To be named among the top 25 nationally, in any category, is a highly-prized honor.

The Sedona Chamber of Commerce recently received notification American Style Magazine has included the city once again among the top 25 Arts Destinations in the United States in the small cities category. Now it is up to the public to determine where Sedona will place by voting online.

Minnesota resident Sarah Wall looks through a kaleidoscope while browsing through an Uptown art gallery with her brother Evan Wall on Wednesday, Jan. 5. Recently, online voting in American Style Magazine rated Sedona as one of the top 25 small town art destinations in the United States. “It is one of the top arts and culture magazines in the country. They also send a representative to the big art shows and hand it out,” chamber President and CEO Jennifer Wesselhoff said. “It’s well read by the people we want to attract to Sedona.”

Sedona is rich with visual artists of all genres and galleries to display their work. Having Sedona listed as a premier destination inspires people to come to Sedona, she said.

“We do target the arts and cultural side of Sedona as a niche we market to,” Wesselhoff said. “We also target outdoor recreation and personal enrichment. All of our advertising is designed to highlight those three areas.”

Sedona has been listed within the top destinations for many years, with third place being its highest rank, chamber Director of Public Relations Heather Hermen said.

“We have some big competitors like Taos, N.M.; Aspen, Colo.; Laguna Beach, Calif., and Santa Fe, N.M.,” Hermen said.

Wesselhoff said the goal this year is to come in as No. 1, although placement anywhere in the top three would be prestigious. The top three cities will have a description along with the award. The other 22 cities will only have the name of the city and state listed, she said.

“We want to encourage everyone to go online and vote — and vote just for Sedona,” she said.

Steve Morsy adjusts artwork that hangs in an Uptown gallery Wednesday, Jan. 5. Recently, online voting in American Style Magazine rated Sedona as one of the top 25 small town art destinations in the United States.Residents know about the wealth of arts within the city, but millions of others don’t know about the great art available here, Sedona Gallery Association treasurer Wendy Lippman said.

“We know the galleries, we know the local artists, we know the Southwest artists. That’s why we need to continue to educate, and having this recognition goes a long way,” Lippman said. “I think people consider Sedona an artist community, a gathering place for artists and the galleries. There’s a lot to be proud of, and we have many wonderful arts and cultural events.”

Chamber Music Sedona Executive Director Bert Harclerode said he thinks Sedona has earned the top spot.

“We, as a community, in the arts and hospitality industry and local businesses, have worked collectively very wisely to make Sedona an arts and cultural destination. We are very pleased to have achieved this recognition,” Harclerode said.

People can go online and vote through Saturday, March 5. Vote at

A Village of Oak Creek man is one of those rare individuals who can look at a battered, weather-wearied and warped table and see the beautiful piece of furniture it once was — and could be again.

Brook Cunningham has spent most of his lifetime around antiques, collecting and restoring them to their as-new brilliance.

Brook Cunningham stands beside a restored oak and walnut fireplace Friday, Dec. 31, in his Village of Oak Creek home. The fireplace dates back to the mid-1800s. Cunningham has spent most of his lifetime around antiques, collecting and restoring them.He especially likes American-made oak furniture. His house is filled with antique oak bookcases, tables of all sorts, chairs, a fireplace mantle and dressers. Few modern pieces are included in Cunningham’s decor.

“I just love antiques. My very first interest occurred when I was about 7 years old and found an antique advertisement. It was just a little ad, but it fascinated me,” Cunningham said. “I kept it for a long time, but somewhere along the way it got lost.”

His love for antiques has never waned. On his home’s walls are several antique advertisements for all sorts of companies, along with items like tip trays and sandwich plates popular during the last part of the 19th century and the early years of the 20th century.

The blossoming of Cunningham’s passion for antiques came during high school when he began to buy and sell antiques, thus beginning a career he still enjoys. After high school Cunningham went to college, then to Vietnam. He was a pilot during the war.

“I started buying and selling full-time in Northern California through the Mother Lode country: Sutter’s Mill, Placerville and those little mining towns. There were antiques all over the place,” Cunningham said.
His passion grew through his contact with dealers and working more with antiques.

“I think American-made antiques are far superior to anywhere. We had the best furniture builders come to America to create designs they couldn’t create in Europe or elsewhere,” Cunningham said as he swept his hand gently across the top of an oak table. “The early designers were very clever with what they did.”

