FA S H I O N
Established in 1982
Trends Charitable Fund: Making a Difference www.trendspublishing.com
Supporting Valley Philanthropy Since 1982 VOLUME 32, NO. 2
SPECIAL FEATURES 17
Trendy Reading: “Empty Mansions”
Design by Matthew Boland
The 2014 Trendsetters
Trends Charitable Fund Spotlight on Duet
Fashion: Design Pioneer Norman Norell
Dining: The Pink Pony Revisited
You Might Want to Think About …
Fresh Start Earl and Pat Petznick
Trio Larry and Carol Clemmensen
Arizona Science Center Larry and Penny Gunning with Bennett and Jacquie Dorrance
Arizona Science Center Galaxy Gala
Boys & Girls Clubs of Metro Phoenix
Fresh Start On the Runway
Fresh Start 2014
Jump Ball 2014
Wine & 65 Roses
Save the Family
MONTHLY FEATURES 6
On My Mind
La Dolce Vita
Spotlight on SMoCA: “The Five Senses”
ON THE COVER:
Artist Profile: Jeweler Jesse Monongya
Trends magazine salutes the Trends Charitable Fund,
31 Spotlight on the Phoenix Art Museum: “Hollywood Costume”
highlighting their six charities for 2014: Defenders of
Children, Gabriel’s Angels, New Life Center, Duets,
Trends in Dining: Eddie’s House
ICM Food & Clothing Bank and UMOM.
Spotlight on the Heard Museum: “Build”
Photo courtesy of Scott Foust, Image-Industry.
Pets of the Month
51 Wedding Bells: Katie Sheely and Roderick Macpherson
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2 014 Celebrating 20 Years Winning the Fight for Charities
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ON MY MIND
The master list
SO C I E T Y | FA SHI O N | HO ME | D I NING | ART VOLUME 32, NO. 2
By Bill Macomber There’s a pattern with this year’s Trendsetters I’ve noticed every year we’ve asked our honorees to name people in the Valley who have most inspired them. The 2014 Trendsetters you’ll read about inside this issue are amazing. They are women who have truly given back to the community. Many came here from different places and have found a way to make a contribution in their new home. A few are from Arizona. (This year includes Paradise Valley as a birthplace/hometown – read on and find out which one.) They have worked in a variety of careers. Some are situated so that they don’t have to work and so have more time and energy to dedicate to the causes they care about. From their picks of favorite movies, books and dinner guests, you can see a wide variety of personality types and tastes. We ask Trendsetters each year to list which fundraisers and charities they have supported. Those lists show diversity, too. Some of them favor charities that help women and children. Others support medical causes. The thing I notice in common is a pattern when they answer the question: “Who do you most admire in the Valley’s philanthropic scene?” Year after year the same names show up in the answers to this question. I’m not going to list the ladies who get mentioned here. You can see them for yourself inside. But believe me, I’ve seen years of these names, and the same ones keep showing up. I call it the master list. These are the women who have inspired other women to great things. They’re the reliable ones who stand the test of time. They can be counted on to be there for the community. I know some of our 2014 Trendsetters will end up inspiring future volunteers. I tip my hat to all the 2014 Trendsetters for their service. I tip it twice for anyone who ends up on the master list of inspiring women. All of which leads me to a conclusion about this kind of thing. Hopefully everyone finds something to do in life that takes them out of themselves and into the bigger picture. It’s so critical to a happy life to find this, no matter how small it may seem. It helps other people and it helps us. Often we see the immediate benefit of this kind of action in the life of the person who is being helped. But don’t forget about the thing you may never see: The impact your giving may have on someone watching you. The master list is living proof of this. Others may not say anything, but they are watching and learning from you.
Publisher: BILL DOUGHERTY Editor: BILL MACOMBER Travel Editors: TERI HUMPHREYS | MARY MORRISON | LAUREN AND IAN WRIGHT Food Writer: LAURIE FLORENCE-MANUCCI Advertising Manager: PATRICE METZLER 480.276.2282 | firstname.lastname@example.org Executive Consultant: SUZANNE EDER Senior Intern: DANI BENNETT New York Correspondent: JJ BUCHANON Los Angeles Correspondent: JENNIFER BENTLEY Art Direction: STEPHANIE SWEET, SWEET DESIGNS Fashion Photographers: SCOTT FOUST, IMAGE-INDUSTRY Senior Society Photographers: PETER AND SALLY KRZYKOS Society Editors: SHAYNE ANTHONY | CAROL BENNETT | GEORGE BENNETT LAURA BISHOP | J.J. BREWER | KATHY DESANTO | DEBBIE MAY MARILU SAUNDERS | FRANK SCHMUCK CONNIE SUNDAY | MICHELLE THOMPSON Trends Makeup and Hair Stylist: LAURA FLAGLER Webmaster: BRAD FEUERSTEIN Certified Public Accountants: THOMAS S. HOLLY, CPA, PLLC Printing: MEDIA PRINT Information Technology: INSWIFT Music Production: CHRIS BECKLEY/THE PRODUCTION GROUP Special Events Fashion Coordinator: MARGARET MERRITT Trends Charitable Fund Board members are Missy Anderson, Barbara Caldwell-Taylor, Sue Fletcher, Kathy Harris, Jennifer Moser, Doris Ong, Helene Presutti, Julie Prusak, Jinger Richardson, Diane Ryan Hollinger and Ellie Shapiro. SUBSCRIPTIONS: To guarantee receiving every issue of TRENDS, send a check for $25 (one year), $45 (two years) or $70 (three years) to Trends executive office (address below). Subscription will start the next month of publication. No refunds. Please send checks and address changes to: TRENDS Publishing 5685 N. Scottsdale Road, Suite E160, Scottsdale, AZ 85250 Phone: (480) 990-9007 Fax: (480) 990-0048 Website: www.trendspublishing.com Published bimonthly by Trends Publishing. Editorial E-mail: email@example.com Advertising E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org © 2014 ISSN 0742-034X
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La Dolce Vita People are talking about Celebrity Fight Night and all the splendor and money it brings to our Valley. The sold-out event will be held on April 12 at the J.W. Marriott Desert Ridge. But they are also talking about a little side gig Jimmy Walker and Sean Currie have arranged with Andrea Bocelli next fall in Italy. Apparently the Italian tenor, a huge Muhammad Ali fan, wanted to bring the world-famous event to his native country, and it’s no secret that Mr. Walker and Mr. Currie are better connected than a light bulb. Anyway, a private 767 holding only 80 seats will depart for the Italian coast next September with a whirlwind first-class tour of the country and its amazing heritage. The party will conclude with Mr. Bocelli at the famed Palazzo Vecchio in Florence. The world-famous Romanesque building has not been open to the public in some time and is sure to please the most discriminating of tastes. The guest list, which reads like a who’s who of Phoenix, Beverly Hills and New York, is quickly selling out. You won’t want to miss this one. Stop me if you’ve already heard this. We have 10 new Trendsetters, and they will be presented along with Bethenny Frankel, our guest speaker,
Please visit Trends’ Web site at www.trendspublishing.com for more social events and up-to-date calendar listings. Visit us on Facebook/Bill Dougherty www.facebook.com/bill.dougherty.585 https://twitter.com/Trends_Magazine
