August 2013 Volume 12 • Issue 9
The New Kaladi’s Bistro 5 Best (& Worst) Wine Pairings Back to School Treats & Crafts
Everything but the Kitchen Sink Discover a world where quality custom-built homes stand proudly overlooking a charming neighborhood with a sense of community. A world where your living space is as beautiful as the landscape that surrounds it. Discover your home at Ronningâ€™s Discovery Park. Having mastered the art of constructing custom homes with the highest level of craftsmanship, the highest grade of materials, and a relentless attention to the details, Ronning brings you Discovery Park, featuring more than 52 lots, 5 model homes, and 1,000 floor plans from which to choose. At Discovery Park, we have truly thought of everything but the kitchen sink. That, you can choose from our Selections Gallery! Now is the time to build your dreams. Discovery Park. Live, play, and stay. Your family will thank you. Lots ranging from $44,000 - $64,000. Monticello Avenue and Monticello Court are built exclusively by Ronning.
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See our Selections Gallery.
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Slate Ronning 605-376-6017 Kristofer Ronning 605-376-6042 Peter Ronning 605-376-3286
august 2013 mind–body–spirit
Discover Memphis 47
health & well-being
Slow Down and Avoid Multitasking You might avoid an orthopedic injury 52
Publisher Cover Artist, Graphic Designer
Jen (Sandvig) Pfeiffer
concierge Good Food, Good Friends, Good Times at Kaladi’s Bistro 8
calendar August 2013 12
friends & family Tot Spots
A Room Fit for a Superhero – the Leo Sievers Room 57
The Journey to Have a Child 60
For Kids Back to School Crafts For Kids 64
Best books 66
Parenting & Pregnancy
at home The Aspen House At Home with Roger and Kaye Mack 22
Man in the Kitchen Veg Out 32 vino
Sandi Vietor— Guiding Students from Classrooms into Careers 70
Pets What’s Piper Going To Do? 74 best friendS
5 Best (& Worst) Wine Pairings 36
Submit Your Pet’s Photo 76
Cute Kids Submit Your Child’s Photo 68
recipes Back to School Treats 30
the a list 40
Angela Efting Ellerbroek
out & about
historical marker Battleship X 78
etc. for her. 605.334.2479 email: email@example.com www.etcsiouxfalls.com etc. for her is published monthly and distributed free in Sioux Falls. The content used in this magazine is copyright 2013 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. iStockphoto® used on the following pages: 6, 20, 32, 46, 47, 50, 51, 52, 56, 60
2101 W 41st St • Western Mall • Sioux Falls, SD • 605-336-1600 and Jct Hwy 9 & 71 • 2502 17th St. • Spirit Lake, IA • 712-336-9004 Available styles & selection may vary.
out & about concierge 8 Good Food, Good Friends, Good Times at Kaladiâ€™s Bistro
calendar 12 August 2013
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Good Food, Good Friends, Good Times at Kaladi’s Bistro
By Mary Michaels | Photos by Chang Photography
he sign hanging over the window looking into the busy kitchen at Kaladi’s Bistro says, “Good Food, Good Friends, Good Times.” It’s a simple statement, but more than that, it seems to be a promise. Kaladi’s has been a favorite spot for coffee and lunch for the past 10 years. Now there’s even more Kaladi’s to love with expanded hours and the addition of a dinner menu. Mark and Kaila Gillespie, along with Corey and Naida Boadwine, recently purchased Kaladi’s and went through a month-long renovation process before opening with a slightly different look and some changes to the menu.
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The place still has the same comfortable feel, but now it’s opened up a bit more with the removal of the divider walls and the addition of booth seating along the walls. The flat screen TV’s that were added during the renovation don’t detract from the chic look of the place and still allow you to catch the morning news or the sports scores at the end of the day. Whether you’re stopping by in your business suit or Saturday morning sweats, you will feel right at home. The friendly staff is always glad to see you. For those who need their daily dose of Kaladi’s coffee to start the day, they can also now enjoy full-service breakfast with their mocha...everything from paninis to pancakes....from 7-11 a.m.
Kaladi’s Bistro 1716 S. Minnesota Avenue (605) 339-3322 www.kaladisbistro.com Find us on Facebook! Hours: Monday-Thursday from 7am-8pm Friday 7am-9pm Saturday 8am-9pm Sunday 8am-2pm
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Monday through Saturday and all day Sunday (8 a.m.-2 p.m.). Their menu states, “All happiness depends on a leisurely breakfast” - a quote by John Gunther. With the extent of their breakfast offerings, Kaladi’s is out to ensure that everyone leaves happy. Egg lovers can choose from three delicious omelets, including the “Eggstravaganza” that features ham, sausage, onion, green pepper, pepper jack cheese and Brazilian vinaigrette. If you like your eggs rolled up in a tortilla, then the breakfast burrito might be for you. They offer the Kaladi Burrito and one just for the guys. It’s called the... (wait for it)... Bro-rrito. Panini breakfast sandwiches are an alternative to the
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burrito, or you can also try more traditional breakfast items like pancakes, French toast or waffles. Of course, Kaladi’s puts its own spin on these breakfast favorites too, with items like French toast stuffed with apples and cinnamon cream cheese or a banana cream filling. Pancake fans can choose from regular buttermilk, blueberry or chocolate chip. And, the waffle lovers have to try the Divine Swine - a Belgian waffle with bacon and sausage right in the batter. They are known for their baked-from-scratch treats like the cinnamon roll, caramel roll and caramel nut roll, and the menu lets you know that you can “get ‘em til they’re gone.” Another quotation on their menu is from author Virginia Woolf who said, “One cannot think well, love well, sleep well, if one
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has not dined well.” As they worked on their menu, Mark Gillespie says, they wanted to keep some of the Kaladi’s favorites and also add some new items to make sure customers do indeed dine well. “We make everything from scratch,” says Gillespie. “We hand cut our steaks, and everything is fresh.” Plan to visit Kaladi’s many times to make your way through the choices of salads, sandwiches, paninis, burgers and the new entree items. Many of the features explore different cuisines, like the curry fried chicken, sweet cajun salmon or the Sláinte Reuben or Wanna Cubana sandwiches. Of course, they also have South Dakota favorites like walleye and steak...including a sirloin
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marinated and basted in Fat Tire amber ale. Their burgers run the gamut from Sunday morning style - a burger topped with ham, bacon and an over easy egg - to the Spinal Tap with jalapenos, onion, pepper jack cheese and their own “volcano sauce.” In addition to the dinner menu, the new Kaladi’s Bistro also offers a beer and wine menu, with pint and “tall boy” beers on tap, bottled beer and a nice selection of wines. They’ve even added a few specialty drinks like the Blue Mosa (Blue Moon Belgian white ale and orange juice), Sake Bloody Mary and Sangria. The menu is family friendly, with several choices for kids, and of course, there is dessert. Along with their cookies, 7 Layer Bar and Special K Bar, they offer a selection of homemade pies, cheesecake, bread pudding and the PB&J Monte Cristo (think peanut butter, jelly, bananas and honey sandwiched in between two slices of French toast). Although the focus is on providing great food with exceptional service, there was an added perk that came with the change in ownership. “When we expanded our hours, we were able to add 14 jobs,” says Gillespie. Another catchy quote from the menu sums up the “new” Kaladi’s very well: After a full belly, all is poetry. - Frank McCourt
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august 2013 Weekly Events Heartland Country Corn Maze Open August 9 - October 20, 2013 • 5pm - 9pm 27455 SD Hwy 11 • Harrisburg, SD Great fun for families or group activities. Come out and enjoy the tall and natural corn while you walk through paths of this 11 acre maze in a new design for 2013. You will find the 10 answers to the questions you are given plus if you find the “hidden” checkpoint you will receive a free treat from our concession barn. INFO (605) 743-5984. Mondays at McKennan Mondays in August McKennan Park band shell • 400 E. 26th St. August 5- The Barley Jacks, August 12- Fiddler Nelson, August 19- Sioux Emperians Barbershop Chorus. What a great way to start your week with some good music and family entertainment. Bring your favorite lawn chair or blanket and get a good seat! Free admission. INFO (605) 367-8222. Bring Your Friends Night Wild Water West Mondays in August • 4pm Bring up to 10 people to receive admission for only $40 for the group. This price includes Unlimited Admission any time after 4pm every Monday night this 2013 summer. INFO (605) 361-9313.
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Terrific Tuesday Tuesdays • 4pm Wild Water West Waterpark Every Tuesday of the 2013 summer is Terrific Tuesday offering unlimited admission for only $5.00 + tax per person with school supply donation from 4pm-8pm. INFO) (605) 361-9313. Family Fun Night Wednesdays in August Wild Water West Wednesday Family Fun Night! Receive half price on unlimited evening admissions between 4pm to every Wednesday this 2013 summer. INFO (605) 361-9313. Wild Water West Waterpark Thursday Night BOGO Thursday BOGO night! Receive Buy-One-Get-One (equal or lesser value) Unlimited access to the park 4pm-8pm every Thursday this 2013 season. INFO (605) 361-9313. Strawbale Summer Porch Series Thursdays in August • 5pm - 8pm Strawbale Winery • 47215 257th St. Renner, SD Every Thursday, join your friends at Strawbale Winery for food, music, artists, and of course wine. Strawbale Summer Porch Series will feature local artisans with everything from purses and pottery to watercolors and jewelry. Enjoy fine South
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REGULAR EVENTS Dakota wines and relaxing music complimented with specially prepared food, just for you. INFO (605) 543-5071. Greatest Show On H2O Fridays in August • 7pm 5600 N. Show Place The Greatest Show On H2O at Catfish Bay is a fun family event. The show has comedy, acting and more all choreographed to amazing stunts on the water. It is an all ages show designed with the family in mind. Our world class water skiers perform dazzling human pyramids, jumps, wake boarding, water ballet, barefoot water skiing and much more. “The Greatest Show On H2O!” has something for everyone to enjoy this summer. INFO (605) 339-0911. Moonlight Movies Saturdays in August • 9pm Fawick Park Bring a blanket or chair and enjoy a free outdoor movie in the park! Popcorn, candy, soda and water are available for purchase. Movies begin at dusk. No alcohol allowed in park, and please no smoking or littering. Parental discretion is advised; some movies may not be suitable for children of all age levels. INFO (605) 338-4009. Sangria Sundays Sundays in August • 1pm - 4pm Strawbale Winery • 47215 257th St. Renner, SD Every Sunday afternoon, join your friends at Strawbale Winery for music, and of course wine. Enjoy fine South Dakota wines and relaxing music. INFO (605) 543-5071.
Starlab Inflatable Planetarium at the Old Courthouse Museum Thursday, August 1 • 1pm, 2pm, 3pm Old Courthouse Museum • 200 West Sixth Street Discover the night sky, explore the constellations! Starlab is a program for adults and children over the age of 5. Not recommended for those not comfortable in the dark. Tickets only $2, program begins promptly on the hour with no late entry. Groups of 8 or more, please call ahead. INFO (605) 367-4210 or www. siouxlandmuseums.com Historic Walking Tour of Phillips Avenue Siouxland Heritage Museums Thursday, August 1 • 6:30 p.m. Enjoy beautiful summer weather while learning about Sioux Falls sites you pass by every day! $3 per person over 12 years old, call (605) 367-4210 to register. www.siouxlandmuseums.com Canaries Baseball vs. Trois-Rivieres Thursday, August 1 • 7:05pm The Bird Cage, located next to the Sioux Falls Arena. Come out and enjoy your Sioux Falls Canaries! (605) 336-6060. Jazz at Fawick Thursday, August 1 • 7pm Fawick Park- downtown near Statue of David August is the perfect month to enjoy jazz and the sounds of the river at Fawick Park. Bring your chair, dinner, and someone to listen with you. (605) 367-8222. The Wonderful World of Woody Thursday, August 1 • 10am and 1pm 10 a.m. at MariCar C.C.: 400 N. Valley View Rd. 1 p.m. at Discovery Elementary: 1506 S. Discovery Ave.
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FOR THE END OF SUMMER PARTY!