Early in his career, Cunningham started working in restoration. In the late 1970s, he teamed up with a friend from high school who became a master restorer and learned the art of restoring antique furniture.

Brook Cunningham works on an antique chair Friday, Dec. 31, in his Village of Oak Creek workshop. Cunningham has spent most of his lifetime around antiques, collecting and restoring them. His love for antiques has never waned.“You know, today we don’t have craftsmen anymore. It’s a dying art. Most stuff is factory made,” Cunningham said. “In restoring you need the ability to recreate the piece as it was originally designed and produced, so you can’t tell what is original and what is restored.”

He demonstrated what he meant with the oak mantle. One of the two ornate three-feet tall dowels down the side was missing when he acquired the piece. Cunningham made a new dowel that looks like the twin of the original. Side by side there appears to be no difference — even after Cunningham identified the reproduction.

“Part of my passion for antiques is I feel as if I’m rubbing elbows with history. Just think about who made the piece, who owned it and used it, what life it has seen and now here it is with all of that history surrounding it,” Cunningham said as he opened tiny cupboards of a dentist’s cabinet using tiny porcelain knobs. “It’s incredible to see some pieces people bring me that I’ve never seen before.”

Another piece Cunningham enjoys is an oak and glass nickelodeon. He put a nickel in the nickelodeon, cranked it up and said, “Can’t you just see the Gibson girl ladies walking around?” The tin comb’s teeth plucked out the tune as the disk turned, much like small music boxes do.

“I like to breathe new life into old things. That’s what I do. That’s what I love to do,” Cunningham said as he leafed through a photo album of before and after pictures.

In restoration, Cunningham uses approved techniques so the piece maintains its integrity and value. He has a full restoration workshop in one of his garage bays.

“Now some say you shouldn’t touch any antiques, but in most cases antiques that are restored have a higher value than those which are not, if done properly,” Cunningham said. “There are some pieces, like pre-1800, that should not be touched. We’re talking about very rare pieces.”

He invites anyone who has an antique piece to give him a call.

Soon, many people will make their New Year’s resolutions, and losing weight is frequently at the top of the list.

Drue Ridley walks her dog, Marco Polo, along a trail near the Sedona Dog Park on Monday, Dec. 27. Ridley says she gets out with her dog at least twice each day to walk and let him play with other dogs at the West Sedona park.To lose weight a person must either decrease food intake or increase physical activity. For dog lovers in Sedona, there is a perfect place: the Sedona Dog Park.

The park is twofold with one large area covered with bark for the dogs to play while the owners sit at a picnic table under a canopy or on one of the benches. It’s also big enough for owner and dog to play a little catch with a tennis ball or stick. Several tennis balls dot the area like green, fuzzy mushrooms, and a few sticks lying around show signs of being in a canine’s jaws.

Through a gate dogs and their human partners can take a hike, literally. There are small hills, bushes, trees and lots of places a dog can sniff and explore. As the dogs romp, a person can use the trail for a short hike and get some exercise right along with his or her dog in the two-acre park.

Gene Barry started coming about one month ago when his son and daughter-in-law, who live in Sacramento, Calif., sent their poodle, Coco, ahead before they came to Sedona for a Christmas visit.

“The first day I brought her, it was great. The trail, if you walk with the dog, you could get a nice workout,” Barry said as he stood at the top of a hill and watched Coco and a wheaten terrier named Mr. Darcy play a game of chase and catch.

“I like that it’s all natural instead of flat like other parks. The up and down terrain works the dogs out,” Barry said.

Soon a yellow Labrador retriever named Nova joined the fun.

“I find everybody at dog parks [is] friendly and happy. Research has shown people who own dogs live longer, happier lives and have fewer health problems,” said Barry’s daughter-in-law, Lisa Barry. “This is a nice dog park. You don’t want to just sit and watch, you want to wander around.”

Many people like the off-leash hiking connected to the play area, like Sal Ortiz, who comes every day during the week with his dog Chica.

“She has a lot of energy and loves to romp with the other dogs. I play with her sometimes throwing the tennis ball and sometimes I go and hike with her,” said Ortiz, who has lived in Sedona 38 years.