By Bill Dougherty on April 25 at Montelucia Resort. This year’s well-accomplished 10 lovelies are Kimberly Afkhami, Carol Clemmensen, Chrissy Donnelly, Natalie Gaylord, Lisa Handley, Linda Herold, Susie Muzzy, Renee Parsons, Lauri Termansen and Pam Ward. The event, which is sure to be a sellout, will include some of the most prestigious ladies and gentlemen in the Valley. Since the Trends Charitable Fund combines forces with our magazine, the event is sure to blow everything else out of the water while raising a ton of money for local charities. You get the picture. Several years ago Vanity Fair magazine wrote a great article on ladies and gentlemen who used to lunch. At the end of the article it was concluded that the famed lunching of the rich and famous was dead. I disagree. Lately, I’ve been taking clients and socialites alike to Vincent’s Bistro on Camelback. There I’ve spotted the movers and shakers of our community along with some of the most beautiful and hard-working fund raisers in our community. Just the other day, I saw Cionne McCarthy, Lois LeMarr, Niki Robertshaw, Penny Gunning, Trisha Anthony and on and on. The other day I settled into a cozy corner table with famed model and real estate agent Susie Wesley. Corner tables are always best for the perfect vantage. We decided to meet with the equally beautiful Carolyn Jackson of Barrett-Jackson fame, who just happens to look like a Ralph Lauren Continued on page 16
trends Magazine & trends charitable Fund
Honoring Inspirational Women celebrity guest
Bethenny Frankel Best Selling author of 6 books, Skinny Girl inventor, Talk Show Host, “Real Housewives of NY” and “Bethenny Getting Married & Ever After”
Friday, april 25th Montelucia resort 10:30 aM – 1:30 pM
Honoring 2014 Trendsetters Kimberly Afkhami Carol Clemmensen Chrissy Donnelly Natalie Gaylord Lisa Handley
Linda Herold Susie Muzzy Renee Parsons Lauri Termansen Pam Ward
Trends Charitable Fund
4400 N. Scottsdale Road 9-928 • Scottsdale, AZ 85251 480-991-0601 or 480-656-3510 Tickets start at $250 • VIP Tickets at $1,500 www.trendscharitablefund.org
La Dolce Vita – Continued from page 14 model as well. I’ve been told she is doing amazing things at the behemoth auto auction company, adding her own touch of class. I can’t think of a better person to have married Craig Jackson. Just watch them soar! I still owe Nanci Burner lunch once she returns from Palm Beach and I know just the place to take her too. My hat is always off to Vincent Guerithault and his lovely wife, Leevon, who is one of our Trendsetter Ambassadors from the class of 1994. That evening in which Leevon and nine other fine ladies were presented just happened to be one of my first outings at this publication as a reporter. It’s hard to believe that was 20 years ago. But it’s not hard to believe that 20 years later Vincent on Camelback is still one of the finest restaurants in the Valley and one of the best places to have lunch and dinner and be spotted, too. You should have been there! Erin Gogolak and Jim Ballinger must have been quite pleased with the triumphant success of “Hollywood Costume” in conjunction with the pARTy and the Arizona Costume Institute a few nights ago at the famed Phoenix Art Museum. Although I was not there, I’ve been told by my reporters that it was one of the best ever! I know how much work was put into this year’s festivities and I know how much Ron Miller, the savvy and witty development director of the museum, was counting on its success too. Dennita Sewell, one of the museum’s greatest assets, must have been thrilled that Arizona Costume Institute has such a wonderful collection on exhibit as we speak. But what you didn’t know is that the costumes Trends Magazine sponsored had perhaps far more history than people thought. We selected the costumes William Travilla created for the 1967 blockbuster-novelturned-film “Valley of the Dolls.” Although Jaqueline Sussan, the author
of the 1966 international bestselling book, got up and walked out of the film premiere in total disgust, the movie became the biggest hit of 1967. But what most don’t realize is that after Judy Garland was finally fired from the film and replaced with Oscar winner Susan Hayward, she stole Mr. Travilla’s creations and embarked on a worldwide tour! Sadly it would be the last film for Ms. Garland and one of last for the tragically beautiful Sharon Tate. But costume theft would also serve as Judy Garland’s middle finger to an industry that had pumped her full of drugs and alcohol since she was a teen and stole most of her money. Both actresses would perish tragically two years later. However, I doubt there are few if any Hollywood costumes that have such a florid history. Don’t miss this exhibit. In Cocktail Polo News You Should Know: That someone who was so mean to so many when she once had money has only a liquor bottle left as a friend, and that’s truly karma at its finest … That a philanthropist who wishes to remain nameless just wrote a huge check at a dinner party to a guest whose charity was in danger of closing … That a once very high-profile man who stiffed a lot of people has no plans of ever returning to Phoenix … That someone who once hired a PR agency In Cocktail Polo that News you only should know:as the person to do her bidding has realized you’re as good you truly are … That the social swim wishes no ill will to an in-your-face couple, but just wishes they would move … That the karma police have finally arrested a soft-spoken socialite who just so happens to be a snake in the grass … That a beautiful and much-adored socialite has very quietly been gifting several local charities enormous sums of money, and they don’t even know it. Now you’re all caught up for the next 15 minutes.
‘Empty Mansions’ by Bill Dedman and Paul Clark Newell Jr. By Bill Dougherty No one really even knew who Huguett Clark was until just a few years ago. Not seen in public since the mid-1960s, the heiress who was reportedly worth up to $300 million had stayed out of the public eye. An accomplished artist and doll maker, Ms. Clark had spent most of her life since the passing of her entire family in total seclusion in a tawny, sprawling Fifth Avenue apartment in New York. The apartment, like Ms. Clark, remained frozen in another century. However, when Huguett Clark died at well over 100 years old, it was revealed to the world that the daughter of one of the 50 richest men in America, W.A. Clark, a copper baron, railroad builder, art collector and U.S. senator, had her share of secrets, too. “Empty Mansions” explores the world of the very, very rich and privileged Americans from the turn of the 20th century to the present. Huguett Clark remained one of the very few people left living from an era when American self-made wealth dominated the world. Yet as the book probes further into the life of the reclusive and eccentric women, you become even more spellbound. Ms. Clark spent her days painting and preserving the family’s grand mansion in Santa Barbara, Calif., a mansion she had not set foot in since the mid-1950s when her mother was still living. So meticulous was its care that one could walk into the stately manor’s garage and turn the key of a vintage Cadillac and its motor would start right away! No attention to detail was overlooked at the empty home as well as another located on the East Coast. They were kept in first-class condition according to Huguett Clark’s wishes. This fascinating read is a must for anyone interested in American wealth, its players and the greed associated with corrupt employees, medical professionals and their respective institutions. “Empty Mansions” is such an incredible read that it often plays out more like a grand mystery novel that non-fiction.