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This children’s show features a multi-talented entertainer known as “Woody”. Every show features Woody’s many talents, highlighted by music and sing-a-longs, juggling some rock ‘n’ roll, a little magic, dancing, and plenty of audience participation, all rolled into one nonstop interactive entertainment experience that is sure to please kids of all ages. Free admission! INFO (605) 367-8222. Rehfeld’s Art & Framing Gallery Featured Artists Event August 2 • 6-8pm 210 S. Phillips Avenue Featured artists Travis Hinton, Pat Hager and Brad Kringen. All Sioux Falls artists. Travis Hinton is an art educator and ceramic artist who creates interesting forms with unique glazes. Pat Hager paints vibrant, abstract floral paintings. Brad Kringen incorporates color, pattern texture and movement into his dynamic acrylic paintings. INFO 336-9737. The Barley Jacks at the Old Courthouse Museum Summer Plaza Concert Series Friday, August 2 • noon - 1pm Old Courthouse Museum • 200 West Sixth Street Acoustic fiddle group the Barley Jacks will perform in the plaza behind the Old Courthouse Museum. Bring your lunch or purchase one from Bagel Boy. Concert will be held inside in the case of bad weather. (605) 367-4210 or www.siouxlandmuseums.com 74th Annual Sioux Empire Fair August 2 - 11 Sioux Empire Fairgrounds Visit the website for the Schedule of Events. Explore unique fair food and commercial vendors. Open livestock, horse, 4-H, and FFA shows. Front Porch and family stage entertainment! Pioneer Lane, Old Mac Donald’s Farm, and Arts Center open daily. INFO (605) 367-7178. Canaries Baseball vs. Kansas City Friday, August 2 • 7:05pm The Bird Cage, located next to the Sioux Falls Arena. Come out and enjoy your Sioux Falls Canaries! (605) 336-6060. Downtown Block Party on the Eastbank Friday, August 2 • 6pm - 10:30pm 401 E. 8th Street Enjoy live music, food vendors, beer & wine for purchase and shopping at some of the most unique stores in Sioux Falls. Picnic table seating will be provided, but feel free to bring your own lawn chair. There will be two bands each evening. Between the bands, enjoy a Battle for the Arts competition! Admission is free. INFO (605) 338-4009.
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300 N. Cherapa Place • Sioux Falls, SD (605) 274-1667 • Join us on Facebook
Now Open for Lunch on Saturdays 11-2 14 out and about |
First Friday Friday, August 2 • 10am - 8pm Downtown A special day of shopping, art and entertainment downtown! Enjoy a day and evening of culture and activity. Visit a variety of retailers, artist venues and fabulous restaurants, plus music and drinks at all your favorite hot spots! Many stores stay open late until 8pm. INFO (605) 338-4009. Outdoor University 2013 Saturday, August 3 • 9am - 4pm Outdoor Campus • 4500 S. Oxbow Ave. Bring your family and friends to The Outdoor Campus for a day of games, prizes, outdoor activities like kayaking, canoeing, archery, BB guns, outdoor cooking, hunting dog demonstrations and more. Spend the whole day in the park - there will be a food vendor for lunch and so much to do you won’t want to leave! Free admission. INFO (605) 362-2777. Eastbank Saturday Market Saturday, August 3 • 8am - 1pm 8th & Railroad Center
Held every Saturday, 8-1, from May through October. Seasonal produce, baked goods, wood-fired pizza, meat, eggs, jams & jellies, handcrafted kids’ clothing, rugs & birdhouses, Pampered Chef and more. INFO (605) 651-3624. Canaries Baseball vs. Kansas City Saturday, August 3 • 7:05pm The Bird Cage, located next to the Sioux Falls Arena. Come out and enjoy your Sioux Falls Canaries! (605) 336-6060. Hy-Vee Day at the Zoo Saturday, August 3 • 1pm - 4pm Great Plains Zoo • 805 S. Kiwanis Ave. Hy-Vee Day at the Zoo caps off an entire month of celebrating the Great Plains Zoo’s partnership with Hy-Vee. This event includes a catered lunch by Hy-Vee, stilt walkers, animal encounters and visits from the Zoo’s mascots. INFO (605) 367-7003. Canaries Baseball vs. Kansas City Sunday, August 4 • 1:05pm The Bird Cage, located next to the Sioux Falls Arena. Come out and enjoy your Sioux Falls Canaries! (605) 336-6060. Super Soaker Sunday Nights Sunday, August 4 • 6:30pm Frank Olson Pool On select Sunday nights, the pools will be having Super Soaker events. Battle your friends with squirt guns, Super Soakers, and other spraying water toys. You can’t soak the guards in the chairs but you can soak them in the “get the guard” area. Bring your own toys and get ready to rumble. INFO (605) 367-8222. Behind the Scenes Tour of the Old Courthouse Museum Wednesday, August 7 • 10am Old Courthouse Museum • 200 West Sixth Street Take a look behind the closed doors of the Old Courthouse Museum and see the artifact storage and work areas. Free Admission. Call (605) 3674210 to register. www.siouxlandmuseums.com Historic Walking Tour of Mount Pleasant Cemetery II Siouxland Heritage Museums Thursday, August 8 • 6:30 p.m. Enjoy beautiful summer weather while learning about Sioux Falls sites you pass by every day! $3 per person over 12 years old, call (605) 367-4210 to register. www.siouxlandmuseums.com Great Plains Zoo - Jungle Jubilee Thursday, August 8 • 5:30pm 805 S. Kiwanis Ave Join the Great Plains Zoo for a night of music, live and silent auctions, gourmet food and delicious wines. Guests bid on vacation packages, unique paintings and art pieces, spa baskets, and more. Jungle Jubilee helps the Zoo raise funds to support its mission. $75 per person for Zoo members. $95 per person for non-Zoo members which includes a one-year individual Zoo membership! INFO (605) 367-8313. Chris Champion at the Old Courthouse Museum Summer Plaza Concert Series Friday, August 9 • noon - 1pm Old Courthouse Museum • 200 West Sixth Street Jazz/Classical guitarist Chris Champion will perform in the plaza behind the Old Courthouse Museum from noon to 1 p.m. Bring your lunch or purchase one from The Pickle Barrel. Concert will be held inside in the case of bad weather. (605) 367-4210 or www.siouxlandmuseums.com The Ballroom Dance Club August 9 • 8pm - 11:30pm
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El Riad Shrine • 14th and Phillips, Ballroom Dancing to the music of Gale Pifer. Guests welcome with tickets $10 each at the door. (605) 528-5653. Evening in the Vineyard Friday, August 9 • 6pm • Wilde Prairie Winery 48052 259th St • Brandon, SD Enjoy an “Evening in the Vineyard” and winery, relax and listen to live music. Purchase a gourmet pizza by Skipping Stone Pizza, bring a lounge chair or blanket and please no pets and no outside alcohol. INFO (605) 582-6471. Kidgits Back to School Saturday, August 10 • 10am - noon • Empire Mall • 4001 W. 41st Street Kidgits are getting geared up for school! Enjoy great discounts for back to school shopping, fun games and activities and take a jump in the bounce house! Not a Kidgits member, no problem! You may sign up at the event or Simon Guest Services! A one year membership is only $5! INFO (605) 361-3301.
Warm Up Sioux Falls Sunday, August 11 • 1pm - 4pm Athena Fibers • 3915 S. Hawthorne Ave. Warm Up Sioux Falls is a part of a national effort to create warm afghans for families in need. Volunteers use leftover yarn to knit or crochet 7” by 9” sections that are joined together into afghans to donate to Sioux Falls organizations that help families. INFO find Warm Up Sioux Falls on Facebook, see www. craftyarncouncil.com/warmup.html or call 605-332-1358. Into the Pit Quarry Tour Tuesday, August 13 • 9:30 a.m. Departs the Old Courthouse Museum 200 West Sixth Street Take a trip into an active quarry owned by Concrete Materials and view modern quarry techniques while discussing techniques of the past. Free Admission, space is limited; call (605) 367-4210 ext. 0 to register. www.siouxlandmuseums.com
Super Soaker Sunday Nights Sunday, August 11 • 6:30pm Kuehn Pool On select Sunday nights, the pools will be having Super Soaker events. Battle your friends with squirt guns, Super Soakers, and other spraying water toys. You can’t soak the guards in the chairs but you can soak them in the “get the guard” area. Bring your own toys and get ready to rumble. INFO (605) 367-8222.
Farm to Table Cooking Class August 13 • 6pm With Harriet from Seedtime Harvest! We will shop the Saturday before (and invite others to come watch us shop), then we’ll cook from their selections this evening. Things in season last year: tomatoes, peppers, eggplant, etc. yum! Emphasis on fresh, local, seasonal, organic produce. Join us at Sanford Center for Health and Well-being located in the Sanford Heart Hospital. ($10). RSVP to (605) 312-2150.
Swing Dance at the Old Courthouse Museum Sunday, August 11 • 1pm - 4pm Old Courthouse Museum • 200 West Sixth Street Learn to swing dance at the Old Courthouse Museum! Beginning swing dance lessons from 1-1:30 p.m. with open dancing from 1:30-4 p.m. Beginners are especially welcome, all ages, no partner required. Free admission. INFO (605) 367-4210 or www.siouxlandmuseums.com
Flight of Hope: A Butterfly Celebration August 13 • 5:30pm Sertoma Park Shelter, Sioux Falls Join Aseracare Hospice for an evening of celebration and reflection; honoring those we love and cherish. This family-friendly event will include special music, guest speakers, food & beverages, and a live butterfly release. Advance registration is required to reserve your butterfly. All are welcome to attend,
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proceeds to benefit Horsepower of Sioux Falls. $12 per butterfly, however the event is free. INFO (605) 361-0700. Kid’s Activity Day Goin’ on Safari! at the Old Courthouse Museum Thursday, August 15 • 9-11:30 a.m. and 1-3 p.m. Old Courthouse Museum • 200 West Sixth Street Learn about history and make your own crafts to take home. 15 minute sessions run throughout morning and afternoon times. Call to reserve times. Free Admission. INFO (605) 367-4210 or www.siouxlandmuseums.com A City on Track: Sioux Falls and the Railroads Exhibit Opening Reception Thursday, August 15 • 5pm - 7pm • Old Courthouse Museum • 200 West Sixth St. Get the first look at the new exhibit on how the railroad arrived in Sioux Falls and how it changed the city. Admission is free, refreshments will be served. INFO (605) 367-4210 or www.siouxlandmuseums.com Gynecologic Cancers Support Group Thursday, August 15 – 4 p.m. • Sanford Women’s Health Plaza 5019 S. Western Ave, Suite 200 Join Sanford Gynecologic Oncology Clinic and get answers to your questions. Learn about treatment options and individual patient experiences. Discuss the effects of cancer. Share your story. INFO (605) 328-8888 or email womens-sf@ sanfordhealth.org Historic Walking Tour of Fort Dakota Siouxland Heritage Museums • Thursday, August 15 • 6:30 p.m. Enjoy beautiful summer weather while learning about Sioux Falls sites you pass by every day! $3 per person over 12 years old, call (605) 367-4210 to register. www.siouxlandmuseums.com Camille DeVore at the Old Courthouse Museum Summer Plaza Concert Series Friday, August 16 • noon - 1pm • Old Courthouse Museum • 200 West Sixth St.