Sedona’s unique topography offered an opportunity to make the dog park a one-of-a-kind. It was built on property owned by the city of Sedona and leased to Sedona Dog Park Inc., a grassroots community project. The park was completed in 2007. On July 1, the city took over operations and maintenance.

“We’re going to be doing some improvements over the next few months as a result of requests we’ve received,” city of Sedona Administrative Services Director Andi Welsh said.

With the dog park located inside Posse Grounds Park, dog owners can take their dog on leash to enjoy the surrounding trails.

The Sedona Dog Park is at the corner of Soldier Pass Road and Carruth Drive. It is open April 1 through
Oct. 1, 6 a.m. to 8 p.m. and Oct. 2 through March 31, 7 a.m. to 7 p.m.

As in any public area, the dog park has rules. First and foremost, aggressive dogs are not permitted on the premises. Other rules include:

  • Dogs must have current vaccinations and city license.
    All owners must clean up after their dog[s].
    Non-neutered males and females in heat are not permitted.
    Owners must be with dogs at all times.
    Dogs must be on a leash when coming in and out of the park.
    Weapons of any kind are not permitted.
    Smoking is not permitted.
    No glass containers or alcohol are allowed in the park.
    Children younger than 12 years old must be accompanied by an adult.

For more information, call Parks Maintenance at 203-5063.

For years, Beverly Copen’s deep passion has been to use her camera instead of a pen to write stories through photography.

Photographer Beverly Copen browses through her published magazines and brochures Saturday, Dec. 18, that contain her photographs of landscapes, people and doors.Of particular interest is to capture the stories of people living within their culture. She and her husband, Mel Copen, have traveled extensively, even living in Costa Rica and Japan for several years.

“I’ve always carried a camera. I found I was fascinated by the culture — how people live, how people work, how people play — around the world,” Beverly Copen said. “Living in Japan gave me an opportunity to take extraordinary pictures tourists would never be able to take.”

Copen started getting more serious about her photography about 25 years ago when she was invited to different countries to speak on various subjects. She has taught advanced sales training, and conducted many seminars and workshops.

“My observations behind the camera seem to gravitate toward the three topics I mentioned — people doing something or sitting there thinking. I have a lot of portraits,” Copen said.

Portraits became easier to capture as years passed and Copen upgraded her camera and equipment, including a zoom lens, which allowed her to get close. Copen also became adept at being able to ask people if she could take their picture without knowing the language.

“I love taking pictures of people, especially in their own environment,” she said.
A moment in time during the past 10 years turned a corner for Copen and her photography. She had so many photos, and once in a while would make a print for a friend or relative who liked one of her images, but did not know what to do with them.

“Sunset of the Century,” taken in the Sedona desert by Sedona photographer Beverly Copen, will be a featured photograph during the Herberger Theater Center’s art exhibit Sacred Messages in Phoenix starting Friday, April 1.While living in Cumming, Ga. [Copen is a native of Atlanta], she saw the area was changing demographically. Copen saw an announcement about an understanding diversity meeting and went. Toward the end, she stood up and said she had some great photographs from around the world, and that she could put together an exhibit, if it would help.

“A middle school teacher told me when I got my first exhibit ready it would be shown at her school. About one year later I put it together and had a three-week exhibit in the library,” Copen said.

Not only did Copen display the photographs, she set up a contest with prizes to have the students pick out their favorite photograph and explain why.

“About 300 wrote comments. They wrote extraordinary things about how the photograph touched them,” Copen said. “It was the first time I realized that I could have an impact on kids’ education on the world outside of their own door with photographs.”

That same impact from her photography has produced an invitation to show some of her photographs at the Herberger Theater Center’s Sacred Places art exhibit in Phoenix for two, three-month long exhibits. Two of Copen’s photographs, “Archways to the Past” and “Against All Odds,” will show from Saturday, Jan. 8, through Sunday, March 27. The other two chosen, “Sunset of the Century” and “At the End of the Day,” will be on display during the Sacred Messages art exhibit from Friday, April 1, through Wednesday, June 29. Copen will be one of 22 featured artists exhibited.

Copen saw the call for artists on the Internet and sent in 10 pieces, along with explanations as to why they are sacred places to her. Then she waited.