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Kimberly Afkhami What is your hometown and how long have you lived in the Valley? I consider the Valley my hometown since I’ve lived here for the majority of my life. In Phoenix society, what people have inspired you? The women of the Heart Ball and my fellow docents at the Phoenix Art Museum. What is something people may not know about you? I’m a twin. What Valley events have you chaired or worked on in the last five years? Heart Ball, Homeward Bound, Brophy Fashion Show and Luncheon, and the docent program. Do you have a favorite song and film? Anything by Abba, and favorite movie is “Moulin Rouge.” What’s the best book you’ve read in the last year? “Gone Girl” by Gillian Flynn. What was your most embarrassing moment? I’m sure there is one, but I can’t remember it. I must have been so embarrassed that I repressed it. What seven people, living or dead, would you invite to dinner? Van Gogh, President Lincoln, Brian Williams, Dr. Sanjay Gupta, Karl Lagerfeld, Annie Leibovitz and Jacqueline Kennedy. On what occasion to do fib or exaggerate? When complimenting someone’s baby. What’s your motto? Never give up, never surrender.
Carol Clemmensen What is your hometown and how long have you lived in the Valley? I grew up in the Valley, and moved back seven years ago after living in California. In Phoenix society, what four people have inspired you? Jacquie Dorrance, Nancy and the late Lee Hanley, Donna Johnson and the late Carol Waldrop. What is something people may not know about you? I can be very shy at times. What Valley events have you chaired or worked on in the last five years? Haute’ Live, TRIO, Heart Ball, the pARTy and the Galaxy Gala. Do you have a favorite song and film? “Hallelujah” by both artists, Jeff Buckley and Leonard Cohen; my favorite film is “I Origins.” What’s the best book you’ve read in the last year? “Shantaram” by Gregory David Roberts. What was your most embarrassing moment? Not knowing my 2-year-old child photographed me in my dressing room until I picked up the photos at a photo lab, yes, way before digital photography. What people, living or dead, would you invite to dinner? Diana Vreeland, John F. Kennedy Jr. and Carolyn Bessette-Kennedy, Princess Diana and Dodi Fayed, Anna Wintour and Tom Ford. On what occasion to do fib or exaggerate? My lips are sealed. What’s your motto? Keep it positive and breathe. Photos by Scott Foust, Image-Industry
Chrissy Donnelly What is your hometown and how long have you lived in the Valley? I was born and raised in Portland, Ore., and moved to the Valley in 1996. In Phoenix society, what four people have inspired you? Vicki Vaughn, Melani Walton, Lisa Molina and Susan Doria. What is something people may not know about you? The day before the event and with no training, I decided to run the inaugural Rock ’n’ Roll Marathon, which I finished in 4 hours and 61 minutes. What Valley events have you chaired or worked on in the last five years? Heart Ball, The Rescue Project of the Phoenix Dream Center, Make-A-Wish Foundation, Dancing with the Stars, Key to the Cure and Dinner in the Stacks. Do you have a favorite song and film? Song: “The Main Event” by Barbra Streisand. Movie: “The Blind Side.” What’s the best book you’ve read in the last year? The Bible. There’s a reason it’s the bestselling book every year. What was your most embarrassing moment? In a gymnastic event at age 11 I fell off the bars, and I was awarded the lowest score I’d ever seen, a 1.7 out of a possible score of 10. What seven people, living or dead, would you invite to dinner? Jesus, Mark, Oprah, Elizabeth Smart, Michael Jackson, Angelina Jolie and my grandma, Sarah, who passed away when I was 8. On what occasion do you fib or exaggerate? When Mark asks me, after two days of not washing it, if his hair looks OK. What’s your motto? Read the Bible. It will scare the hell out of you!
Natalie Gaylord What is your hometown and how long have you lived in the Valley? My hometown is Denver. We moved here 10 ½ years ago. In Phoenix society, what four people have inspired you? Ina Manaster, Linda Pope, Melani Walton and the late Debi Bisgrove. What is something people may not know about you? I showed Arabian horses for over 30 years and have won over 53 national champions. What Valley events have you chaired or worked on in the last five years? The Honor Ball, the Heart Ball, Phoenix Science Center Gala and Arizona Foundation for Women. Do you have a favorite song and film? Song is “Indian Summer” by Chris Botti and the film is “The English Patient.” What’s the best book you’ve read in the last year? “The Last Original Wife” by Dorothea Benton Frank. What was your most embarrassing moment? I was showing and I thought they called my number as winner and started loping across the arena. It was not my number so I returned to the lineup to watch the winners. What seven people, living or dead, would you invite to dinner? Ronald Reagan, Winston Churchill, E.K. Gaylord (my husband’s grandfather), Lewis and Clark, Neil Armstrong and Margaret Thatcher. On what occasion to do fib or exaggerate? My father always taught us to tell the truth, even if it hurts. What’s your motto? Don’t put off until tomorrow what you can do today.
Photos by Scott Foust, Image-Industry
Lisa Handley What is your hometown and how long have you lived in the Valley? I was born and raised in Phoenix. I left several years but moved back here for family. In Phoenix society, what people have inspired you? My father, Jerry Hirsch, Herb Drinkwater, Sandra Day O’Connor, Virginia Piper and Nina Pulliam. What is something people may not know about you? I was born on my father’s birthday. What Valley events have you chaired or worked on in the last five years? The Children’s Museum of Phoenix, Southwest Human Development, the Barrow Foundation, SAARC, ADL, Girls on the Run, and Arizona School for the Arts. Do you have a favorite song and film? No favorite song. Movie: “Stand by Me.” What’s the best book you’ve read in the last year? “Lean In” by Sheryl Sandberg and “Born to Run” by Christopher McDougall. What was your most embarrassing moment? Speaking to some male colleagues, my slip fell down around my ankles without me knowing. When I went to take a step away, I fell flat on my face! What people, living or dead, would you invite to dinner? Howard Stern, Warren Buffett, Leonardo da Vinci, Ben Franklin, Martha Stewart, Joan Rivers, Jackie O. On what occasion to do fib or exaggerate? Never! Well, I might embellish a little when discussing my kids’ accomplishments. What’s your motto? Try to make the world better, take calculated risks and try new things, and spend time every day to enjoy. Support and encourage those you care about.