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Dynamic vocalist Camille DeVore will perform in the plaza behind the Old Courthouse Museum from noon to 1 p.m. Bring your lunch or purchase one from The Cookie Jar. Concert will be held inside in the case of bad weather. (605) 3674210 or www.siouxlandmuseums.com Adaptive Fishing Fun Saturday, August 17 • 4pm - 6pm • Family Park West 12th St. and Tea/Ellis Road The Outdoor Campus and SFPR are partnering for a great event! Whether you are an avid fisherman or just a beginner, let’s see how many fish we can catch. Staff can help with anything from baiting to taking pictures of you with your catch. Awards will be given for largest and smallest fish and other categories. A SD fishing license is not required for anyone under 16 but is required by the adult in attendance with participant. Bring your equipment or use ours. Free, register by August 15. INFO (605) 367-8222. Downtown Riverfest Saturday, August 17 • 11am 300 Cherapa Place • Along the river downtown between 6th & 8th Street Enjoy bands, art, kids activities and more at this new Sioux Falls festival that embraces the beauty of the Big Sioux. INFO (605) 338-4009. Co-op Natural Foods 40th Anniversary Tasting Party August 17 • 2pm - 4pm • 2504 S. Duluth Ave. The Co-op’s anniversary will be celebrated throughout August with the main event tasting party celebration. Enjoy samples and an award presentation recognizing the late Sen. George McGovern for his career-long devotion to helping feed hungry people. INFO 339-9506. Migration Celebration Saturday, August 17 • 10am - 2pm • Sertoma Butterfly House Join us for our Migration Celebration. We will have posters showing the monarch migration pathway. We will have a volunteer explain how she tags monarchs and
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etc. for her | August 2013 17
why it is so important. We will present the migration program at 11 am and 1 pm. Craft will be butterflies. INFO 334-9466 ext 12. Tour De Coop 2013 Saturday, August 17 • 12:30pm • 2504 S. Duluth Ave. Ever had a an egg fresh from your own yard? Come see why some Sioux Falls residents have found chickens to be their new favorite pets. The tour will feature a few different coop styles. This is a great chance to learn about backyard chickens and to meet your city’s fowl! We’ll wrap the event up at the Co-op Natural Foods where you can meet with others and enjoy some light food, provided by the Coop. INFO (605) 697-5204. Bariatric Support Group Cooking Class August 19 • 7pm Focus on fresh, local, seasonal produce. Join us at Sanford Center for Health and Well-being located in the Sanford Heart Hospital. Free class. RSVP to (605) 312-2150. Canaries Baseball vs. Fargo-Moorhead August 20 - 24 • 7:05pm • The Bird Cage Come out and enjoy your Sioux Falls Canaries! INFO (605) 336-6060. Rosemaling Demonstration at the Old Courthouse Museum Tuesday, August 20 • 1pm - 4pm • Old Courthouse Museum • 200 West Sixth St. Eileen Halverson will be demonstrating the Norwegian folk art of Rosemaling (decorative painting) in the second floor hallway of the Old Courthouse Museum from 1-4 p.m. Stop in any time for a demonstration or to ask questions! INFO (605) 367-4210 or www.siouxlandmuseums.com Victorian Tea Party at the Pettigrew Home & Museum Wednesday, August 21 • 2pm • Pettigrew Home & Museum • 131 N. Duluth Ave. Enjoy summer in true Victorian fashion at the historic Pettigrew Home & Museum. Learn about the history of tea while enjoying a delicious tea blend. Space is limited for this adult program. Call (605) 367-7097 to register. Free Admission. INFO www.siouxlandmuseums.com Baby Gourmet: Making Baby Food 101 August 22 • 6pm Making your own baby food is a cost effective way for your baby to eat natural, unprocessed foods. Learn how to make baby food from scratch for ages 6-12 months using easy-to-operate equipment. Join us at Sanford Center for Health and Well-being located in the Sanford Heart Hospital. ($10 fee.) RSVP to (605) 312-2150. New Moon Shine at the Old Courthouse Museum Summer Plaza Concert Series Friday, August 23 • noon - 1pm • Old Courthouse Museum • 200 West Sixth St. New Moon Shine will perform new Old-Tyme in the plaza behind the Old Courthouse Museum from noon to 1 p.m. Bring your lunch or purchase one from Bagel Boy. The concert will be held inside in the case of bad weather. (605) 3674210 or www.siouxlandmuseums.com Evening in the Vineyard Fri, August 23 • 6pm - 9pm • Wilde Prairie Winery • 48052 259th St., Brandon, SD Enjoy an “Evening in the Vineyard” and winery, relax and listen to live music. Purchase a gourmet pizza by Skipping Stone Pizza, bring a lounge chair or blanket and please no pets and no outside alcohol. INFO (605) 582-6471. Into the Pit Quarry Tour Friday, August 23 • 1:30 p.m. Departs from the Old Courthouse Museum • 200 West Sixth Street Take a trip into an active quarry owned by Concrete Materials and view modern quarry techniques while discussing techniques of the past. Free Admission, space is limited; call (605) 367-4210 ext. 0 to register. www.siouxlandmuseums.com McCrossan Xtreme Event Challenge Rodeo Saturday, August 24 • 4:30 - 8:30 • McCrossan Campus
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Gates open: 4:00 4:30 – Pre-show entertainment – BreakEven Band 5:30 – Rodeo Begins Saddle Up! It’s time again for the McCrossan Xtreme Event Challenge. Featuring only the most jaw dropping, xtreme, action-packed events of rodeo – Barrel Racing, Mutton Busting and the Northern Bull Riding Tour! This will be the 7th Annual “Beauty & the Beast” Event Challenge. All proceeds will go to support the quality programs for at-risk youth at McCrossan Boys Ranch. Joining us this year will be local country band “BreakEven” to kick off our pre-show entertainment line-up. Don’t miss out! INFO (605) 339-1203. Swing Dance at the Old Courthouse Museum Sunday, August 25 • 1pm - 4pm • Old Courthouse Museum • 200 West Sixth St. Learn to swing dance at the Old Courthouse Museum! Beginning swing dance lessons from 1-1:30 p.m. with open dancing from 1:30-4 p.m. Beginners are especially welcome, all ages, no partner required. Free admission. INFO (605) 367-4210 or www.siouxlandmuseums.com Canaries Baseball vs. Fargo-Moorhead August 25 • 1:05pm • The Bird Cage Come out and enjoy your Sioux Falls Canaries! INFO (605) 336-6060. Princess Party in the Park Sunday, August 25 • 2pm - 4pm • Tuthill Park • 3500 S. Cliff Avenue Calling all princesses! Join us for an elegant ball in a fairy tale land. The afternoon features crafts, snacks, games, activities, and dancing. Please dress as a fairy tale character for a magical adventure. For ages 2 to 5 years old. Register by August 21. $10 fee. INFO (605) 367-8222. Gluten-Free Cooking Class August 28 • 6pm “Farm to Table” theme. Learn how to cook and bake gluten-free the simple, affordable way in our Naturally Gluten-Free class at Sanford Center for Health and Well-being. Using seasonal produce, our trained-chefs and dietitians will show you that gluten-free can be healthful, delicious and easy on the pocketbook. Join us at Sanford Center for Health and Well-being located in the Sanford Heart Hospital. ($10 fee). RSVP to (605) 312-2150. Canaries Baseball vs. Sioux City Thursday, August 29 • 7:05pm • The Bird Cage Come out and enjoy your Sioux Falls Canaries! INFO (605) 336-6060. Uncorked at Carino’s Thursday, August 29 • 5pm - 9pm • Carino’s • 2310 S. Louise Avenue Join us as we sample exquisite wines and fabulous foods in celebration of the harvest. Chat with our wine experts, converse with our chefs and, most importantly, relax and embrace life. Uncork. You deserve it. For more information and to buy tickets visit CarinosUncorked.com, call (605) 361-7222 or stop by Carino’s. LifeLight South Dakota Festival Friday, August 30 • 3pm • 47468 280th Street, Worthing, SD The South Dakota Festival is the largest and most well known aspect of the ministry and is offered FREE of admission to the public. Beginning on a church lawn for one night in 1998, it has since become one of the nation’s largest music festivals. Be sure not to miss the 6 stages, children’s area, skate park, shopping, food, camping and more. INFO (605) 338-2847. Plains Folk at the Old Courthouse Museum Summer Plaza Concert Series Friday, August 30 • noon - 1pm • Old Courthouse Museum • 200 West Sixth St. Plains Folk will perform acoustic music from the Heartland in the plaza behind the Old Courthouse Museum from noon to 1 p.m. Bring your lunch or purchase one from The Cookie Jar. Concert will be held inside in the case of bad weather. (605) 367-4210 or www.siouxlandmuseums.com Canaries Baseball vs. Amarillo Saturday, August 31 • 7:05pm • The Bird Cage Come out and enjoy your Sioux Falls Canaries! INFO (605) 336-6060.
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Call your local clinic or (855) SAME-DAY for your same day appointment in any of these four areas: FAMILY MEDICINE • PEDIATRICS • OB/GYN • INTERNAL MEDICINE
nest at home 22 The Aspen House At Home with Roger and Kaye Mack
recipes 30 Back to School Treats
man in the kitchen 32 Veg Out
vino 36 5 Best (& Worst) Wine Pairings
The Aspen House At Home with Roger and Kaye Mack by Mary Michaels | Photos by Chang Photography
rom the back patio of the Roger and Kaye Mack home, you would never know that you are just blocks away from one of the busiest retail areas of the city. Here at Aspen House, a nickname chosen by the Macks because of the aspen trees planted in the front and back, life is all about comfortable elegance.
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Built in 1992, the house has only had one other owner. The Macks moved in about 5 years ago and decided to add their personality to the ranch-style home. With Roger working for Lloyd Companies, they sought out some remodeling advice and completed their renovations in about three months. The open floor plan was based on their love of entertaining,
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and the central part of the Mack’s home perfectly fits that purpose. A smaller sitting area is located right inside the front door, with overstuffed furniture in a mix of warm leather, wood and fabric. Just past that is a larger seating area with a fireplace and large windows that draw you in to sit down and relax.
etc. for her | August 2013 23
Throughout the main level are warm earth tones and a cherry wood floor with the planks laid on the diagonal, which creates a very modern feel. According to Kaye, there had originally been one single door to the patio. However, by shifting the fireplace to the left, they opened up space for two long window panels on either side of the door, letting in more natural light and further opening the view to the beautiful backyard. They also updated the look of the fireplace by surrounding it with ceramic tiles that have a metal appearance from certain angles.
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“The same tiles were used on the floor of an office building that Lloyd Companies built,” Kaye says. “It was a unique alternative use of the tiles.” The contractor was also able to borrow some space from an adjoining bathroom to enlarge this seating area and create a built-in entertainment center. “The guest bathroom previously had a long closet,” Kaye explains. “So we just took some of that space for the living room and were still able to keep a smaller linen closet in the bathroom.” That bathroom, along with a guest bedroom and an office,
can be closed off from the living room by double doors, allowing some privacy for guests. The guest room, with its calming green walls and white woodwork is a relaxing home-away-from-home for guests. A landscape print on the wall looks like a scene taken right from the bluffs of the Missouri River. Both Kaye and Roger use the office in the back, and your eye is immediately drawn upwards to the interesting box-beam ceiling. You can relax here with a book in the big leather chair complete with animal print pillow. Or, you can work at the desk,
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etc. for her | August 2013 25
on which sits a lamp with a shade adorned with a fringe of feathers. Behind the desk sits a sculpture that truly catches the eye. Roger and Kaye call him “Ol’ Grizz” – a mountain man with a bear-skin cap. It was sculpted by a retired highway patrolman from Estelline. What is even more interesting, though, is the print that hangs next to it on the wall featuring an almost identical mountain man. However, the two pieces were created by different artists and were purchased at different times and places…yet they came together here. In the other corner sits a little John Deere tractor, and you know there has to be a story attached to it when the rest of the office has the look of a place where Ernest Hemingway might work. “It actually was Roger’s when he was young,” says Kaye, referring to the bright green and yellow pedal tractor. “His mom had it restored and gave it to him as a birthday present.” Venturing back out toward the kitchen, you can see this area of the house received a great deal of attention as the Macks planned space for entertaining. A 16-foot curved bar with its mascarella granite top has seating for six. Drop lights with amber glass cast a warm glow over the seating area. Power strips mounted along the inside edge provide plenty of power for party preparations. The functional, yet elegant, kitchen also features stainless appliances, a gas cooktop with a wood cabinet bottom and a hood crafted from
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black distressed wood, and a full-length wine refrigerator. Although the floor plan is open, the dining room is set apart with its distinctive textured walls, tray ceiling with a unique paint finish, and built-in cabinetry along one wall. A beautiful
painting of poppies fills the wall space between the cabinets to add additional warmth and color to the space. Just off the kitchen, double doors lead to the master suite. The Macks took out three-quarters of a wall to open the bedroom
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CABINETS in a CUSTOM COLOR Save the date!
