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The Picayune The best newspaper money can’t buy — still FREE after all these years

“It’s not what you find, it’s what you find out.” — anthropologist David Hurst Thomas

VOL 23 • ISSUE 26 • WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2013

Archaelogy event has mammoth appeal with hands-on activities

BLAST FROM AREA’S PAST Burnet’s Fort Croghan comes to life for its annual history celebration Oct. 12 BY DANIEL CLIFTON Picayune Editor

BURNET — Often in today’s hustle and bustle, history only makes an appearance during a high school class or a Hollywood biopic. But people can discover how history still lives and remains relevant, even among modern technology such as cell phones, Skype and Instagram, with a trip into the past during Fort Croghan Day on Oct. 12.

BY DANIEL CLIFTON Picayune Editor

Members of the U.S.Army 1st Calvary from Fort Hood shoot a Gatling gun during last year’s Fort Croghan Day in Burnet.The event returns Oct. 12 at the Fort Croghan Museum, 703 Buchanan Drive (Texas 29 West) in Burnet, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.Admission is free, but donations are welcomed. COURTESY PHOTO The event is 9 a.m.-5 p.m. at the fort, 703 Buchanan Drive (Texas 29 West.) Admission is free, but donations are welcomed. “I’ve always enjoyed history, so the fort and the history behind it is interesting to me already,” said Buddy Inman, president of the Burnet County Heritage Society. “But on Fort Croghan Day, people can actually experience what pioneers to this

area — and around Texas — faced day to day.” Fort Croghan gave birth to the community, and maybe even Burnet County. Inman explained the government christened the structure Fort Croghan in 1849. But, before becoming a federal fort and Company A of the Second Dragoon See LIVING / Page 12

After 55 years in the ministry, ‘Brother Max’ still leads with love, compassion and wisdom BY DANIEL CLIFTON Picayune Editor

MARBLE FALLS — Throughout his life, the Rev. Max Copeland faced many challenges and, even, tragedies. Yet the man known simply as “Brother Max” never wavered in his faith, even when the church he came to lead burned down a few years after he arrived or his own health faltered. “Faith has been easy for me,” Copeland said.

“I know other people struggled in their faith. But I just find it easy to believe in God and his purpose.” A simple man of faith and a storytelling preacher are easy ways to describe Copeland, who celebrates 55 years in the ministry this year. But for the Highland Lakes, Copeland and his wife, Glenna, mean much more. The two served, and continue to serve, the community that embraced them since their arrival in 1958 See COPELAND / Page 13

The Rev. Max Copeland celebrates 55 years in ministry this year. On Oct. 12, First Baptist Church of Marble Falls, 501 12th St., is holding a reception to honor Copeland and his wife, Glenna, for their dedication and service to the church and the community. The celebration is 5 p.m. The recognition ties in with the church’s 125th anniversary. STAFF PHOTO BY DANIEL CLIFTON

KINGSLAND — If the idea of taking down a mammoth appeals to you, a trip to the Llano Uplift Archeological Society’s Archaeology Fair on Oct. 12 should help you fine tune your atlatl skills. Now even if you manage to master the ancient hunting tool, you probably shouldn’t set off after a mammoth with one. For one thing, the giant beast is extinct. Still, learning to use an atlatl isn’t something you get to do every day, so why not give it a try. Oh, yeah, what is an atlatl? “Well, it’s a hand-held tool early humans used to throw spears farther and with more energy,” said Linda Weatherford, president of the society. “We’ll have a hay bale out there, and people can learn how to use an atlatl.” The fair is 1-5 p.m. at the Nightengale Archaeological Center, 201 Circle Drive in Kingsland. The center is located in the Twin Isles community about 9.3 miles west of Marble Falls and 3.1 miles east of Kingsland on RR 1431. Turn into the Twin Isle community on CR 126 and follow it to Circle Drive. The Lower Colorado River Authority center offers residents a See FAIR / Page 14


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TELL ’EM YOU SAW IT IN THE PICAYUNE

CHATTER BOX TAKE A LOOK AT WHAT’S GOING ON IN YOUR COMMUNITY

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Email upcoming events to editor@ thepicayune.com. Deadline is noon Friday before Wednesday publication.

HOLIDAY HAPPENINGS

OKTOBERFEST

Oktoberfest is 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Oct. 12 at the Kingsland Community Center, 3451 Rose Hill Drive in Kingsland. The event features German food with service starting at 11:30 a.m., indoor and outdoor flea markets and more. Contact the center at (325) 388-3321, event chairwoman Carol Smith at (325) 3883415 or communitycenter2@verizon. net for more about the event or to rent a flea market space.