Linda Herold What is your hometown and how long have you lived in the Valley? I was born in Pelham, GA., and I’ve been in Scottsdale 17 years. In Phoenix society, what people have inspired you? Deborah Bateman; the Herberger Family; Debbie Gaby; and Patsy Lowry and Marcia Roth for their great spirit and friendship. What is something people may not know about you? I love my country. Patriotism is important to me. What Valley events have you chaired or worked on in the last five years? Key to the Cure, Women Who Rock, Celebrity Catwalk, Society of Chairs Dinner, Holiday Prelude, C-CAP Heavy Medal, Women of Scottsdale/Woman of the Year. Do you have a favorite song and film? “Blade Runner” (the Final Cut/25th anniversary version), original score by Vangelis. What’s the best book you’ve read in the last year? “1Q84 ,” a novel by Haruki Murakami. What was your most embarrassing moment? Talk about awkward, arriving at the right location at the correct time, in gown, on the wrong date. What seven people, living or dead, would you invite to dinner? Tina Brown, Cary Grant, David Bowie, Carolina Herrera, Winston Churchill, Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis, and the Dalai Lama. On what occasion to do fib or exaggerate? When it helps to comfort someone. What’s your motto? “Be prepared.” I was a Girl Scout and this has served me well. Photos by Scott Foust, Image-Industry
Susie Muzzy What is your hometown and how long have you lived in the Valley? I’ve lived in Arizona all my life and in the Valley since I was 4. In Phoenix society, what people have inspired you? Nancy and Dr. Robert Spetzler, Ina Manaster, and Laura Grafman. What is something people may not know about you? I was a French major in college and studied at the Sorbonne in Paris. What Valley events have you chaired or worked on in the last five years? Heart Ball, Honor Ball, Key to the Cure, Beach Ball, ASU Women & Philanthropy, Brophy Fashion Show and recently Fresh Start. Do you have a favorite song and film? I have a favorite song every year. “Sound of Music” as a child and “Sliding Doors” as an adult. What’s the best book you’ve read in the last year? “The Water and the Blood” by Nancy E. Turner What was your most embarrassing moment? The time I thought I was replying to an e-mail from a friend and wrote, “I thought I looked too busty in that photo,” and it went to Bill Dougherty instead! What seven people, living or dead, would you invite to dinner? George Washington, Leonardo da Vinci, Mary Baker Eddy, Ronald Reagan, Julia Child, Margaret Thatcher and Diane Sawyer. On what occasion do you fib or exaggerate? When I’m trying not to hurt someone’s feelings. What’s your motto? Strive to do your absolute best in all you do and treat others with kindness and respect.
Renee Parsons What is your hometown and how long have you lived in the Valley? Mt. Pleasant, Mich. Ten years in the Valley. In Phoenix society, what four people have inspired you? Muhammad Ali and his wife, Lonnie; all the folks working in our non-profits throughout the Valley. What is something people may not know about you? I started working in my family’s business at age 13, at a fast food restaurant, the Pixie. It’s been open since 1948 (yes, that was well before I was born!). What Valley events have you chaired or worked on in the last five years? Go Daddy’s Holiday Party at Chase Field, Make-A-Wish Arizona Wish Ball in 2013 and 2014. Do you have a favorite song and film? I like a wide variety of musical genres, depending on my mood. My most recent favorite film is “Dallas Buyers Club.” What’s the best book you’ve read in the last year? “Me Before You” by Jojo Moyes. What was your most embarrassing moment? I can’t recall. I must have blocked it out. What seven people, living or dead, would you invite to dinner? Chris Christie, Bill Clinton, Robin Williams, Ellen DeGeneres, Pope Francis, Bill O’Reilly, and my husband. On what occasion to do fib or exaggerate? I don’t really fib … an occasional exaggeration when telling a story, maybe, to add interest or humor. What’s your motto? “Never give up,” especially on the golf course!
Photos by Scott Foust, Image-Industry
Lauri Termansen What is your hometown and how long have you lived in the Valley? I was raised in Houston. I have lived here 20 years. In Phoenix society, what four people have inspired you? Jill Krigsten, Donna Johnson, Kimberly Jacobsen and Lori Larcher. What is something people may not know about you? I’m a feminist. What Valley events have you chaired or worked on in the last five years? Nutcracker Festival for Ballet Arizona, Heartball, Forence Crittenton luncheon, Leadership Circle for PCH and Beach Ball for PCH. Do you have a favorite song and film? My favorite film is “The Wizard of Oz.” What’s the best book you’ve read in the last year? “The Goldfinch” by Donna Tartt. What was your most embarrassing moment? There are too many to name. What seven people, living or dead, would you invite to dinner? George Will, Betty Friedan, Miuccia Prada, Diana Vreeland, Hillary Clinton, Flannery O’Connor and Eric Termansen. What’s your motto? Love is the answer.
Pam Ward What is your hometown and how long have you lived in the Valley? Paradise Valley, 27 years. In Phoenix society, what four people have inspired you? Ann Symington and Diane Goldwater. I have greatly enjoyed working on the charities they support. What is something people may not know about you? That I have learned to fly-fish so I can go along with my hubby on his fabulous trips. What Valley events have you chaired or worked on in the last five years? Board of Visitors Fashion Show 2012, Board of Visitors Care Card, Honor Ball, Liberty Wildlife. Do you have a favorite song and film? “Breakfast at Tiffany’s,” and all songs by Mumford and Sons. What’s the best book you’ve read in the last year? “The Glass Castle” by Jeannette Walls. What was your most embarrassing moment? Left a price tag on back of evening gown and wore it to a black-tie event. A good friend finally told me why everyone was staring at me. What seven people, living or dead, would you invite to dinner? My mother, Sean Connery, Albert Einstein, Frank Sinatra, Claude Monet, Julia Child, and John D. Rockefeller. On what occasion to do fib or exaggerate? Las Vegas trips and Girls Night Out. What’s your motto? “Every minute you are angry you lose sixty seconds of happiness.” Ralph Waldo Emerson Photos by Scott Foust, Image-Industry
SPOTLIGHT ON THE TCF
Trends Charitable Fund is proud to help …
Spotlight on Duet Duet helps children avoid foster care placement by offering critically needed guidance and support to the grandparents who are raising them. From support groups and benefit counseling to healthy family activities, legal assistance, and respite, Duet’s no-cost services provide children with stability and safety to greatly increase their chances for success in life.