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at the Sioux Falls Convention Center
Friday & Saturday Oct. 18-19, 2013
T 605.977. 3660 T 800.669.0087 www.starmarkcabinetry.com Monday – Friday 8 -5 Saturday and evenings by appointment Hardware and Countertops too Granite | Quartz | Solid Surface | Laminate www.facebook.com/TodaysStarMark www.youtube.com/user/TodaysStarMark
Today’s StarMark Cabinetry has over 600,000 combinations of wood types, colors and door styles, and we also create custom colors. We’ve created over 600 custom colors, including the beautiful Teal shown at left! If you find a color you love, talk to us about creating cabinetry to match it.
etc. for her | August 2013 27
and bath area. The space is a perfect retreat after a long day, with a Jacuzzi tub and walk-in shower. An angled wall in the corner of the bedroom is home to a flat screen TV and fireplace. They also converted a bedroom window to a double door that opens out to the patio. Previously, the Macks lived in a twin home. But, Kaye says, they didnâ€™t have the kind of room they needed for entertaining. At this house, however, with some help from Landscape Garden Center, they transformed the backyard in to an entertaining oasis. The square-shaped outdoor cooking area is complete with a
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pergola and is framed with stacked stones and features granite countertops, complete with tall chairs for some counter seating. A grill, refrigerator and sink make entertaining easy. A pair of umbrella-topped tables allows guests to dine in comfort and enjoy the rainbow of planted and potted flowers and the multitiered, flowing water feature. After dinner, they can retreat to comfortable chairs around the fire pit and listen to music, which is piped both inside and outside the house. While the hustle and bustle of the city lies just past the trees, the Aspen House provides Roger and Kaye Mack a quiet retreat to enjoy with family and friends.
Grab your purse, it’s time to shop! Email or call to reserve your booth now!
Over 220 booths featuring:
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Friday, October 18th 2pm–9pm First 200 adult Saturday, October 19th 9am–5pm attendees each day Sioux Falls Convention Center will receive a gift bag full of free items!
The eighth annual expo for her is two days of shopping, entertainment, pampering and fun — designed especially for women. See Cooking Sample foods & drinks, participate in Demonstrations FREE fabulous seminars, and SHOP! from Local Treat yourself or start your Chefs holiday shopping — or both.
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Back to School Treats by Jo McClure
Coconut Almond Muffins
1 cup flour 1/2 cup sugar 1 1/4 teaspoons baking powder 1/4 teaspoon salt 1 egg 1/2 cup sour cream 1/4 cup butter, melted 1/4 teaspoon almond extract 1/2 cup flaked coconut 1/4 cup mini chocolate chips 1/4 cup sliced almonds
1 cup flour 1/2 cup brown sugar 2 teaspoons baking powder 1 teaspoon pumpkin pie spice 1/2 teaspoon salt 1/4 teaspoon baking soda 1 egg, lightly beaten 3/4 cup canned pumpkin 1/4 cup milk 1/4 cup vegetable oil 1 cup old-fashioned oats
In a bowl combine the sugar, baking powder and salt. In another bowl, whisk the egg, sour cream, butter and extract. Stir into dry ingredients just until moistened. Fold in coconut and chocolate chips.
Fill the paper-lined muffin tins 2/3 full. Sprinkle with almonds and additional sugar. Bake at 375Ëš for 18-20 minutes. Makes 6 muffins.
1/3 cup brown sugar 1 tablespoon flour 3/4 teaspoon pumpkin pie spice 1 tablespoon cold butter In a large bowl, combine the first six ingredients. Combine the egg, pumpkin, milk and oil and add to the dry ingredients and stir until just moist. Add the oats. Fill paper lined muffin tins 2/3 full. In a small bowl combine the brown sugar, flour and pie spice; cut in the butter until crumbly. Sprinkle a teaspoon over each muffin and bake at 375Ëš for 15-20 minutes. Makes 12 muffins.
30 nest | Recipes
Veg Out By Jim Mathis
ere we are, smack dab in the middle of the dog days of summer. Now is the time when we praise the heat even as we curse the humidity. We slather ourselves in sunscreen during the day and bug repellent at dusk; anything we can do to wring out a few more hours of sunshine before vacations are over, the
32 nest | Man in the kitchen
kids go back to school and we begin to notice the shortening of the days that leads us back into the doldrums of winter. It is summer and as short as the season can be here on the prairie, we want to savor every minute. For me, that means cooking as many meals outside as I can.
I start the corn in the husks, and when it is nearly done, I pull them back and let the kernels touch the grill. You get more of the smoky flavor and just a little char without the risk of burning too much as the corn gets tender.
If you’ve read this column before, you know I love my grills. Yes, grills plural. I have a gas grill and a charcoal grill, and I wouldn’t give up either one. Summer also means an abundance of fresh goodies from the farmers markets and backyard gardens. And for me, summer means introducing those fresh vegetables to the grill. My first foray into the world of grilled vegetables, many years ago, was asparagus. I’d been roasting the stalks in the oven and loved how roasting brought out a nutty flavor and didn’t make the texture mushy like sometimes happens when asparagus is steamed or boiled. So, I thought I’d try them on the grill. It was
summer and the grill was already fired up, it seemed senseless to get the house heated up with the oven. I started by marinating the asparagus in some olive oil and balsamic vinegar with a little salt and pepper. The results where outstanding! Crisp yet tender, nutty and sweet. I was on to something. The next challenge was sweet corn. Before the days of Bobby Flay, it seemed like the only way to cook fresh sweet corn was to boil it, and too often, people would overcook it, which is a sad thing to do to really good sweet corn. I first grilled sweet corn in the husk. It’s not too hard, just peel back the husks and remove
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Vegetable Mixed Grill
Looking for a meatless Monday idea? This could be just the ticket. With the variety of colors and textures, you won’t miss the meat.
Marinade: 3/4 cup olive oil 1/2 cup chopped mixed fresh herbs (parsley, sage, thyme) 3 cloves garlic, minced 1/4 cup Balsamic vinegar 1 tablespoon salt 1/2 tablespoon pepper 2 baby or Asian eggplants cut in half lengthwise or quartered depending on size. 2 red or yellow bell peppers, seeded and cut lengthwise into wide strips 2 mild green chiles (like Anaheim), halved and seeded 1/2 lb. asparagus, woody ends snapped off 1 medium onion or 2 shallots, quartered 4 green onions 2 or 3 small yellow squash, halved lengthwise 2 or 3 small zucchini, halved or quartered lengthwise 4 firm ripe small tomatoes or 12 cherry tomatoes
Put the eggplant slices in a colander, sprinkle with a little salt, and let drain for about 20 minutes. Heat your grill to medium-high heat, and oil the grill rack. Combine the oil, vinegar, herbs, minced garlic, salt and pepper in a bowl, and brush about half of the marinade on the vegetables. Grill the eggplant, bell peppers, chiles, asparagus, onions, squashes, zucchini and tomatoes on the grill rack over the hottest part of the fire. You may have to work in batches depending on the size of your grill. Brush the vegetables with the marinade as you grill, turning often. You will want to get grill marks which will take about 5 minutes for most of the vegetables. Then move the vegetables to the edge of the grill where the heat is less intense, and continue grilling until tendercrisp, about another 5 minutes. Serve with the rest of the marinade and crusty French bread.
the silk, then return the protective husks. Soak in water for 15 turn bright yellow when they are done. The moisture will protect or 20 minutes then put the ears on the grill. It will take 5 to 10 and steam the corn, without heating up 5 quarts of water and Horner depending Barrow Ortho maghot adthe 2 2013:Layout 5/28/13 PM Page 1 in your kitchen. That was great, but while the minutes on how grill is, and the1 kernels will 1:35 creating a sauna
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34 nest | Man in the kitchen
corn was nicely cooked, it didn’t pick up a whole lot of flavor from the grill. The other method is to shuck the corn and throw it on the grill naked. This method takes more careful attention to make sure the corn gets cooked evenly and picks up a little char without getting too burnt and chewy. When it’s done right, it’s great, but if you get distracted and it burns, you’re out of luck. Lately I’ve been doing a combo of the two. I start the corn in the husks, and when it is nearly done, I pull them back and let the kernels touch the grill. You get more of the smoky flavor and just a little char without the risk of burning too much as the corn gets tender. Since those early days, I’ve taken to grilling just about everything from the garden and with the right selection of produce, you can make a whole meal out of grilled goodies. Small eggplant, zucchini and summer squash are perfect for the grill. Onions and shallots will sweeten and caramelize and sweet bell peppers turn into grilled candy. And for a real treat, try a mixed grill of marinated veggies. You may forget to put the steaks on. What about salad? I’m glad you asked. My beloved and I really
like Caesar salads, but one way to make our favorite Caesar even better is to grill the romaine. Simply slice the head of romaine into halves or quarters lengthwise (depending on the size). Then season lightly with salt and pepper and drizzle the cut side with a little olive oil. Grill with the cut side down over a medium heat for a few minutes until grill marks show and the lettuce just starts to wilt. While it’s still warm, sprinkle with some fresh grated Parmesan cheese and dress with your favorite Caesar dressing. My recipe for Caesar vinaigrette was included in my first article for this publication back in July 2009. If you don’t keep an archive, you can find it online at etcsiouxfalls. com/200907.html. Squeeze a little more summer out of August and throw something really fresh on the grill. And heck, when summer’s gone, a few grilled veggies may help to brighten a cold South Dakota winter. Do yourself a favor, eat something good today. When Jim’s not in front of the grill or hanging out a farmers market, he runs ADwërks, an ad agency in downtown Sioux Falls.
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etc. for her | August 2013 35
5 Best (& Worst)
Wine Pairings by Riccardo Tarabelsi
ne of my favorite things to do is to pair wine with food. The two go hand-in-hand like peanut butter and jelly, Lucy and Ricky, or a horse and carriage. Much like a marriage, wine and food complement each other, making up flavors the other lacks, and sometimes even creating a new flavor together that doesn’t exist individually. I love experimenting with different foods and wines because I like both things, and if you’re anything like me, you learn more from the mistakes you make than the things you get right. Here are my top 5 best and worst wine pairings to help you out. Note: I picked only stellar bottles (representing a diverse range of pricing,) and the pairing information should hold true regardless of how much you spend on a bottle. Consult with your local wine store for pricing and other suggestions. Carpe Vino and Mangia!
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Champagne Sparkling wines are perpetually food-friendly. Bubbles wake up the taste buds and Champagne, specifically, is blended from Pinot Noir, Chardonnay, and the lesser-known Pinot Meunier. Veuve Clicquot from Reims (the birthplace of Dom Perignon) is light on its feet, exemplifying the healthy acidity and freshness found in the best bubblies. WORST PAIRING Chocolate Cake with Buttercream A frequent wine-pairing mistake: cake and bubbly. The Champagne is relatively tart, the cake is super-sweet… it’s chaos in your mouth. BEST PAIRING Spicy Asian Noodle and Chicken Salad Champagne, when light, dry, and acidic, elegantly cuts through the spices in Asian food; dishes with nuts bring out the nutty flavors in some Champagnes like Pommery.
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stomp all over your pairing. With strong berry-filled explosions and chewy tannins, Chimney Rock Cabernet Sauvignon from the Stag’s Leap District in Napa Valley has tons of cherry flavor and a powerful thickness in texture, typical of high-end Cabs that need careful consideration at the dinner table. WORST PAIRING Pan-Seared Sole with Winter Vegetables Filet of sole, like flounder or any white flaky fish, is delicate, and will not only get lost, it will actively sour when it hits your Cabernet’s dense texture. BEST PAIRING Ribeye Steak with Red Wine Sauce It’s almost a no-brainer, but red wine and beef is a classic match. A big, bold Cabernet helps soften tannins which make the flavor of the steak that much better.
Pinot Noir Ever since the movie Sideways, Pinot Noir has been riding a wave of popularity as the easy-drinking light red. It’s hard to find anyone who doesn’t like a fruity, lower-tannin wine with a slight hint of earthiness, but that doesn’t mean it can go with
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everything. Argyle Pinot Noir from Oregon has a nice floral bouquet and an appealing strawberry flavor. WORST PAIRING Chicken with Tarragon Vinegar Sauce The herb vinegar in this dish dampens the wine’s fruitiness. Dishes with acidic finishes do not pair well with Pinot Noir. BEST PAIRING Chicken Breast with Squash, Yams, and Apricots Any recipe with mild, even flavors like this one with fruit and sweet veggies will bring out Pinot Noir’s essential flavors.
