsite serving its independent living residents.
Dr. Robert Gullett Jr. works with medical students at the UAMS Northwest Regional Campus in Fayetteville.
“We’re building a model of quality care for older adults at Butterfield Trail Village,” Gullett has said. “And our clinic is a model that could serve as the basis for other programs or initiatives across the state.” Gullett knows a thing or two about building successful programs. He established Arkansas’ first accredited sports medicine fellowship in 2015 as an adjunct to the UAMS Northwest family-medicine residency program. The Primary Care Sports Medicine Fellowship includes clinical training at Advanced Orthopedic Specialists, Physicians Specialty Hospital, and with Arkansas Razorbacks sports teams at the University of Arkansas campus in Fayetteville. Gullett is also responsible for establishing the Physical Therapy Clinic at UAMS Northwest.
Since it opened in 2017, resident physicians from UAMS have joined the BTV clinic on a rotating basis. And Gullett himself — a statewide leader in sports medicine — is also seeing Village residents as patients at the clinic.
He began his medical career in 1976 when he opened a private practice of orthopedic surgery in Pine Bluff, where he practiced for 30 years. During this time, he served as an adjunct faculty member for the AHEC Center in Pine Bluff from 1978 to 2006.
Gullett, who is medical director of the UAMS Northwest Regional Campus in Fayetteville, said the BTV clinic is an evolving model that could be used or built upon elsewhere in the state.
In 2006, he became the director of Regional Programs and Assistant Vice Chancellor at UAMS Northwest. He is currently an associate professor for UAMS College of Medicine – Orthopedic surgery. BUTTERFIELD LIFE
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Take Five Tuesday
Dr. Hunt in his artifact hat
Fun around the table with friends
Kate Lacy & Jack McDowell 14 BUTTERFIELD LIFE
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Ann & Jim Newman with Dave Marks
Lois Alward & Pat Parker
Bean Bag Toss
Stained Glass Class
Play Readers Theatre
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Out & About
Visit Historic Downtown Siloam Springs Art, Nature and 46th Annual Dogwood Festival Await Have you visited Siloam Springs lately? This vibrant town in far western Benton County has enjoyed continued growth and success over the last decade. Revitalization has made historic downtown Siloam Springs a haven for small business and the arts, while the city itself is full of rich history. In 1880, Siloam Springs was founded as a town whose abundant fresh-water springs possessed healing properties. Located at the border of Oklahoma, tourists seeking improved health and a summer getaway traveled from Arkansas, Missouri and parts of Kansas to drink from the springs of Sager Creek. John Brown University was founded in 1919 and remains one of the top private Christian colleges in the nation.
Today, Siloam Springs offers a relaxed, authentic experience in a nature-rich setting with scenic parks, walking trails, a downtown farmers market, and the Siloam Springs Kayak Park along the scenic Illinois River. Downtown Siloam Springs is on the Register of National Historic Places. The downtown historic district has shops and boutiques, award-winning eateries, loft living, and the newly renovated Siloam Springs Historic Museum. Sager Creek, with its rock wall-lined banks, runs through downtown. City parks are lined with dogwoods and dotted with fountains, foot bridges and gazebos. Some of the city’s most popular festivities take place in these major parks, including the annual spring Dogwood Festival. Dogwood Festival As a matter of tradition, Siloam Springs will host its 46th Annual Dogwood Festival on April 24-26. Held on the last full weekend in April, this award-winning festival draws tens of thousands of people to the parks of downtown. Exhibitors from all over the U.S. fill hundreds of booths with arts and crafts, handmade items, gifts, vintage items and more. Food vendors and regional entertainers are on hand, and the KidZone provides rides and activities for the young at heart.
Along Sager Creek 16 BUTTERFIELD LIFE
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Butterfield Trail Village will provide bus transportation on Friday, April 24, to this year’s Siloam Springs Dogwood Festival. Residents and Carriage Club members: make plans to join your friends and neighbors for this relaxing day of exploring Siloam Springs.