With Trends Charitable Fund’s investment, Duet will provide vital assistance to over 450 grandchildren and 650 grandparents who are raising them throughout greater Phoenix. Duet also helps homebound seniors by pairing them with compassionate volunteers, provides support to families caring for aging loved ones, and helps congregations develop health programs that improve the lives of thousands of people each year. Contact Duet at 602.274.5022 or e-mail email@example.com.
CH A R I T Y BALLS
Beach Ball 2014
Eric and Lauri Termansen
Erin Miles and Cliff Dodd
Paula Wichterman and Steve Schnall with Mirav Bradshaw
SURF’S UP The Beach Ball benefits Phoenix Children’s Hospital. BEACH BLANKET BINGO Thanks to chairs Mirav Bradshaw and Paula Wichterman THE GIRL FROM IPENEMA Head-spinning Eman Fendi SUNKISSED COUPLE Robin and Russell Grossman
Tobie and Jeff Harkless
Photos courtesy of Bill Dougherty
David and Christene Watson
Robin and Juliete Neal
Robin and Russell Grossman
Arizona Science Center Galaxy Gala
Bonnie and Ed Marshall
Carol and Jim Hebets.
Linda Pope and Melani Walton with Christi Warner Beyer
MEET THE SUPREMES Chairs Linda Pope, Melani Walton and Christi Warner Beyer COURTSIDE CLASSIC Guests dressed to the nines in tennis shoes, too. GOLDEN GIRL Chevy Humphries, who keeps the place hopping GALAXY GORGEOUS Sherry Rymer and Susan Karis
Betty McRae and Trisha Anthony
Cheryl and Ira Gaines
Richard Serabian and Carol Nalevanko
Sherry Rymer and Susan Karis
Photos courtesy of Bill Dougherty
Spotlight on the Scottsdale Museum of Contemporary Art SMoCA is presenting something to engage all your senses this spring: “The Five Senses.” This exhibition includes five top artists whose work is presented so you can see it, hear it, feel it and, in some cases, smell it. Janet Cardiff’s audio installation features a 40-voice choral composition from the 16th century. Her “Forty Part Motet” uses 40 audio speakers in a large space, each projecting an individual choral singer. The experience is reportedly quite moving. Ernesto Neto, a Brazilian artist, is represented by “Cai Cai Marrom,” parts of which include turmeric, pepper and clove. The spice-filled artwork is reminiscent of food, markets, fields and flowers.
Ernesto Neto, “Cai Cai Marrom,” 2007. Polyamide, wood, turmeric, pepper and clove, 196 ¾ x 118 x 118 inches. Collection Pérez Art Museum Miami, museum purchase with funds from the PAMM Collectors Council. Image courtesy of the artist and Tanya Bonakdar Gallery, New York. Ernesto Neto. Photo: Jean Vong
Danish-Icelandic artist Olafur Eliasson’s work, “Beauty,” is an example of his experimentations with light and water. Eliasson constructs an installation of sensory contrasts – acute shifts between darkness and light, warm and cool, dry and damp – to amplify the visual experience of standing amid water and a beautiful spectrum of fractured light.
Janet Cardiff, “The Forty Part Motet, 2001.” Reworking of “Spem in Alium Nunquam habui” (1575) by Thomas Tallis; 40-track sound recording (14 minutes), 40 speakers. Image courtesy of the artist and BALTIC Centre for Contemporary Art, Gateshead, UK. Janet Cardiff. Photo: Colin Davison
Olafur Eliasson, “Beauty,” 1993. Spotlight, water, nozzles, hose and electric pump, dimensions variable. Installation view at Hara Museum of Contemporary Art, Tokyo. Image courtesy of the artist, Tanya Bonakdar Gallery, New York and neugerriemschneider, Berlin. Olafur Eliasson. Photo: Jens Ziehe
Artist Roelof Louw’s “Pyramid of Oranges” is just that – 6,000 of them. And Spencer Finch’s artwork titled “2 hours, 2 minutes, 2 seconds (Wind at Walden Pond, March 12, 2007)” crafts an intermediate space between nature, technology, physics and art. SMoCA’s Assistant Curator Claire C. Carter describes what is so special about experiencing this art. She was amazed, she says, that “the thoughtful combination of humble materials could inspire me to perceive the world in a fresh way.” This exhibition at SMoCA is the first time these five artworks will be exhibited together. It will remain at SMoCA through May 4. SMoCA is located at 7374 E. Second St., Scottsdale. 480.874.4666 or www.smoca.org.
Roelof Louw, “Soul City (Pyramid of Oranges),” 1967. 6,000 oranges, dimensions variable. Courtesy of the artist and Richard Saltoun, London. Roelof Louw
Jeweler Jesse Monongya This Navajo jeweler is doing some of the finest inlay work anywhere. Raised in New Mexico in the famous Navajo rug center of Two Gray Hills, he learned by watching weavers in their pursuit of artistic balance and technical expertise. With his jewelry, he added the gorgeous color combinations that echo across the Southwest. He has worked in simple designs of silver and turquoise, but is also known for intricate inlays of lapis, jade, malachite and diamonds set in gold. He says the patterns of the stars his tribe’s elders talked about when he was a boy came to be used later in his classic bracelets and pendants. The bear, in particular, has played a large part in this artist’s work. It’s a symbol to him of the strength and power of his Dine culture. His intricate bear pieces take so much concentration he must take time between pieces to recover. Jesse now lives in Scottsdale, and he has been active for a long time in advancing the cause of art in the Valley. He was the artist in residence at the Heard Museum in 1986-87, demonstrating the centuries-old art of Navajo jewelry making. He also helped in the placing of contemporary and historic Native American jewelry in the permanent collection of the Heard. His jewelry has been a part of many group and one-man exhibitions. It is represented in corporate and private collections. He sells widely, and is a steady presence at Santa Fe Indian
Market, the annual extravaganza of Native American art held each summer. His work must be seen up close to appreciate it fully. To do that, admirers can contact Jesse through his Web site, jessemonongye.com (Monongye with an “e” is an alternate spelling of his name). He can also be reached by e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org. Or call 480.991.2598.
Boys & Girls Clubs of Metropolitan Phoenix
Jeff Levinson and Camrae McManaman
Eugene and Merryman Putnam
Marti Goodman and Kim McWaters with Ellie Ziegler
Mimi and Jan Koontz
David and Jan Fair
Susan and Chuck Wetts
Karl and Stevie Eller
FABULOUS PHILANTHROPY Stevie and Karl Eller THE VIPs Guests enjoyed an opulent reception in the Aztec Room. NEW OPPORTUNITIES Boys & Girls Clubs gives youth an important outlet. A SPECIAL THANK-YOU Ellie Ziegler, the groupâ€™s best promoter.