Sauvignon Blanc New Zealand Sauvignon Blanc wins over fans with its tart brilliance. Sileni Marlborough Sauvignon Blanc is a good example of the bold, grapefruit-forward style that works with many dishes—but not all of them. It’s got a long finish, suggesting more serious winemaking than its modest price would indicate. WORST PAIRING Brussel Sprouts, Blue Cheese, and Glazed Pecan Salad Blue cheese is tough with any wine—and the slightly sweet pecans make the wine taste more tart than it really is. You can’t have two bold flavors competing.
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BEST PAIRING Seared Sea Bass with Fresh Herbs and Lemon This dish has the same citrus and herb profile as the wine, but complementary (the seared skin bits contrast nicely with the fruit flavors).
Chardonnay Burgundian-style Chardonnay—the classic white grape subtly aged in oak—has taken a public relations hit in recent years. Oak is out. But at its best, as in the Kendall Jackson Chardonnay, the wood is a fully integrated part of the taste. WORST PAIRING Spicy Lamb and Chorizo Chili The heaviness of meat and the spice’s heat make the wine seem unbearably oaky. BEST PAIRING Sautéed Pork Chop with Sage-Cider Cream Sauce Cream sauces are a great way to blunt the edges of a young and oaky white wine, and the cider evokes this wine’s pineapple fruitiness.
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Complete your home with a true custom-made work of art. Custom cabinetry for the entire home. Prices vary. Dakota Kitchen and Bath. 4101 N. Hainje Ave. (605) 334-9727 or www.dakotakitchen.com
C’est à la mode (French for “it’s in style”) Unless you’re fortunate enough to spend your summer in the south of France, you’ll just have create a French le fleur lifestyle in your home! Cheerful, simple and elegant—the vibrant hues and lovely floral pattern will inspire you to fill your entire room with color. Just $198 (no passport needed), and found exclusively at the Furniture Mart in the Western Mall. (605) 336-1600.
This potent treatment is created to work on multiple surface layers of the skin so that fine lines appear instantly softened, the length and depth of wrinkles are noticeably reduced, and skin looks smoother and younger over time. $50 at Hip Chic Boutique. 328 S. Phillips Ave. (605) 271-8480.
Host an Eyewear Party
Bring your friends to us or we’ll come to you. Dozens of options to try on together. Make it your own with music, photos, treats and fun. And when you host, you could even earn a free pair of glasses. Call 20/20 Eye Candy at (605) 759-2389 to learn more. www.2020eyecandy.com.
Are You Questioning Your Time?
Time management is the number one complaint from busy people. Identifying time wasters and putting together a plan can get you back on track. Call (605) 3103226 or email johnspeak@sio. midco.net for a COMPLIMENTARY CONSULTATION today.
Back to Smiles Before School
Cool for School
There’s still time to invest in your child’s beautiful smile before school. Dr. Kevin Horner and Dr. Keri Barrow can reduce your child’s time in braces and provide great results for the year ahead. Horner Barrow Orthodontics. 2407 W. 57th St. (605) 335-6680. www.hornerbarrowortho.com.
Look cool for back to school! Dakota Vision Center has over 200 kids’ frames in stock. From infants to teens we have you covered. Dakota Vision Center. 5012 S. Bur Oak Place. (605) 323-0765
Let Princess Sleep Store Closing Sale
Storewide reductions — everything on sale. Home decor, gift items and so much more. My Current Obsession. (605) 336-3224.
Sto Clo re sin g
This sign quoting Napolean is a great reminder of girl power. Excellent for right above where you sleep. Available at The Robin’s Nest. 108 W. Willow Street, Harrisburg, SD. (605) 767-0191. www.therobinsnestsd.com
Get your free nail polish with any purchase during the month of August at Lillian’s. Open August 1 - 4 and every Saturday. Lillian’s. 311 S. Phillips Ave. (605) 275-5720.
Cool Off with VINOICE
Stircicles, wine pourer and arctic chill shots are perfect for all drinks. Liquid filled with freezer gel. Keeps wine chilled at perfect drink temperature. Non-diluting alternative to ice. Get yours at Good Spirits Fine Wine & Liquor. 41st & Minnesota. (605) 339-1500.
Melissa & Doug
Over 500 pieces of Melissa & Doug toys have just arrived at Kids Stuff SuperStore. Choose from all the favorites. 3109 S. Carolyn Ave. (605) 361-8636.
Trendy chevron print elastic headbands ~ perfect for every day wear and special occasions! These adorable headbands complement any outfit. Available at Eddy Joy Baby Boutique. 57th & Western. (605) 275-0014.
Moroccanoil Root Boost thickens hair at the root for a natural appearing, longlasting and thicker texture. When applied to towel dried hair, Root Boost adds weightless movement, body and fullness without product build-up or residue. Rainn Salon and Spa. 57th & Western. (605) 521-5099.
Freshen a room or impart a delightful fragrance onto your delicate surroundings. Pretty enough to display, hang in closets or place in drawers. Made in USA. Set of two $19.95 at Forget Me Not Gift Boutique. 57th & Western. (605) 335-9878.
Little Monster Must Haves
Two of our favorite best buddies, Mike & Sulley, from the new Disney Pixar movie Monsters University reunite in the Monsters University collection by Stride Rite. Must haves for your little monster. Stride Rite. 2425 S. Shirley Ave. (605) 362-7728.
Unlock Your Creativity
Give your school locker a makeover from basic to beautiful with high-fashion locker decorations that make it easy for you to have an amazing locker in no time! Express yourself through our unique mixand-match locker design collections of wallpaper, bins, dry-erase boards, flowers and rugs. Available at Kidtopia. 57th & Western. (605) 334-4825.
Brighton® is known for designing products with a message. Many of the items in the collection have a defining detail that gives them special meaning. Find these beautiful pieces and more at You’ve Been Framed. 57th & Western. (605) 361-9229.
Lenses for Little Ones
It’s never too early to be thinking about your child’s eyewear. Let Ari Eyewear help you with a high quality look that is fresh and fun. Call or email for a consultation today. (504) 254-3097. email@example.com or www.arieyewear.com
Wine Soaked Oak Chips
Enjoy the delicious aroma of wine when you add these wine soaked oak chips to your BBQ or smoker. Just $5.99 per bag at Wilde Prairie Winery. 48052 259th St. Brandon. (605) 582-6471.
Skirted Dance Dresses
Your little dancer will twirl in style in The Dance Line’s new skirted dance dresses. New styles and colors have just arrived. 2115 S. Minnesota Ave. (605) 335-8242.
Sweet Succulents French Oyster Basket
Say oui! to this robust and rustic French oyster basket. The strength of these baskets means they have unlimited ways of using in the house or garden. Measures 19” x 16” and 9” tall. $99 at Twetten’s Interiors. 1714 S. Minnesota Ave. (605) 275-3456.
Choose from Josephine’s large selection of succulents. They are not only beautiful, but easy to take care of and fun to experiment with too! From $10 each at Josephine’s Floral Design. 8th & RR. (605) 338-9290.
Fancy-cut shell and a simple double-looped chain cause simplicity to become fabulous in “Tidal Wave”! 26” neckpiece with 2” extension. Lead and nickel free. Just $69.99 at Fifth Avenue Collection. Shop their national showroom at 708 E. Benson Rd. (605) 335-0602.
The New Neutral
Gray is the new neutral for home decor. Stop by Today’s StarMark Custom Cabinetry to see Driftwood. There are four colors (two shown here) in the Driftwood palette, see them all! StarMark Cabinetry. 600 E. 48th Street North. (605) 977-3660.
Never Too Late -Career in Design
Follow your passion and prepare for a career in design. Choose from our Interior or Fashion Design programs. The Institute of Design & Technology of SD Interior Décor Program has been approved as educational partner with the C.I.D. (Certified Interior Decorators International). 123 South Main Avenue. (605) 275-9728 or www.idtsd.org
Lovely scents are in the air and beauty is all around you. Take it all in and let it inspire you to create the Garden Stroll bracelet. Trollbeads. The Original since 1976. Available at Holsen Hus. 225 S. Phillips Ave. (605) 331-4700.
Accents That Impress
For unique accents and decor accessories, visit Fibber McGee’s for all the inspiration you need. Enjoy a coffee or smoothie while browsing. South of 69th & Cliff in the Schoeneman Center, Harrisburg, SD (605) 213-3200.
From Paris and Professionals for You
Embryolisse pharmaceutical skincare products contain essential nutrients, effective natural ingredients and are suitable for sensitive skin. Born in Paris. Used by professionals. Now for you. D’Fabiola, Skincare, Makeup & More. 3701 W. 49th Street, Suite 200C. Appointments only. (605) 521-8529. www.dfabiola.com
Belly Casting Kit
The belly casting kit makes a wonderful gift and keepsake for the expectant mother. Cherish the memories of pregnancy with this simple kit. Regular price $25, on special for just $20 at Pedicakes. 305 W. 39th St. (605) 332-2528.
Save Time, Call the Concierge
Relieve stress and have time to enjoy life. From house sitting, pet walking, pickup, delivery and child care, Desire Your Time Concierge can do the work for you. Sioux Falls, Brandon, Harrisburg, Tea. Call Dominique at (605) 809-5574 or visit www.desiredtime.com.
Create a keepsake of your pet’s nose in fine silver. Schedule an appointment to bring your furry friend in or we can send a kit home for you. Call or stop in for details! (605) 695-3997. Say Anything Jewelry. 524 N. Main Ave. www.sayanythingjewelry.com
Riddle’s Noventa Diamond
Stunning beauty with brilliant fire, each Noventa Diamond is hand-cut by a master jeweler, encompassing 90 facets of shimmering light. Available in round and princess cuts. See the collection at Riddle’s Jewelry, corner of 41st and Louise. (605) 361-0911.
Try our freshly crafted exotic cocktails infused with the taste of summer. Carnaval Brazilian Grill. 2401 S. Carolyn Avenue. (605) 361-6328 or carnavalbraziliangrill.com.
All New Metal Notebooks & Sketchbooks!
Give Them Words, Give Them Wings
Present a welcoming gift as unique as the special child in your life. Adorabets. www.adorabets.com
These notebooks and sketchbooks are perfect for back to school. We are now offering them 50% off to our ETC For Her readers. Use promo code ETC50. Offer good through September 5th. Regular Price: $34.99. Sale Price: $17.50. Harold’s Photo Centers. www.haroldsphoto.com
Sugaring Natural Hair Removal Starting at $20
Being noted as ‘the new smooth in hair removal’, Sugaring, an ancient middle-eastern practice that uses an all natural paste with only sugar, water and lemon juice to remove the hair follicle from the root. Depending on your hair growth rate, results can last up to six weeks and sugaring requires only 1/8” to 1/2” of hair growth for removal. Call Radiance to book your appointment today! 6209 S. Pinnacle Pl (605) 275-9535.
Knit Along With Us!
Check out one of our many classes and ongoing Knit Alongs, join us Thursday nights from 6 to 8 for “knitting on the Porch”. Prices vary, for class listings call or check our website. Available at Athena Fibers, 3915 S. Hawthorne, (605) 271-0741, www.athenafibers.com
Colorful Corn Jewelry
Shop Tara Barney’s collection of colorful corn jewelry this season at Rehfeld’s! This unique jewelry is raised, harvested and crafted in South Dakota. Rehfeld’s Art & Framing. 210 S. Phillips Ave. (605) 336-9737.
Relax and Rejuvenate
At the brand new SuiteSweat Sauna Studio. Burn calories while enjoying the many benefits to your skin, joints, immune system and blood pressure. SuiteSweat Sauna Studio. 4809 S. Louise Avenue, Beakon Centre. (605) 275-5565. www.suitesweat.com.