Arts & Entertainment Highlighted Happenings in NWA Symphony of Northwest Arkansas (SoNA) > Masterworks III: Mozart’s Clarinet Concerto March 21 For more info, visit sonamusic.org
New Broadway, Yearwood Coming to Walton Arts Center A spellbinding live theater performance can transport you to a different time and place. This spring, get ready to experience new performances from the P&G Broadway Series, plus special concert events, at Walton Arts Center in Fayetteville. Anastasia | March 10-15 From the Tony Award®-winning creators of the Broadway classic Ragtime, Anastasia is a new musical that the New York Observer calls “one of the most gorgeous shows in years!” This dazzling production moves from the twilight of the Russian Empire to the euphoria of Paris in the 1920s as a brave young woman sets out to discover the mystery of her past and in the process finds home. Fiddler on the Roof | April 14-19 Audiences across North America are toasting a new production of Fiddler on the Roof!
Fiddler on the Roof
Tony Award©-winning director Bartlett Sher and the team behind South Pacific and The King and I bring a fresh vision to this beloved theatrical masterpiece with a talented cast, a lavish orchestra, and stunning movement and dance!
Trisha Yearwood in Concert | March 6 Timeless singer and entertainer Trisha Yearwood will make a stop in Northwest Arkansas with a one-night-only performance from her Every Girl tour!
Crystal Bridges Museum of American Art > Ansel Adams: In Our Time May 23 thru Sept. 7 > Crystal Bridges and the Momentary Present: State of the Art 2020 Thru May 24 > Hank Willis Thomas: All Things Being Equal… Thru April 20 For more info, visit crystalbridges.org Arkansas Public Theatre > Meteor Shower by Steve Martin March 20-29 For more info, visit arkansaspublictheatre.org TheatreSquared > Ann Thru March 22 > My Father’s War March 25 thru April 19 For more info, visit theatre2.org Arts Center of the Ozarks > See How They Run March 6-8, 13-15 For more info, visit acozarks.org Walton Arts Center > Arlo Guthrie’s 20/20 Tour March 21 > Bollywood Boulevard April 23 For more info, visit waltonartscenter.org Faulkner Performing Arts Center > FPAC Presents: Robin Spielberg in Concert April 4 For more info, visit faulkner.uark.edu/events
Following three decades in the spotlight, with numerous Grammy® and other awards to her name, the same passion still motivates Yearwood to walk up to the microphone and pour her heart out by way of her celebrated powerhouse voice! For tickets to these and other performances, call the Walton Arts Center box office at (479) 443-5600 or visit waltonartscenter.org. Trisha Yearwood
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.
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Looking for a Good Read? Visit the BTV Library Are you the type to always have a book on the go? Do you like to bring a selection of new titles with you while you vacation or travel? Do you like to lose yourself in a good book curled up on the couch, or sipping your favorite wine? If the answer is yes, now is the perfect time to welcome a new book into your life. Visit the Butterfield Library where the new book shelves are regularly stocked and where residents can check out as many books as they like, for a long as they like. Here are some of the new titles: In A Beautiful Crime by Christopher Bollen, an American couple fleeing turbulent lives in New York City attempt to pull off a high-stakes con by selling fake antiques to an eccentric millionaire in Venice. The story of a young woman from Kentucky who graduated from Harvard Law School with the help of strong females in her family is the basis for Hill Women: Finding Family and a Way Forward in the Appalachian Mountains by Cassie Chambers. When You See Me by New York Times bestselling author Lisa Gardner unites three of her most beloved characters — Detective D. D. Warren, Flora Dane, and Kimberly Quincy — as they track down what happened to victims of a serial kidnapper who has died without leaving many clues. Israeli novelist and Holocaust survivor Aharon Appelfeld tells the story of Jewish partisan fighters living in the forest and taking on the Nazis in To The Edge of Sorrow. Naked Came the Florida Man by Tim Dorsey is about two buddies who have a passion for visiting cemeteries and telling ghost tales, as they travel fearlessly in the midst of a hurricane. Successful Aging: A Neuroscientist Explores the Power and Potential of Our Lives by Daniel Levitin argues that our brains don’t stop getting better when we’re getting older. A rediscovered memoir, A Bookshop in Berlin by Francoise Frenkel tells the World War II story of a Jewish bookseller who successfully eluded the Nazis. This is Happiness by Niall Williams is an enchanting novel of country life in County Clare, Ireland. Mobituaries: Great Lives Worth Reliving celebrates the dead people who have long fascinated author, humorist and CBS Sunday Morning news correspondent Mo Rocca. Moral Compass by Danielle Steel is a dramatic novel about an elite all-male boarding school transitioning to becoming co-ed.