Janet Callaghan and Manny Molina
Photos courtesy of Bill Dougherty
CH A R I T Y BALLS
Don and Julie Kent
Jay Cohen and Angelina Kirkpatrick
Tawnia Wienke and Deshon Pullen
DESERT VISTAS J.W. Marriott Desert Ridge A MASQUERADE BALL Guests donned festive masks. FESTIVE ATTIRE Tawnia Wienke and Deshon Pullen SEARCHING FOR A CURE JDRF is an absolute asset.
Cindy and Alex deHondol
Joyce Santis and Bob Delatorre
Marilyn and Jim Girardin
Katy and Nick Heth
Rhonda and Gary Anderson
Photos courtesy of Laura Bishop and J.J. Brewer
Spotlight on the Phoenix Art Museum Phoenix Art Museum is the only West Coast venue of “Hollywood Costume,” a groundbreaking exhibition that celebrates and explores costume design as a key component of cinema storytelling. Arriving in Phoenix from the Victoria and Albert Museum in London, this major multimedia exhibition explores the essentials of costume design and illuminates the costume designer’s creative process, bringing together more than 100 of the world’s most iconic costumes from a century of filmmaking. The exhibition at Phoenix Art Museum will be a rare opportunity to see the clothes worn by unforgettable characters from films such as “The Wizard of Oz,” “My Fair Lady,” “Superman,” “Titanic,” “Harry Potter and the Half Blood Prince,” “Dark Knight Rises,” and so much more. Many of the costumes have never left private and archival collections in California, and most have never been publicly displayed or seen beyond the secure walls of studio archives. It will truly be a once-in-a-lifetime event.
Valley of the Dolls
My Fair Lady
Don’t miss this chance to see the clothes that made the roles we’ll never forget. Phoenix Art Museum will host this exhibition through July 6. The museum is located at 1625 N. Central Ave. Call 602.257.1222 or visit www.phxart.org.
FA S H I O N
Norman Norell and the mermaid dress By Dani Bennett Although many of the names that appear in fashion history originate overseas, there is still a wide range of notable fashion designers from the United States. Among these successful American designers is a man named Norman Norell. You might call him one of the early visionaries of American high fashion. Best known for his elegant “mermaid” dresses and perfectly tailored silhouettes, Norell is often considered one of the most influential American fashion designers, and is partially responsible for shaping fashion into what it is today. Born Norman David Levinson, he later combined “Nor” from his first name and the “L” from the first letter of his last name. The Roaring Twenties is arguably the most innovative era in American fashion history, and coincidentally this is the era when Norell began to emerge into the designing industry. After studying briefly at a military school during World War I, Norell made a complete 180 and decided to pursue his nagging penchant for fashion. In 1918, he enrolled in Parsons School of Design in New York. Initially, Norell attempted to fill his artistic void by majoring in illustration, but later decided to transfer to Pratt Institute in Brooklyn to follow his fashion aspirations. Almost immediately after graduating from Pratt he got involved with the behind-the-
Model Suzy Parker 1959
Model Dovima with Norman Norell 1961
scenes of show business. He was hired at Paramount Pictures in New York and worked on costuming for some of the biggest stars at the time. For the next four years, he designed for multiple silent films, then made costumes for some very prominent Broadway shows. It wasn’t until 1928 that Norell really got his big break. Hattie Carnegie, a fashion entrepreneur with a knack for finding young talent, recognized Norell’s potential and
decided to hire him. While working for Carnegie, Norell really began to develop his personal style. His philosophy was that an article of clothing should draw attention to the wearer, not the garment itself. Given the time period, Norell believed that there would never be a better time to start integrating more practical clothes into the industry. The stock market crash encouraged and challenged designers to make more affordable clothing without compromising the quality. For Norell, less is more, so he excelled. Norell specialized in translating the unattainable high-fashion of the French runway into practical, ready-to-wear garments.
Actress Marilyn Monroe 1962
the two men found a way to compromise and the business took off. At this point, Norell had full control over his designs. While crafting beautiful garments, Norell was also crafting the future of clothing. He came up with many timeless looks that would be acceptable to wear today. When comparing his clothing to the styles of modern fashion, it may seem like his clothes are common. During the war years, America was cut off from Paris fashions and
Norell decided to move on to the next chapter of his life after an argument with Carnegie about a dress. He took his fullbody sequined evening gown and looked for work elsewhere.
Norell was active up until the day of his death in October 1970. He was the victim of a stroke on the eve of a retrospective fashion show of all his work. Norell was quintessential to the process of developing American fashion. Recently, his design was worn by Michelle Obama, but imitations and variations of his work are worn by people all over America every day. Although he died fairly young, his work lives on everywhere you look.
Unfortunately he fell short when it came to the business side of things. Luckily, a man named Anthony Traina, with an acute eye for up-and-coming designers, proposed to look after the marketing aspect as long as Norell continued crafting avant-garde garments. Norell insisted on making a name for himself, so he originally refused the offer. Later Norell’s all-American look stood out among designers. Norell finally launched a line of his own called Norman Norell LTD. He made sure every article of clothing was handled with care and ensured quality by inspecting every item after it was made. His line consisted of evening wear and plenty of dayto-day styles. His everyday fashions served to emphasize the wearer, not the article. “Fashion’s function is to enhance the beauty of a woman,” Norell explained. As for his evening looks, he took inspiration from the glamour of his earlier days in Vaudeville. He perfected his full-body sequined gown, nicknamed the “mermaid dress,” which quickly became iconic after being worn by celebrities like Suzy Parker and Marilyn Monroe.
Daryl and Chip Weil
Eliot and Doris Minsker
Vincent DiClemente and Debbie Fields
Margi Mossimo and Judith Wolf
Jim Ward with Nan and C.A. Howlett
GREAT MINDS THINK ALIKE The ballet, opera and symphony benefitted. KEEPER OF THE FLAME Nan Howlett and many other leading ladies MAN OF THE HOUR Jim Ward of the Phoenix Symphony FEAST OF SENSES Partygoers dined and were feted by theÂ best.
