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July/August 1990

An issue dedicated to South Dakota arts

The painting, titled "Rural Women, No. 4" is typical of Aberdeen artist Mary Groth's work.

 

John Green: Wildlife Artist: This Madison artist learned to paint and appreciate the outdoors at an early age.

Sculptor Dale Lamphere: His allegorical statues represent the ideals and values of South Dakotans.

Fabrics of Life: Vermillion artist Earlene McNeil Larson's abstract art utilizes fabrics of daily life.

Aberdeen's Mary Groth: Groth's paintings reflect her vision of life on the lakes and plains of northeast South Dakota.

Adelbert Zephier: Flandreau's Mr. Zephier is edept not only at painting, but at marketing his art to urbanites.

The Continental Divide: Life on the Big Stone Lake.

Smokey Joe: World's Fastest: The world took notice when a boy from Onida ran a race at Huron in 1931.

Shopkollectors: A few South Dakota shopkeepers have become collectors of unusual merchandise.

Barn Muralist: This Howard farmwife's talent is as big and obvious as a barn.

 

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