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Visit DailyTrib.com for news & sports The Picayune is an independent, locally operated newspaper owned by Victory Publishing Co. Ltd., Dan Alvey, CEO, with offices at 1007 Ave. K in Marble Falls. It is delivered free of charge to more than 26,000 homes in Marble Falls, Burnet, Kingsland, Horseshoe Bay, Meadowlakes, Granite Shoals, Highland Haven, Blue Lake, Deerhaven, Fuzzy's Corner, Llano, Lone Grove, Shady Acres, Cottonwood Shores, Sherwood Shores, Tobeyville, Buchanan Dam, Hoover’s Valley, Spicewood, Sunrise Beach, Johnson City, Round Mountain, Tow, Bluffton and all points in between. Printed on recycled paper. Our offices are located at 1007 Ave K in Marble Falls. Address all correspondence to: The Picayune, P.O. Box 10, Marble Falls, Texas 78654. Telephone (830) 693-7152. Fax (830) 693-3085. Email info@thepicayune.com.

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Publisher: Amber Alvey Weems Editor: Daniel Clifton Staff Writers: Jared Fields, Jennifer Fierro, Connie Swinney Sales Manager: Mandi Wyatt Sales: Cindi Ashford, Marie Ebeling, Douglas Rudd Administration: Kelly Ashbaugh, Barbara Baronas Production Manager: Florence Edwards Production: David Bean, Ian Freidel Composition: Wendi Wilkerson © 2013 - THE PICAYUNE Reproduction in part or in whole is prohibited without express written consent of the publisher.

Entries are published according to dates of events and space available.

holding an Old-Fashioned Fall Festival at 5 p.m. Oct. 26 at 135 CR 221 in Tow. The family event features games, food, prizes, a costume contest and a hay ride. Tickets will be sold at the gate. Purchase 50 tickets for $20. Call Sara or Cindy at (325) 379-1069.

UNDEAD DASH FUN RUN

The Undead Dash 5K Fun Run is 6:30 p.m. Oct. 26 at Haley Nelson Park, 301 Garden Trails Drive in Burnet. The event also offers a Kids K/obstacle course for children under 12 and features a performance by the Burnet High School Highlandettes with the Burnet Ensemble Theatre Co. A costume contest and Monster Ball Dance Party will follow. Registration for the 5K is $20 by 5 p.m. Oct. 18 and $30 the day of the event. Registration for the Kids K is $15 by 5 p.m. Oct. 18 and $20 the day of the event. Those who register early will receive a T-shirt the day of the race. Go to the Burnet Chamber of Commerce, 229 S. Pierce St. in Burnet, or www. burnetchamber.org for entry forms. Completed forms may be brought to the chamber or Burnet High School, 1000 The Green Mile in Burnet. Call (512) 577-7250.

VETERANS DAY CELEBRATION

The city of Granite Shoals is honoring those who served with its annual Veterans Celebration from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Nov. 9 at Veterans’ Memorial Park, 1208 S. Phillips Ranch Road in Granite Shoals. Veterans Day is Nov. 11. The event features a short program to recognize veterans, music, fellowship and the sharing of stories. Free hot dogs and cookies will be provided, and soft drinks will be sold for a small fee. All veterans are welcome to attend. Those who wish to volunteer for or contribute to the celebration may call Granite Shoals City Secretary Elaine Simpson at (830) 598-2424 ext. 303.

UPCOMING EVENTS

BCISD COMMUNITY FORUM

The Burnet Consolidated Independent School District is holding its fall community forum 6 p.m. Oct. 15 in the board room at the Central Office, 208 E. Brier St. in Burnet. Join Superintendent Keith McBurnett and find out how the district is preparing students to be “future ready.” There will be a question-and-answer session.

BLAZING STAR FISH FRY

The Blazing Star Masonic Lodge is holding its annual fish fry 11 a.m.-7 p.m. Oct. 18 at 319 Ave. G in Marble Falls. The cost is $10 a person. Purchase tickets at the door and from Masons.

BLOOD DRIVE

A blood drive is 12:45-6:45 p.m. Oct. 16 at First Baptist Church, 501

OCTOBER 9, 2013 12th St. in Marble Falls. Donors must be 17 or older, weigh at least 115 pounds for whole blood donation and be in good health. A photo identification is required. The process takes about 45 minutes to one hour. Walk-ins are welcome. Volunteers may sign up at www. inyourhands.org with the group code A020. Contact LaNelle Cozby at elcozby@yahoo.com or (830) 693-5135.

BURNET CITYWIDE GARAGE SALE

The Burnet citywide garage sale is 8 a.m.-4 p.m. Nov. 2 on the Courthouse Square and around the city at private yard and garage sales. The event is sponsored by the Burnet Chamber of Commerce and the Burnet Association of Merchants. Maps will be available closer to the event. Fees for sellers are $5 for private yard and garage sales and $20 for a booth on the square. Booth space is limited. The application deadline is Oct. 25. Applications are available at All Mixed Up, 123 E. Jackson St. in Burnet, or from the Burnet Chamber of Commerce, 229 S. Pierce St. in Burnet or www.burnetchamber.org. Call Cindy Lamb at (830) 798-5738.

