2010_04_EtcMagazine_Volume9_Issue5

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April 2010 Volume 9 • Issue 5

Spring Recipes April Happenings



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Warm up to the outdoors with the style, quality and comfort of Holz Haus. Because great moments can be found in your own backyard. Enjoy 10% off on all outdoor furniture*. (*Offer valid through 04/30/10.)

Let one of our design consultants help you come home to Holz Haus.

2723 West 41st Street Sioux Falls, SD 57105

t 605.271.7272 f 605.271.7270

Mon-Fri 10:00am - 7:00pm Saturday 10:00am - 6:00pm Sunday 12:00pm - 5:00pm


april 2010 54

7

out & about

mind–body–spirit

CONCIERGE The Last Stop CD Shop 7 First Adventure Learning Center 10

Roadie… 52

TRAVEL

shop

CALENDAR April 2010 13

Planning Your Next SD Adventure Just Got a Whole Lot Easier 54

THE A LIST 47

ET CETERA StarMark Cabinetry Contribution 18 Children’s Care Open House 19

HEALTH & WELL-BEING Listen to Your Body 58

TRAVEL

Cover Artist, Graphic Designer

74

21

Publisher

Angela Efting Ellerbroek Jen Sandvig etc. for her. 605.334.2479 email: etc.mag@sio.midco.net www.etcsiouxfalls.com

nest

friends & family

AT HOME Lisa & Kirby Schultz Home 21

CHILDREN’S CALENDAR April 2010 62

VINO

FOR KIDS Let the Hunt Begin! 64

South Dakota: Great Faces, Great Places, Great Wines? 28

RECIPES Spring Delights 32 MAN IN THE KITCHEN A Forty Course Dinner 34 GO GREEN My Blue Earth 38 LAWN & GARDEN Plants Resurrecting – Time to Divide 42

iStockphoto® used on the following pages:

6, 20, 32, 38, 51, 55, 58, 61, 65, 68, 76

PARENTING & PREGNANCY New Baby and Me 68 CHILDREN’S BOOKS Best Books 70 CUTE KIDS Submit Your Child’s Photo 72 NEIGHBOR Sarah Gilchrist 74

BEST FRIEND Spring Training for Your Pets 76

HISTORICAL MARKER Sherman Centennial Plaza 78

4 contents

etc. for her is published monthly and distributed free in Sioux Falls. The content used in this magazine is copyright 2010 etc. for her and may not be reprinted in part or in whole without written consent by the publisher. All articles and editorial material represent the opinions of the respective authors.

Happy Easter!


2101 WEST 41ST ST. WESTERN MALL SIOUX FALLS 605.336.1600 w w w . t h e f u r n i t u r e m a r t . c o m


out & about Concierge ! The Last Stop CD Shop " ! First Adventure Learning Center

April Events Calendar


title

THE LAST STOP CD SHOP

New Location & Celebrating 15 Years in Business BY SANDIE WIESE | PHOTOS BY CHANG PHOTOGRAPHY

G

oing green is in, and the Last Stop CD Shop takes recycling to the next level — literally. With a second location on the east side of town, you can browse through three spacious floors of previously owned books, music, video games, video game

systems, and audio books — all at greatly discounted prices. Relocating a little bit west of their former 10th Street location just under a year ago, the Last Stop CD Shop has expanded their space to five times as much as at their previous location.

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WHEN YOU: STAND

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etc. for her | April 2010 7


The business that co-owner Brian began as a hobby when going to school, led him to quit farming with his family and grew so quickly that he and wife Jeanine then started a small store in Marshall, MN. That store grew so rapidly, that they came to Sioux Falls to search out similar stores, and finding none, decided they would start one. This year marks the 15th anniversary of their stores in Sioux Falls. Used books in good condition of all genres. Both hard cover and paper back are divided into a huge variety of sections labeled in categories from biography and memoir, mystery, sci-fi, humor, and much more. The children’s section features

• Quit in one session and without symptoms of withdrawal • Sessions are completely personalized to the client’s needs • Specializing in Anxiety and Smoking Cessation

“W

hen my wife, Ruby, and I contacted Rebecca about Hypnosis to aid in quitting smoking, I must admit I was a little skeptical. It was truly amazing after one session exploring all the negative aspects of smoking, neither Ruby nor I have suffered any withdrawal or deep cravings to smoke. After smoking for 40 years each and trying various methods to quit, I am so glad we were fortunate enough to come in contact with Rebecca. That was November 11, 2005.” – John and Ruby Schaefer, Nevada

3701 W. 49th St., Suite 203-C • Sioux Falls, SD 57106 605.940.8389 • www.healwithhypnosis.com Office Hours: By Appointment Only

8 out and about |

CONCIERGE

small tables and chairs where they can read, or play checkers or chess. The enormous selection of CDs, movies (including newer release), DVDs, Blue Rays, VHS, video games, and audio books is similarly labeled, and displayed by category on product specific racks in the music and entertainment section. Overwhelmed by the choices? Staffers can quickly help you find just the item you are looking for with the computerized system, which lists everything in stock at both stores. Last Stop CD Shop both buys items for its inventory as well as sells them. No appointment is needed, and sellers are paid at the time of their transaction. “We guarantee everything that’s sold, and


Last Stop CD Shop Locations: 2121 E. 10th St. | 605-977-0630 3508 W. 41st St. | (605) 361-4416 Hours: Monday – Friday: 10:00 a.m. – 9:00 p.m. Saturday: 12:00 p.m. – 6:00 p.m. Owners: Brian & Jeanine Deutz

we treat our sellers and buyers well, and they do the same for us.” And if the prices aren’t low enough already, there’s the annual Half Off Sale, with everything 50% off — an event some of the staff celebrates by shaving their ample beards half off. For those who want to sit and chat, browse through a potential purchase, a full service coffee shop on the upper level features coffee made from local roaster Black Sheep’s beans, and a variety of locally made pastries. Creative and contemporary photographic word art created by Jeanine is displayed throughout the store. The displayed pieces are available for purchase, and she also welcomes custom orders.

Making their store unique, says Brian, is “That everything is all in one place, arranged to easily be found. We get all of our inventory from the local area.” And they deal in sheer volume. According to Deutz, “we easily take in a thousand items a day. Our customers can save on all items, we recycle, and are locally owned and operated; all the money stays in the community.” Also unique to a business of this kind, is the staff, many of whom are long term. Some have been working there eight to twelve years. Make sure to make a stop at the Last Stop CD Shop — it will become a favorite stop.

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328 S. PHILLIPS AVENUE

DOWNTOWN SIOUX FALLS

(605) 271-8480 Mon noon – 5pm • Tues, Wed, Fri 10am – 6pm Thurs 10am – 8pm • Sat 10am – 5pm

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First Adventure Learning Center BY SANDIE WIESE | PHOTOS BY PETER CHANG

T

here is no greater adventure than that of childhood…and First Adventure Learning Center aims to make sure that’s true especially when parents are away at work. Located just two blocks off of I-29, on the northern edge of Sioux Falls, the daycare and preschool’s owners, Jessie and Ryan Holte, chose that location because of the need for such a facility in the area. Right in the middle of a residential development

We Can Help If you have children you should consider a will. It can give you peace of mind concerning who will care for them and their financial future as well. Call to set up your appointment today. Galland Law Firm, PC, provides comprehensive legal counseling and representation in a variety of practice areas including: Wills & Probate, Family Law, Criminal Law, Bankruptcy, & Business Law.

and several businesses who employ large numbers of workers, the rapidly developing location makes it convenient for parents to have their children cared for very near to where they work. Jessie, who went to school for elementary education, found that after having her daughter she wanted to stay home with her. She ran a daycare/preschool in her home for five years. When she and husband Ryan were approached to start a similar

HOW SWEET IT IS Personal Chef Service

Fine dining without leaving home. Healthy eating made affordable. Kick back, relax and enjoy some “me” time.

Remember me for your: Showers • Dinner Parties • or Just desserts

Karen Sherman

Executive Chef, USPCA Member

(605) 376-5804 ChefSweet@sio.midco.net 317 N. Main Avenue • Sioux Falls • 605.334.0446

10 out and about |

CONCIERGE

www.mychefsite.com/howsweetitis


business due to the need in the area, they decided it was something they wanted to do. First Adventure Learning Center accepts children ages four weeks to five years old, a maximum enrollment of fifty, with each age/development group assigned to their own room equipped with all things age appropriate, and of course, loads of fun! Class sizes are a comfortable ten children, in keeping with Jessie’s philosophy “We wanted this to be a home away from home…to keep it small, so we didn’t lose touch with families. We want to have those relationships with the children and parents.” The Holtes and the center’s staff also enjoy “being able to get to know the children and watch them grow… to touch their lives…it’s fun.” Along with a certified teacher possessing an early childhood degree from a state university designing lesson plans and programming for two years olds, three year olds, and children

in the preschool room, to ensure the meeting of all of the state education standards and benchmarks, the center also employs several staff all of whom have either an early childhood degree or experience. “Our staff has a very large interest in working with children…and a love for children in general.” All staff have undergone screenings, including full background checks, and are CPR and first aid certified. The center also offers parents an additional feeling of security with its doors remaining locked during operating hours, and swipe card access. First Adventure Learning Center will be holding an open house soon (watch their website for dates and times) that will also feature their summer program for children…and their brand new outdoor playground, complete with a Rainbow Playset. With summer fast approaching, parents working or living in this part of town seeking nurturing and educational childcare will want to check out this new adventure.

First Adventure Learning Center | 4003 W. Benson Road | 605-274-8767 | www.firstadventurelearningcenter.com Hours: Monday – Friday: 6:30 a.m. – 6:30 p.m. | *Owners: Jessie and Ryan Holte

The Grand Opera House BUILT IN 1888 • HISTORIC RENOVATION 2009

Open House

Friday, April 30 • 6:30-8:30pm

Sample our menu, taste our wines, meet our photographer & florist. Register at: thegrandoperahouse@live.com or call 428-3580

Belmont Dining Room

Second Floor Grand Opera House

APRIL OPERA HOUSE SHOWS: April 10: A Grand Night for Singing Vaudeville Dinner Theater April 24: East of Westreville; A Blues to Bluegrass Roadtrip AVAILABLE FOR WEDDINGS, BRIDAL SHOWERS, REHEARSAL DINNERS, GRADUATIONS, CONFIRMATIONS 425 East 4th Street • Dell Rapids www.dellrapidsgrandoperahouse.com

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Lease a 2010 Audi Q-5 3.2 Premium Plus Quattro $570/month

42 months,10,000 miles per year and $3999 Due At Signing which includes 1st payment and security deposit. Stock# 290018. MSRP $43,820. Exp 4-30-2010

801 W. 41st Street, Sioux Falls, SD 605-336-3655 • 1-888-540-6399 MON – FRI 8AM – 6PM • SAT 8AM – 5PM CLOSED SUN

www.grahamauto.com


apri april 2010

Yoga for Every Body Meets every Tuesday at 9am and Chair Yoga meets every Thursday at 1:30pm Yoga for Every Body also meets every Tuesday and Thursday at 5:30pm. For members: $5.00 donation, $10.00/non-members. Women’s History Club Building. 759 S. Phillips Avenue. INFO www.gfwcwhc.giving.officelive.com

FREE First Friday Fri, April 2 • 5pm • Washington Pavilion • 301 S. Main. Join us the First Friday of every month from 5-8 p.m. at the Washington Pavilion for Free First Friday! This includes: • Free Admission to the Kirby Science Discovery Center • Various Science Activities • $5 Cinedome tickets for all ages (4 show times) • Great Hall tours • Enter to win prizes • Great dining options at Leonardo’s Café • Open Studio Night in the Visual Arts Center Free First Fridays. INFO (605) 367-6000.

BORN – New Parent Forum Sat, April 3 • 10:30am University of Sioux Falls campus, McDonald Center Conference Room All forums are FREE and allow for open discussion and questions. We want to empower your family by providing resource information for pregnancy, birth, & early parenting. Topic: Pregnant to Parent….Now What? This month we will discuss: Surviving the first 6 weeks, life with a newborn, breastfeeding basics, and fatherhood information for dads. Visit www.BORN-midwest.org for more information.

FREE! Easter Egg Hunt Sat, April 3 • doors open at 11am • Sioux Falls Convention Center Sponsored by etc. for her magazine and Sanford Children’s Hospital. All children

HOW TO CHOOSE A DENTIST YOU’LL

LOVE A STEP-BY-STEP GUIDE:

STEP ONE

ages 1-10 welcome. Hunting times: 1-2 age group (11:30am), 3-4 age group (12pm), 5-7 age group (12:30pm) and 8-10 age group (1pm). See animals from the Great Plains Zoo, visit the Zoo Express and the Fire Safety House, meet Officer Pottebaum from the Sioux Falls Police Department, dance to the live entertainment by Phil Baker and brouse the many family friendly booths! Be sure to bring your camera to have your child’s photo taken with our Easter bunnies and please, no Easter baskets or sacks. Bags will be provided for each child. The event is free, but donations will be accepted for Cure Kids Cancer and the Ronald McDonald House. INFO (605) 334-2479 or email etc.mag@sio.midco.net. Cats Tuesday, April 6 • 7pm • Washington Pavilion • 301 S. Main Ave. Please visit www.washingtonpavilion.org for more information about tickets, driving directions and other information about the venue. INFO (605) 367-6000.

Beginner Jitterbug Thursday, April 8 • 7:30 pm • DANCE Ballroom & Studio • 1200 E. 57th St. Swing is South Dakota’s favorite dance! Start with the basic footwork then learn the fun turns that make this a need-to-know dance. Prepare for an event or just have more fun on the dance floor! Fee/Person: $40. Sessions: 4Th. Call (605) 3677999 to register or register online at commed.sf.k12.sd.us. Pre-registration prior to class is required. Movie Night at with the GFWC Women’s History Club Friday, April 9 • 7pm Women’s History Club Building • 759 S. Phillips Ave. The April movie will be The Sting with Robert Redford and Paul Newman. Bring your own lawn chair or blanket, folding chairs are provided. Cost is $5.00 per

Finding a dentist is kind of like dating.

Which means that chemistry is important. You’ll know a lot about your dentist on the first visit. A good dentist will take the time to get to know you, to ask the right questions, and probably the most important, to LISTEN. Do you like to be “talked through” every step of every procedure, or would you rather put on your ipod and pretend you’re in the Bahamas? Either way, your dentist should ask about your priorities, fears (if you have them), history and oral health goals. A good dentist is willing to take the time needed to know you better.