Tito Munoz and Amanda Lee
Richard and Nancy Joaquim
Beverly and Jack Clifford
Photos courtesy of Bill Dougherty
TRENDS IN DINING
Eddie’s House By Laurie Florence-Manucci My review is of a charming restaurant in Old Town Scottsdale called Eddie’s House. This is an amazing and unique place that truly is like a “house” in every sense of the word. Actually, it is more like a home, and we felt right at home. Eddie Matney is Arizona’s celebrity chef, and he embraces creative, colorful and innovative dining down to the preparation and presentation of the food. He definitely delivers. The place inside is beautiful. I loved the décor, a nice mix of casual and upscale. It also has a nice patio right in the heart of downtown Scottsdale. Inside, you really do feel as if you are hanging out with Eddie in his living room as it is very warm and welcoming. They begin by bringing you bread with blue cheese butter. It is too delicious to pass up! For starters we ordered the charred calamari, which was a nice change from the standard fried calamari that you can get at just about any other restaurant. It was grilled and charred, beautifully served with a spicy heirloom tomato coulis. We also got the Organic Iceberg Chunk Salad with tomato, caramelized onions, blue cheese and bacon. I almost forgot to mention the Sherry Lobster Bisque we ordered. It’s going to be hard to ever have better than that. It was textured and filled with lobster chunks. Now, on to the main courses. Our server, Sarah, was amazing and spent quite a bit of time answering all of our questions and told me about different options I had when trying to decide between two of my favorite dishes, the Seared Diver Scallops or the Chermoula Roasted Chilean Sea Bass. She said instead of getting a regular order of either/or, I could get a half portion of each. That was a great suggestion as now I could have both of my favorite things! The scallops were amazing – plump and perfectly cooked. The Sea Bass melted in your mouth and was served with candied lemon broccoli spears. Absolutely delicious. The other entrée we ordered was the Pan Seared True Atlantic Cod served with tarragon pistou linguini and clams. It was outstanding and very flavorful. For dessert we had the signature crème brulee, which was delicious. Chef Eddie himself came out of the kitchen and socialized several times with the guests. I love a personable chef. Passion is truly experienced here, and he definitely makes an impression. The entire experience was near perfect from start to finish. The food was wonderful, not only for its imagination but also for its presentation. We are already planning a return trip to Eddie’s House for the superior quality, fresh and inventive ingredients, and a comfortable and vibrant atmosphere. Contact Eddie’s House at 480.946.1622. Located at 7042 E. Indian School Road, Scottsdale.
Saks Fifth Avenue, Phoenix, presented Etro 2014 to rave reviews at Fresh Startâ€™s best-ever gala. As you know, the event was chaired by Tess Loo and Ann Siner, and it was smashing.
Photos courtesy of The Agency Arizona/Bruce Yeung Photography
Fresh Start 2014
Elena Breese and Julie Romero
Bev and Gary Stewart
Ann Siner and Tess Loo
A VERY SPECIAL THANK-YOU Anne Mariucci and Kathy Munro, Founder’s Award recipients BEST GALA EVER Chairs Ann Siner and Tess Loo THE ETERNAL FLAMES Co-founders Pat Petznick and Beverly Stewart ON THE CATWALK Etro, courtesy of Saks Fifth Avenue Phoenix
Amanda and Dana Garmany
Photos courtesy of J.J. Brewer and Michelle Thompson
Kathy Munro and Anne Mariucci with Lauren Rautbord
Pam Overton-Risoleo and Jim Risoleo
Terry and Sue Pollick
Janet Rush and Terry Roman
PAR T I E S
Kaley and Brenda Parkinson
Mary and Bill Way
Melissa Rein-Lively and Jared Lively
BEST DIRECTOR Chair Erin Gogolak SILVER SCREEN THEME The bash coincided with the Hollywood Costume exhibit. LEADING LADY Melissa Rein-Lively in swirling black over black gown. BOX OFFICE SMASH Glamour comes to the Phoenix Art Museum.
John and Erin Gogolak
Glenn Close and Jim Patterson
Niki Undrill and Kevin Burdette
Michelle and Zaheer Benjamin
Ron Miller and Angela Karp
Photos courtesy of Carol and George Bennett
Donna and Art Doglione
Ananda Roberts and Don Pruitt
Catherine and Roy Jacobson
Photos courtesy of Carol and George Bennett
Saundra Marsh and Drake Dwane
Gustavo Tabares and Shane Powell
Kathleen and Mike Taylor
Deborah Pshebniski and Julie Moss
Josh and Nancy Peabody
Suzie and Craig Anderson
CH A R I T Y BALLS
Jump Ball 2014
John Cook and Janice Edwards
Kurt Meyer and Mary Murphy
Robin and Richard Milne
ABOVE IT ALL Talking Stick Resort MAN IN THE MIRROR Michael Jackson tribune by DamianÂ Brantley DRESS CODE Cocktail attire with a spark! MVP Robin Milne, who makes it all happen
Jenell Lane and Robin Robinson
Tricia Schmidt and Fanny Olmo
Michael and Andreana Longabardi
Vivian and Steve Wall
Photos courtesy of Bill Dougherty
Spotlight on the Heard Museum This is something a little different for the Heard, and it sounds like a lot of fun. The “BUILD!” exhibit made of LEGO bricks will be an interactive exhibit at the Heard featuring local American Indian, Latino Mexican-American and non-Indian artists transforming their artworks using the popular and versatile construction toy bricks. The exhibit will also feature two LEGO brick creations by wellknown brick artists Nathan Sawaya and Sean Kenney. Native artists Steven Yazzie (Navajo) and Autumn Dawn Gomez (Comanche/Taos Pueblo/Navajo) and Latino Mexican-American artist Lalo Cota will be creating their first artworks with LEGO bricks while local LEGO brick builder artist Dave Shaddix will be transforming Navajo artist Marlowe Katoney’s “Angry Birds” textile into a LEGO brick mosaic. Also included are works by Cactus Brick, a Tempe-based LEGO brick-building club. Children ages 7 to 13 can register for “BUILDING with Toy Bricks” summer workshops held each full week in June. A members-only opening and reception is scheduled for 10 a.m. to noon on May 24, followed by a public opening at 1 p.m. The exhibit will be on display through Sept. 28. The Heard is located at 2301 N. Central Ave., Phoenix. 602.252.8840 or www.heard.org.
A LEGO creation, and an example of what artists can do with the toy bricks
Bruce and Micheline Etkin
Maria Williams and Cindy Coffman
YOU SHOULD KNOW Crisis Nursery reaches 200 underserved kids every day. SIMPLY STUNNING Tiffanie Leyvas in shades of cream-colored sequins THE NEXT BOND GIRL Supermodel Micheline Etkin ELEGANTLY ADORNED Chairs Maria Williams and Cindy Coffman Roseann Duntemann and Cathi Neal
Kathleen and Kevin Ray
LeDonna Spongberg and Hunter Marckwald
Alan and Cathy Kent
Photos courtesy of Bill Dougherty
March 26 – July 6
The Wizard of Oz. © Warner Bros. 1939. Costume Designer: Adrian.