BURNET FARMERS’ MARKET

The Burnet Farmers’ Market is 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturdays through Nov. 23 on the 200 block of Main Street on the Courthouse Square in Burnet. Items for sale include fresh produce, free-range eggs, local grass-fed beef, Texas wines, Texas olive oil, baked goods, native plants and herbs. Handmade products include soaps, candles, jewelry and knitted items. The market is sponsored by the Highland Lakes Master Gardener Association. Call Bob Carruthers at (512) 793-6958.

FAMILY FUN ON THE FARM

The Lyndon B. Johnson State Park & Historic Site is holding Family Fun on the Farm from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Oct. 26 at the park, located in Stonewall about 14 miles west of Johnson City off U.S. 290. Old-fashioned activities include sack races, stick-horse races and other 1915-era games. Call (830) 644-2252.

KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS FISH FRY

Highland Lakes Knights of Columbus Council 8935 of Burnet holds a fish fry 5-7 p.m. the first Friday of the month at Our Mother of Sorrows Catholic Church, 507 Texas 29 West in Burnet. The cost per plate is $8. The dinner includes two baked or fried filets, fries, hushpuppies, coleslaw, dessert and tea or coffee. Money raised benefits the Burnet and Llano High School Scholarship Fund.

LLANO HERITAGE WEEKEND

The Llano Heritage Weekend is Oct. 18-20 along the banks of the Llano River in Badu Park, located on RR 152 in Llano; in the historic downtown and at the county courthouse; and at the Llano Municipal Airport, located two miles northeast of Llano. The event includes a chuck wagon cook-off, a rodeo, vendors, live music and a street dance, an art show, re-enactments and more. The public meal is noon Oct. 19 at the chuck wagons. Tickets for the chicken-fried steak meal are on sale at the Llano Chamber of Commerce, 100 Train Station Drive in Llano, (325) 247-5354. Bobby Flores will perform the evening of Oct. 19 in downtown Llano during a street dance. Go to www.llanoheritageweekend.com for a full lineup of activities.


MOBILE FOOD PANTRY

The Cross and Spurs Cowboy Church is hosting a mobile food pantry the second Wednesday of the month at the church, 100 Lillian Dean in Buchanan Dam. Everyone is welcome. The food pantry will be at the church Oct. 9, Nov. 13 and Dec. 11.

ONE DAY 4-H EVENT

The Spicewood 4-H is assisting the Marble Falls Helping Center through the Texas 4-H One Day 4-H program 8 a.m.-noon Oct. 12 at 1315 Broadway St. in Marble Falls. The community is invited to help serve or donate to the center.

PET PALS CLINICS

Pet PALS is hosting two low-cost spay/neuter clinics Oct. 9 and 26 at its facility, 2003 RR 1431 West in Marble Falls. Financial assistance is available for qualifying pet owners. Appointments are required. Call (830) 598-7729.

SAUSAGE FEST

The 18th annual Sausage Fest is 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Oct. 14 at First Lutheran Church, 133 Apollo Drive in Burnet. Dinners include homemade sausage, sauerkraut, German potato salad, green beans, bread, a dessert and a drink. Tickets are $8 and available from church members, at the door or by calling (512) 756-2967. Dine in or take out. Fresh sausage in vacuum-sealed 2½-pound packages are $10 each. Proceeds benefit a scholarship program and several Highland Lakes nonprofits.

THRIFT STORE FASHION SHOW

The Marble Falls Library Thrift Store’s fall fashion show and luncheon is 11:30 a.m. Oct. 22 at First United Methodist Church, 1101 Bluebonnet Drive in Marble Falls. Tickets are on sale

THE PICAYUNE • PAGE 3

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OCTOBER 9, 2013

at the thrift store, located at Third Street and Avenue J in Marble Falls. The cost is a $20 donation to the Friends of the Marble Falls Library. The ticket price includes the style show and lunch provided by Noon Spoon. Attendees will receive a coupon for 25 percent off their next purchase at the thrift store and also will be eligible to win a $50 store gift certificate.

MEETINGS

BURNET COUNTY REPUBLICAN WOMEN

The Burnet County Republican Women club is holding a luncheon 11:30 a.m. Oct. 10 at Hidden Falls Restaurant, 220 Meadowlakes Drive in Meadowlakes. Guest speaker Cathie Adams, president of the Texas Eagle Forum, will talk about the Muslim Brotherhood and its agenda. Lunch is $14. The public is welcome, but reservations are required. Call Gloria Blanton at (830) 693-2927.

HIGHLAND LAKES AGGIE MOMS’ CLUB

The Highland Lakes Aggie Moms’ Club meets the second Thursday of the month at River City Grille, 700 First St. in Marble Falls. Social time is 5:30 p.m., and the meeting is 6-7 p.m. An optional dinner is served at 7 p.m. Meetings are open to all Aggie mothers and those interested in supporting Highland Lakes students at Texas A&M University. Contact club president Linda Frazee at lnjfrazee@msn.com or (830) 613-0231.