Dr. Corey S. Karmazin and Dr. Molly Lavin Karmazin

5701 S. Remington Place | Sioux Falls, SD 57108 | 605 323 1320 | www.becausesmilesmatter.com

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person donation and this includes a bag of popcorn and drink. INFO www.gfwcwhc.giving.officelive.com

Just a Few Drops of Rain, Harvey Dunn

All Things Hamlet Continuing Education Workshop Friday, April 9 • 5pm • Saturday, April 10 • 8am Augustana College Madsen Center (Summit Ave and 31st Street) This workshop is intended to assuage your fear of Shakespeare. We’ll start with some simplified background preparation and go on to the DVD of Franco Zifferelli’s version of the play starring Mel Gibson, Glenn Close, Helena Bonham Carter, and others. Then we’ll go on to explore specific scenes and themes. We’ll read some scenes to get a feel for the language, and we’ll discuss the issues involved. The text we’ll use is The Pelican Shakespeare Hamlet (ISBN 978-0-14-071454-8). It’s easier for everybody to follow along if everybody has the same text. INFO (605) 274-4629. The Ballroom Dance Club Friday, April 9 •8pm - 11:30pm • El Riad Shrine • 14th and Phillips Dancing to the music of the great Lonne Lynn band. Tickets are $10 each with yearly membership available on joining the club. Dressy/business casual attire requested. INFO (605) 212-4017.

SOUTH DAKOTA

Art

MUSEUM

Medary Avenue at Harvey Dunn | Brookings 8 6 6 . 8 0 5 . 7 5 9 0 | w w w. s o u t h d a k o t a a r t m u s e u m . c o m

Brubeck Brothers Friday, April 9 • 8pm • Orpheum Theater • Downtown • 315 N Phillips Ave An exciting jazz group featuring two members of one of America’s most accomplished musical families, Daniel (drums) and Chris (brass and trombone) Brubeck are known for their inherent ability to explore and play odd time signatures while naturally integrating the influences of funk, blues and world music. Tickets $40/$22. INFO (605) 335-6101. Presidio Brass Fri, April 9 • 7:30 pm • Washington Pavilion Great Hall Presidio Brass is a dynamic force in American brass chamber music. With a unique and exciting repertoire written specifically for the ensemble, this San Diego based quintet is committed to promoting musical education for the next generation, providing engaging programs and forging lasting bonds with their audiences. INFO (605) 335-7323.

It’s a “Grand” Night for Singing An Old-Fashioned Vaudeville Dinner Theatre Show The Grand Opera House • 425 E. 4th St. • Dell Rapids April 10 • Roast Beef Dinner 5:30pm ~ Show 7:30pm Featuring musical selections by Rodgers & Hart, Gershwin, Gilbert & Sullivan, Foster, and Lahar. Take a “Sentimental Journey” into the past with a troupe of professionally trained vocalists from the region that will delight you with golden oldies including jazz, classical ballads, and humorous wit! Tickets $28.50. To make reservations: Call 428-3580 or email: thegrandoperahouse@ live.com Basic Beading Sat, April 10 • 2pm • The Bead Company • 319 S. Phillips Ave. Master the best, professional techniques to make bracelets, necklaces, earrings, charms and many beading projects for yourself or as gifts! You will complete at least one bracelet with a charm or earrings. ($9 material fee payable to instructor – includes use of tools, materials and all basic supplies). Fee: $16. Sessions: 1Sa. Call (605) 367-7999 to register or register online at commed.sf.k12.sd.us. Pre-registration prior to class is required. TableWear for Children’s Care Sat, April 10 • 10:30 am • Minnehaha Country Club • 3101 West 22nd Street Sponsored by the Children’s Care Auxiliary, TableWear is a tablescaping competition with over 35 hosts decorating tables with themed centerpieces and dinnerwear. In the past, the event has featured a style show with Children’s Care Hospital & School children and auxiliary members modeling, table voting, luncheon and/or an inspirational speaker to educate the crowd about the work being done at Children’s Care. Proceeds are used to purchase needed therapy or educational equipment and supplies for the kids at Children’s Care. INFO 782-8500 or visit our website at www.cchs.org Society of Children’s Books Writers and Illustrators Spring Conference April 10 • Central Baptist Church This is an opportunity for writers and illustrators to share their work with others who are passionate for art and literature. Guest speakers include

14 out and about |

CALENDAR


2010 Chris Richman, literary agent with Upstart Crow Agency and Lindsay Winget, editor at Simon and Schuster. Registration for SCBWI members is $95.00. To obtain information, email Chris Rylander at cdrylander@yahoo.com. Non-SCBWI member and walk-in registration is $110.00. Pre-registration is encouraged.

18th Annual South Dakota Achieve Pancake Benefit Sun, April 11 • 7:30 am - 2pm • The Historic Coliseum • 515 N. Main Ave. The Annual Pancake Benefit for South Dakota Achieve is an opportunity to get to know who we are and what we do. For over 50 years, South Dakota Achieve has been providing services to Adults with developmental disabilities in the Sioux Empire by “finding innovative ways for people with disabilities to achieve their dreams”! The proceeds of this event support programs for indivuals at Achieve. INFO (605) 274-1355.

Sewtopia Sewing Club Tue, April 13 • Heirloom Creations • 3800 S Western Ave. This is not your Grandmother’s Sewing Club! This monthly production encompasses sewing techniques, embroidery inspiration and a serger project each and every month! Sewtopia is a place for people who love to sew, quilt, serge and embroider! Come enjoy exciting new sewing techniques in a lecture/demo format. Meets the 2nd Tuesday of every month 10am, 2pm and 6:30pm. Annual Membership: $20, guest fee $10. INFO (605) 332-4435. Women’s History Club General Monthly Membership Meeting April 14 • 12:30pm • Women’s History Club Building • 759 S. Phillips Ave.e Come check out the GFWC Women’s History Club, new members are always welcome. Brown bag lunch meeting. INFO www.gfwcwhc.giving. officelive.com

A Benefit for the Sioux Empire Arts Council Wed, April 14 - 16 •10am • Monk’s House of Ale Repute • 420 E. 8th St. Now landing in Sioux Falls Emprean Brewing Company, a benefit for Sioux Empire Arts Council. Enjoy $3 pints of the flavorful, out-of-this-world beer. Savor stellar discounts on food and appetizers. Win exciting prizes from Empyrean Brewing Company. Support a great cause:Sioux Empire Arts Council. Be one of the first in South Dakota to try this beer! INFO (605) 977-2002.

Basic Wire Class Thu, April 15 • 5:30 pm • The Bead Company • 319 S. Phillips Ave. Bend, twist, shape, texture and wrap wire. Make earrings, pendants, baubles and home decor with wire, beads and found objects. Enjoy hands-on practice and leave with examples. ($9 material fee payable to instructor) Fee: $16. Sessions: 1Sa. Call (605) 367-7999 to register or register online at commed. sf.k12.sd.us. Pre-registration prior to class is required. Children’s Miracle Network Cake Decorating Challenge Sat, April 17 • 10am • Empire Mall - Macy’s Court Seven time Food Network Cake Decorating Contest Winner Norman Davis will be the delight of Sioux Falls area cake devotees at the Second Annual Cake Decorating Challenge to benefit the Children’s Miracle Network. This is a one of a kind event! Cake Decorators compete against each other ofr the most creative, best executed design. If you have ever seen the Food Network’s Cake Decorating Contests, you will surely enjoy this event! INFO (605) 361-3301. Earth Day Party for the Planet Sat, April 17 • 1pm • Great Plains Zoo Join us as we Party for the Planet! The Great Plains Zoo and Delbridge Museum of Natural History will be celebrating Earth Day from 1-4 p.m. Activities include animal encounters, Keeper talks, interactive games and wildlife-friendly crafts. This event is free for Zoo Members or with paid admission to the Zoo. INFO (605) 367-7003. Fine Arts Trolley Tour Sat, April 17 •10am - 9pm Downtown Sioux Falls including Rehfeld’s Art and Framing, EastBank Art Gallery,; Rugs & Relic, Sticks and Steel, Prairie Star, Horse Barn Arts Center and other various Artist Studio’s downtown. Walk or ride the trolley to the art galleries and artist studious in downtown Sioux Falls. Free admission. INFO (605) 339-9239.

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Complimentary make-overs, no appointment necessary. 328 S. PHILLIPS AVENUE DOWNTOWN SIOUX FALLS 271.8480 Mon noon – 5pm • Tues, Wed, Fri 10am – 6pm Thurs 10am – 8pm • Sat 10am – 5pm

etc. for her | April 2010 15


010 a Postcard Salon Reception Sat, April 17 • 5pm • Horse Barn Arts Center • 309 East Falls Park Drive Area artists have submited postcard sized art for this fundraiser. Art is for sale for $30 with $15 going to the artist and $15 to benefit the Sioux Empire Arts Council. Join us for an evening of complimentary refreshments and live jazz by Dan Larsen. At 5:00pm Sioux Empire Arts Council members will be able to purchase art. At 5:15pm all other guests will be allowed to make purchases. Art will be taken off the walls after payment has been received. INFO (605) 977-2002. Trey McIntyre Project Sat, April 17 • 8pm • Washington Pavilion • 301 S. Main TREY MCINTYRE PROJECT (TMP) bursts into the dancing scene with its unique mix of comtemporary ballet and forward-thinking choreography. Feel the adrenaline and passion of TMP as they convey the emotion and grace of life’s journey. TMP uses the inherent beauty of ballet repretoire to create works that entertain and inspire audiences around the world. Tickets $16 - $34. INFO (605) 367-6000. Walk MS: Sioux Falls Walk Sat, April 17 • 10:30 am • Washington Pavilion • 301 S. Main Ave. Walk MS: Sioux Falls Walk will be entering its 18th year. Registration will open at 8:30 am and the walk will begin at 10:30 am. People can participate in walk MS individually, as a team, or as a virtual walker. Volunteers are also needed! Funds raised will support direct services for the more than 8,000 people with MS and their families in the North Central States Chapter area and national MS research to find a cure for this chronic disease of the central nervous system. INFO (605) 336-7017.

Gourmet Guys Sun, April 18 • 5pm • Center For Active Generations • 2300 W. 46th Street Gourmet Guys features 40 prominent men from the Sioux Falls area who create a culinary delight for guests to sample and enjoy. Event includes complimentary beverages and special entertainment. Proceeds directly suppport the programs and services that The Center For Active Generations provides for older adults. Tickets $30.00 per person donation. INFO (605) 333-3302. Clay Class for Beginners

16 out and about |

CALENDAR

Tue, April 20 • 12:30 pm • Washington Pavilion • 301 S. Main Ave. Session Four: April 20, 27, May 4 12:30-2:30. Teacher: Mercedes Shillander $70, $65 for members. INFO (605) 367-6000.

Beginning Sewing Wed, April 21 • 6pm • Heirloom Creations • 3800 S Western Ave. Learn the basics of how to use a sewing machine, general sewing terms, cutting, marking and pressing techniques all while completing a tote bag. Fee: $20, pattern included. INFO (605) 332-4435. Cinderella, a University of Sioux Falls theatre production April 21-25 • Jeschke Fine Arts Center, Meredith Auditorium Call (605) 331-6787 or visit www.usiouxfalls.edu for box office information.

Ceili Dance Thu, April 22 • 6:30pm • Old Courthouse Museum Céilí (pronounced KAY-lee) dances are held each month at the Old Courthouse Museum. Céilí dance is Irish social dance. The dances are taught and moves are called. Beginners are welcome. Céilí music may be provided by an assortment of fiddle, flute, tin whistle, accordion, bodhdrán, and in more recent times also drums and electric bass guitar. The music is cheerful and lively, and the basic steps can be learned easily; a short instructional session is often provided for new dancers before the start of the dance itself. INFO (605) 271-1786. Metamorphoses April 22 - 24 • 7:30 pm; April 29 - May 1 • 7:30 pm Edith Mortenson Main Theatre • Augustana College Campus Based on Ovid’s fifteen volume work of transformation myths, the tone of Mary Zimmerman’s drama superbly echoes the play’s theme of change as its physical production evolves onstage. Tickets $12 adult/$8 student & senior. INFO (605) 274-5320.

Garage Party for Women Thu, April 22 • 7pm • J&L Harley-Davidson • 2601 W. 60th Street N. This special event is for women who are interested in motorcycling but aren’t


april quite sure how to get started. Attendees will get a behind the scenes tour of the dealership as well as individual time with different “experts” on topics from proper riding gear to how to pick up a fallen bike. Even if you are just a passenger, this seminar will help you to better understand riding and how fun and empowering it can be! Women only event. INFO (605) 334-2721.

Cliff Avenue Greenhouse Ladies Night April 22 • 6pm – 9pm • 2101 East 26th Street Ladies are invited to our Spring Ladies Night. Come in and see all our specials and get a sneak peek of spring. INFO 332-6641. East of Westreville Concert Saturday, April 24 • 7:30PM • The Grand Opera House • 425 E. 4th St • Dell Rapids East of Westreville -Kaija Bonde, Boyd Bristow, Brian Bonde, Al Slaathaug. A blues to bluegrass road trip…with a few stops along the way! It is Americana roots music: bluegrass, blues, gospel, folk, and country — an ever-changing mix of music and memories, reminiscent of the days when all that was needed for entertainment was a barn dance or a Philco radio and a comfy chair. Get ready for a great evening of old-timey foot-stomping, hand-clapping acoustic music intertwined with homespun humor. Lounge opens at 6:30PM, full bar, dessert and coffee. Tickets $15.00 For reservations call 428-3580 or email thegrandoperahouse@live.com

Little House: A Prairie Connection Sat, April 24 • 10:30 am • Washington Pavilion • 301 S. Main Ave. In this exploratory class we will discuss Little House on the Prairie as a book series, TV show and now a musical. Bring your favorite memories of the series and be ready to share your thoughts and ideas. Ages: 16 & up Teacher: TBD April 24 10:3012:00** $15, $12 for members. $15, $12 Members. INFO (605) 367-6000.

32nd Annual Kingswood Rummage Sales April 27 - May 1 • Kingswood Area - SW Sioux Falls The Kingswood Rummage Sales take place annually in southwest Sioux Falls, South Dakota. The dates and times of the individual sales will vary. A listing of all the sales, items they are selling and the dates and times they are open will be available at www.kingswoodrummage.com on Friday, April 16. INFO (605) 362-8225.

SME Women in Business Tue, April 27 • noon • Sioux Falls Convention Center • 1112 N. West Avenue Keynote Speaker: Lisa Ling. From stories about gang rape in the Congo to bride burning in India, the Oprah Show sends Ling all over the world to cover vitally important stories that much of the world chooses to ignore. Tickets are $70. Tables of 10 may be reserved for $700. There is a MarketPlace Trade Fair for all ticket holders. The public is welcome. INFO 336-5626.

USF Jazz Ensemble, featuring guest soloist Jim McKinney April 29 • 7 pm • Zbornik Hall in Salsbury Science Center Free will offering. Visit www.usiouxfalls.edu for more information.

Augustana Library Associates Books and More Sale Thu, April 29 • 11:00am-6:00pm; Fri, April 30 • 8:00am-1:00pm Center for Western Studies • Augustana College Summit Ave. between 29th &31st streets A large selection of books, videos, CDs, DVDs, and more will be available, including books and videos for children. Proceeds go to support the programming of the Augustana Library Associates. For additional information, call 274-4921. McCrossan Banquet Auction Thu, April 29 • 5pm • Sioux Falls Convention Center McCrossan Boys Ranch is pleased to present famous SD World Champion Bullfighter Jerry Norton. Norton has appeared on countless television shows including National Geographic’s “Beyond the Rodeo”, ABC’s “How did they do that?”, CMT’s “Stomped and Gored” and more. Norton has made his life both in and out of the rodeo arena an example for children and adults of all ages. The event will also feature an exciting live and silent auction. Tickets $75. INFO (605) 339-1203. Game Night Friday, April 30 • 7pm • Women’s History Club Building • 759 S. Phillips Ave. Make new friends while spending an evening playing old favorites – Scrabble, Bridge, Yahtzee to name a few. $2.00 donation/person. INFO www.gfwcwhc.giving. officelive.com

Unpack in Rapid City. Unwind in the Black Hills. Centrally located to the boundless adventures of the Black Hills, Rapid City offers you family-friendly attractions, fine food, unique shopping and your morning latte with a presidential view. Enjoy a vacation with all the comforts of home. Get away to the Black Hills with this affordable vacation package.