FatHouse Margarita Beer Soap
Margarita scented and made from LandShark Lager, FatHouse Margarita Beer Soap is the perfect bar of soap for any Parrot Head. www.fathousesoapcompany.com
Ride & Dine
Ride your bicycle to Wild Sage Grille in August! Dine on our patio and receive 10% off your total bill. This is not good with any other offer. Wild Sage Grille. 300 North Cherapa Place (605) 274-1667. www.wildsagegrille.com
Get a Handle on Design
Ronning Companies selection gallery lets you browse everything from handles, to flooring to countertops and more. Call (605) 336-6000 to schedule your visit. 401 E. 12th Street. RonningHomes.com
New Chamilia Collection One and Only
Tote-ally Gorgeous has just received a large shipment of very unique handbags - and they only bring in one of each style. So your bag would be the one and only! Starting at just $19! 57th & Western. (605) 274-3500.
Come see the NEW collection from Chamilia celebrating Spring & Summer with the beauty of Swarovski crystals. Prices vary. The Diamond Room. 3501 W. 57th Street. (605) 362-2944. www.TheDiamondRoom.com
Let’s Dish! Oh Sweet Sixteen!
Come in and help celebrate our 16th anniversary! Enjoy sweet deals from August 1 - 16 at both Breadsmith locations. 609 W. 33rd St., (605) 338-1338 or 1813 S. Marion Rd., (605) 275-2338.
This hand-made ceramic piece is perfect to hold tea bags, earrings, and other knick-knacks. Meredith & Bridget’s Flower Shop. 3422 S. Minnesota Ave. (605) 271-5500. www.mbpflowers.com
mind-body-spirit travel 47 Discover Memphis
health & well-being 62 Slow Down and Avoid Multitasking You might avoid an orthopedic injury
emphis, Tennessee, is a city full of sleek Southern style. Blended with the strong tradition and rich history, there is a bit of modern efficiency and flare found everywhere you
by Jessica Weischedel
look. Towering new building structures stand alongside old cotton warehouses, with the Mississippi River still holding a powerful influence on the entire area. Memphis is the largest
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city in Tennessee, and has been relied upon by many since 1819. When the city of Memphis is mentioned, most people think of one name in particular: Elvis. The king of rock and roll, this star definitely put Memphis on the map for many, recording many hit singles in the popular Sun Studio. His legacy lives on at Graceland, the estate where he lived and died. Elvis bought the mansion in 1957 at age 22. There is also an adjoining automobile museum for tourists to experience the story of the spoils of stardom. Thousands of fans travel to this colonial suburban home each year to pay tribute to Elvis and his music. 12 miles south of Downtown Memphis, the mansion is visited by an estimated 700,000 guests annually, and includes a jungle
room and a pink Cadillac. Elvis himself is buried outside the mansion, and guided tours conclude with many fans leaving something in honor at his gravesite. Take advantage of the Main Street Trolley in Memphis, which gives the traveler an authentic vintage experience with a nostalgic trip to some of downtown’s most popular attractions. In addition, there are some breathtaking views of the mighty Mississippi River along the Riverfront offered by Memphis’ trolleys. Some notable destinations available on the Main Street Trolley route include Civic Center Plaza, the Memphis Cook Convention Center, Court Square, and Peabody Place, which is a collection of offices, apartments, shops and restaurants. Also
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located here is the Center for Southern Folklore, where some of the region’s most interesting history is pieced together into intriguing exhibits. Another landmark located in Peabody Place is the Peabody Hotel. Built in 1925, this 12-story downtown landmark has the original stained-glass lobby skylights, with rooms decorated in a variety of period styles. The hotel is even home to some resident ducks, who parade to the marble fountain in the morning and depart in the evening. Travel south on foot to find Beale Street, which tops the hot spots for places to go in Memphis for entertainment. There are more venues per square foot than any other place in town on Beale Street, including the popular Overton Square. A few
blocks east on this street is Handy Park, where the “Father of Blues” is honored at the nearby W.C. Handy Memphis Home and Museum. Here you can witness W.C. Handy’s turn-of-thecentury home, viewing the artifacts and memorabilia of the life and times of this musical genius. The Main Street Trolley can take you straight to tour the Memphis Music Hall of Fame Museum or the National Civil Rights Museum. This impressive attraction used to be a motel and was transformed into a museum after Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. was assassinated there in 1968. It documents the civil rights movement using some very interesting audiovisual displays and exhibits. Anyone who has been to Memphis will know that there is a
etc. for her | August 2013 49
local passion for barbecue. With several barbecue restaurants to choose from, including numerous soul-food restaurants, there are many adventures to be had in the world of Memphis food. Diners offer popular “meat-and-twos” and “meat-andthrees”, serving meat with two or three side dishes. Different versions of barbecue are served throughout the city, with Corky’s being the powerhouse place to be. Often extending out the door of the restaurant, the line of people waiting to eat here is consistently long. Along with the Rendezvous, a downtown restaurant known for dry ribs, Corky’s also offers a mail order business, happily sending a slab of ribs via FedEx to barbecue lovers anywhere in the country. There are also several smaller, family-run operations within the city, including the Cozy Corner, Neeley’s, and the Bar-B-Q Shop. There is even a clever business
50 mind – body – spirit |
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beautiful jewelry, a beautiful life! including a combination laundromat and barbeque shop. Of course, the enjoyment of barbecue doesn’t stop at just the restaurants. Memphis is the site of the World Championship Barbecue Cooking Contest, where more than 225 cooking teams compete for $40,000 in prizes and the highly anticipated title of being “World Champion” each May. The best barbecue in Memphis may be what’s simply prepared in the yards of local homes on a hot summer day, when the whole town can smell of barbecue. Travel to Memphis to enjoy the eclectic mix of 5-star restaurants, back-alley barbecue joints, quirky downtown shops, and designer malls, as well as the legendary history, blues, rock and roll, and unbelievable soul that make up this extraordinary city.
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etc. for her | August 2013 51
Slow Down and Avoid Multitasking You might avoid an orthopedic injury. By Kristina Johnson for Avera McKennan Hospital & University Health Center
ou’ve probably been there – trying to finish that project before calling it a day. It might be cleaning out the gutters, washing windows, or residing your house. It’s almost dark, so you speed up and try to save time. But the time saved could mean an injury. Dr. Gregory Alvine, an orthopedic surgeon at CORE Orthopedics Avera Medical Group, says this type of scenario can lead to injury. “Seems like when people are in a hurry they get in more accidents,”
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HEalth & Well-being
Can wearing high heels lead to injury? High heels. Women love to hate them, but no other type of shoe can lengthen a leg better than a 4-inch stiletto. But can wearing them lead to injury? We asked Dr. Greg Alvine, foot and ankle specialist at Core Orthopedic Medical Group, for the skinny on tall heels.
Do you see women with injuries because of high heels?
Is there a height of shoe that just gets to be ridiculous?
The biggest trouble with ladies’ footwear is the bunion and claw toe that develops with time. I think we’re seeing less of that than we did 15 years ago because more women are aware that cramming their foot into a narrow triangle shoe will eventually at least contribute to bunion deformities, where their toes get crowded together.
“No, I don’t think so. But anything that elevates your heel when you walk is going to load your forefoot. The higher your heel, the more trouble you’re going to have in your forefoot.”
Dr. Alvine said. “The one thing that people can do to prevent injuries is slow down.” Dr. Alvine says acting too quickly causes you to forget the little things, like removing grass clumps from the lawnmower without turning it off.
Multitasking is another risk factor for injury. “The reason you text and drive, or you text and walk, is
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because you’re trying to do too many things at once,” Dr. Alvine said. “Accidents happen when you just don’t stop and take care of what you’re doing.” People on both ends of the fitness spectrum are at risk for injury, according to Dr. Alvine. Those who don’t exercise enough can become injured because they set their foot down awkwardly while walking. Those who participate in extreme athletic contests also put themselves at risk.
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“Seems like when people are in a hurry they get in more accidents,” Dr. Alvine said. “The one thing that people can do to prevent injuries is slow down.”
“Athletic people push themselves so hard that they have injuries as well,” he said. “People that are doing mud runner races in Colorado and climbing over rock cliffs get hurt too.” For those who are looking to get fit, Dr. Alvine has advice to prevent injury. “Increase your fitness routine slowly to adapt and train. You don’t want to just take off and go sprinting.” If you get injured, the old advice still holds true. “Rest, ice elevation, and compression are the treatment modalities for most minor injuries,” Dr. Alvine said.
If an injury isn’t getting better, it might be time to see a physician. Injuries can happen anytime, which is a benefit of the CORE On Demand walk-in clinic. “It offers after-hours orthopedic care so that people who are working in the day can get in, in a timely fashion, to have an injury evaluated,” Dr. Alvine said. But if we all slow down this summer, and every season for that matter, we may avoid pain and injury. After all, the extra chore can wait.
54 mind – body – spirit |
HEalth & Well-being
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5015 S. WESTERN AVE | SUITE 140 | SIOUX FALLS, SD 605.361.9229
friends & family tot spots 67 A Room Fit for a Superhero – the Leo Sievers Room
parenting & pregnancy 60 The Journey to Have a Child
for kids 64 Back to School Crafts for Kids
best books 66 cute kids 68 Submit Your Child’s Photo
neighbor 70 Sandi Vietor— Guiding Students from Classrooms into Careers
pets 74 What’s Piper Going To Do?
best friends 76 Submit Your Pet’s Photo
historical marker 78 Battleship X
56 friends & family
A Room Fit for a Superhero –
the Leo Sievers Room By Mary Michaels | Photos by 283 Photography
hen you walk into the room of Leo Sievers, you know a busy boy lives here. The inspiration for the room came from Leo’s dad, John, who wanted to do a comic theme and also from the love of color that
his mom, Megan, has. Two walls are bright green, the others are grey, and strong black accents give it that “little” manly feel. “My husband is supposed to be painting the Incredible Hulk
etc. for her | August 2013 57
y b a B n a i m e h Bo
m Unique baby items for Your bundle of
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58 friends & family |
on the grey wall,” Megan says. “Hulk is John’s favorite, but he hasn’t been able to make Leo that big of a fan yet. In fact, Leo decided on his own that his favorite is Spiderman.” Leo’s favorite character is represented with a mounted comic book cover of the webbed hero on one wall. Another colorful comic print of the Mighty Thor hangs on another wall. The black bed provides a stark contrast to the bedding (orange and white polka dot sheets with a blue and white gingham check blanket) and to the friendly green monkey that is resting on a multi-color striped pillow. There are two black accent chairs in the room – one that is a retro style chair that occasionally serves as a resting place for a bright green John Deere tractor, and the other which is a comfy side chair that serves as a perfect reading spot and home to a colorful, stuffed, striped monster making a goofy face. Next to the chair sits a black wooden cube and green baskets – both filled with books. Contrasting drapery panels cover the windows and add cool texture to the room, with two end panels in a shiny grey and the middle panel in a black dotted fabric.
You’ve been waiting for this to make your nursery letter-perfect.
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A tall black dresser provides great storage space. On top sit a ferocious T-Rex, blocks spelling the names of Leo and brother Miles (age 3), and a stand-up poster showing how to make all sorts of shadow puppet animals. Circular paper lanterns, two blue and one polka-dot, hang in one corner of the room. On the wall next to the dresser hang artsy letters that spell out Leo’s name. There is a blue wooden “L,” a painted metal square with the “E” and a threedimensional “O.” There is also custom artwork on the walls – made by Leo himself. A growing collage of masterpieces include a pink pig and a blue bug made with paper plates and a painted butterfly using Leo’s footprints for the wings. “I love hanging up the kids’ artwork,” says Megan, “and they love it too.” In addition to the two boys, the Sievers are also parents to 4-month-old Roxie. And, when it’s time for a nap or to turn in for the night, scattered planets and stars glow in the dark from the ceiling as Leo drifts off to sleep dreaming of the next day’s adventure.
BACK TO SCHOOL STYLES NOW IN!
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2425 S. Shirley Avenue | 362-7728
etc. for her | August 2013 59
The Journey to Have a Child by Sanford Health
or Casey and Trisha Jackson, deciding to add another child to their family was the easy part. Making it happen for the Moville, Iowa, couple would require some work. “I had a girl and two boys, prior to marrying Casey,” Trisha said. “After my youngest was born, I had to have a hysterectomy.” Once Casey and Trisha were married, the desire to add to the family was discussed. What started out as casual discussions, soon turned into a reality. Trisha begin researching their options, and the couple decided to use a gestational carrier, or surrogate, to carry their baby. What Trisha discovered, though, was startling. “When I started looking at different agencies for surrogacy, I almost fell out of my chair,” Trisha said. “This option is very expensive – I don’t know how people can afford it.”