HIGHLAND LAKES BIRDING AND WILDFLOWER SOCIETY

The Highland Lakes Birding and Wildflower Society meets the first Thursday of the month from September

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through June in the meeting room at the Marble Falls Public Library, 101 S. Main St. in Marble Falls. Go to www.yantislakesidegardens.com/hlbws for more.

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HIGHLAND LAKES TOASTMASTERS

The Highland Lakes Toastmasters group meets 6:15 p.m. the second and fourth Tuesdays of the month at Quail Point Lodge, 107 Twilight in Horseshoe Bay.

LLANO COUNTY DEMOCRATIC CLUB

The Llano County Democratic Club is meeting Oct. 22 at the Kingsland Branch Library, 125 Polk St. in Kingsland. A potluck supper is 6 p.m., and a short meeting will follow. Contact mkg@nctv.com or (830) 598-2794.

NARFE CHAPTER 1425

The National Active and Retired Federal Employees Association Chapter 1425 is meeting 10 a.m. Oct. 10 at the Kingsland Branch Library, 125 Polk St. in Kingsland. The program is “Climate Change: Myth or Reality.” Call (830) 798-0287.

CLASSES

SOURDOUGH BAKING/COOKING

A class on baking and cooking with a sourdough starter is 7-8:30 p.m. Oct. 14 and 1-3 p.m. Oct. 15 at the Burnet CISD Parent Resource Center, 202 E. Brier St. in Burnet. The class is free, but those wishing to purchase a sourdough starter will be asked for a $5 donation to cover costs. The class will teach how to make sourdough starters. Also during the Oct. 14 class, guest speaker Melissa Tolliver will share tips on how to turn grocery shopping with children into a learning experience. Call (512) 7153668.

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PAGE 4 • THE PICAYUNE

OCTOBER 9, 2013

TELL ’EM YOU SAW IT IN THE PICAYUNE

The Bluebonnet Chorale is gearing up for its 2013-2014 performance season. Fall and Christmas keeps the group busy, but the members entertain through May. The chorale is accepting requests for performances from groups and organizations. Several members, including Shirley Naylor (left), Martha McCutchan, Linda Boatman, Pat King and Willetta House, recently rehearsed for the new season. COURTESY PHOTO

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SUNRISE BEACH — The women of the Bluebonnet Chorale want to lift you up with song this fall and the coming Christmas season. The chorus is rehearsing for the fall shows with the Christmas ones not far behind. “We’re pretty busy, but we’re always willing to entertain a group that enjoys music and will get into our show,” said Mary Williams, the chorale’s director. The Bluebonnet Chorale is accepting requests to perform during the 2013-2014 season. The season typically runs September through the end of May. One of the biggest times of the year is the Christmas season. “We have a complete Christmas program,” Williams said. “Some of it’s secular songs, but we have religious ones as well.” The Bluebonnet Chorale currently has about 45 active members, but Williams said there are probably another 15 women who don’t regularly perform but enjoy being connected with the group. And while music is what formed the group, the women find more than singing keeps them together. “We’re just one big sisterhood,” Williams said with a laugh. The Bluebonnet Chorale formed about 16 years ago when a small group of women began singing together. Over the years, more women joined after seeing how much fun they could have performing. While there are some members who have Broadway expe-

rience, Williams said there are others who simply learn songs and music by ear. “It’s a great group of women who just love to sing,” she said. The chorale sings in four parts: first and second alto and first and second soprano. The groups repertoire spans a variety of styles and genres. The Bluebonnet Chorale enjoys performing for groups and organizations. “We like to sing for groups who will set aside time during their meetings to listen to us,” Williams said. “We perform for assisted living and retirement centers. There are some groups who will sing along with us and get into the performance. And we really enjoy that.” The group doesn’t charge for their performances but does accept donations, which go toward purchasing new music. Williams said the performances typically last 25-35 minutes but can be adapted to fit the organization’s schedule. Mostly, members of the Bluebonnet Chorale want to spread an uplifting message through music. Williams understands the benefit of a song or a piece of music at just the right time. “Whenever I have a bad day and go to practice in the evening, the music and singing just changes my day altogether,” she said. “Music definitely lifts my spirit.” Email Williams at jrmmwms655@ tstar.net for more information about the chorale or to schedule a performance. daniel@thepicayune.com