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This family vacation is loaded with fun. Package price includes three nights of lodging in Rapid City and admission to The Journey Museum, Bear Country USA, Reptile Gardens, Big Thunder Gold Mine and the Mammoth Site in Hot Springs. Package also includes chuckwagon supper and show. !"#$%&'()'#*#+,#-+,+./0'1(2%'3%$.3+4.+()$'#)&'-,#45(6.'&#.%$'#77,/0'' 8#,,'9(3'67:3#&%$'(3'.('-6+,&'/(63'(;)'*#4#.+()'7#45#:%0'Valid 6/1 – 9/30/10.

Call 1-866-RapidCity (727-4324) or visit www.VisitRapidCity.com to book your vacation.

etc. for her | April 2010 17


StarMark Cabinetry Steps in

to Replace Reduced City Funds — and asks others to do the same.

T

he YMCA Middle School After School Program lost $24,000 when the City of Sioux Falls initiated spending cuts, StarMark Cabinetry will replace the money with its own and encourage others to match. “Each month, we are going to give the YMCA Middle School After School Program $1000, and we challenge another company or an individual to match our donation and give $1000,” said John Swedeen, president of StarMark Cabinetry. StarMark Cabinetry’s plan to donate $1000 and raise $1000 each month for twelve months will replace the $24,000 in reduced funding by the City of Sioux Falls. “We will continue this challenge until the city is able to restore full funding, or we raise $24,000, whichever comes first,” said Swedeen. The cost to mentor and bus home one middle school student during the after school hours is $810 annually. “A $24,000 reduction in funding will affect 29 students. Research shows that the hours between 3:30 and 6 p.m. on weekdays are the highest level of incidence for crime, drug, sexual and alcohol related

activities for middle school students. “Which 29 kids do we want to put at risk? None. We want all the kids to have a safe haven,” said Ashley Dean, director of the YMCA Middle School After School Program. To match StarMark Cabinetry’s challenge, call Beth at 605-838-7380. Each month, starting in April, StarMark Cabinetry will announce who answered the challenge.

Find this and more at

International company with national showroom located in Sioux Falls welcomes your inquires regarding a lucrative career in direct sales.

To learn more, please call Beth at

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ET CETERA

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Children’s Care to Offer Open House

for information on Autism Spectrum Disorders

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screening, get information on full evaluations, and get checklists of signs and symptoms. Parents with a child already diagnosed can get questions answered, and learn more about the new InHome Behavior Therapy program, which provides a Children’s Care behavior therapist to work with the child and family in their home to improve behavior and skills. Children’s Care serves more children in the area with autism than any other provider, and uses the latest in evidence-based treatment approaches. The staff includes the region’s largest number of certified behavior analysts, as well as psychologists, teachers, nurses, occupational therapists, speech therapists, physical therapists, and an audiologist. Children’s Care is located at 2501 West 26th Street in Sioux Falls, at the corner of 26th and Holly. For details on Arms Around Autism or any Children’s Care service, call (605) 782-2300.

ccording to the Centers for Disease Control & Prevention, one in 110 American children now has an Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD). It’s an alarming statistic,a and many new parents anxiously watch for signs and symptoms that their child might be affected. Other parents don’t want to know, and ignore red flags that might signal a problem. Early intervention can make a significant difference in helping to overcome the affects of an ASD, however, so knowing the facts is in the best interest of all parents. Children’s Care Hospital & School in Sioux Falls is offering Arms Around Autism, an open house event for families wanting information about symptoms, screenings, evaluations, and treatment options. Arms Around Autism will be held on Friday, April 30 at 2 p.m., and will include entertainment for children, refreshments, and the opportunity to discuss concerns with Children’s Care staff. Parents will be able to schedule a free medx_etc_diagimaging.qxd:Layout 1

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Our Diagnostic Radiologists didnʼt receive specialized medical training for our benefit. They did it for yours.

Diagnostic Radiologists at MedXray have experience from the inside out. Your body is a complex system. Being able to detect harmful changes

At MedXray, our diagnostic radiologists play a valuable role in

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therapy and treatment are board certified radiologists, specializing

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in your particular area of concern.

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etc. for her | April 2010 19


nest At Home Vino Recipes Man in the Kitchen Go Green Lawn & Garden The A-list


title

Lisa & Kirby Schultz Home 1607 S. Carter Place

W

BY ASHLEY SANDBORN | PHOTOS BY KIRBY SCHULTZ

hen Lisa and Kirby Schultz married in 2002, they opted to buy a fixer-upper that lies two blocks east of McKennan Park, instead of purchasing a newer home. Forgoing standard construction, Lisa gave Kirby free rein to create the overall design

of the remodel. The plan synchronized antiques and modernity, and today the house looks rather different: a striking contrast between the original 1950s ranch home and a contemporary haven. “Before we got married, we looked at condos and other

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etc. for her | April 2010 21


homes around Sioux Falls and we just couldn’t find any charm or craftsmanship in any of the newer homes,” said Kirby. “We just decided that we would stay in this house and remodel it in a way that would fit both of our tastes.” Built in 1951, the 2,300-square-foot home sits on one of the few double lots in the McKennan Park area. Taking a majority of the home down to the studs, Lisa and Kirby stayed true to the original layout, with Kirby starting the overall transformation of the house

22 nest |

AT HOME

in 2001, six-months before their marriage. One room has been remodeled each year until the final renovation, the backyard, was completed last summer. What has transpired over a 9-year period has been a complex procedure intended to transform a dreary, Craftsman-style space into a modern and spacious home with rich textiles. The home now fits both their taste and their lifestyle, and is anything but cookie cutter. It has an abundance of thoughtful and customized design, with quirky details.


Before “The house is very eclectic. We’ve been able to mix old design with new. There are several antiques; a century-old gramophone player and rolling pin collection alongside newer, plush furniture and abstract artwork. The space is open but feels very comfortable. When I walk into a room, particularly the living room, I feel like the room is holding me.” First, they decided to eliminate the wall that divided the dining room and kitchen to create an open living and dining space that

focused on functionality and entertaining. The room boasts modern appliances with a touch of traditional appeal. Light cabinets blend with a darker wood floor, and an island with a black granite countertop stands next to a rustic-looking walnut dining room table. The kitchen serves as the perfect introduction to the rest of the home. “Before the remodeling, the rooms were very small and the house felt extremely choppy,“ said Lisa. “Now, when I’m in the

Closer than you think.

Your dream kitchen and bath is right here in Sioux Falls. Visit the experienced, friendly designers at StarMark Cabinetry’s showroom. Whether you want a contemporary look, an elegant traditional room, or have a look in mind that is uniquely you, it’s here at StarMark Cabinetry.

600 E. 48th Street North, Sioux Falls North of Fourth & Benson, east of airport Doppler ball 605.977.3660 or 800.669.0087 www.starmarkcabinetry.com/athome/ Current Hours: Mon - Fri 8:00–5:00 Sat and Evenings by Appointment

June 6-7, 2010

etc. for her | April 2010 23


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24 nest |

AT HOME

kitchen, I’m able to have a conversation with people who were in the living room or dining room. It’s a Before perfect gathering spot for friends and family.” The second big remodel was to transform a typical bedroom on the main level into a lavish spa-like bathroom. Leading into the bathroom, the great room features a large wall of slate tile adjacent from an oversized copper bathtub, a black granite countertop, custom-made sinks, and a giant walk-in shower. It serves as a relaxing oasis for the couple and an escape from the routine of daily life. “I designed the bathroom around my inability to do certain things,” said Kirby. “I kept things in certain sizes, so I wouldn’t


M

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There is a reason why Syverson Tile and Stone is considered to be ‘the source’ for tile, marble, granite and limestone in the region. Now in our seventy-sixth year we offer, not only the finest natural one-of-a-kind stone products, quarried from select locations around the world, but also the expertise of master tile setters and stone cutters to help guide you in choosing the perfect product for a lifetime of lasting natural beauty. have to trim the slate and tile floor as much. Essentially, I did it to make up for my lack of skill.” Design move number three was to maximize the square footage of a compressed basement, without the benefit of any additional space. The large, elongated and open space is broken up into a room with various purposes. The basement features an office for Lisa, a showcase of autographed Fender and Gibson guitars that Kirby has collected over the years, an art studio where Kirby produces colorful pieces of art that are later displayed in the home or given to work clients, a workout area, and a photo tree filled with snapshots of the Schultz’s with a laundry-list of celebrities they’ve met while doing charity or work events. The fourth and final move was to transform the backyard from a small back porch and vast grassy area to a large space that exudes both fun and comfort, and is accessorized with three fireplaces, a waterfall, and a pagoda. The pagoda hosts hanging

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etc. for her | April 2010 25


star light fixtures from a Mexican import company, a seating area, Before and a large waterfall that trickles down a multi-colored slate wall. The décor is punctuated with wicker furniture, funky dangling lights, and a slate coffee table. “We wanted to extend the home outside,” said Lisa. “For entertaining, we wanted to make sure we utilized the double lot. We brought the electricity out there, added a few fire pits and a beautiful sitting area underneath a pagoda. ” Aside from the larger renovations, the couple re-painted the living room and master bedroom with warm earth tones and added new carpet, and also converted half of the back porch into a massive walkin closet that sits off of their master bedroom.

“Kirby always noticed how I was digging in my closets and was unable to see very clearly or find what I was looking for,” said Lisa. “They were very long and narrow and the construction made it often difficult to find things. The new walk-in closet allows us to have a his and her sides, and be very organized.” With the Schultz’s now putting the final touches on the house, their home represents a journey of eight years since the Schultz’s first moved into the property. When a modernist gets hold of a near halfcentury-old house, there’s no telling how it will turn out. However, Kirby’s layering of practical industrialism and personal details is one approach to embracing the present without obliterating the past. He’s successfully added modern amenities while maintaining a sincere respect for the original home.

WE KNOW ALL ABOUT FAMILIES AT CFM We especially know how to keep them healthy. From toddlers to teenagers, and young parents to grandparents, you can be assured you have the compassionate care your family needs.

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1115 East 20th Street • Sioux Falls, SD 57105 www.centerforfamilymed.org • 605.339.1783 located at the corner of Cliff Ave & 20th

26 nest |

AT HOME


!"#$%&'$(")*+$,+-$.)"/#$ 0#$(1$2'34"#563$7#)/8'-$ !+-991$:-3;<=>"*)?1@

A client recently asked us to match, exactly, the stain on an heirloom cherry desk. She wanted the desk to be the centerpiece of her husband’s new home office. Our answer? Of course. The result, well, the picture pretty much speaks for itself. Our client’s new home is extraordinary. Every day we are redefining custom. Do you have a big idea? Do you want a design that really makes a statement? Call us, we can show you how to redefine custom in your own special way.

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REDEFINING CUSTOM, THE DAKOTA DIFFERENCE. 4101 N. Hainje Ave. Sioux Falls, South Dakota 57104 www.dakotakitchen.com nää xÎ ÇÓÇÊUÊÈäx ÎÎ{ ÇÓÇ


South Dakota BY RICCARDO TARABELSI

GENERAL MANAGER, Westward Ho Country Club

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Sandi Vojta (winemaker), her father Ralph Vojta, and Sandi’s husband Matt Keck

y wife is from Sioux Falls, SD, and I am from Boston, MA. When I first met her in Medford, MA (while she was attending nursing school) I remember saying, “Where’s that?” when she told me she was from South Dakota. You see, when you grow up on the east coast, you know the states of New England, some other surrounding states, California, Texas, and Florida. Everything else in the middle is kind of, you know, foggy. Well, after my future wife set me straight about the location of South Dakota, I became enchanted with this mysterious region. So here I am, eleven years later, living in South Dakota, where we have great faces, great places, and great wines? The following is an article that was shared with me about an awardwinning winery, right here in our great state of South Dakota. Enjoy! South Dakota has received another feather in its cap, due to Prairie Berry Winery’s Frontenac

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28 nest |

VINO


Great Faces, Great Places, Great Wines? wine which received a Platinum Award at a new competition in San Diego, California, recently. Even the person running the competition was surprised at the outstanding results for a relatively unknown wine state. At the Winemaker Challenge inaugural competition, a group of 18 notable winemakers came together to evaluate nearly 800 wines from around the world. It was the first international wine competition of its kind, where judges collaborated as members of three-person teams to scrutinize and debate each wine before votes were tallied and medals awarded. Syndicated wine writer and competition organizer, Robert Whitley, blogged an entry entitled, “Platinum and Gold Nuggets” for www.winereviewonline.com, covering that no matter how much he’s learned, there’s still a lot more to discover. “Take Prairie Berry, for example. It’s a winery in South Dakota. Uh huh, South Dakota. On the wine map, it might as well be Siberia. So imagine my surprise when we rolled out the wines nominated for best of show in their class and Prairie Berry is among them. “Out of 796 wines entered, 39 were nominated for best of show. That’s a platinum honor at the Winemaker Challenge. That’s Prairie Berry. The wine was a 2008 Frontenac from the

Lewis & Clark Vineyard, of all places. It will set you back $21.50 at full retail. And it was delicious; a clean, well balanced dessert wine deserving of its seat at the table. Didn’t win (a 2008 Inniskillin Riesling Icewine from the Niagara Peninsula, $80 per 375ml took the category) but it was certainly in the game.” Frontenac wine is made from South Dakota grown grapes of the same name. Greg Stach of Lewis & Clark Vineyard near Yankton is Prairie Berry’s grape grower and works closely with winemaker, Sandi Vojta, to produce the type of harvest that will yield such a high quality wine. In addition to the award for Frontenac, Prairie Berry received a silver medal each for their dry red, Phat Hogg Red, and their semi-dry blush wine, Pink Slip. The family behind Prairie Berry Winery, located just outside of Hill City, SD, has been crafting wines from South Dakota fruit since 1876. They have received 413 awards for 43 different wines since they first started entering competitions in 2001. Prairie Berry’s Tasting Room is open to the public daily, year-round. Carpe Vino! To contact Riccardo, e-mail him at riccardot@westwardhocountryclub.com. For more information on Prairie Berry Winery visit www.prairieberry.com.

QUIT WHINING...

START WINING!