“Then I got a letter of congratulations saying, ‘Two of your pieces have been selected.’ I was thrilled,” Copen said. “The next day, I got another letter, ‘Congratulations, two more of your pieces have been selected.’ So, I’ll have my work shown in Phoenix for six months.”

“Archways to the Past” is a photograph of a ruin doorway in Pompeii, Italy, and “Against All Odds” is a lone tree growing among snow-covered hills in Yellowstone National Park.

“It was shot in color but looks black and white because it was a cloudy day with snow all around,” Copen said.

Seeing a scene for Copen is about seeing the person and what they are doing within the scenery.

“Other people tend to see the scenery. Like in ‘At the End of the Day,’ I saw an old man in Croatia with a cigar fishing under a brilliant sunset. The sunset was a bonus,” Copen said. “Photography provides a way to capture precious moments in everyday life. Through my viewfinder I see the spirit of how people live, work and play. It provides for me a visual means to tell stories and hopefully make a difference along the way.”

Copen’s pieces are in private homes of collectors in Arizona and around the United States, including a five-star resort in Montana. She has received several awards for her photography.

“I see things through the lens other people tell me they don’t see,” Copen said. “I love developing nations where you know you’re not in Kansas — places you wouldn’t see everywhere.”

On a small table next to the window in the living room is a table-top magazine rack with several of Copen’s photography books on doors, landscapes and people. She is in the process of producing a book based on the photograph exhibit she presented in Georgia. It is a visual book with more than 100 photographs and a teacher workbook for adolescent students. It is meant to help young people examine their own career and life choices. It will be printed in English and Spanish, Copen said.

“Exposing young people to cross-cultural diversity broadens their views of the world and makes my life more meaningful. I’m still looking for a publisher. I’m not in it for money; I want to make a difference,” Copen said.

The Herberger Theater Center is at 222 E. Monroe St. in Phoenix. It is open weekdays from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. and weekends from noon to 5 p.m.

The executive directors of five local nonprofit service organizations have an extra $500 to spend.
How they will put the Sedona Welcomers’ donation to the best use is up to them.

Vicki Marjerrison, left, and Humane Society of Sedona  veterinarian assistant Malyn Dexter prep a dog for spaying in the  society’s operating room Wednesday, Dec. 15. Money recently donated to the society by the Sedona Welcomers will help fund the 80-plus operations done each month. Ken Ellsworth with Verde Valley Caregivers, B. Skielvig of the Humane Society of Sedona, Jane Hausner at the Verde Valley Sanctuary, Sue Barrington with the Sedona Community Center and Nancy Ryba at Sedona Sunrise Center for Adults attended the Welcomers 15th annual Christmas Faire luncheon Dec. 8 to accept the donation.

“This is our biggest event of the year. At the end of each year we give all of our money away, so right now we’re broke,” Chairwoman Gina Cassidy said to the group of nearly 200 Welcomers members and guests. She thanked the recipients for the work they do. “It always makes us feel good to contribute to our community.”

Barrington said the money for the community center will be put to use with the breakfast club, who put baskets together for Meals on Wheels recipients. The humane society will use the $500 for essentials necessary to care for the animals at the shelter.

In addition to the awards to the nonprofits, the Welcomers gave $1,314 to the Sedona Community Food Bank along with 750 pounds of food. Members were asked to bring canned goods and other nonperishable food items for the food bank to the Christmas luncheon.

People also enjoyed being entertained by The Ding-a-Lings hand bell ringers Anne Cotter and Sheryl Bertelson, who announced their retirement at the luncheon.

The Welcomers is a group where women can get to know other women in Sedona and the Village of Oak Creek. The group started in 1984 and celebrated its 25th anniversary last year. Welcomers greet new residents as they move into the area and invite them to join. Today there are more than 300 members.
The group also has several interest groups such as Southwest culture, gourmet cooking, book club and bridge.

The Welcomers meet once a month nine times a year for lunch and presentations by speakers from a variety of groups. Membership is open to area women with a desire to build lasting friendships, according to the Welcomers’ charter.

The Sedona Welcomers’ next meeting is scheduled for Wednesday, Jan. 26, at the Hilton Resort’s Tequa Ballroom in the Village of Oak Creek. Socializing begins at 11:30 a.m., lunch is served at noon and the speaker begins around 1 p.m.