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Featured Village Events COMING IN MARCH MARCH 12 | 7pm Northwest Arkansas Audio Theater Presents: The Man with Bogart’s Face Out of all the movie stars in the world, Humphrey Bogart remains a screen legend many years after his death. Is it any wonder that someone, somewhere, would want to have his face changed to look like Bogart – and in many other ways become Bogart? This radio play follows the adventures of Spencer Drue, a fan who is determined to live his life modeled after Bogart’s famous detective, Sam Spade from The Maltese Falcon. Drue has plastic surgery to look like Bogart and changes his name to Sam Marlow. Marlow opens a detective agency, hires a secretary, and is immediately thrust into an international scheme to steal a pair of priceless gems. Shady characters and femme fatales inhabit Sam’s new life in this a wonderful tongue-in-cheek production by NWA Audio Theater, the brainchild of actor and director Scott Anderson.
Northwest Arkansas Audio Theater
COMING IN APRIL APRIL 16 | 7pm Historical Presentation: Siloam Springs in the 1920s Please join Don Warden, historian and director of the Siloam Springs Museum, for a journey into the past of this NWA town and the challenges its residents met entering the Great Depression. Established in 1880, Siloam Springs was known for its natural beauty and scenic parks lining Sager Creek winding through downtown. The original settlement, along the creek, dates back to the arrival of Simon Sager and his family in 1839. By the 1920s, the economic boom and the Jazz Age were over, and the Great Depression was looming. It would be a time of bank failures and devastation in Siloam Springs, but also a time for key privately funded construction.
MARCH 20 | 3pm Documentary Sneak Preview: Indians, Outlaws, Marshals & the Hangin’ Judge BTV residents are invited to an exclusive preview of a new historical film about Arkansas’ infamous hanging judge, Isaac C. Parker. Produced by award-winning filmmaker Larry Foley, chair of the University of Arkansas School of Journalism and Strategic Media, Indians, Outlaws, Marshals & the Hangin’ Judge is a project of the David and Barbara Pryor Center for Arkansas Oral and Visual History. For 21 years after the Civil War, Parker hanged 86 men on gallows nicknamed the “government suspender” in Fort Documentary filmmaker Larry Smith. Legend is those Foley (foreground) gallows could strangle a dozen men at a time. The film tells the story of how desperadoes, depending on your interpretation of history, were either tamed or tortured by a man some historians call a megalomaniac, while others choose to believe the judge was nothing more than a civil servant doing his job.
April 17 | 7pm Hogtown Hot Club The Hogtown Hot Club formed this lively acoustic band to indulge its members’ love of 1930s and ‘40s swing. Hogtown’s inspiration is Hogtown Hot Club the legendary Gypsy guitarist Django Reinhardt and the Hot Club de France – whose sound is known as Gypsy Jazz. Hogtown musicians have been a part of the Northwest Arkansas music scene collectively for over 40 years. They are Jim Greeson on guitar, Ed Nicholson on guitar, Jim Jernigan on clarinet, and Garrett Jones on bass. The evening will also include the vocal talents of Carrie Porter.
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BTV Chef Places Third in “Soup Sunday” Cooking Contest Be sure to congratulate BTV Chef Memo Vaca, who placed third in a people’s choice cooking contest at the 19th Annual Soup Sunday Northwest Arkansas – held Jan. 26 at the John Q. Hammons Convention Center in Rogers. Vaca was one of about 30 chefs who prepared and served recipes at Soup Sunday, a huge fundraiser benefiting Arkansas Advocates for Children and Families (AACF). Vaca’s decadent recipe for Cream of Corn Soup with Truffle’d Polenta Croutons and Crab won 3rd place in the contest, which was decided by more than 1,000 guests at the event. Please join AACF’s Laura Kellams and Missy Darwin Kincaid at BTV on April 30 as they share the important legislative and policy work the advocacy group is doing to help children and families in the state.