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Distort 45 46 47 A D P R O M S L O P S A H M E S CREATIVE ARTS FAIR 41 42 A T O43 H O N E Y 44 A S I A 28. Incomplete 66.Tam Unkind expression 20. toppers, often 11. Scarlett’s home 5. Last piece ofArts bread The Creative Fair is 10 a.m.M O O IDOWN R E S O Usculpture P P U M A P 46E R A M O R47 48T A ANSWERS V 49E R N Prefix45for pod or cycle 67.Noble 50 22. 4 p.m. Nov. 23 at St. John’s Catholic 12. Neat asHigh __ society misses P U R29. 10. Male animal S E A S T H M A T I C 1. Thin Church, 105 RRparts 131 in Marble Falls. 31. Makestrand baby food 24. Vocalized E W E R E A S E 13. Mannerly man pauses 14. Intestinal S R S T A L E A R E T E 2. Dog foodcompound brand DOWN Admission is free. Arts and crafts ven- 21. Gold 54 55 56 57 32. Organic 25. Religious or copper article 48 49 A I S L51E 5250 53 15. __ to; cite A L P S R A H 3. Enlarge dors are wanted. Applications are availS H A M__a hole M A D E 1.while Thin strand 33. Della 26. British metric unit 23. In a 16. 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Prefix 9. __ water; keep afloat 7. Eerie sighting, for short monthly meetings at 9:30 a.m. the girls 53. __ off; repel 67 37. __ favor 31. Make baby food 24. Vocalized pauses E Wathletic E R E A S E 65 66 Strong fabrics firstReligious Thursday ofarticle the month and week- 32. Organic 44. Raged A L P S 54. Venerable historian 38.8. Foot problem compound 25. A I S L E R A H ly and monthly demonstrations and __ water; beat: keep abbr. afloat 46. Planet 55. Helpmate 40.9. Mailman’s 33. Della __ Answer to Previous Puzzle 26. British metric unit ACROSS S T E A D F A S T E L O P E workshops. Located at 318 Main St. in 47. Dignified titleP R O M 56. Insincerely smooth 41. Foot part range 35. Part a famous 10.of Outstanding 29. Contraction 1. Distort A D A M S S L O P S H E Marble Falls. Call (830) 693-7324. H A L T A L T O N E V E R 49. Continues 43. for class 36. Apiece 11.Suffix Scarlett’s home 30. Candle 5. Last piece of bread I NREEO NS OTU I PE RPSU M A 57. __ out a living; gets by O E L LM EOPlainer 50. 60. Girl’s name or cheer 38. Misrepresent 12. Neat as __ 34. Bustles 10.HIGHLAND Male animal LAKES P U R S E A S T H M A T I C 44. Eyeballs 39. State: abbr. 51. Leak 13. Mannerly man 35. Esses’ forerunners 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14. MEN’S Intestinal parts CHORUS S R S T A L E A R E T E 45. Simple 42. Old word fororseat 52. Actress Drescher 21. Gold copper 36. Read 15. __ to; Rehearsals arecite 4 p.m. Mondays S A M M A D E15 14 Hrepel 16 46. with Red or White athletic 53. __ off; at the at Horseshoe Bay, 600 23.Word In girls a while 37. __Church favor 16. Sticky strip S H A P E R S E E M D O M Hi Ridge Road in Horseshoe Bay. The 47. 44. Raged 54. Venerable historian 25.Cubic Ruralmeter church 38. Foot 17. problem Unwanted e-mail 17 19 group singsRevere patriotic holiday songs 46. Planet T R A T E R R A 18 O N A 48. Italy 55.A Helpmate 26.City __ in lazuli 40. Mailman’s beat:and abbr. 18. at community events. To join, contact R U B S T H E W R O N G W A Y 50. history 47. Dignified title 56. Insincerely smooth 27.Brief “Frankly, my dear, __...” 41. Foot 19.part __ go bragh Fred Butler at thebutlers@nctv.com or 20 21 22 23 51. A O outHa O N Egets Y by A S I A 49. Continues 57.T __ living; 28.Unusual Incomplete sculpture 43. Suffix class 20. for Tam toppers, and often (325) 388-4345. Experience the 54. attack 60.E Girl’s name P R A M O R 24 T A V E R N25 29.Heavy, Prefix prolonged for pod or cycle 22. Noble abilityor to cheer read music are not necessary. 50. Plainer 58. snack 31. Make 44. Eyeballs 24. Vocalized pauses R 11E A E 1 Circular 2 3baby 4 food 5 6 7 8 9 E W E 10 12 S 13 59. positive 32.More Organic compound 45. Simple seat 30 31 32 33 25.HIGHLAND Religious article LAKES A I S 26 L E 27 28 A L P S R 29 A H 61. 14Beverage 15 33. Della __ 46. Word with Red or White 26. WRITERS’ British metric unit CLUB S T E A D F 16 A S T E L O P E 34 35 36 Ludicrous Tropical Christmas with The Bellamy visit62. www.thehcct.org or call range the box 35. Part of a famous 47. Cubic MARBLE FALLS 29. meter Contraction Authors Jane Knapik and Amanda H A LKINGSLAND T A 19 L HOUSE T O N E V E R 17 18 office atVocation (830) 798-8944. Located Brothers” at 2:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. 63. Rose will sign copies of their book 36. Apiece 48. City Italy 30.in Candle OFE ARTS & CRAFTS QUILT CLUB E L L N E O N T I E R S 37 38 40 at 4003 FM 2147 Falco in Cottonwood Dec. 14. 39 Tickets are $20. Shows are “Images America — Marble Falls” 64. Open 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday38.Actress Misrepresent 50. Brief 34.ofhistory Bustles The Marble Falls Quilt Club meets 20 21 22 23 Shores. when the Highland Lakes Writers’ Club at the LanTex Theater, 113 Main St. Saturday and 1-5 p.m. Sunday 65. football players 39.Certain State: abbr. 51. Leak 51. Unusual 35. Esses’ forerunners monthly in the fellowship hall of 41 42 43 meets Oct. 10 at the Marble Falls Public in Llano. Tickets may be44purchased starting the Friday after Thanksgiving 66. Unkind expression 42. Old word for 52. Actress Drescher 54. Heavy, prolonged attack 36. Read First United Methodist Church, 1101 Library, 101 S. Main St. in Marble Falls. 24 25 at the Llano Chamber of Commerce, through Dec. 23. Located at 112 W. HOOKED ON THREADS 67. High society misses athletic girls 53. __ off; repel Go to 58. Circular snack 37. favor Bluebonnet Drive in Marble Falls. Social time __ and the book signing are 45 46 47 100 Train Station Drive in Llano; Chamberlain St. in Kingsland. Hooked on Threads, a knitting, cro44. Raged 54. Venerable 59. More positive Next meeting is a club workday at 38. Foot 6:30-7 p.m., and aproblem writers’ roundtable 26and 27 28 30 31 32(325) 33 Llano National Bank, 1001 Ford St. www.kingslandcrafts.com or historian call cheting needlework group, meets 29 DOWN will Beverage follow. 46.p.m. Planet 61. 9:30 a.m. Oct. 16. Bring your sewing 49 50Computers, 2112 40. Mailman’s beat: abbr. 388-6159.55. Helpmate 48 in Llano; Lively noon-3 Mondays at The Plaza, 1. strandtitle 34Thin 36 machines. Visitors are welcome. Call 47. Dignified 56. Insincerely smooth 62. Ludicrous 41. Foot part RR 1431 in Kingsland; or by calling 705 U.S. 281, Suite 100, in Marble35Falls. 2. Dog food brand 51 COUNTRY 52 out53a living; 54 55 56 57 (830) 693-3820 or visit http://marble49. Continues 57. __ gets by (325) 247-5354. 63. Vocation Go to www.heartof43. HILL SuffixCOUNTRY for class All are welcome. Visit www.hookedonLLANO OPRY 3. hole at38 37Enlarge 39 Quebe 40 fallsquiltclub.blogspot.com for more texascountry.com or call (325) 597threads.com or callaLaura (512) 517The Sisters Band at 7:30 COMMUNITY 50. Plainer 60. Girl’s name 64. Actress Falco or cheerTHEATRE 58 Tickets are $15. “A 59 60 61 purchases 6681.4. New 1parents’ information. For information reservations, p.m. Nov. 9. 65. Certain footballand players 44. Eyeballs 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 1895. 13 42 43 44 5.41Stuffs 66. Unkind expression 45. Simple seat 62 63 64 6. Ruby and scarlet