JOIN US FOR THE UPCOMING WINE DINNERS: March 25 -

April 29 -

August 26 -

Matt McCormack, Dry Creek Vineyards, MCC

Fred Peterson, Peterson Vineyards, MCC

Randy Dobratz, Chateau Ste Michell, Wild Sage

March 29 -

May 27 -

Laura Ciacera, Owner, Bodegas La Guarda, TBD

Majestic Wines, MCC

April 8 Chris Madrigal, Madrigal Vineyards, Wild Sage

September 30 Mark Kalicknik, Dreyfus Ashby, MCC

October 28 -

July 29 Michael Solway, Martine, Wild Sage

Brad Musof, Trinchero, MCC

November 19 Holiday Show, MCC

T WINE, GREAT FRIENDS, GREAT FO OD G R EA Inside Taylor’s Pantry on the Corner of 41st & Minnesota

339-1500

www.gsfw.com etc. for her | April 2010 29


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Whimsical Spring

The Bridges at 57th & Western

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The Bridges At 57th & Western Sioux Falls (605) 274-3500 www.toteallygorgeous.com Take a Step in the BRIGHT Direction! Mon – Fri: 10am – 6pm Sat: 10am – 5pm Sun: 12 – 4pm

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Prom & Pageant • Bridal Gowns Bridesmaids • Flower Girls Tuxedos • Mothers Dresses Special Occasions Dresses Shoes, Jewelry & Accessories The Bridges at 57th & Western 5015 S. Western Ave., Ste. 100 Sioux Falls, SD • 605-362-9911 Hours: M-F 10-8 pm, Sat 10-6 pm Sun 12-4 pm www.ElegantXpressions.com


Spring Delights

BY JO MCCLURE

Strawberry Cream Pie

Lemon Cake

1 graham cracker pie shell

18.25 oz. white cake mix 1-1/4 cups water 1/3 cup cooking oil 4 egg whites Two 6 oz. cartons lemon yogurt, divided 8 oz. carton frozen whipped topping, thawed

filling: 8 oz. package cream cheese, softened 1/4 cup powdered sugar 2 tsp milk 1 tsp vanilla topping: 3/4 cup sugar 3 Tbsp cornstarch 1-1/3 cups cold water 1/4 cup strawberry gelatin powder 3 cups fresh strawberries, sliced In a small bowl, combine the cream cheese, powdered sugar, milk and vanilla. Carefully spread this mixture over the crust. In small saucepan, combine the sugar, cornstarch and cold water until smooth and bring to a boil. Boil and stir for 2 minutes or until thickened. Remove from heat and stir in the gelatin powder until dissolved. Cool to room temperature and refrigerate until slightly thickened. Arrange the strawberries over the cream cheese filling and spoon the gelatin mixture over the top. Refrigerate for 4-5 hours. Serves 6-8.

32 nest | RECIPES

Combine the cake mix, water, oil and egg whites just until moistened and beat on low speed for 2 minutes. Fold in a carton of yogurt. Pour this batter into a greased 9x13 inch pan. Bake at 350Ëš for 30-35 minutes or until a toothpick comes out clean. Cool for 1 hour. Combine the other carton of yogurt with the topping and spread over the cake. Store in the refrigerator. Serves 12-15.

Easy Chocolate Mousse 3 cups whipping cream 1 cup sugar 1 cup sifted baking cocoa 1 tsp vanilla Combine all ingredients in a large mixing bowl and beat until mixture forms soft mounds. Spoon into serving bowls and freeze for 3 hours prior to serving. Serves 6-8. Garnish with a chocolate mint candy or whipping cream if desired.


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BY JIM MATHIS | PHOTOS BY MJ KNOBE

2009 Gourmet Guys Winners

M

y love affair with food is no secret. And having lived in Sioux Falls for nearly half my life, I thought I knew just about all of the culinary secrets our fair city had to offer. I have savored the juicy burgers and salty chislic in the dark and smoky bars; I’ve ferreted out the hidden eateries and discovered their edible treasures. I’m the first in line when new restaurants open and mourn when one is lost. I have sampled the treats at Schmeckfest, and toured the small-town steakhouses and diners throughout the region. Simply put, I thought I knew all the best food the Sioux Empire had to offer. I was wrong. That is, until I discovered Gourmet Guys three years ago. Gourmet Guys is a benefit for the Center For Active Generations. I’d heard of the event, but I thought that any fundraising dinner for a place that primarily serves an older Midwestern audience would be rubber chicken and dry potatoes. I thought “bland, blander, blandest.” Boy, was I wrong. Let me give you a little background. Gourmet Guys is a fundraiser for the Center For Active Generations, which if you think is just for the Geritol crowd like I did, you are misinformed. True, most of their clientele are in their golden years, but that doesn’t mean they aren’t full of life. And one Sunday night in April, this place is filled with young and young at heart, and everyone brings a hearty appetite.

34 nest | MAN IN THE KITCHEN

The idea behind the Gourmet Guys is to get 40 or so of Sioux Falls’ best home cooks — men only please — serving their best dishes; all in one place at one time. The rules are simple. The cooks must be men and they can’t be professional chefs. The guys each bring 700 “tasting” sizes portions of their creation and serve them to the guests. I should also mention that beer, wine and soft drinks are provided free to wash it all down. As I said, the event is a fundraiser for the Center, but it’s really the guests who benefit. Imagine a forty-course tasting menu; you can sample more than ten appetizers, a dozen entrees, a half dozen side dishes and then go back for a bunch of desserts. If you like sweet and your hubby likes spicy, you’ll both find morsels to your liking. I can’t think of a better date night and it goes to help a great cause. Who are the “Guys”? You might me surprised. Sheriff Mike Milstead has been a Gourmet Guy since the beginning. Along side him you’ll find businessmen, TV and radio personalities and a fifteen year old budding chef. You’ll even find an old advertising guy or two; this will be my third year as a Gourmet Guy. And if you’re looking for a laugh, the Cartwright Brothers will be back again this year and they always bring something spicy! As you know, men are always competitive, this event is no


Dinner exception. Organizer Shelley Hanisch always brings a group of distinguished judges and medals are awarded in four categories: appetizers, side dishes, main dishes and desserts. If you’ve ever dreamed of being a food critic, this is your chance; guests get to vote for a People’s Choice Award. OK, I can’t be humble any more; I have taken home the top prize for appetizers for the last two years. This year, I’ll be making a sushi style roll with an Italian twist. I’m calling it Makizushi Italiano. I was tempted to give you my recipe, but I don’t want to jinx it or give my competition a sneak peak. But here’s my promise, I will hand out the recipe at the event, so if you come, I’ll give it to you in person. Gourmet Guys is held at the Center For Active Generations on April 18 from 5 to 7 PM. The Center is located at 2300 West 46th Street. Tickets are $30 in advance and $35 at the door (if there are any left). Trust me, you won’t find this much good food anywhere else in town; certainly not at this price. Do yourself a favor, eat something good today. Proud Gourmet Guy Jim Mathis supports his foodie habits by running ADwërks in uptown Sioux Falls.

Craig Ellerbroek & Jim Mathis

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338-1112 etc. for her | April 2010 35


126 S. Phillips Ave | 331-4700 www.holsenhus.com

Beads of Hope

Clothes • Jewelry • Gifts

Trollbeads is proud to offer the Haiti Empowerment Bead Collection in support of Habitat for Humanity’s rebuilding efforts in Haiti. From Feb 24th, 2010 through May 24th, 2010, for each Haiti bead purchased, $14 will be donated to Habitat for Humanity with Lund Trading agreeing to make a minimum donation of at least $100,000. Habitat’s goal in Haiti is to build 50,000 low-income houses in the next five years. There are 10 exclusive, limited edition beads that have been designed to work with Trollbeads and other beaded bracelets. We thank you for your support of this important cause. Beads pictured may vary from the actual beads.

Light Bandha Dress

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38 nest |

GO GREEN


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ater is often taken for granted. We turn on the tap to brush our teeth, rinse the dishes, boil pasta, fill a glass. Water covers 80% of the earth’s surface. Water makes up 66% of the human body. The Environmental Protection Agency (epa.gov) provides these statistics, as well as one more: Each American uses 10,000 gallons of water per day. Per day. In honor of the 40th Earth Day, April 22, let’s reflect on this precious resource that keeps our lives flowing. From local waters to oceans far away, H2O affects our health – and the earth’s health. While our planet looks mostly blue from space, only about 3% of that water is fresh, and 1% is suitable for drinking. As water becomes scarce, polluted, or more expensive in many regions, Sioux Falls is working to become a smart player in the water game. In 2009, the EPA recognized the City of Sioux Falls and the Minnehaha Community Water Corporation for significant investments in clean drinking water and water quality respectively. This honor for commitment to the congressional Clean Water Act and the Safe Drinking Water Act can make us

hopeful that the quality and health of our local water is a priority. Be aware of the local and national state of water. The New York Times series titled “Toxic Waters” (nytimes.com/toxicwaters) focuses on national water pollution; a report that found 79 contaminants in Sioux Falls water. This is just a reminder that we need to be aware what we are ingesting, bathing in, and cleaning with. While cities, municipalities and even the country take action to keep water clean, we have a responsibility too. Be aware of the chemicals you wash down the drain. Avoid bleach and antibacterial sprays that can produce other chemicals when mixed with chlorinated water. Use detergents that are phosphate-free, which may reduce algae bloom in rivers and lakes. After using Seventh Generation dishwashing detergent, with a box boasting “non-toxic, no chlorine, no phosphates,” my dishes are sparkling. Do your research to keep your water and your home safe and clean. Next: Use less H2O. You’ve heard it, now just do it – turn

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etc. for her | April 2010 39


FREE LUNCH

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GO GREEN

off the faucet while brushing your teeth, fully load the dishwasher before running, and take a shower rather than a bath. Take a shorter shower; every 1 or 2 minutes you drop, can save 150 gallons per month – and save your water bill (wateruseitwisely.com). Look for products labeled by the EPA’s WaterSense Program as efficient when shopping for showerheads, faucets, etc. Check out h2ouse.net for more ways to save water all over the house. Knowledge and conservation are a good start, but reducing waste keeps waters clean. Plastic bottles, paper cups, oil left on parking lots, fertilizer on grass – this garbage and pollutants can all wash into storm drains or blow into rivers and even flow to the ocean via the Missouri and Mississippi Rivers. An example of how waterways are being choked by trash is the Great Pacific Garbage Patch, a floating trash heap estimated to be twice the size of Texas. Check out video footage on YouTube showing this sad example of human pollution hurting the ecosystem. This oceanic garbage dump is made up of mostly plastic. We can do something to prevent added plastic in our oceans. The easiest thing is to set down the plastic water bottle (preferably in a recycling bin since only 6.8 percent of plastics generated in 2008 were recycled according to the EPA). Invest in a filter for your faucet or a pitcher filter you can store in the fridge. For on-the-go, grab a reusable bottle. Plastic in our world today will never go away. It can be reused or recycled, but it will never breakdown – so next time say no to the plastic fork, bag, etc. Even though the ocean is far away and we might only see it on vacations or in pictures, it can affect our health, air, and even food. Plastics and other toxins are ingested by fish that may one day end up on your dinner plate. When planning your meal or looking over the menu, select fish that are low in toxins and are caught or farmed safely. Moneraybay.org offers a “Seafood Watch Pocket Guide” for all regions. Make healthy dinner plans for your family and the planet. Our world and our bodies are fueled by water. We owe it to ourselves and to future generations to keep it safe through knowledge, water conservation, and our choices when it comes to trash and dinner plans. Hopefully you won’t take it for granted the next time you brush your teeth. Our rivers, lakes and oceans flow across the land, keeping us moving forward. Let’s try to make tomorrow a little greener, or bluer if you will. Happy Earth Day 2010.


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True Geranium Moves in on Hardy Shrub Rose

title

Plants Resurrecting – Time to Divide BY MARY ELLEN CONNELLY

A

s the great snow banks shrink, we are out there among yet-invisible plants, our heads tilted toward soil like hungry robins. We’re on the prowl

for scant leaves beginning to squeeze through, a sign from below of perennial plants resurrecting. They are the time bombs of the plant world, armed to the

hilt with last season’s energy stores. As vestiges of green begin to probe through soil, the perfect opportunity for “division” has arrived. The air is cool;

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42 nest |

LAWN & GARDEN


soil moisture is adequate; baby shoots suffer less breakage and crushing when uprooted; transpiration from leaves is minimal with smaller leaf surface area; and an entire growing season lies ahead for plants to recover. After a few weeks, they won’t care that they’ve been messed with. Even in the best-planned garden, asters will eventually overgrow plodding plants like true lilies or balloon flowers, and aggressive bee balm roots will invade the space you’ve allowed for veronica. Popular daylilies too often grow two feet apart when they should have been spaced at three or four. You might need to rejuvenate an old, overgrown planting that could be dying out in the center. Or perhaps you need to feed your greed gene and get some new plants for your own garden or to share with others. It’s never a good idea to divide a dry plant. Disturbing the root system interrupts a plant’s ability to feed and hydrate itself. To reduce transplant

trauma, soak specimens thoroughly a couple of days before you dig. Making divisions is simple. Dig up and expose the entire root ball with confidence. You aren’t going to hurt it. Observe different types of roots. Massage and tease them into tens or hundreds of little new plants. Get up to the eyebrows in soil and cluck away like mother hens (or crow like roosters) over these miraculous resilient plants. Leave large enough portions to ensure successful flowering in the current year, at least two or several eyes or shoots. 1. Slice, chop, or tease apart the tangled, fibrous roots of catmint, aster, geranium, and meadow sage. Use knife, pruners, or spade. 2. Use the double, garden-fork, pry apart method for an overgrown clump of golden daylily rhizomes. Insert two forks, back-to-back, and then pull them in opposite directions. 3. Separate the firm, oval corms or bulbs

of gayfeather or lilies by hand. (Lilies are best divided in autumn.) 4. Cut apart tough, dense peony roots with a sharp knife or spade. (Peonies are best divided in autumn.) Younger roots that grow at the edges of the clump have the most vigor, and they’ll recover quicker and produce the strongest new plants. Discard woody old centers and mushy, rotted roots. Plant the new roots at the same depth of the mother-plant roots. Keep soil adequately moist for several weeks while old roots tuck in and new ones form. Do not over water. (Over watering is one of the most common causes of plant death.) Perennial plants vary widely in their growth habits and rates of increase.

Divide in Early Spring (Also divide these in early fall. With extra care, some people divide them all season.)