Cream of Corn Soup with Truffle’d Polenta Croutons and Crab SOUP:
4 oz Butter 8 oz White Wine 2 tbsp Fresh Garlic 2 cups Diced Shallots 1 Gallon Fresh Cut Corn (or Frozen Sweet Corn) 2 Qt Corn Broth (or Chicken Broth) 2 Qt Heavy Cream 1 tsp Chipotle Chili Powder 2 tsp Onion Powder 2 tbsp Garlic Powder 1 tsp Old Bay 2 tsp Ginger Powder 2 tsp White Pepper Salt to Taste
1/2 cup Polenta Flour 1 1/2 cups Broth 2 tbsp Butter 2 tbsp Truffle Oil 1/2 tsp Kosher Salt 1/4 tsp Garlic Powder 1/2 cup Grated Parmesan 1/4 tsp Parsley
CRAB SALAD: 1 lb Jumbo Lump Crab 2 tbsp Mayonnaise 1 tbsp Lemon Juice 1 tsp Old Bay 1 tsp Parsley
Beautification/Sensory Garden Fund • Kurt & Gene Tweraser in honor of Ardith Wharry Donations • Anonymous • Dick & Ann Booth • Nan Fogel Health Care Center/Special Care Fund • Alan & Lenora Metz • Mark & Sherrie Lindsay in memory of Honey Sego • Jerry & Kay Brewer in memory of Irma Boyer • The Family of Bonnie Cartwright in memory of Ruby Warren MARCH + APRIL 2020
METHOD 1 In deep pot slowly cook onion, garlic in butter on low heat until translucent. 2 Add white wine and cook on medium until reduced by half. 3 Add stock, heavy cream and corn and simmer until corn is soft and tender. About 25 minutes. 4 Add seasonings and simmer for another 10 minutes and turn off heat. 5 Using a blender, scoop corn and broth to blend half way full. Blend on highest setting for 15 seconds. And strain each batch through a fine mesh strainer and discard any solid pieces. 6 Pour all strained soup into pot and reduce until desired thickness or thicken with cornstarch.
The Butterfield Trail Foundation is grateful for the gifts received between December 5, 2019, and January 31, 2020, from the following donors:
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1 Add all ingredients except polenta and cheese into large pot. Bring to a boil and add polenta, cook while stirring for 5 minutes. 2 Pour Polenta in 1-inch sheet pan and refrigerate overnight. 3 Cut polenta into 1-inch cubes. Separate them in a sheet pan and sprinkle them with parmesan. Bake at 400°F for 10 minutes or until golden brown.
1 Mix mayonnaise, lemon juice and seasoning. Gently fold in crab.
Anonymous in honor of Beth Vaughan-Wrobel Steele, Ken Steele and Marie Breuer
Honors/Memorials • Barbara Mulkey in memory of Irma Boyer • Martha Brewer in memory of Irma Boyer • Ellis Trumbo in memory of Irma Boyer • Shirley Chewning in memory of Irma Boyer and Mary Johnston • Roy & Butch Clinton in memory of Irma Boyer • Ellen Compton in memory of Irma Boyer • Morriss & Ann Henry in memory of Jeane Randle • Harris & Carol Sonnenberg in memory of Ruth Lawson • Winnie MacDonald in memory of Wade Burnside • Anonymous in memory of Erma Boyer, Ruby Warren, Jeanne Randle and Doug Dobbyn
Meet Your Foundation Board Q&A with BTV Foundation Board Member Will Clark Q: Where did you grow up and how long have you and your family been in Northwest Arkansas? A: I was born and raised in Fayetteville. All of my grade schooling was spent in Fayetteville Public Schools, and I graduated as a Purple Dog from Fayetteville High School. With the exception of four years away in Nashville, Tenn., for college, I’ve spent my entire life in Northwest Arkansas! Q: Tell us about your profession. A: I am an attorney at the law firm of Davis, Butt, Taylor & Clark, PLC. I have been in private practice since 2010, and I handle a variety of matters ranging from business and commercial litigation, to insurance defense, to real estate and creditor rights matters. Practicing law has been a special privilege for me because it allows me to serve the needs of others, and to help guide people and their businesses through difficult and complex legal issues. No two days at the office are ever the same! Q: What is your academic background? A: I graduated from Fayetteville High School, obtained a bachelor’s degree from Vanderbilt University, and completed my Juris Doctorate degree at the University of Arkansas – Fayetteville. I cheer hard for both the Commodores and the Razorbacks!