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SPORTS Marble Falls senior receiver Garrett Gray scores the team’s first touchdown during the Mustangs’ 51-34 loss to Cedar Park on a 16-yard pass from sophomore quarterback Brennen Wooten. Marble Falls faces Leander Rouse for homecoming Oct. 11 at Mustang Stadium. PHOTO BY DIANA COX

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MARBLE FALLS — After a 51-34 loss to Class 4A Division II defending state champion Cedar Park on Oct. 4, Marble Falls High School head football coach Todd Dodge summed up the rest of the season. “We need to be able to play four quarters like we played in two quarters (Oct. 4),” he said. “In (District 25-4A), we’re going against some good people. We need to come to expect to get in the hunt. This team is learning what we’re talking about.” Marble Falls outscored Cedar Park 34-14 in the second half. The Mustangs (2-3 overall, 0-1) get back to the playoff hunt against Leander Rouse at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 11 at Mustang Stadium, 2101 Mustang Drive, for their homecoming game. “We have a lot more momentum going into Week 2 of district than we did going into Week 1 of district,” Dodge said. “We have to use this momentum. I see looks of confidence and looks of hope and looks of expectation.” The Raiders (5-1, 2-0) enter this contest on a five-game winning streak with a pair of victories against district foes Leander (24-13) and Dripping Springs (38-21.) According to published reports,

GAMETIME Marble Falls Mustangs vs. Leander Rouse Raiders KICKOFF: 7:30 p.m. Oct. 11 WHERE: Mustang Stadium, 2101 Mustang Drive in Marble Falls TUNE IN: Listen to KBEY 103.9 FM or at KBEYFM.com or watch on Northland Channel 15 starting with a 6:30 p.m. pre-game show. Live broadcast starts at 7 p.m.