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etc. for her | April 2010 43


• Divide in Late Summer or Fall Only • Peonies (allow two or three pink buds or “eyes” on each division and plant eyes one inch below soil surface) • Iris • Ornamental onions (Allium) • Tulips and Daffodils

• Speedwell (Veronica) • Mallow (Malva) • Bellflowers (Campanula) • Cranesbill (true Geranium) • Goatsbeard (Aruncus) • Hosta • Anemone • Meadow rue (Thalictrum) • Lungwort (Pulmonaria)

Divide in Late Summer or Early Fall • Aster • Beardtongue (Penstemon) • Dianthus • Coralbells (Heuchera) • Cornflower (Centaurea) • Bleeding Heart (Dicentra) • Shasta daisy (Tanacetum) • Daylilies iHemerocallis) • Catmint (Nepeta) • Meadow Sage (Saliva azurea) • Black eyed Susan (Rudbeckia) • False Sunflower (Helianthus) • Gay feather (Liatris)

• Peonies • Asiatic lily ( i) • Iris The following are rarely divided because of dense, woody roots: • False indigo – (Baptisia) Not all perennials need regular dividing. These plants are spectacular when mature. I rarely divide these except for sharing: • Fairy candles or bugbane (Cimicifuga) • Monkshood (Aconitum)

The following plants are akin to weeds and require frequent division. Plant at your peril or save them for troublesome areas where aggressive ground covering habits are acceptable: • Purple Obedient Plant (Physostegia, the white one is OK) • Old forms of yarrow – plant only the named cultivars (Achillea) • Old forms of beebalm – plant only named cultivars (Monarda) • Gooseneck loosestrife (Lysimachia clethroides) • Spiderwort (Tradescantia) • Common sundrops (Oenothera fruitcosa) • Bellflowers, certain taller varieties (Campanula)

New Location

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44 nest |

LAWN & GARDEN

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B+C$A(('0&#/*#=$D5-"E$ F&.&;#*+&$1'+C$4/E Friday, October 15th 2pm–9pm Saturday, October 16th 9am–5pm Sioux Falls Convention Center

?4/+$@>$A7%'//'"( GRAB YOUR PURSE,

IT’S TIME TO SHOP! The fifth annual expo for her is two days of shopping, entertainment, pampering and fun — designed especially for women. Sample foods and drinks, participate in fantastic seminars and SHOP for clothing, jewelry, home décor, giftware, cosmetics,

skincare, food, wine, discounted gift cards, children’s items, art and so much more! Treat yourself or start your holiday shopping! This two-day event is a get-away for girlfriends and families. Join the fun!

Register to be a booth vendor today! Over 210 booths featuring: Jewelry • Purses • Home Décor • Furniture Original Art • Make-up • Pampering Products Skincare • Wine • Food • Travel • Photography Children’s Items • Gifts Galore… and so much more!

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Win Allegiant Airline Tickets!

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Fabulous Finds from Sioux Falls Favorites

Little Picasso

Flower Girl Dresses

Choose from over 20 sash colors on this adorable new flower girl gown. Flowers included. Many styles to choose from. All 15% off in April. Interlude Bridal. 2425 S. Shirley Avenue. 323-2210.

Preserve the works of your little Picasso. Let You’ve Been Framed frame all of your priceless works of art. 57th & Western. 361-9229.

Store Your Corks

A fun and innovative way to keep your wonderful wine memories. Artfully sculpted metal work and colored glass spheres. Two styles to choose from. Just $27 each at Forget Me Not Gift Boutique. 57th & Western. 335-9878.

In Bloom

Welcome spring with this adorable flowering skirt. New spring arrivals daily — stop in to see the latest. Just $79 at Posh Boutique. 57th & Western. 271-2164.

Maximum Strength Fat Burner

Reveal’s New! Maximum Strength fat burner will rev up your energy & metabolism, revitalize your sleep, block stress and eliminate stubborn fat. 2 month supply just $209 or get started for as low as $49.99 at Complete Nutrition. 57th & Western. 274-7348.

Beautiful Hair. More Hair.

Why not both? The first and ONLY hair loss system designed just for women. Lanadil Laboratories products available at Rainn Salon. 57th & Western. (605) 521-5099.

South Dakota Artists Joy & Wonder

Montessori materials follow the interests of the child. Through sensorial exploration, they are specifically designed to incite joy and wonder. The binomial cube is an adventure in learning, a precursor to algebra. (605) 271-9945 - www. thebaandekmontessori.org

Fossil Palm Wood necklace made in South Dakota by Jim Schoon. The South Dakota Art Museum Store promotes local artists. South Dakota Art Museum. Medary Ave & Harvey Dunn St., Brookings. 866.805.7590. www. southdakotaartmuseum.com

Mini Me

A perfect album for family, children or senior portraits. Choose from several custom designs for your personal 5x5 mini album. Starting at $60 at Kelli Hunt Photography. 57th & Western. 275-4400.


Spring Fling!

All the bling you need for your spring fling! Purse $35, Shoes $60 and Jewelry Set $95 at Elegant Xpresssions Boutique. 57th & Western. 362-9911.

Buckle Up

Beaded blingy belt buckles are perfect for spring & summer! Jeans and a t-shirt become instantly chic. Ready made, special order, or do it yourself with supplies & buckle kits from the Bead Co. 319 S. Phillips Ave. (605) 977-2147. www.bead-co.com

Dancer’s Delight

Spring 2010

Delight your little dancer with a tap or point shoe necklace and trinket box to keep it in. Necklaces just $18 each and trinket box $8 at The Dance Line. 2115 S. Minnesota Avenue. 335-8242.

Stop by Tote-ally Gorgeous Boutique for all of your bags and accessories for spring 2010. Scarves from $10, bags from $20 and jewelry from $18. 57th & Western. (605) 274-3500.

Baby Steps

Your little one will feel like a big kid when they use this adorable step up stool. Several to choose from. $59.99 at Kidtopia. 57th & Western. 334-4825.

Pop Up Cards

Unique 3 D cards automatically come to life. A miracle in paper engineering. Several occasions and styles to choose from. $5.99 each at Good Spirits Fine Wine & Liquor. 41st & Minnesota. (605) 339-1500.

Calamity Jane Returns! Step Into Spring Tie One On

Tie on a new scarf for spring. They’re to dye for! From $18 at Go Casual. 124 S. Phillips Avenue. (605) 334-5795.

Step into spring in style with these colorful stepping stones and wall plaques. $22.99 each at Young & Richards. Downtown at 11th & Main. 336-2185.

Prairie Berry’s awardwinning sweet Concord grape wine has returned to the winery and the shelves at your favorite area retailers. Enjoy well-chilled! www. prairieberry.com or 877226-9453.

An Island Beauty

This beautiful island is crafted from Hard Maple and is painted in Amaretto finish. A black distressed rub through worn finish is topped off with natural granite stone called Juparana dream. To see more stop into the StarMark showroom. 600 E. 48th Street North. (605) 336-5595.

Stylin’ Shades

Choose a new pair of sunglasses from Brighton® for the long-awaited spring and summer. Several styles and colors to choose from at Susanne’s on Phillips. 216 S. Phillips Ave. (605) 330-4002.


Be a “Bread” Head Art Into Jewelry

Art becomes transformed into jewelry in Fifth Avenue Collection’s rendition of a monarch butterfly in this spectacular necklace and hook earrings set. See this and many other pieces for spring at the retail showroom located at 708 E. Benson Rd. (605) 335-0602.

Visit Breadsmith and try the delicious made from scratch granola and granola bars. Great snacks when you are on the go. Bars $3.50 (pack of 3). Granola $6.99 at Breadsmith. 609 W. 33rd St. (605) 338-1338 or 26th & Marion. (605) 275-2338.

Tea To Go

Kaladi’s is now offering The Republic of Tea products to go. Tins from $4.95 - $9.99. Brew your own tea on the go in this convenient tea sipper — just $12.95 at Kaladi’s. 1716 S. Minnesota Ave. (605) 339-3322 or downtown at 121 S. Main Ave. (605) 977-0888

A Love to Create Valentino Inspired

Discreet & Stylish

These gorgeous tampon cases were created to keep your personal life discreet and stylish. Great for makeup or change too. Just $18 each at Hip Chic Boutique. 328 S. Phillips Ave. (605) 271-8480.

These Valentino inspired bags will take you into spring in style. Available at Attitudes by Designers Ltd. in black, white with black trim and light pink. Just $169 each. 26th & Western. (605) 335-7850.

O&X is steered by a visionary that loves to create. This love to create is a passion challenged and focused on creating eyewear that is unique, sophisticated, and a luxury to possess. Find it at Visionary Eye Clinic. 6100 W 41st St. (605) 940-6200.

All Occasions

14k two-toned gold ladies diamond fashion ring. This ring has a gorgeous open design with 113 round cut micropave’ set diamonds. The perfect ring for any occasion! $1050.00 at The Diamond Room. 3501 W. 57th St. 362-0008.

Sunny Patch Come Home

Create your own inexpensive fire pit for your outdoor room with a giant bowl $56 and candles starting at $3.00 and up. It’s great to come home at Holz Haus Amish Furniture. 2723 W 41st Street. 271-7272.

Garden Friend

Your yard or garden will instantly look like spring with this metal garden butterfly. Use on 30” stake (included) or hang on the wall. Butterfly 15” tall and just $21.25 at Oak Ridge Nursery. Brandon. 582-6565.

Sunny Patch is an imaginative world filled with whimsical, adorable characters kids will love. Inspires kids to appreciate all living things and bring a spirit of playfulness to everyday activities. Several pieces to choose from. Shown $6.99 - $12.99 at Child’s Play Toys. 233 S. Phillips Ave. (605) 274-8697.

Glam & Glitz

Pinks, oranges & yellows are back and Sprout is welcoming spring more than ever before! Bring out the glam and glitz this Easter season with Lipstick Girls — found only at Sprout. Set shown $85. 2425 S. Shirley Ave. (605) 271-2999.


I Do!

Future Fashionista

Your future fashionista can create projects like this when attending Project: Design Boot Camp this summer and have the opportunity to explore careers in design at the Institute of Design & TechnologySD. 125 S. Main Ave. For class info. call: 275-9728 or visit www.idtsd.org

Nobody says “I Do” like we do! Raymond’s Jewellers has a huge selection of engagement and wedding rings. 206 S Phillips Avenue. (605) 338-7550.

Accents of Spring

Bring spring into your home with these beautiful accents of spring. Wool needlepoint pillows — several to choose from and priced from $49.99 - $59.99 — available at John Adam. 3401 S. Kelley Ave. 332-7685.

Light, Sleeveless, Sexy!

The Patagonia Bandha dress’ V-neck drops into a knotted bodice with a high waist and an A-line drape. Hemline falls below the knee. $75.00 at Great Outdoor Store, 201 E. 10th St. 335-1132.

Make Someone’s Day

Make someone’s day with this zinnia vase that they can fill with their favorite stems over and over again. Shown $49.99 featuring fragrant Minnesota grown freesia. Josephine’s Floral Design. 401 E. 8th St. 338-9290.

Come for Dinner and have Lunch on Us

Have two dinner entrees MondayThursday and receive a certificate for lunch for two for free. Wild Sage Grille, Open Monday-Saturday-Dinner 5-9pm and Lunch 11:00-2:00pm

Great Gifts

Shop for new and used textbooks, as well as USFthemed gifts and apparel. Prices vary. University of Sioux Falls. 1101 W 22nd St. 3316677. www.usiouxfalls.edu

Personal Passions

This bracelet is perfect for that special someone who loves music, drama, or art. Give her a bracelet that represents her personal passions. At Holsen Hus. 126 S. Phillips Ave. 331-4700.

Roman Inspired

The ultimate in style & sophistication for the ultra chic baby! Pediped Couture is in at Stride Rite. $40.99/pair. 2425 S. Shirley Ave. (605) 362-7728.

Mission Falls Has Arrived!

Choose from the full line of 1824 - Cotton, Merino Superwash and 136 sport as well as a great selection of pattern books. Available at Athena Fibers, 3915 S. Hawthorne. 271-0741, www. athenafibers.com.

A Classic Favorite

These bags will soon become your classic favorite. They match any spring outfit. Rattan bag with bamboo handles $240, black rattan city bag $255 at Twetten’s Interiors. 26th & Minnesota. (605) 275-3456.


Mind-Body-Spirit Travel Health & Well Being


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Crouching Cooper Sleeping Dragon BY TED HEEREN

MANY SIOUX FALLS RESIDENTS TURN THEIR NOSE UP AT THE WESTERN MALL.

S

ome just aren’t into the idea of malls in general, because malls in general represent the death of main street, and all that is good and wholesome in the world, in general. These people speed by the Western Mall on their way to Target. They love Target. A bumper sticker on their back window informs tailgaters that friends don’t let friends drink Starbucks coffee. Friendship is very important to these people. They do a lot of shopping at Best Buy. They eat at HuHot. Some of them might even get their hair cut at the Man Salon, but they’d never admit to patronizing the Western Mall, because it’s a mall, and malls are evil, generally. Then there’s the other group of Western Mall snobs that would never stop in Chicago on their way to New York, or in this case the Empire Mall. The pony tail guys that spray stuff on you as you walk by Victoria’s Secret, I don’t know them personally, but I bet they’d fall into this category. If there is one thing that this group knows it’s malls, and by their book, there’s only one show in town, the Empire. I’m not here to tell you where to shop and I don’t really care where you get your coffee. But I do care about the Western Mall, because whether you like it or not, it is a sleeping dragon at the very heart of Sioux Falls, and to understand its complex corridors of commerce is to understand yourself. So let us begin our travels – to the heart of the heart of the Midwest. The Western Mall opened in 1968. Its roster of stores included Bostwick’s and Coast To Coast, and believe it or not, back then the

52 mind – body – spirit |

TRAVEL

Western Mall was actually west of some stuff. Today it’s a much different place, but then again, it’s kind of the same. Bostwick’s, the home of some of the finest poly blend slacks in town, is long gone. But the mojo remains. In fact, as I sit on a wooden bench just outside Miracle Ear, I’d go so far as to say that the Western Mall is enjoying a modern day renaissance. Mall walkers trot past me as if they’re part of a centennial parade in Montrose, SD. I keep waiting for one of them to throw me a pack of Smarties, or a Chinese finger trap from the Electric Rainbow arcade just down the hall. The floors are carpeted; unlike the Empire’s Storm Trooper white sheen, and amidst the commotion of ski-ball rollers and the pitter-patters of tennis shoes, I can faintly hear the heroic call of an enlightened warrior. At first I think it’s a sign of some sort, that the sleeping dragon has awoken, the beast, the mall itself has risen so that I can interview it or something. Then I catch the reflection of a taekwondo guy nunchucking some stuff over at Larry Hoovers Black Belt Academy. I head over there to see if he’ll talk to me. Queen City residents might look down their noses at the Western Mall, but for the out of towner it’s the stuff that dreams are made of. It has it all; electronics, sporting gear, hunting stuff, futons, couches, recliners, used stuff, cheap movies, skiball, zippers, fabric, denim, rhinestone, cheeseburgers, beer, popcorn, law offices, massage chairs, and let’s not forget about the absolute best trinket vending machine in the region. The best


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part, if you like the idea of avoiding crowds and heavy traffic, the Western Mall is conveniently located on Western Avenue, a far cry from the smog fueled jams of Louise. 3rd degree black belt Jimmy Cooper of Humboldt, S.D. has been practicing the art of taekwondo for 6 years at Hoover’s academy. I ask him about a spinning kick I saw him rehearsing out on the mat and he tells me that he’s practiced that particular spin reverse kick more than 1,000 times. “It’s good cardio vascular” he says. Though when I look at

At the center there is —

Ted Heeren, co-owner of Fresh Produce Inc., a local advertising agency, produces the “Rock Garden Tour” on South Dakota Public Radio. If you enjoyed this article, you may also enjoy his show. Visit www.rockgardentour.com for details.

it I see something more along the lines of a groin pull. Cooper crouches near me on the mat. He’s holding a pair of knives. He tells me that through self-control and discipline you really can teach an old dog some new tricks. At that moment I realized that something magical had happened. Cooper wasn’t talking about martial arts any more, or spin reverse kicks; he was talking about the Western Mall, the beast itself, a sleeping dragon in the heart of Sioux Falls. Then again I might have been reading into it. That’s all for now, next stop: Estelline, SD.