Replica Ruby Slippers by Western Costume Company Exhibition organized by the Victoria and Albert Museum, London
3/25/14 8:52 AM
L U N C H EONS
Jinger Richardson and Janell Grady with Ashley Richardson
Yvonne Fedderson and Sara O’Meara
Carol and Jim Hebets
Lisa James and Celeste Hopkins
THREE LOVELY LADIES Chairs Jinger Richardson, Janell Grady and Ashley Richardson KEEPING IT TOGETHER Carol Hebets and founders Yvonne Fedderson and Sara O’Meara FITTING LUNCHEON VENUE The Camelback Inn
Carlys Peterson and Shannon Younglove
Kiley Moser and Cory McDonald
Photos courtesy of Carol and Dani Bennett
L U N CH EONS
Elizabeth Smart and Derek Clark
Florence Crittenton 2014
Deborah Bateman and Jo Ann Holland
Leslie Barakat and Erin Edelstein
POIGNANT SPEAKER Elizabeth Smart A REFUGE Florence Crittenton offers safety in numbers for women. LUNCHEON ATTIRE Jane Cebrynski, smashing in maroon Linda Volhein and Debby Gaby
Oonagh and Catrina Boppart
Lea Ratay and Martha Martin withÂ Marion Rhoaws
Photos courtesy of Carol and Dani Bennett
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The Pink Pony Revisited By Bill Dougherty Decades ago I used to tease my father and Frank Brophy once we passed through the doors of the Pink Pony in Scottsdale – the oldest restaurant on Scottsdale Road – “Would you like to sit in smoking or chain-smoking this evening?” That was then, this is now. After being shuttered for more than two years, the Scottsdale legend rides once more. Several owners later and a remarkable facelift, nothing this time will disappoint! The entire establishment has been totally reworked. A new dinning patio facing Scottsdale Road gives diners a La Dolce Vita or Via Vinita European flavor, while preserving the Wild West themes that once made the restaurant so famous. Inside, longtime regulars will be quite surprised by the reversal of the decades-old floor plan. It includes a horseshoe bar, two levels of booths and banquettes, as well as a chef’s table to the rear of the main room. Double doors open to an opulent huge private dining room that no one probably knew ever existed for more than five decades. This private room alone will be a huge draw for society kickoffs and corporate dining experiences. A new menu features much of the old, while incorporating new flavors and cutting-edge dishes as well. Appetizers, salads, woodfired pizzas and Old West staples round out the new and beautifully recreated fare.
The Pink Pony was resurrected from the ashes by a group that refers to itself as the Arcadia Titans. All investors are local gentlemen who grew up dining in the now-gone brown Naugahyde booths of the eatery’s former glory. But don’t be disappointed by that. This new venture made sure that plenty of pony memorabilia remains and is artistically incorporated into the refined digs. Just like the new and improved El Chorro Lodge, the Pink Pony showcases a revamped theme of “change is good.” Look for a whole new generation of discriminating diners who choose to avoid chain restaurants. For more information, call the Pink Pony at 480.945.6697.
PAR T I E S
Wine & 65 Roses
Sean and Stephanie Valentine
Joe and Jana Caplan
Ranee and Charlie Duckworth
Rachel Lutausky and Holly Mechsner
Terri and Brian Osness
Brian and Kim Bauer
DAYS OF WINE AND ROSES Four exclusive wineries showcased. A TOAST Cystic Fibrosis Foundation benefitted. SPRING FEVER Montelucia Resort provided an opulent venue. Julie and Frank Campbell
Photos by J.J. Brewer and Laura Bishop
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Grady and Karen Gammage
Carolyn and Brian Lockwood
AMAZING VENUE Tempe Center for the Arts, a beautiful building GLAMOROUS AT THE GALA Dawna Pitts, stunning in mauve sequins to the floor A GREAT ADVOCATE Save the Family protects women and children in harm’s way.
Sarah Butterfield and Daniel Evenson
Ken Magnee and Jolene Stroble
Steve Axman and Jacki Grainger
Photos courtesy of Bill Dougherty
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PETS OF THE MONTH
Lucky Girl got her name for a reason – she is lucky to be alive. The American shorthair was found after someone had tied her up in a plastic bag and abandoned her in an alley. She was rescued just in time and brought to the Arizona Humane Society where veterinarians discovered that she also had a broken hip. Lucky recovered from her leg amputation surgery. Although she is a limb short of what some would call “normal,” she’s still able to pounce on toy mice, climb to the top of any cat condo and jump onto the bed to snuggle. If any cat deserves pampering, it’s Lucky Girl. She gets along great with dogs, other cats and children of all ages. Her adoption fee is $50. For more information call 602.997.7585 and ask for animal ID number A468369.
Shadow Shadow is an athletic purebred Weimaraner who boasts incredible stamina. Given up because her owner was leaving the state, Shadow would be a perfect companion for someone who lives an active lifestyle. The 9-year-old never skips a beat and can retrieve a tennis ball, squeaky toy or Frisbee for as long as you care to throw them. She also loves to swim, hike, jog or speed walk around the neighborhood. Shadow doesn’t mind sharing the couch or plopping down on a cozy dog bed and chewing a bone. This well-mannered canine is house-trained, crate-trained, leashtrained and has a firm grip on all the basic commands. She’s great with other dogs and kids but may chase felines. Her adoption fee is $35. For more information call 602.997.7585 and ask for animal ID number A473083. Visit the Campus for Compassion located at 1521 W. Dobbins Road, Phoenix. www.azhumane.org.
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THE COUPLE Katie Sheely of Phoenix and Roderick Macpherson of Scotland MEET THE PARENTS Bill and Mary Ann Sheely of Phoenix Midge and Sandy Macpherson of Sterling, Scotland, U.K. NUPTIALS Lavender Hill, Waiheke Island, New Zealand. THE RING A single black diamond ring designed by Katie and Roddy RECEPTION Mudbrick Vineyard THE CAKE Artisan Cakes by Judith Meron, Auckland, New Zealand THE FLOWERS Wildflower, Waiheke Island, New Zealand THE DRESS Rivini by Rita Vinieris, Schaffer’s Bridal, Scottsdale THE KILTS Kilt Rental, Scottsdale SOMETHING DIFFERENT % The bride carried a handkerchief made from lace of her mother and grandmother’s wedding dress.
All the gentlemen in the wedding party wore kilts for a total of four different tartans, while many of the guests wore their clan’s tartan.
Guests came from eight different countries and 25 different cities.
The festivities started on St. Patrick’s Day, not a quiet day for the Scottish.
Repinted from T R E N D S M A G A Z I N E
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