Visit for more information.

When the season turns to winter, there’s nothing more delightful than snuggling into a warm coat to ward off the cold.

Yet, some children in Sedona and the Verde Valley do not have that opportunity.

They are the reason the Sedona-Bell Rock Kiwanis Club restarted a program last year called Koats for Kids. The group is collecting new and gently used coats again this year through a partnership with the Sedona Fire District.

Sedona Fire District Fire Marshal Will Loesche holds a sweater Friday, Dec. 10, recently donated at SFD Station 1 for the Sedona-Bell Rock Kiwanis Club Koats and Klothes for Kids program. The club is collecting new and gently used clothing for the needy, and collection boxes are located at all staffed fire stations in Sedona and the Village of Oak Creek.Each staffed fire station in Sedona and the Village of Oak Creek has a collection box for the coats. When the box gets filled, the coats are taken to the Old Town Mission in Cottonwood for distribution to kids who do not have a coat or to replace one that is worn-out or no longer fits.

“Our former president, Denny Mandeville, saw the idea elsewhere and the need at the mission, and decided to do it here. There are so many people out of work and so many homeless who need our help,” current Kiwanis Club President Carol Keefer said. “There’s nothing more important than caring for our children.”

Coats and jackets can be dropped off at the Uptown station, 391 Forest Road; in West Sedona at 2860 Southwest Drive; in Oak Creek Canyon at 6791 N. SR 89A and in the Village at 125 Slide Rock Road.

In addition to the fire stations, drop-off boxes are located at the Gap in the Oak Creek Factory Outlets in the Village of Oak Creek and in West Sedona at Sedona Consigns in the Bashas’ Shopping Center. Coats and jackets can be dropped off during regular business hours.

“Last year the campaign was very successful. Our first load to the mission filled a pickup truck. This year we’re behind,” SFD Deputy Fire Marshal Gary Johnson said, noting the box at his station only had a few coats inside.

Having the mission distribute the coats seemed like a perfect fit to the organizers of the program since the mission sees the people most in need every day. The mission serves people throughout the Verde Valley and Sedona with many needed services, including clothing.

Mission Director Bryan Detwiler said he is seeing more and more people come in to the Old Town Cottonwood headquarters who have never needed help before.

“Many more people are in need since the economy dipped,” Detwiler said.

According to the mission’s Compassion Services Manager Rebecca Walker, every coat donated last year was given away.

Keefer said the Koats for Kids program fits in with the main focus of Kiwanis — youth.

The mood of a movie is set not only by the story and the actors, but by the music that runs through it.
In “Sedona: The Motion Picture” the music, or score as it is called, is different from other movies. It will include not only orchestral instruments, but will have many of the sounds and music found specifically in  Sedona.

“When I thought about a score for the movie, I wanted to come up with what the sound of Sedona was,” composer Ebony Tay said. “Sedona has brought about several revelations in my life that connect into the film. I came up with an idea through hikes and other adventures I’ve had here.”

“Sedona: The Motion Picture” is directed by Sedona resident Tommy Stovall, and was completely shot in and around Sedona in the late summer of 2010. Stovall, along with Marc Sterling and Tay are producing the movie.

“Sedona: the Motion Picture” star Frances Fisher plays an Indian drum on a recent visit to Sedona to record sacred prayers for the movie’s soundtrack. The sounds of the drums and didgeridoos will also be included to create what composer Ebony Tay calls the sound of Sedona.Tay’s idea has taken form, and she was in Sedona recently recording some of the Sedona sounds, especially with the film’s lead actress Frances Fisher.

Fisher is recording prayers in caves and sacred places. Tay heard Fisher saying the prayers every day on the movie set and wanted to include them on the soundtrack. That is why Tay had Fisher come to Sedona the week of Nov. 29.

“We’ve been recording in several areas — Sinagua dwellings and sacred spots here in the Verde Valley. The best recording studio is the one God made,” Tay said. “David Hicks is coordinating with us and several of the Arizona Indian nations to get permission.”

The prayers are very personal to Fisher.