.

Get the college degree that you need. And all of the conveniences of living in Sioux Falls that you want. You can keep earning a living at your job, while working toward your degree and the career you’ve dreamed about. 605.367.5640 ! 866.220.7085 ! SDUniversityCenter.org

CLASSES START

SESSION 1 MAY 17 SESSION 2 JUNE 28 REGISTER TODAY

etc. for her | April 2010 53


Planning Your Next

title

South Dakota Just Got a Whole Lot Easier BY JESSICA GUNDERSON

I

f you are thinking of taking a vacation somewhere a little closer to home, there is a fabulous website available that will guide you through your planning process. The South Dakota Office of Tourism has created an extremely beneficial tool called “My Trip Planner” through www.travelsd.com, allowing visitors to search for their desired destinations and attractions, and add them to their trip planner according to which day they plan to visit any of the four distinct regions. In addition to “My Trip Planner”, the website offers some other beneficial materials, such as a monthly e-newsletter called “South Dakota Travelsmart” that highlights destinations, activities, upcoming events and more, as well as other free publications that will

54 mind – body – spirit |

TRAVEL

assist you in planning your South Dakota vacation. “We want people to feel at home in our state and we go out of our way to welcome visitors as they explore our world-class attractions and phenomenal outdoor opportunities,” says the South Dakota Office of Tourism on the website, www.travelsd.com. They say they are here to serve the people of South Dakota and all who come to meet our Great Faces and explore our Great Places. Along with the numerous travel planning guides, www.travelsd. com offers interesting facts about South Dakota, free desktop wallpaper and screen savers featuring breathtaking South Dakota scenery, and even live webcam views of activities happening at


Adventure Mount Rushmore National Memorial, the Corn Palace, the State Capital, and along Deadwood’s Historic Main Street. “Our Mission is to market South Dakota and guide the development of the visitor industry resulting in increased visitor expenditures and employment,” states the South Dakota Office of Tourism. South Dakota’s landscapes are some of the most diverse and beautiful sights in the nation, including the endless rolling prairies, sparkling bodies of water, and towering peaks and pines. If you are interested in a particular region or city, attraction or activity, the www.travelsd.com allows you to search until you have

gathered enough information to be 100 percent comfortable with the success of your South Dakota vacation. There are four distinct regions in South Dakota. The Southeast Region has landmarks telling a story and every event captures the spirit of the people. The Northeast Region includes fresh glacial lakes and prairies. The Central Region includes South Dakota’s Great Lakes, providing over 440 miles of waterway for boating, fishing, swimming, and sailing on the Missouri River and Reservoirs. Last, but not least, the Western Region includes the popular Black Hills, Badlands, and Lakes, and has stunning scenery with one of the largest concentrations of National Parks, monuments, memorials, and

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etc. for her | April 2010 55


April is Autism Awareness Month

caves in the Midwest. The Western Region of South Dakota is a popular place for people to spend their vacation time. Named “Paha Sapa” by the Native Americans, the Black Hills are rich with history, adventure, and gorgeous scenery. They truly capture the spirit of America. Using “My Trip Planner” on www.travelsd.com, some popular attractions can be added, then dragged and dropped according to which day you would like to visit them. For example, on day one you may choose to visit the Mount Rushmore National Memorial in Keystone, SD. The Presidential Trail provides a half-mile pathway offering amazing views of the huge historical sight. On another day, you may choose to visit the Black Hills Caves, with a vast variety of rare formations. The Jewel Cave National Monument is the second longest cave in the world with approximately 150 miles of surveyed passages. Crystals resembling glittering jewels are what give the cave its name. Wind Cave National Park has more than 110 miles of mapped passages, and is the fourth longest cave in the world. With the world’s largest display of a rare formation called boxwork, an unusual composition of thin calcite fins resembling honeycombs. The park’s mixed-grass prairie and ponderosa pine forest is one of the few remaining and is home to native wildlife such as bison, elk, pronghorn, mule deer, coyotes and prairie dogs. On day three, you may choose to visit the Black Hills National Forest. Granite peaks such as Harney Peak, the highest point in the United States east of the Rockies at 7,242 feet above sea level;

Please join us for our 3rd Annual

Arms Around Autism 2 p.m. – 4:30 p.m. Friday, April 30, 2010 Children’s Care Hospital & School 2501 West 26th Street, Sioux Falls, SD Entertainment, refreshments, information, and appointments for free screenings.

For details call (605) 782-8484 or visit www.cchs.org/arms

CHILDREN’S CARE HOSPITAL & SCHOOL For Children with Special Needs and Their Families

56 mind – body – spirit |

www.cchs.org

TRAVEL

make a hike up to the top an adventure never to be forgotten. Spruce trees cover the slopes, making the hills appear black from a distance. The Black Hills National Forest stretches for 1.2 million acres, offering outdoor adventures amidst breathtaking scenery. The Visitor Center at Pactola Reservoir includes exhibits on the Black Hills natural history and a self-guiding nature trail. On day four, the Crazy Horse Memorial could be your next destination. Sculpting of this historical memorial began in 1939 after sculptor Korczak Ziolkowski received a letter from Chief Henry Standing Bear, stating: “My fellow chiefs and I would like the white man to know the red man has great heroes, too.” Ziolkowski’s family continues the dream fifty-five years later, and work and progress on the world’s largest mountain sculpture will go on until Crazy Horse stands 641 feet long and 563 feet high. Along with the many attractions for your days on vacation in South Dakota, there are many places for lodging to choose from. The South Dakota Office of Tourism’s website, www.travelsd.com, shows 536 entries of places for lodging in the Western Region alone. This includes a variety of unique lodging options from rustic campsites and Bed and Breakfasts to cozy cabins and full-service resorts and hotels with all the amenities. There is also a list of outdoor and indoor opportunities to find your perfect South Dakota adventure. Start your search for your next adventure on www.travelsd.com by choosing a region, city, or activity, and you won’t be disappointed.



Listen TO YOUR BODY

Your Symptoms Are Important Clues in Solving Medical Riddles BY DONNA FARRIS For Avera McKennan Hospital & University Health Center

T

hat nagging symptom that’s been bothering you... You’d like to think it’s nothing, yet fear it could be something. So you wonder, “should I call a doctor, or wait and see?” If a symptom is new and unusual for you, or something that’s been going on for longer than you think it should, it’s probably a good idea to make an appointment. “You’re never wrong for coming in to get something checked out,” said Dr. Heidi Feistner, family practitioner with Avera McGreevy Clinic West in Sioux Falls. “It’s better to come in and be told ‘it’s nothing’ than to let something go on too long and end up with a worsening condition

that could land you in the emergency room or hospital,” Dr. Feistner said. As a patient, the symptoms you describe are the first and very important clues that help your doctor decide what tests to order, or not to order, to make a diagnosis. Dr. Feistner said there’s no such thing as too much information when it comes to describing symptoms. The best scenario is to journal about your symptoms: when they happen, how long they last, if it’s at a certain time of the day or after eating, the severity of the symptoms, and if you’ve tried any over-the-counter remedies. “It’s easy to forget these details when you’re in the doctor’s office,” Dr. Feistner said.

You’ve Worked Hard

T

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he Sioux Falls Convention Center is the largest space for meetings, events and conventions in Sioux Falls. But did you know that our versatile interior can be scaled down for an intimate meeting or reception? Our experienced staff will ensure that the Convention Center

exceeds your expectations for quality of service. Coupled with the elegant menu options from Ovations Award-Winning Chefs means you and your guests will enjoy an exquisite event. Contact us today and begin an experience that no other facility in Sioux Falls can match!

605.367.4100 | www.siouxfallsconventioncenter.org 58 mind – body – spirit |

HEALTH & WELL-BEING


If you’re experiencing pain, try to describe whether it’s sharp, stabbing, throbbing or aching pain. Describe where in the body you feel the pain, and be sure to include information about any other symptoms that occur with pain. Don’t let embarrassment keep you from sharing important details. “As physicians, we’ve heard everything,” Dr. Feistner said. If you’re not comfortable talking about something, write it down or ask someone close to you to come to your appointment with you. Some symptoms call for emergency or urgent care, even if it’s after clinic hours. For example, pain or discomfort in the chest or upper body with shortness of breath, lightheadedness, nausea or fainting could signal a heart attack. Stroke symptoms include sudden weakness, numbness, confusion, or trouble seeing or walking, especially involving one side of the body. “The worst headache you’ve ever experienced” could be a sign of an emergency condition like stroke or aneurysm. Any injury that causes severe pain or bleeding requires immediate attention. And if you’re sick, go in immediately if you experience high fever, difficulty breathing or prolonged vomiting that could lead to dehydration. There are symptoms that can wait until morning, but should be checked out as soon as possible, for example, if you feel a lump in your breast, have irregular vaginal bleeding or have a change in bowel habits – “anything that’s out of the ordinary for you,” Dr.

Feistner said. Even serious conditions can have vague symptoms. A new pain that lasts longer than three days should be evaluated by a physician, or if it’s severe enough to keep you from going to work or doing your normal daily activities. “Pain is your body’s way of telling you that something isn’t right,” Dr. Feistner said. It’s not unusual for patients to wait and talk to their doctor about symptoms at their annual check-up. That works if there’s only one or two issues to bring up, but the time scheduled is primarily intended for preventative health. If there’s not time to adequately address symptoms, your doctor might recommend you schedule another appointment. Also, waiting for your annual appointment may mean that you wait too long to address a serious health concern. “Googling” your symptoms may or may not be helpful. Dr. Feistner said it’s best to go to a reliable medical website. A random search might lead to misinformation, causing the reader to either become too worried about a symptom, or pass off a serious symptom as nothing. In any case, Internet information is no substitute for discussing symptoms with your doctor, who understands your medical history, Dr. Feistner added. Avera McKennan’s Ask-A-Nurse service is available 24/7 for medical questions by calling 1-877-AT-AVERA. Also, you can find reliable health information on thousands of health topics by clicking on “health library” at www.AveraMcKennan.org.

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Sioux Falls Baby & Kids Expo

c l e y c s! i r T o t s e l k c i P m o r f g Everythin

May 1st & 2nd at the Sioux Falls Convention Center Join us for a day of seminars, speakers, family fun, shopping and prizes including a 2010 Dodge Grand Caravan Giveaway to be awarded to one lucky family Sunday, May 2nd!

Sioux Falls Baby & Kids Expo where chic moms are greeted by the hottest companies at Sioux Falls annual Motherhood, Baby & Kids Expo! Expo offers all moms (planning, expecting & veterans) a unique boutique expo experience to discover, experience, and shop a huge range of original and innovative products for preconception, pregnancy, baby, toddler and early childhood – from educational to eco-friendly.

You should exhibit if you offer: • Baby Bottles, Sippy Cups, Snacking Cups • Baby, toddler & childrens apparel • Baby Durables-Cribs, Changing Tables, Diaper Bags, etc. • Birth Announcements & Invitations • Books • Chiropractors

• Cord Blood Banking • Daycare/Nanny Services • Dental • Educational Toys & Videos • Entertainment & Party Services for Kids • Exercise & Weight Loss • Fertility Centers • Financial/Insurance Services • Formula & Food

Mention this ad & save 20% off of your booth! • Furniture & Bedding • Government Agency Services • Health & Beauty Products • Hospitals & Birthing Centers • Jewelry & Accessories • Massage, Relaxation • Maternity Apparel • Nursing Supplies • Parenting Magazines • Parenting Websites

• Photography • Playgroups • Safety/Child-Proofing • Spas, Salons • Strollers & Car Seats • Toys • Ultrasound • WAHM Opportunities • Yoga

Sioux Falls Baby & Kids Expo • May 1st & 2nd www.midwestbabyfest.com • 507-304-1810 Produced by Mid-West Baby Fest Sponsored by Sanford Health Systems


Friends & Family Tots * Children’s Calendar * For Kids * Parenting & Pregnancy * Best Books * Cute Kids Neighbor Best Friend Historical Marker


APRIL !"#$%&'()*+!,$'(%,& Free! Easter Egg Hunt Sat, April 3 • doors open at 11am • Sioux Falls Convention Center Sponsored by etc. for her magazine and Sanford Children’s Hospital. All children ages 1-10 welcome. Hunting times: 1-2 age group (11:30am), 3-4 age group (12pm), 5-7 age group (12:30pm) and 8-10 age group (1pm). See animals from the Great Plains Zoo, visit the Zoo Express and the Fire Safety House, meet Officer Pottebaum from the Sioux Falls Police Department, dance to the live entertainment by Phil Baker and brouse the many family friendly booths! Be sure to bring your camera to have your child’s photo taken with our Easter bunnies and please, no Easter baskets or sacks. Bags will be provided for each child. The event is free, but donations will be accepted for Cure Kids Cancer and the Ronald McDonald House. INFO (605) 334-2479 or email etc.mag@sio.midco.net. Clay Class for Beginners Tue, April 6 • 12:30 pm • Washington Pavilion • 301 S. Main Ave. Session Three: March 30, April 6, 13 12:30-2:30** 60337 Teacher: Mercedes Shillander $70, $65 for members. INFO (605) 367-6000. Kids Quake Fri, April 9 • 7pm • First Assembly of God Church • 6300 W. 41st St. Radio Disney’s Mission Six and the 2009 “Next Big Thing” winner Jasmine will be performing live! Doors open at 6:30pm, show starts at 7pm. There will be snacks and giveaways in addition to great

music! For a list of ticket sales locations, go to www.sdyce.com and click on “Kids Quake”. Tickets $10. INFO (605) 367-3402. Around the World Sat, April 10 •10am • Washington Pavilion • 301 S. Main Ave. Every country has something that makes it special. Explore our world’s cultures without ever leaving the Pavilion. Discover how kids all over the world say Hello, what games they play and what stories they hear at home. Ages:7-9 Teacher: Pavilion Staff April 10, 17, 24 10:00-11:30 $50, $45 for members. INFO (605) 367-6000. Alphabet and Opposites Sat, April 10 • 10:30 am • Washington Pavilion • 301 S. Main Ave. Alphabet and Opposites A-B-C! Up, down, left, right! Explore the alphabet and the basic principles of opposites while creating unique and exciting art. Ages: 2-4 Teacher: Allison Wurgler April 10, 17, 24 10:30-11:15 $30, $27 for members. INFO (605) 367-6000. Animalopolis Sat, April 10 • 10am • Washington Pavilion • 301 S. Main Ave. This fun class is created around the new CineDome film, Animalopolis. During this class you will explore animals in art, learn fun scientific facts about animals, act like your favorite animals and see the film Animalopolis. Ages 3-4 Teacher: Kim MacDonald April 10, 17, 24 10:00-11:30 $50, $45 for members. INFO (605) 367-6000.

A Woman with Nothing to Hide.

No more varicose veins. No more cover-ups. Jasele Brue started having problems with varicose veins ten years ago. They got worse with each pregnancy. Not only did they look terrible, they were painful and kept her from participating in activities with her three boys. “I went to Veradia Interventional Radiology and Vein Center for laser treatment and it was 100% successful. Last summer I went to the pool without hiding under a cover-up. It was wonderful!”