William F. Clark
Q: What sets Butterfield Trail Village apart, in your opinion? A: Butterfield Trail Village is the gold standard of senior care in Northwest Arkansas. The full range of services offered to its residents, the social engagement and the community involvement truly make BTV a special place.
Q: Tell us about your family. A: I was born the middle child to Bill and Connie Q: What would you like to tell current and/or Clark – between my older brother Chris, and my future residents about Butterfield? little sister Susan. My paternal grandfather, Billy A: Having had the opportunity as a young teenager Moore Clark, lived at Butterfield Trail Village in the to see my grandfather enjoy his later years at late ‘90s. I married my high school sweetheart, BTV, I learned at an early age that Butterfield Hannah (Duell) Clark, in 2011, and we are the residents love their community and are so happy proud parents of three amazing children – Charlie, and appreciative of the care and support they Mary Elizabeth and Ruth. receive. A proud legacy has been established by the residents, staff and volunteers at BTV, and Q: How/when were you elected to the the future looks brighter than ever before. Foundation Board? A: I served on the Strategic Development Q: What are your favorite hobbies or pastimes? Committee in 2019, and was elected to the A: I love to spend time outside, in parks or at Foundation Board in January 2020. the lake with my family. I can often be found cheering on the Hogs at Razorback games and, Q: How do you see yourself best contributing to although my handicap is mighty high, I’m always the Board? happy to find myself on golf course with friends. A: I hope to be able to contribute to the Board by offering the skills acquired through my profession – be it evaluative decision-making, strategic planning, or conflict and decision resolution. BUTTERFIELD LIFE
MARCH + APRIL 2020 21
Fitness Bella Vista
Lace Up Your Walking Shoes BTV Hikers Return to the Razorback Greenway
Every Monday during the spring, Neill and her team will lead residents on a two-mile hike along the greenway. The first hike will begin in Fayetteville where Skull Creek connects to the Butterfield Trail Village campus. Each new hike will begin where the last ended until the group reaches Crystal Bridges Museum of American Art in downtown Bentonville. After each hike, the group gathers for lunch together at a nearby eatery.
XNA Airport Highfill
12 Cave Springs
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The Razorback Greenway is 37-mile, multipurpose system of paved trails that stretches from Fayetteville to Bella Vista, meandering through six Northwest Arkansas cities. Utilizing in part existing trails systems operated by the various cities, the Razorback Greenway winds through woodlands, past lakes and streams and over rolling hillsides, linking downtowns, schools, parks and shopping.
The BTV Hike & Lunch program has grown in popularity each year since it started seven years ago. This spring, Fitness and Wellness Director Jennifer Neill will resume the group hikes with residents along the Razorback Regional Greenway.
Downtown Bentonville Square
Village residents will be back on Northwest Arkansas’ premier trail system as part of a Butterfield fitness program that combines the benefits of exercise with the beauty of nature and the outdoors.
Butterfield Trail Village
BTV provides transportation to and from the group hikes. Neill said hiking is a great way for residents to improve their cardiovascular health and overall body strength. Those with knee and other joint pain will likely benefit as studies show exercise by walking helps lubricate knee and hip joints while also strengthening the surrounding muscles. Those who exercise regularly are also less likely to experience age related memory loss. The brain also regulates mood, and walking can help with that too because it causes the body to release endorphins – chemicals that make people feel happy. “If you’ve gone on these hikes with us in the past, there are plenty of new trails and improvements to be seen and experienced,” Neill said. “This is an incredible way to experience Arkansas both on and off the beaten path. We can’t wait to get moving on the greenway this spring!”
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MARCH + APRIL 2020
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