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It was then that a new avenue was approached. What about asking someone to help? Who could Casey and Trisha ask such an important question? Trisha said the choice was obvious. “It came to me while watching TV one night,” she said. “I knew exactly who would do this for us – my best friend.” A single text message began the journey. Theresa Archer, also from Moville, watched as one of her own children played in a ball game, when she read the message. While a bit surprising, Theresa knew how badly her life-long friend wanted another baby. “I don’t think I even hesitated to say yes,” Theresa said. “But I did need to check with my husband, Curtis, first.” A few days later, the two couples sat down together and discussed the journey that was about to begin. Trisha took the advice of her obstetrician and contacted Dr. Keith Hansen at Sanford Fertility and Reproductive Medicine last year. It was decided that in vitro fertilization (IVF) would be the option best suited for the Jacksons. The process involves removing a woman’s eggs and fertilizing them with sperm in a laboratory setting. Then approximately three to five days later, the fertilized eggs are placed in the uterus. With Dr. Hansen’s assistance, as well as the technology available at Sanford, two embryos belonging to Casey and Trisha
Simple tips that could help you conceive: • Don’t smoke or chew tobacco (men or women) • Achieve a healthy weight – being underweight can be as problematic as overweight (women) • Limit coffee to one cup a day (women) •Do not take testosterone or anabolic steroids (men) • Limit alcoholic beverages to three drinks per week (men) • Over exercising can cause problems (women)
were transferred to Theresa. The couples decided early on that they would not transfer more than two embryos at a time. “The biggest complication with IVF, is multiple babies,” Dr. Hansen stressed. “We have one of the highest single-embryo
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PArenting & Pregnancy
“The goal is to always have a healthy baby and a healthy mom,” Dr. Hansen said. “I know it can be complicated. There are a lot of ups and downs and the process can be psychologically difficult. We’re here to help.” transfer rates in the area. We’ve always been conservative with the numbers we transfer.” For 15 years, Dr. Hansen has been part of Sanford’s team and enjoys helping couples achieve their dreams of having a baby. The department is also continuing to grow, with a new addition to the Sanford Health Fertility and Reproductive Medicine team. Dr. Tiffany Von Wald joined Sanford at the end of June. The team at Sanford Fertility and Reproductive Medicine offers a variety of options to help those having difficulties conceiving. “The goal is to always have a healthy baby and a healthy mom,” Dr. Hansen said. “I know it can be complicated. There are a lot of ups and downs and the process can be psychologically difficult. We’re here to help.” The Jacksons also had Sanford’s team conduct preimplantation genetic screening (PGS), a screening process to identify embryos at risk of a genetic defect. Preimplantation genetic diagnosis (PGD) is also available at Sanford. “Any time a baby is born, there is a chance that a defect may be inherited,” Dr. Hansen said. “Examples include cystic fibrosis and spinal muscular atrophy, which can be heart breaking for parents.” There is now a test available that requires nothing more than your saliva. Patients simply give a saliva sample, then it is tested to for a variety of genetic diseases. The cost for this test was recently reduced to under $100, according to Dr. Hansen. “With this test, we can tell if either, or both, parents are carriers of a genetic defect,” Dr. Hansen said. “If they are, there are things we can do. With PGD, we can take a cell and test it to see if any embryos have the disease before implantation.” Today, Casey and Trisha’s healthy, unborn son eagerly kicks their friend’s belly, in anticipation of his birthday, predicted for August 11. Trisha and Casey are debating about what his name will be and how to decorate his room. But with the uncertainties, Casey and Trisha stand firm in their decision. “There have been some ups and downs along the way, but it’s all worth it,” Trisha said, admiring her best friend’s generosity. “And Dr. Hansen has been so great along the way. We have felt very comfortable with him and his team. He was great at explaining things in a way we could understand.” For more information on the services provided at Sanford Fertility and Reproductive Medicine, call (605) 328-8800.
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Back to School Crafts by Jessica Weischedel
ack to school shopping can get expensive and can be a tedious task lacking creativity. Here are some ways to make it a little more exciting for your kiddos, and to recycle any supplies you may have leftover from last year.
Crayon Art Materials needed: 1 big box of 64 crayons, 1 small box of crayons, hot glue and gun, plain white canvas, and a blow dryer.
Directions: Take the black and brown colors out of the boxes of crayons, so all of the colors are bright and cheerful. Layer the crayons in a row on the top portion of your canvas with the tips pointed down. Order the colors in a pattern
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that blends nicely from one color to the next, using the light and dark shades to transition them. Hot glue the crayons to the canvas once you have your desired color order in place and let dry. Once dried, take a blow dryer and turn it on high at a hot temperature. Hold the blow dryer by the crayons and see the wax start to melt and run down the canvas, creating a pretty work of art.
Chalkboard Lunchbox Materials needed: A lunchbox, tape, plastic shopping bag, chalkboard spray paint, chalk, and adhesive vinyl if the lunch box is insulated.
Directions: Take your childâ€™s lunch box and tape around the edges of the lid. Cover the rest of the lunch box with a plastic shopping bag to avoid the spray paint from getting on the remaining portions. Using chalkboard spray paint, completely cover the inside of the lid and let dry. Once the first coat is dry, spray on a second coat and leave the lid open to let dry for several more hours. If your childâ€™s lunch box is insulated, measure a piece
of adhesive vinyl to fit the inside of the lunch box lid, then spray the vinyl with chalkboard paint before attaching it. Let the vinyl dry, then peel the adhesive backing off and place inside the lid of the insulated lunch box. Be sure to use a flat edge surface to smooth out any potential bubbles that may form when attaching the vinyl. Once the chalkboard paint is completely dry, remove the plastic bag and write your message with chalk. Get creative with your messages for your children each day they go to school by drawing pictures, giving them love notes, or telling them what is planned for the evening after school is over.
7/1/13 10:42 AM
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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.
Bluffton by Matt Phelan In the summer of 1908, in Muskegon, Michigan, a visiting troupe of vaudeville performers is about the most exciting thing since baseball. They’re summering in nearby Bluffton, so Henry has a few months to ogle the elephant and the zebra, the tightrope walkers and — lo and behold — a slapstick actor his own age named Buster Keaton. The show folk say Buster is indestructible; his father throws him around as part of the act and the audience roars, while Buster never cracks a smile. Henry longs to learn to take a fall like Buster, “the human mop,” but Buster just wants to play ball with Henry and his friends. With signature nostalgia, Scott O’Dell Award-winning graphic novelist Matt Phelan visualizes a bygone era with lustrous color, dynamic lines, and flawless dramatic pacing. Ages 9 yrs - 12 yrs Candlewick Press
Joe and Sparky Go to School by Jamie Michalak Sparky the turtle may be cautious, but when the strange vehicle full of noisy short people pulls away from Safari World, he finds himself stuck on the bus’s roof just the same. Luckily his giraffe friend, Joe, is adventurous enough to take a running jump, too! When they arrive at school, they discover that there’s a lot to learn, like the fact that the restroom is full of little magic “ponds,” that you’re supposed to count the peas, not eat them, and that the goal of the day seems to be to get a star. But just when Joe fears that he may have to go home starless, Sparky reminds him of all the ways that his loyal friend already shines. Ages 5 yrs - 9 yrs Candlewick Press
Squirrel’s Fun Day by Lisa Moser Squirrel is busy, busy, busy — and determined to have a fun day! Mouse has cleaning to do, but it’s nothing that Squirrel’s frenetically helpful sweeping won’t take care of. Turtle may be too slow to run, run, run around the pond, but Squirrel has a rocky plan to help Turtle get across. And when Rabbit is reluctant to alter his grasseating routine, Squirrel’s comedic assistance makes for an unexpected adventure. Welcome back the funny, exhausting Squirrel and his ever-patient friends in a medley of stories perfectly suited for reading alone or reading aloud. Ages 5 yrs - 7 yrs Candlewick Press
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Bobbo Goes to School by Shirley Hughes It starts out as a regular trip to the store with Mom, but then Lily does a dreadful thing: she flings her beloved stuffed toy, Bobbo, high in the air, only to have him land on top of a school bus just as it’s pulling away! Lily is inconsolable. What if she never sees Bobbo again? Little does she know (though the reader can see) that Bobbo is having an exciting adventure at school — and will be well cared for until he finds his way back to Lily. In her deft portrayal of a preschooler’s worries, Shirley Hughes offers a comforting peek into an appealing world to come. Ages 0 mos - 20 yrs Candlewick Press
Peppa Pig and the Busy Day at School Peppa is having a busy day at school — learning numbers and letters, painting, making music, and playing outside. Peppa can’t wait for Special Talent time, but her excitement turns to worry when all three of her special talents are chosen by others! Luckily, Peppa can revert to her true specialty: jumping in muddy puddles! Peppa Pig is back! Get ready to join in on two new adventures starring the beloved, award-winning U.K. sensation. Ages 2 yrs - 5 yrs Candlewick Press
“I’m Su Sybesma, a dairy farmer from Platte, S.D.”
“I’m Monica McCranie, a soybean farmer from Claremont, S.D.”
“I’m Linda Jones, a pork producer from Mt. Vernon, S.D.”
TOGETHER, WE HELP OUR RURAL COMMUNITIES THRIVE. We are neighbors. We share the same commitment to our families, our businesses and our future. However, our ties run deeper than our values alone. The success of one of our operations is tied directly to the success of the others. Together, we provide not only a safe and affordable food supply for our communities but also financial resources and opportunities that help our communities thrive. South Dakota livestock and poultry farm families – • Purchase more than 387,000 tons of soybean meal. • Generate more than $333 million in tax revenues. • Provide nearly 29,000 jobs in our communities. It’s clear – South Dakota needs our state’s livestock and poultry farmers.
©2012 United Soybean Board [44373-mt]
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Isaac & Natalie :: 2 wks & 3 YRS old
Jaelynn :: 1 YEAR old
Jaxson :: 1 YEAR old
Hatti Grace, Lilli Clare & Hayden John :: 5 months, 2 Years & 5 months old
Kellen :: 5 months old Each month we will choose & feature new cute kids. Your child could be next, so send your photo today. Email your photo to email@example.com â€“ just one per child. Please include the following information in your email: childâ€™s first name, age, birth date, parents or guardians names, address, email address and phone number. Please make sure they are high-resolution photos (the highest setting on your camera). Parents must own the rights to all submitted photos.
Cortney & Ethan
:: 6 & 10 YRS old
Mariah & Lakia :: 5 months & 2 years old
Marlie Rae :: 6 months old
Myles :: 4 months old
Sam :: 4 YEARS old
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tage Museums i r e H d n a l x u o i S
Guiding Students from Classrooms into Careers By Adrienne McKeown
Old Courthouse Museum
Pettigrew Home & Museum
6th & Main
8th & Duluth
Make Time for History Open Daily • Free Admission Sioux Falls, S.D. • 605.367.4210 www.siouxlandmuseums.com
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s summer fades to fall, students of all ages will head back into the classrooms to further their education. Of course, the ultimate goal is to obtain the education necessary in order to land a job someday. Perhaps the irony lies in the fact that many kindergartners can tell you with absolute certainty what they want to be when they grow up, while many high school students or even college students aren’t quite as confident. Whether it’s a big dose of reality or the realization that there are more jobs to choose from other than becoming a teacher or a doctor, sometime between ages 6 and 18, students realize that choosing a career is a much more daunting and difficult decision than they once thought. For students at Augustana College, however, there is an invaluable resource to help guide them from the classroom into careers. Sandi Vietor serves as the Director of the Career Center at Augustana. In addition to providing traditional career advice about résumés and interviews, for the past 12 years, Sandi has been guiding students through decisions such as what classes to take and how to secure internships in order to help Augie grads start their careers. Nearly 98% of Augustana’s graduating seniors in the class of 2012 who were looking for employment following graduation found jobs in their chosen fields. It is clear that Sandi and the work done at the Career Center provide a definite Augie Advantage for graduating seniors. And I should know. Not too terribly long ago (at least it doesn’t feel like it was that long ago), I was one of those graduating Augie seniors who sought out the services of the Career Center to help me land my first job. (Ironically enough, it was Sandi— working as a recruiter for Citibank at the time—who hired me.) I ventured back to campus recently to sit down with Sandi and get an update on how the Career Center continues to help students transition from classrooms into careers.
