The Weiss Kaplan Stumpf Trio is very active in Sioux City this week, performing with the Sioux City Symphony Saturday Night, then for Sioux City Chamber Music Sunday. Join Mark Munger, guest hosting along with special guest, Jessica Wheeler.
Support for Welcome. Sit. Stay. comes from Priscilla E. Forsyth, Attorney at Law, located in Sioux City and providing criminal defense and immigration law services to the Siouxland community. Thanks, Priscilla!
“It’s Complicated,” an exhibition of paintings by Stephen Haas, opens tomorrow afternoon at Vangarde Arts. The date for the opening was set before Haas had begun painting, but he found inspiration in batiking, a process of dying canvases, and he has hit a period of great productivity.
Tosha, a young, scrappy terrier, is our guest on Welcome. Sit. Stay. She is a wonderful little girl who would prefer a home without young children. If that's your home, find her at the Siouxland Humane Society.
Support for Welcome. Sit. Stay. comes from Priscilla E. Forsyth, Attorney at Law, located in Sioux City and providing criminal defense and immigration law services to the Siouxland community.
As part of the Betty Ling Tsang Fine Arts Series, Morningside College presents Into the Woods. This musical, lyrics by Stephen Sondheim and book by James Lapine, unites favorite characters from Grimm's fairy tales, including Rapunzel, Cinderella, and Little Red Riding Hood.
Chester is a well behaved 9-year-old beagle, unless, of course, there is competition. He is looking for a home where he is the only little fellow at home. He cozied right up to all of us here at FM90... what a lover! You can find him at the Siouxland Humane Society.
We bid goodbye to LaVon this week. Welcome. Sit. Stay. will continue on, but she will always be missed. Thanks for everything you have done.
In talking with Dr. James Schaap about the books to be read in Siouxland 101, we cannot help but land upon the hardships of old times: grasshopper infestations, prairie fires, the unrelenting hand of nature. Walls of devastation that fell upon the early European settlers of Siouxland, that left families prostrated on the hard ground as their livelihood was lost, do not now, however, register in our list of daily fears.