“I have some prayers a friend of mine, Howard Wills, wrote for me. He said say these three times, three times a day. It puts me in a good frame of mind and clears my energy,” Fisher said. “I always feel better afterward, which is great, and connect to a higher being. We’re all spiritual beings having a human experience. We tend to forget that. Five minutes to talk to the creator of the universe is not too much time.”

Fisher said the prayers fit in with the life of the movie’s lead character, Tammy Johnson, who she plays. Johnson is dealing with some personal challenges and goes through a transformation, facing things she had been running away from, and a healing takes place.

“I think we’re all doing that — to face ourselves and find joy again, and celebrate. I like the idea of portraying a person going through a personal transformation,” Fisher said. “Everyone who sees the movie will get the prayers.”

Fisher’s hope is that the audience will hear the prayers along with Johnson’s transformation and have an emotional experience — to go along with the lead characters on their journey.

“To hear the lead character do this [recording] is a very spiritual experience. That’s why I wanted to include it in the score,” Tay said. “Frances is kind of blessing the score along with the natives.”

Tay and Fisher said they enjoyed the experience of recording outside, away from the sterility of a studio and having the blessing of the Indian nations. Next Tay, who studied at the Juilliard School in New York, will take all of the sounds back to New York and orchestrate them with the strings at her alma mater.

“We’re creating a template of sounds, collecting them and starting to come up with a Sedona sonic template — and that will be the bed of our score,” Tay said. “We’ll be putting this together in Tony Bennett’s studio. He loves Sedona.”

Next on Tay’s list is to record the voices, and come back to Sedona to gather the sounds of local artists on didgeridoos and have a drumming — all of which will be part of the soundtrack.

Fisher said she would like to come back to Sedona to be a part of the drumming but would need to check her calendar since the date is close to the holidays.

“Something really mystical, wonderful, eclectic and global is coming,” Tay said. “I love scoring movies.”
Tay also scored and produced “Hate Crime,” another film directed by Stovall.

“Sedona: The Motion Picture” will premiere Saturday, Feb. 19, during the Sedona International Film Festival in the Sedona Performing Arts Center at Sedona Red Rock High School.

Little did Bill Housholder know when he began collecting old license plates as a youth he would one day own a piece of history.

Housholder was born and raised in Phoenix, one of the rare Arizona natives. In January of 1942, a woman and her two daughters moved in next door with T.C. Downing and his wife. Mrs. Downing’s brother was living and working as a car dealer in Honolulu with his family, and he felt it was safer for his wife and children to be on the mainland.

“They lived right across the street from Pearl Harbor. According to their story, they were preparing to leave for church when the Japanese attack started just before 8 a.m. Hawaii time Dec. 7, 1941. At first [the family] stood on the front porch and watched the attack, but when the bullets got close they went inside,” Housholder said as he sat in his Sedona living room relating the story.

Americans commemorated the 69th anniversary of the attack Tuesday, Dec. 7 — Pearl Harbor Day.

The family living in Hawaii did not leave their house during the entire attack for fear of getting shot, but they were able to watch the destruction taking place. Afterward, they came outside to find their home had received some 24 bullet holes from Japanese aircraft strafing the area, their automobile was hit by eight bullets and the license plate received three hits.

“They were afraid of an invasion. That’s why he sent his family to Phoenix. They brought the 1941 license plate with them for some reason. Mrs. Downing knew I had an interest in license plate collecting, and they gave it to me. That’s how I ended up with this,” Housholder said and held up the plate. “I was 13 then.”

Sedona resident and plate collector Bill Housholder holds a license plate Saturday, Dec. 4, which is riddled with bullet holes from the attack on Pearl Harbor in 1941. The plate’s original owners moved next door to Housholder in 1942.The plate has the name of the city across the top, Honolulu, instead of the state name like all United States license plates do. Housholder thinks it is because Hawaii was not a state at the time. The eight Hawaiian islands were annexed by the United States in 1898 and became a territory. It was an independent republic before that time. Hawaii became the newest of the 50 states in 1959.

Four years after getting the license plate, Housholder enlisted in the U.S. Marine Corps.

“Although it was 1946, and the war was over, we were still under a state of emergency. I was 17 years old. My dad had to sign for me,” Housholder said and laughed as he shook his head.

Housholder has taken the 1941 Honolulu license plate to several shows where it has won many awards.
“It’s a piece of history,” he said.

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