Rouse starting junior quarterback Billy McCrary will miss four weeks because of a thumb injury. Senior Wesley Geisler took over for McCrary during the 24-13 win against Leander on Oct. 4. Senior receiver Zach Ayers has nine receptions for 141 yards and four touchdowns. Junior running back A.J. Badour has 66 rushes for 349 yards and two touchdowns, and junior running back Andre Alger has 63 carries for 331 yards and four touchdowns. “Alger is a good running back,” Dodge said. “They have two very efficient receivers and a big offensive line. We have to score and defend, and we have to use what happened (against Cedar Park) and start getting stops.” And that means not spotting an opponent a 37-0 halftime advantage, he said.

Still, Dodge said he was pleased with how the Mustangs fought through the final two quarters against the Timberwolves. Sophomore quarterback Brennen Wooten completed 29 of 44 passes for 372 yards and four touchdowns. Entering the game, Cedar Park had given up a total of five passing touchdowns all season. Senior running back Keith Jerome carried 23 times for 135 yards and a touchdown, and senior receiver Carson Bowen, who made his season debut after missing the past five weeks because of an injury, caught nine passes for 125 yards and a touchdown. “There are no moral victories,” Dodge said. “It’s still an ‘L’ in the win-loss column, but I told our players it’s about the grind in district. We have to wrap ourselves in that and go get us some wins.” Perhaps the biggest challenge this week is coming from the homecoming festivities. Dodge said it’s important his players remember their role in homecoming. “It’s not for the football team,” he said. “It’s for everyone in school and the ones coming back. That’s why it’s called homecoming. We need to focus in and pay a bunch of attention. We need to do the best we can in the game.” jfierro@thepicayune.com


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OCTOBER 9, 2013

SPORTS

Re-energized after bye week, Burnet begins district play at Brownwood BY JENNIFER FIERRO Picayune Staff

GAMETIME

BURNET — It won’t be the first time Burnet High School head football coach Kurt Jones runs on the field at Brownwood’s Gordon Wood Stadium on Oct. 11. But it will be the first time he is the head coach of the opposing team. Two decades ago, Jones played football at Brownwood High School, where he was recruited by Abilene Christian University and Bob Shipley, a former assistant coach at the college. When Shipley came to Burnet in 2002, he brought Jones with him as an assistant coach. J o n e s s a i d G o r d o n Wo o d Stadium, named after the coach who guided Brownwood to seven state titles, has had some changes in the past 20 years such as adding natural grass and a better field house. But one thing that hasn’t changed is opposing teams usually get the Lions’ best, he said, so the Bulldogs will have to play their toughest to snag a win on the road to begin District 8-3A. “That’s where all of our focus is. That’s what we know we need to go do,” he said. “Each week is critical. It would be big for us to go there and come away with a victory.” Brownwood is led by senior quarterback Chris Keesee, who has completed 122 of 173 passes for 1,425 yards, nine touchdowns and two

Burnet Bulldogs at Brownwood Lions KICKOFF: 7:30 p.m. Oct. 11 WHERE: Gordon Wood Stadium in Brownwood TUNE IN: Listen to 102.9 FM or at KBEYFM.com with a 7 p.m. pre-game show. Live broadcast starts at 7:30 p.m.

interceptions. Senior running back Braxton Kilgo has 46 rushes for 228 yards and four touchdowns. One key area to watch is in the trenches, Jones said. “I think we really need our offensive and defensive lines to win the physical battles,” he said. “We need to be able to run the ball when we need to control the clock and the game. Our defensive line has to do a good job of not getting moved and pressure the quarterback. We have to challenge ourselves to win those battles.” Burnet senior quarterback Derek Kiser has completed 115 passes for 1,554 yards and 17 touchdowns without an interception. Senior running back Trenton Hafley has rushed 85 times for 530 yards and six touchdowns, while senior receiver Blayne Parisher has caught 27 passes for 455 yards and 17 touchdowns. Both teams will be rested for the contest after taking a district-wide bye last week. The Bulldogs had

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three after-school practices and began installing the game plan, Jones said. “We felt like we got a lot of work in, and it doesn’t hurt that we got rested,” he said. The first-string offense faced the first-string defense throughout the week, he added, noting the players should be better prepared for Brownwood. “We re-evaluated stuff over the weekend,” he said. “There could be a little bit of an addition here and there. But for the most part, it’s all in.” In addition, the rest helped with some bumps and bruises, though Jones said some players didn’t get completely healed and are expected to be out for several weeks such as junior receiver Cory Campbell. “We’ll keep an eye on a few guys this week,” he said. jfierro@thepicayune.com