Get ready for an amazing summer. If you’d like to free yourself from the pain and self-consciousness of varicose veins before summer, call Veradia Interventional Radiology and Vein Center now at 605-338-9740. Your procedure may be covered by insurance, and we now offer Care Credit (a payment option for our patients) as well!

Jasele Brue, Happy Veradia Client

www.veradiacenter.com | 6001 S. Sharon Ave. Suite #5 | Sioux Falls, SD 57108

62 friends & family |

CHILDREN’S CALENDAR


Princess Ball for Fathers & Daughters Sat, April 10 • 7pm • DANCE Ballroom & Studio • 1200 E. 57th St. Dads, create a special memory with your daughter! Dress-up for a fun evening together learning simple dance steps and then taking them to the dance floor. Grandfathers, uncles, adult brothers and godfathers are also welcome to bring their favorite princess. Light refreshments. (Fee is per Princess). Fee: $19. Sessions: 1Sa. Call (605) 367-7999 to register or register online at commed.sf.k12. sd.us. Pre-registration prior to class is required. Paint Paint Revolution Sat, April 10 •10am • Washington Pavilion • 301 S. Main Ave Love to paint? Not sure which paint to use? Join us as we practice using a different paint each week to create three distinctly unique pieces of art. Ages: 10-14 Teacher: Mercedes Shillander April 10, 17, 24 10:00-11:30 $50, $45 for members. INFO (605) 367-6000. Young Artist Sampler Sat, April 10 • 10am • Washington Pavilion • 301 S. Main Ave. Painting! Sculpting! Mixed Media! Drawing! So many different types of art and the time to do them all! Each week we will create a different masterpiece to take home. Ages: 5-6 Teacher: Alicia McCline April 10, 17, 24 10:00-11:30 $50, $45 for members. INFO (605) 367-6000. Toddler Gym Mon, April 12 • 1:30 pm • MariCar Community Center This class is designed to teach your toddler some basic movement exercises. This class is intended for children ages 2-4 with an adult. We request that only two children per one adult attend our toddler classes. We also ask that an adult stay with their toddler during the

entire program. Pre-registration is required. Online registration is available at www.siouxfallsparks.org or you can call the respective community center. Payment is required at the time of registration. Earth Day Party for the Planet Sat, April 17 • 1pm • Great Plains Zoo Join us as we Party for the Planet! The Great Plains Zoo and Delbridge Museum of Natural History will be celebrating Earth Day from 1-4 p.m. Activities include animal encounters, Keeper talks, interactive games and wildlife-friendly crafts. This event is free for Zoo Members or with paid admission to the Zoo. INFO (605) 367-7003. That 70s Class Sat, April 17 • 10:30 am • Washington Pavilion • 301 S. Main Ave Tie-dye a shirt, make bead necklaces and create “jean art.” This retro-inspired class is for all groovy artists and anyone who wants to have fun. Ages: 7-14 Teacher: Pavilion staff April 17 10:30-12:00** $15, $12 for members. INFO (605) 367-6000. Fun with Fitness Thu, April 22 • 10:30am & 1:30pm Morningside Community Center • 2400 S. Bahnson Avenue Teach children at a young age that fitness can be fun! Kids will play a variety of games to get them running, jumping, and moving all around. This class is intended for children ages 2-4 with an adult. We request that only two children per one adult attend our toddler classes. We also ask that an adult stay with their toddler during the entire program. Pre-registration is required. Online registration is available at www.siouxfallsparks.org $5 payment is required at the time of registration. INFO (605) 367-8222.

!"#$%&'($)*+,$%-",($)"$."#/$0(1/((2

3*.$4")$1"$!"#$%"&'#$%()5 Anne Kunze holds an associate’s degree in accounting and is now pursuing her bachelor’s degree “one Tuesday at a time” through USF’s Degree Completion Program. This busy mother of two works full time but is able to balance classes and her life thanks to convenient scheduling and professors who are with her the whole way. –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

USF’s Degree Completion Program offers: • Degrees in accounting, management and entrepreneurial studies • Convenient class schedules one evening per week, online and hybrid • Affordable costs per credit • Hands-on learning and real-world experience –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

For more information: www.usiouxfalls.edu/dcp 605-331-6735 dcp@usiouxfalls.edu A Christian Liberal Arts University

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etc. for her | April 2010 63


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Let the Hunt Begin! BY JESSICA GUNDERSON

W

hat better time to come up with an excuse for a party with an exciting scavenger hunt than Easter? Turn your April into a festive spring affair with an Easter celebration and egg hunt your kids will never forget. Whether you want to plan for the entire neighborhood or for a close knit group, the right preparation can make it a great success. Your kids will enjoy creating colorful construction paper cutouts in the shape of rabbits, eggs and ducks to send out as invitations to the party. They could also do their best at creating child-like handwritten flyers to post in the area or to send to their closest friends and family. Decorate the house and yard or the area where you will be holding the event with lots of pastel colors. Balloons, streamers, paper cutouts of rabbits, ducks, eggs, carrots, and table decorations to top it off. Have your children help you make some Easter refreshments to serve including punch, sandwiches, baby carrots, and Easter cookies or cupcakes. If you are going to have a lot of kids at the party and the egg hunt, make sure to ask other adults to supervise designated areas of the hunting site. Purchase some blank paper bags and set up a table with colored markers and stickers. When the children arrive, tell them they can decorate a bag however they like for the Easter egg

64 friends & family |

FOR KIDS


Newborn – Pre-Teens – Boys & Girls Fashion Forward Clothing & Accessories Hours: Mon – Fri 10am–7pm; Sat 10am–5pm; Sundays 1–4pm

2425 S. Shirley Avenue • 605.271.2999 (across from the Century Theatre • River Plaza)

GIFT CARDS AVAILABLE * FREE GIFT WRAPPING

hunt. Fill plastic eggs with small prizes such as jellybeans, coins, temporary tattoos, stickers, key chains, beads, and candy. If the children are older, fill the eggs with more age appropriate things such as money. It would probably be best to estimate about a dozen eggs per guest. If you don’t want to risk the chance some children might get too competitive, leave the eggs empty and have them trade their eggs in for a bag of goodies at the end of the hunt. Make sure to explain the rules to everyone, and let the hunt begin with the blow of a whistle or some other form of announcement. Don’t be surprised by how quickly it ends. Perhaps a plan for a couple more simple crafts would be a good backup for a hunt that ends sooner than you expect. Creating bunny masks to wear during the party would be a great way to get the kids involved and having fun. To create a mask, cut a paper plate in half. To make the ears, cut half-moon shapes from pink construction paper and trim them so they are smaller than the plate half. Glue each half-moon in the center of a plate half. Your child could also choose to color the insides of the ears pink. Position the ears on another plate and staple, glue, or tape in place. Cut out openings for the eyes and trim around the mouth to shape cheeks. Draw on a nose and some whiskers. Punch holes on the sides near the child’s ears and secure some

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elastic so the mask fits on your child’s head. Another fun activity would be to have an Easter-themed pinata full of candy at the end of the hunt. Have the children take turns hitting it with a plastic bat while blindfolded. The one who finally bursts it open wins something special. Since children tend to experience things differently as they grow, it might be a good idea to set up the egg hunt area according to age groups. Mark the boundaries clearly or by color coding the eggs. For example, the older kids only find pink and orange eggs, and the younger kids get blue and yellow. Also, go easier on the younger children, leaving eggs low and in open places. On the other hand, make the game more challenging for the older kids by concealing eggs in tougher spots such as bushes, gutters, and corners. You could also tell the children to keep hunting for eggs until they have found a certain amount. This way, everybody will be happy and nobody will feel bad if they only found two eggs and their friend found eight. You may also want to pair up older kids with younger kids to help them hunt for eggs. For safety, establish borders when planning an outdoor hunt. For example, tell the children to stay between the house and the willow tree, or to go no further than

the driveway. If the weather is bad, an indoor Easter egg hunt can be just as fun. A night-time hunt is another way to challenge the older kids or adults, giving everyone a flashlight to look for their eggs. Also, glow in the dark paint could be used for an exciting egg hunt either outside or inside when it is dark. And as always, be prepared for things that could go wrong. Have a first-aid kit handy and watch the smaller children closely to be sure they don’t choke on small toys or jellybeans. Make sure you don’t put any choking hazards in the eggs if the children are very young. Also, make sure the eggs are too big to fit in their mouths. If you are using real eggs, make a note of how many eggs you are hiding, because the smell of a rotten egg is not something anyone desires — especially if you forget about one on an indoor egg hunt. Variations of the egg hunt could be to put a clue inside each plastic egg instead of a prize. This works best with older kids. Each egg should lead them to another plastic egg and so on, until finally leading them to their basket of goodies. When they get older, have them make up clues for each other. Easter time means egg hunt time, so let the hunt begin.

WE LISTEN. !T 3IOUX &ALLS 3URGICAL (OSPITAL WE REALLY LISTEN TO YOU 3O WE CAN FOCUS ON PATIENT CARE AND COMFORT

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Before inpatient or outpatient surgery, ask your doctor about Sioux Falls Surgical Hospital.

66 friends & family |

FOR KIDS



New Baby & Me

Beginning Life With a New Baby in Your Family BY JAN HOEFER, RN, LCCE, FACCE, ICPFE Sanford Childbirth Resource Center

B

eing a new mom is one of the toughest and most rewarding roles in life. Whether you are having your first child, or your third, adjusting to life with your new infant can be both exciting and exhausting all at once. Here are some tips and tools to help during the first weeks at home with your new baby. Bonding with your baby Some mothers say they immediately fall in love with their newborns; however for others, this does not happen as quickly. Remember it is OK for you to take time to get to know your baby. Spending time simply holding your new infant will help the two of you begin your relationship. Everyone bonds with their baby at their own pace, over time; you will fall in love with your baby. Learning how to understand what the baby is trying to “say” Babies have their own language – and that language is not always expressed through crying. Each infant has its own personality, some are verbal and outgoing others are quiet and like to be alone with you. Take time to experience your baby and his or her unique personality. It won’t take long before you get used to the prompts your baby gives you when he or she needs something. For instance, many babies will start suckling or licking their hands when they are hungry. Accomplishing household tasks New moms are often amazed at how exhausted they are after bringing a new baby home. Many think they will have time to do laundry or pick up the house when the baby is sleeping; however new moms can be so worn out that these things get overlooked. Don’t let this make you feel guilty. Post-partum is a time to take good care of yourself, as well as your new baby. When your baby sleeps – you should sleep, too. Here is a great rule of thumb for new moms: stay in your pajamas until you’ve had enough sleep for the day. Whether you’re rested by 9 a.m. or need to get some extra sleep when your baby naps later in the morning — give yourself permission to stay in your pajamas until you’ve had enough rest for the day.

68 friends & family |

PARENTING & PREGNANCY

It is OK for tasks and chores around the house to be put on a lower priority while you are caring for your newborn. Don’t feel guilty about needing time to rest or recharge. And, remember to ask for help. If your partner, a friend or family members offer to bring you a meal, help with a chore or run an errand — take them up on the offer. Not only is it good for you, it will also let them feel that they are helping you and your new baby. Knowing when your baby is sick This is probably the most worrisome of all issues for new parents. Trust your instincts and call your healthcare provider if you notice a significant change in your baby’s behavior or appearance. Call your healthcare provider if your baby experiences any of the following: 1. Temperature greater than 100-degrees (taken under baby’s arm) 2. Poor appetite and/or poor sucking 3. Less than six wet diapers in 24 hours 4. Vomiting after two to three consecutive feedings and especially if it is forceful 5. Frequent explosive and runny bowel movements 6. Extreme fussiness or crying despite efforts to soothe baby 7. Significant changes in your baby’s sleep pattern 8. Very rapid breathing or gasps for breath 9. Experiences any accident, head injury or burn 10. Receives any wound resulting in a loss of blood or bruising 11. Swallows any toxic substance or it touches baby’s skin or eyes 12. Any change in your baby’s normal color such as unusual paleness or yellowing of skin or whites of the eyes The best thing new moms can do is to ask for help: ask your girlfriends or family members who have been through similar experiences for their advice; ask your husband or partner to pitch in with extra chores around your house and check with your local healthcare facility to learn about any support groups or workshops for new moms. Most of all enjoy this special time with your new baby.


Centering Pregnancy

Share, learn and grow with other moms-to-be. !"#$"%&#'()%"'#*#+,(-%&#'.(/0/.1$01-"($0'"$2"%(30%(*(4#&54"(6%"'#*#+,( "76"%&"#+"8(94%&#'("*+2(."..&0#:(/0/.1$01-"(2*;"($2"&%(6"%.0#*<(2"*<$2( *.."../"#$(30<<0=">(-,(&#(>"6$2(6%"#*$*<(">4+*$&0#(&#(*#("#'*'&#'('%046( ."$$&#'8(?0'"$2"%:(/0/.1$01-"(*#>($2"&%(6%0;&>"%.(<"*%#(3%0/(*#>(=&$2(0#"( *#0$2"%:(30%/&#'(%"<*$&0#.2&6.($2*$(<*.$(3*%(-",0#>(6%"'#*#+,8(

To learn more, call (605) 328-7700 or email us at info@sanfordwomenshealth.org. 500-55000-0263 3/10


Best

Books

THESE ARE JUST SOME OF THE WONDERFUL BOOKS FOR CHILDREN WE HAVE COME ACROSS THIS MONTH. WE HOPE TO SHARE WITH YOU SOME YOU HAVE NOT SEEN BEFORE AND ALSO INTRODUCE OTHERS BEING RELEASED IN THE NEAR FUTURE. ENJOY.