I’m having a strong sense of déjà vu being back in this office with you, Sandi. The only difference is that this time I’m the one asking the questions! For those who haven’t
heard of the Augustana Career Center before, though, please tell us a little bit about the services you provide. We like to say that we want to get to know our students early and often because the Career Center in general has a rap of being only for seniors or for graduates, and that’s not the case at all at Augustana. We have a four-year outline that says if you have questions such as, “What do I want to major in?” or, “How do I want to get involved on campus?” or “What are the kinds of things I’d like to do?”, we’d like to see students as early as their freshman year to help them sort those things out. We help our students use instruments such as interest inventories and strength finders to get a sense for the kinds of things they are interested in. During the sophomore and junior years, we start to firm things up a little bit more. We help set up outside the classroom experiences such as practicums for future teachers, nursing clinicals, internships, and job shadows. When we get more into the junior and senior years, we start talking about résumés, interview skills, cover letters, finding internships, and helping them piece the whole experience together and discover what they’ve done during their college career to help them develop and to discover what they might bring to potential employers. Throughout their college careers, we encourage students not only to consider what they’re doing in the classroom, but also to consider their clubs and organizations, leadership opportunities, volunteer activities, and even how a summer job can help round out their experience and prepare them for future employment.
So what about alumni? What services do you provide for alumni? That’s one of the most fun parts of my job. In addition to taking care of students who are here, I have so many great connections with alumni. Sometimes alums will come back and use the Career Center for their own job searches, but more often than that, they are utilizing us to find employees for their
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etc. for her | August 2013 71
companies. They know what an Augie grad brings to the table, so they want to come back and find somebody who is eager to go out and work really hard and use that liberal arts background and education. Often I get calls from alumni—locally, regionally, or even bigger than that—looking for a particular kind of student. It’s really neat to see it come full circle. That’s really the relationship in the Augie family.
And I know that sometimes you bring alumni back to campus to talk to students about careers and share their experiences, right? Yes, we love bringing alumni back to share their experiences during our Alumni Career Symposium, or oftentimes, alumni will come back to speak in classrooms about life after Augie. We bring alumni back to campus as much as we can.
What kind of interactions do you have with potential employers? Augustana—for many good reasons—has many strong relationships in the business, medical, and educational communities here in Sioux Falls. Our students are out working in the hospitals and doing their student teaching and interning with these local companies, so the organizations get a feel for the Augie students firsthand and our students get the experience with the potential employer. We are a major recruiting force for the local employers.
With the state of the economy, what is the job market looking like right now? The job market is good for our students. We have been very fortunate; we’re in good shape. On average 24-25% of our students go on to graduate or professional school each year. And of our remaining 75%, about 97-98% of those students are finding jobs within their chosen fields. Our students are going out and seeking opportunities, and people are coming for the Augie grads because they are well-rounded individuals. As far as the business community in Sioux Falls, things are looking up. I have people calling me with opportunities who haven’t called in a long time.
What advice would you offer to people searching for jobs right now? I would probably give you the same advice I would’ve given you ten years ago: be open minded to finding an organization that is a good match for you culturally, one that provides opportunities for you to use your skills and qualifications. And if you get into the right organization, it doesn’t really matter what the job is. You’ll provide opportunities for yourself. You
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may not start with the title you thought you were going to have, but get into an organization that will reward you for what you bring and your hard work and that will be a cultural fit. You want to work for an organization whose culture and values and mission fit with yours. If you find that, you cannot go wrong— no matter what the paycheck or job title is.
So, as a career counselor, what’s the latest word on résumés? Is the one-page limit still the rule? I help students with a variety of résumés. I always tell my students that unfortunately you’ll never know your audience. I encourage my students to tailor their résumés to the organization and present what they can do for that organization—how the organization can use their skills, traits, qualifications, and experience—and not to worry so much about the length of the résumé. I love creating beautiful, pretty résumés, but in the day of electronics, that’s not what it’s about anymore. It’s about cutting to the chase and including the relevant details to help the business understand what you can do for them. And if you can do that, you’ll get an interview. The cover letter gets the employer to look at the résumé, the résumé gets the interview, and the interview gets the job. So all of those things have to work together.
What is your one, tried and true piece of career advice? Don’t ever be afraid to apply for a position for which you might not fit all of the requirements. Say, for example, you see a job that says “Must have three years of experience,” and you don’t have that. What you might not know is that the company has an internal hire in mind for that particular job, but you might be a perfect fit to backfill the vacant position that internal hire would leave. But you’ll never know that if you don’t send in your résumé. You might have exactly what they are looking for to replace the other person. Don’t be afraid to apply for jobs that are a good fit for you, even though you might not meet all of the requirements. You never know where you might end up. Any conversation you have with somebody about your career goals or your job search might be the conversation that finds you the perfect job. You need to be telling everyone—even your dentist—that you’re looking for a job because you never know if your dentist’s sister-in-law might be retiring from the perfect job for you. That job might never be advertised. It’s all about marketing yourself. My sincere thanks to Sandi for hiring this Augie grad for a position that did not have the title I thought I wanted at the time but that has led to a wonderful career at an organization whose culture and values make me proud to be a Citibanker.
Hold on to summer.
5015 S. Western Ave • Ste 140 Sioux Falls, SD 605.361.9229 Mon, Wed & Fri 10am–6pm Tues & Thurs 10am–7pm Sat 10am–5pm
What’s Piper Going To Do? by Dick Rogen, DVM Horizon Pet Care • 1100 East Holly Boulevard, Brandon, SD 57005 • (605) 582-8445
n most homes, our pets view us as part of the pack. The problem for Piper is when the pack changes, she is not happy. She can’t help it! Packs are supposed to stay together and strength is in this bond of the group. Her next stress will be her master leaving for college. This will leave a great void in her routine and her pack. The alpha dog is leaving. Who will protect, feed or sleep with her? Who will be in charge? Kids going back to school, new people or pets in the home, and even a schedule change at work can upset both cats and dogs. They like the way the world was yesterday! Change can really mess up their world. And some pets do not deal with change well. Simple stress may result in a loss of appetite or restless sleep at night. Occasionally, pets will vocalize and pace. The most common behavior in dogs are lick sores. They will pick a spot on their leg or foot and not leave it alone. Over time it will become a pink flat hairless ulcer.
Medicines can help, but the true treatment requires decreasing their anxiety and stress. Exercise and play is very important. I like to wear them out as much as possible. It may include more car rides, a new toy or treat. Leave the tv or radio on when you are gone. I have gone so far as taking them to work when possible. Pets can also become destructive when they are not happy. Behaviors can range from chewing up your stuff to going potty in the house. Try to find the source of their anxiety and do your best to eliminate it. Our youngest son Alex, is going away to college this month. He is Piper’s master, buddy and sleeping partner. She will not be happy and she can’t live in the dorm. She has licked sores open if we have to leave her for vacation. Things will be interesting. It looks like Piper and I will be exercising and playing more. Maybe that will keep me from getting a lick sore too. Maybe none of us like changes in the pack.
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to win a 37â€? flat screen TV! *TV keyword contest closes on August 31st, 2013. Message & data rates may apply. Text STOP to quit. Text HELP for help or call 877.571.0774 for support. To opt-out of alerts, text KEYWORD and STOP to 35270 (Ex. STOPWEATHER). Subscribers will receive no more than twenty messages per week when subscribing to any of our Alerts or Offers. Approved carriers for texting 35270 are: Verizon Wireless, T-Mobile, Sprint/Nextel/Boost, AT&T, US Cellular, Cellcom and Element Mobile. Sprint users may need to call their customer service representative to have the short code functionality activated on their cell phones. For questions or support, please call 877.571.0774.
Ace, Best Friend of Landon, Melissa & Kellen Behrens
Brady, best friend of Isaac & Laurel Meyer
Halo, best friend of the Hogan family
Magz, best friend of Nikki and Andrew Hanish
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Miss Sassy, Best Girlfriend of Cheryl Dodd
Midget, best friend of Vernia De Rycke
Lily, best friend of Isaac & Laurel Meyer
Oreo, best friend of Rachael & Sarah De Rycke
Penny, best friend of Haley Tranby & Chad Kanengieter
Each month we will choose and feature cute pets. Your pet could be next, so send in a picture today. Email your photo – just one per pet – to firstname.lastname@example.org. Please make sure they are high-resolution photos (the highest setting on your camera). Include in email: pet’s name and owner’s name. Pet owners must own the rights to all submitted photos.
Sadie, best friend of Kyle & Heidi
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Battleship X by Beth Rippentrop
Battleship X Marker location: Sherman Park, Sioux Falls
n June 7, 1941, Vera Bushfield, wife of the then governor of South Dakota, smashed a bottle of champagne against the towering bow of a new battleship and proudly proclaimed, “I christen thee ‘South Dakota!’” While an 80-piece band from Sioux Falls Washington High School played “Anchors Aweigh” and “The Star-Spangled Banner,” the huge hull of the battleship slowly slid into the Delaware River at Camden, New Jersey. The USS South Dakota was longer than two football fields, cost $73 million, and would weigh 35,000 tons. After a year of fitting out, commissioning, and rigorous training of a green crew, the ship was ordered to the Pacific War Zone. The heavily armed but untested South Dakota mounted more than 100 antiaircraft guns. Her first engagement with Japanese planes occurred during the Battle of Santa Cruz on October 26, 1942. Even though her gunners shot down all 20 of the first wave of raiding enemy planes, in a later attack one plane eluded antiaircraft fire and hit the South Dakota with a 500-lb bomb. Gunner’s mate Hubert P. Chatelain was her first battle fatality, and Captain Thomas L. Gatch was critically wounded by shrapnel. However, the carrier Enterprise was protected and saved because of the efforts of the South Dakota, and her baptism in battle was a stunning success. The ship then participated in the Battle of Guadalcanal, a night action off Savo Island, on November 14-15, 1942. This was one of only two Japanese battleship vs. American battleship duels in World War II. In the ferocious fighting 34 torpedoes were fired at the USS South Dakota and another US battlewagon, but all missed. Although she held her own, the South Dakota took a pummeling, suffering 27 major shell hits; 38 crew members were killed in the encounter and were buried at sea. For security reasons, and because the Japanese believed they had sunk her, the Navy gave the hot shooting battleship the code name Battleship X. In 1943 the South Dakota joined the British Home Fleet in convoy duty. She also attempted to lure the German battleship Tirpitz from a Norwegian fjord but without success. After returning to the Pacific Theater later that year, her massive 16-inch guns fired one-ton projectiles to bombard enemy territory in nine separate operations, including the first time that the Japanese homeland was shelled. By the end of the war the South Dakota had steamed 246,970 miles, destroyed 64 enemy planes, and was awarded 14 Battle Stars. Vera Bushfield, who had christened the ship 28 years earlier, was in attendance on September 7, 1969, for the dedication of this memorial. She heard speaker Vice Admiral Bernard F. Roeder declare, “This grand memorial shall stand in quiet tribute to a man-of-war, a Navy fighting ship that did its best for her country.” DEDICATED IN 2001 BY THE MINNEHAHA COUNTY HISTORICAL SOCIETY, CITY OF SIOUX FALLS, USS SOUTH DAKOTA VETERANS, INC., AND BATTLESHIP SOUTH DAKOTA MEMORIAL FOUNDATION.
Christening the USS South Dakota Vera Bushfield, wife of the state’s then governor, christened the USS South Dakota on June 7, 1941. She was assisted by Secretary of the Navy Frank Knox.
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A Conning Tower Scoreboard Following a pair of late 1942 battles, the proud crew of the USS South Dakota used the ship’s conning tower as a scoreboard. They are shown celebrating their two successes when a total of 32 enemy planes were destroyed and 3 cruisers were sunk.
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