Judy Moody by Megan McDonald To start, Judy Moody doesn’t have high hopes for third grade. Her new desk won’t have an armadillo sticker with her name on it. Her new classroom will not have a porcupine named Roger. And with her luck, she’ll get stuck sitting in the first row, where Mr. Todd will notice every time she tries to pass a note to her best friend, Rocky. An aspiring doctor, Judy does have a little brother who comes in handy for practicing medicine, a cool new pet, and a huge Band-Aid collection. Judy also has an abundance of individuality and attitude, and when Mr. Todd assigns a very special class project, she really gets a chance to express herself! Megan McDonald’s spirited text and Peter Reynolds’s wry illustrations combine in a feisty, funny first chapter book for every kid who has ever felt a little out of sorts. Ages 6 yrs - 9 yrs Candlewick Press

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Flanimals Pop-Up by Ricky Gervais They’re grotesque. They’re absurd. They’re so ugly they’re cute - and they could only be spawned by the mind of award-winning comedian Ricky Gervais. From a planet far away, these bizarre and whimsical beasts - from the ferocious airborne Bletchling to the badly behaved Grundit to the fatally timid Splunge spring to life in the droll and off-the-cuff prose of a writer who some may liken to a latter-day Edward Lear. Then again, some may find these grossly amusing creatures simply-gross. And whose fault is that? Just remember: don’t pull a tab just because you’ve been told to! Ages 5 yrs and up Candlewick Press

Into the Wild by Lerryn Korda Gracie is packing her knapsack. She’s going away into the wild, she tells Little Nye, Nella, and Lester — and she’s not sure whether her friends have what it takes to come along. Are they brave enough to climb mountains and camp outside in the dark? Can they sit very still and wait for fish to bite? Are they truly prepared to explore ...the wild patch at the end of the backyard garden? Imagination goes a long way when four friends play together — even when they stay close to home — in a fresh, enticing story for preschoolers. Ages 1 yr - 3 yrs Candlewick Press

CHILDREN’S BOOKS

Maisy’s Animals by Lucy Cousins Young children are invited to meet Maisy’s favorite animals, check out her wardrobe, see what’s on her menu, and peek at what she has in her toy box — all through vibrant, toddlerfriendly illustrations by Lucy Cousins identified in both Spanish and English. Ages 3 yrs and up Candlewick Press

Three Little Bears Play All Day by David Martin Whether jumping, juggling, munching, or building with blocks, Baby Bear finds a new way to make mischief while playing with his everpatient big brother and sister. Three Little Bears Build. Three Little Bears Eat. Three Little Bears Juggle. Three Little Bears Jump. Baby Bear’s antics lead to unexpected results as he returns with Brother Bear and Sister Bear in four simple, funny stories. Ages 4 yrs - 7 yrs Candlewick Press


Gladiators by Toby Forward Unfold a spectacular model of the world’s most awe-inspiring amphitheater — the Colosseum — and enter an ancient world where, for three hundred years, gladiators pitted their strength and skill against one another. This exciting set includes: • A sophisticated pop-up scale model of the Colosseum • A forty-page book describing a day at the games — for both a Roman citizen and a slave • Eight gladiator cards identifying weapons and fighting styles • A map of the streets and buildings of ancient Rome • A diagram of the Colosseum and its underground tunnels • Game pieces and rules for playing the ancient Roman game of tabula Reimagine ancient feats of courage and strength —and relive gladiators’ triumph and despair — with this extraordinary set. Ages 7 yrs and up Candlewick Press

If I Had a Hammer: Stories of Building Homes and Hope with Habitat for Humanity by David Rubel FEATURING A CONTRIBUTION BY PRESIDENT CARTER Somewhere in West Virginia, a thirteen-yearold girl now invites friends home without embarrassment. In a Brazilian village, children no longer sleep beneath a table when the heavy rains come. For a quarter-century in over ninety countries, Habitat for Humanity has built homes with and for the people who need them, aided by more than a million multigenerational volunteers. Two of the most devoted are former president Jimmy Carter and his wife, Rosalynn — and now this captivating account, abundantly illustrated with photos, relays their favorite stories with special resonance for young readers. President Jimmy Carter’s compelling anecdotes inspire a personal look at Habitat for Humanity that is sure to fire up a younger generation. Ages 9 yrs - 13 yrs Candlewick Press

Me Hungry! by Jeremy Tankard “Me hungry!” the boy pleads. “Me busy,” say his preoccupied mom and dad. So the boy decides to go hunting, setting his sights on an elusive rabbit, a prickly porcupine, a too-mean tiger, and finally, a like-minded mammoth who’s more than happy to help. With comical, energetic illustrations and a simple, repetitive text, this child-friendly tale will have little listeners fully engaged right up to the funny final twist. An inventive Stone Age boy takes matters into his own hands in a humorous, satisfying story for every young child who wants something NOW. Ages 3 yrs - 6 yrs Candlewick Press

I Like Bugs: Petit Collage: by Lorena Siminovich Discover all kinds of concepts and textures in the magical world of Petit Collage! From the sleek, beetle to the silky butterfly, from the yellow pear to the purple plum, these books invite little readers to explore the kaleidoscope of pictures and textures to their heart’s content. Quirky textures highlight artwork by Lorena Siminovich in an unconventional collage style, while a positive story encourages children to investigate what they like about the world around them. Do you like silky butterflies or fuzzy, buzzy bees? This appealing board book offers much to touch and feel. Ages 1 yr - 3 yrs Candlewick Press

Cars by Robert Crowther Hop in and take a drive in the smartest, fastest automobiles — from the earliest carriages to the cars of tomorrow. With the pull of a tab or the lift of a flap, fans can ride in the first automobile, find out how engines work, see their car slide off the production line, and plenty more. And the grand finale? Feel the thrill of the racetrack by taking pole position with stock car and Formula 1 stars! Crazy about cars? Get in gear — and get ready for action — as Robert Crowther’s info-packed, interactive pop-up book showcases some very cool wheels. Ages 5 yrs and up Candlewick Press

etc. for her | April 2010 71


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Marta 5, Meron 5, Ledya 3 Charley 2 1/2

Sean 5, Brooklyn 18 mos. Payton 4, Macie 4 mos. Jordan 2 Each month we will choose and feature new cute kids. Your child could be next, so send in a picture today. Submit an original color photo of your child (up to 10 years of age) with the following written on the back: child’s first name, age, birth date, parents or guardians names, address, email address and phone number. Please send photo to: etc. for her magazine • 1112 S. Holly Drive • Sioux Falls, SD 57105 Photos will not be returned. Parents must own the rights to all submitted photos. No photo copies or home printed photos will be accepted.

72 out and about |

CONCIERGE


spring... summer

THINK THINK

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Professionals In The Appearance Of The Human Body VAUGHN H. MEYER, MD, FACS** • L. PATRICK MILLER, MD* • J. ANTHONY BREIT, M.D.**

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Sarah Gilchrist

title

Mrs. Clean for Spring BY JENNIFER NOBLE

O

rganizing can be laborious – putting items away, assigning a place for new shopping finds, but de-cluttering is another, by which a detachment needs to happen in order to sell, donate or throw away what’s unnecessary. Sarah Gilchrist has given herself a leading role in the charge to clear out clutter and enlists the support of her family. The perks are gaining freedom to move about without stacks of paper and toys, as well as the extra funds after holding annual rummage sales. The necessary evil is mustering diligence to maintain the clarity. The family works together with a system of organization that results in both major and minor purchases being funded through rummage sales and allows others to benefit from their used items. What enemies keep clutter piling up? It’s best not to leave something for later, but instead to deal with it as the need arises. That “later� pile can grow infectiously and

Save the date!

SUMMER CAMP

MARK GREENO, Outdoor Wellness Instructor, along with Avera McKennan Fitness Center staff, will lead a week of outdoor adventure for adults!

ADULTS

This all-inclusive week provides: t Lodging and meals at Lee Valley Ranch

July 19–23, 2010 Lee Valley Ranch

t Day adventures (kayaking, biking, hiking, rock climbing, horseback riding) t Equipment rental

in the Black Hills of South Dakota

t Sports and games t Twilight movies, campfires & laughs t Nature, peace and relaxation Attendees can choose to participate in as many or as few activities as they wish.

Call today

kayaking!

rock clim

bing!

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averamckennanfitness.org t 4 4PVUIFBTUFSO "WF t 4JPVY 'BMMT 4% t 605-322-5300

74 friends & family |

NEIGHBOR


important things could get missed. The worst is to stick everything in a clothes basket and plop it down on the desk. Suddenly five or six weeks later, there aren’t any baskets for laundry. As we’ve kept up on the paper moving through our household, there’s really little that needs to be saved and filed. This is where you can discern what’s important and file it appropriately. Do you struggle in detaching from anything? As I come across something that I find myself asking, “Why do I have this?” I add it to a collection of items that will be rummaged. Or if I get a replacement for an appliance, the old one goes. Last year I donated everything that didn’t get sold, and I’ve been surprised at how quickly things have piled up again. I do the same thing with my two kids, asking them, “keep or go?” with their things. They don’t worry as it’s sold, and in fact they’re glad, because whatever they earn is theirs to spend. Every once in awhile, I get a little resistance and hear things like “mom, don’t sell this!” The important memorabilia is kept in what’s called their “Life Box,” and it’s for favorite toys and sentimental things. Is there a cycle of when you de-clutter? The week before the Kingswood Rummages, our neighborhood holds our annual sale. It’s really beneficial for everyone to have a neighborhood sale. The hardest thing to move at rummages is winter clothes, as people are looking to summer when they shop in the spring. I’ve tried to clear out winter things later in August,

but it’s still early to be thinking about warmer clothing for most people. During winter holidays, I have the family sort to make room for new Christmas gifts. And one constant thing I seem to do is clear out magazines. I have noticed it’s easier to refer back to an idea online now, and I’ve also learned to work on one idea at a time, so that I don’t get overloaded with my wish lists and home improvement projects. A few things about Sarah Gilchrist: What’s your favorite movie? Empire of the Sun Where’s your favorite place? Lake Okoboji What’s your favorite seasonal food? In spring, poffertjes. They’re like mini pancakes with a butter rum sauce, topped with powdered sugar. We eat them at the Tulip Festival in Orange City. Who would you like to meet? Beth Moore What’s something surprising about you? My husband Jeff proposed to me on Sally Jesse Raphael on national television. What quality do you admire in others? The ability to follow through. Where do you want to travel? Europe What did you want to be when you grew up? I wanted to be in the Olympics, but alas, I was not athletic. What’s your favorite book? Anne of Green Gables Who has been most influential in your life? My husband Jeff. In fact, as he’s shared some of his past endeavors like clowning or a new hobby with a co-worker, they’re known to say, “Jeff, I learn something new about you everyday.”

! From Fresh to Dried ! This month you will learn which flowers, fillers and greens to use when drying flowers. Learn different drying techniques and design a fresh bouquet that will dry to create an everlasting arrangement for your home.

Wed. April 14th OR 21st 6-8 p.m. Register early!

Join us on for weekly specials for our fans, and we give away flowers weekly! Josephines Floral Designery 401 East 8th Street

338-9290

2007-2008

Open Mon–Fri 9–5 Sat 10–4

5 YEAR WINNER www.josephinesfloral.com

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title

Spring Training BY DICK ROGEN, DVM ,

Horizon Pet Care, 1224 E. Holly Blvd., Brandon, SD (605) 582.8445

“S

pring showers bring May flowers” at many homes, but at my house it can bring much more. With two dogs, and a cat it means that it is time to get ready for summer! After this long winter, weight loss and getting back in shape is at the top of the list for both pets and people. The problem is that we get a nice day and go for more exercise than the body is ready for. Remember to start slow, on soft surfaces and keep the amount of activity appropriate. It is also time to cut calories and treats down to start weight loss. Decrease the amount of food you feed slowly. I like to decrease 5-10 percent per week until I have decreased the intake by 30 percent. You may have to add in vegetables or fruits to keep them full. Don’t forget to also decrease the treats. Many pets’ “extra calories” come from the treats that make them so happy. If your pet is not losing weight you may want to have their thyroid function tested.

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BEST FRIEND


for Your Pets If their hair coats have become matted, too long or simply out of control, it is time for a spring haircut or total body shave. This will give them plenty of time to grow back a full body of hair by next fall. It also decreases the amount of shedding around the house. Warm weather also brings the return of insects, especially ticks and fleas. Once the temperatures continue to stay around 50-60 degrees the ticks will hatch and start to become active. Fleas also will return once it warms up. I prefer to use topical products on pets that go to the park, camping or spend a considerable amount of time outside. If your pet is mostly indoors, and not exposed to ticks, Sentinel is available as an oral product to prevent fleas in your house. Heartworm is transmitted by mosquitoes and it is time to get your pet tested and started on medications. Mosquitoes feed in the early morning and late evening so any pet that goes outside

is susceptible and at risk. With all of the moisture this spring, there will be a lot of mosquitoes. Piper, our Golden Retriever, is now 70 lbs. l have learned that muddy paws on a large dog are more of a challenge than Millie the 10 lb. terrier. I recommend, trimming the hair on the feet shorter and keeping her nails short. You also need several old bath towels and a bit of patience. Working in the yard with pets is also an adventure. It is important that if you are working with power equipment that the pets are out of the area. They are very fast and can get caught in the machinery. We also need to keep them away from fertilizers, pesticides and bulbs. If you apply chemicals to the yard, make sure that it is watered in or rained on prior to allowing them on the grass. I still like to wipe their paws off before coming in to remove any residue. Let’s hope for more flowers than showers!

CHANG PHOTOGRAPHY

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Sherman Centennial Plaza

title

Dedicated to Edwin A. Sherman “Father of the Sioux Falls Parks System” BY SOLVEIG HENDRICKSON

SHERMAN CENTENNIAL PLAZA Sherman Park, Sioux Falls

W

ith pioneer spirit, the 28-year-old Sherman arrived in Sioux Falls in June of 1873. He invested in real estate, milling, banking, an electric plant, and a railway company. E. A. Sherman was involved in the community as County Superintendent of Schools, Treasurer, and Auditor of Dakota Territory, Village Board of Trustees, Alderman, City Commissioner, and Chairman of both the Park and the Library Boards.

In 1910 Mr. Sherman donated 52-acres for the first portion of Sherman Park. Always a lover of nature, he envisioned a park system for Sioux Falls that would provide several well developed parks. He was instrumental as a member of the legislature in passing enabling legislation authorizing cities to acquire and operate a system of parks under the supervision of a Park Board. Parks, and the Sioux Falls Parks System, became his principal interest during the latter years of his life.

SHERMAN CENTENNIAL PLAZA WAS DESIGNED BY SOLVEIG HENDRICKSON AND FUNDED BY THE MARY CHILTON DAR FOUNDATION, SIOUX FALLS AREA FOUNDATION, SOROPTOMIST CLUB, AND THE SIOUX FALLS PARKS AND RECREATION DEPARTMENT

Edwin A. Sherman (1844-1916)

78 friends & family |

HISTORICAL MARKER

Death Mask Portrait Statue - Sherman Monument After E. A. Sherman died at his home on June 13, 1916, friends immediately summoned sculptor John K. Daniels of St. Paul, MN, to come to Sioux Falls. Daniels obtained a death mask of Sherman, which he then used to create a portrait statue (bust) of the revered Sioux Falls pioneer. At this time, the south entrance road into upper Sherman Park followed along the top of the bluff above the Big Sioux River to the complex of five Indian burial mounds. A Monument in memory of the beloved E. A. Sherman was chosen by a committee of local citizens. It consisted of his death mask bust placed on a large quartzite pedestal and a curved, two-sectioned quartzite bench. During summer months, park visitors often gathered there to enjoy an unparalleled view of the setting sun. Although in disrepair, the Sherman Monument stone bench still stands (2010). Years later the death mask bust was moved to lower Sherman Park near a Big Sioux River oxbow. During South Dakota’s Centennial in 1989, it was again relocated, this time to Sherman Centennial Plaza.


INTRODUCING THE GREATEST THING SINCE THE REMOTE CONTROL

MEN’S NIGHT EVERY FRIDAY NIGHT FROM 4 ‘TIL CLOSE.

All the fun of our already popular Ladies’ Night, except this one’s for dudes.

Featuring ½ price drinks for all men.

AND DON’T MISS:

LADIES’ NIGHT

½ price drinks for the ladies

EVERY WEDNESDAY NIGHT FROM 4 ‘TIL CLOSE.

HAPPY HOUR!

EVERY NIGHT: 4 – 6 PM AND 10 PM – MIDNIGHT

LOCATED AT 57TH & WESTERN AT

www.BraccoRestaurant.com

Independently Owned and Operated



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