THE PICAYUNE • PAGE 7


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OCTOBER 9, 2013

SPORTS

Race to postseason for Faith begins with Holy Trinity BY JENNIFER FIERRO Picayune Staff

MARBLE FALLS — An undefeated pre-district record shows the Faith Academy football team has plenty of talent and the skills to make

the playoffs. But the Flames’ 6-0 record won’t help them if they don’t win at least two of their three Division III, District 4 games. And that race begins at Temple Holy Trinity, 6608 W. Adams Ave. in

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Temple, at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 11. Holy Trinity is led by Mark Mata and David Weisbrunch. The team utilizes a run-oriented offensive scheme, Roberts said. “The kids know the district is closer, it’s there in front of us,” he said. “There are two playoff spots. We still have the possibility of a wild card. That’s our ace in the hole.” The Texas Association of Private and Parochial Schools awards points to teams based on their opponents and the results of each game. “We have the most wild-card points of any TAPPS school,” Roberts said. “We have some margin for error. But we want to host a playoff game. To do that, we need to win the district.” The Flames enter the district race fresh off a 49-8 victory against St. Gerard of San Antonio. Roberts said

St. Gerard featured taller and faster players than what his team had encountered throughout the season. But the key to the win was the Flames’ ability to eliminate big plays and not allow the Royals to build momentum. Faith led 35-0 at the half thanks to two touchdown runs by junior Royale Brown and a pair of touchdowns from junior Hanner Shipley on a one-yard run and a 10-yard reception from senior quarterback Austin Ellis. Senior defensive end Matt Manley intercepted a pass and ran it back 13 yards for a score. As a team, Faith rushed for 368 yards on 35 carries led by junior running back Royale Brown’s nine carries for 186 yards and two touchdowns. Freshman Dalton Mayberry had 13 carries for 94 yards and a touchdown. Defensively, senior Heston Hand

GAMETIME Faith Academy Flames at Temple Holy Trinity KICKOFF: 7:30 p.m. Oct. 11 WHERE: Temple Holy Trinity, 6608 W. Adams Ave. in Temple

had eight total tackles, while sophomore Jacob Metcalf had six. Roberts said the Flames worked on fundamentals leading up to the contest. He believes that propelled them to victory. “That was something we had not been able to do a whole lot of,” he said. “We spent more time on the mental part. That lets us work on blocking and tackling, and it helped immensely. Now it’s time to slap it together.” jfierro@thepicayune.com

Faith Academy defender Heston Hand (71) tackles a St. Gerard of San Antonio player Oct. 4 as teammates Dalton Mayberry (21), Mitch Earwood (50) and Zach Haydon (3) are ready to assist. The Flames won the game 49-8. Faith begins district Oct. 11 at Temple Holy Trinity. PHOTO BY PALOMA ORTIZ

Faith football, basketball teams to move into bigger districts FROM STAFF REPORTS MARBLE FALLS — Faith Academy is moving up to Class 3A of the Texas Association of Private and Parochial Schools starting with the 2014-2015 school year. Faith Academy athletic director Jessie Crow announced the results of the TAPPS realignment Oct. 2. The Faith football team faces some familiar teams in the realigned Division III District 3. The Flames will remain in the same district as Texas School for the Deaf, Temple Holy Trinity and Temple Central

Texas Christian. They already have beaten Schertz John Paul II twice in two years, most recently 28-21 on Sept. 27, and defeated San Antonio St. Gerard 49-8 on Oct. 4. They lost to Halletsville Sacred Heart 38-12 in the 2012 playoffs. Shiner St. Paul, whom the Flames have never faced in football, rounds out the new district. Currently, the Flames play in Division III District 4 and have three district contests. TAPPS decides the football districts based on the average numbers of the boys’ enrollment from September 2012, January 2012 and September

2013. Faith Academy has an average number of 65 boys. Division III includes 33 teams, which includes Classes 1A, 2A and 3A, though the Flames won’t face 1A or 2A teams in the postseason. The Flames basketball teams also has a new district, District 4-3A. Faith will face Texas School for the Deaf, San Juan Diego, Brentwood Christian, Round Rock Christian, Concordia High School and Temple Central Texas Christian. Faith and CTC have been in out of the same district for almost a decade. jfierro@thepicayune.com


THE PICAYUNE • PAGE 9

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OCTOBER 9, 2013

SPORTS

Llano kicks off district play with Liberty Hill BY JENNIFER FIERRO Picayune Staff

LLANO — History will be made Oct. 11 when the Llano High School football team faces Liberty Hill in the Panthers’ new stadium. Kickoff is 7:30 p.m. on the Liberty Hill High School campus, 13125 Texas 29 in Liberty Hill It will be the first district contest played in the new facility, and the Yellow Jackets (2-3) have plenty for which to play. At the top of the list is getting a road win to snap a twogame losing skid. B u t i t w o n ’t b e e a s y. T h e Panthers (4-1) are on a four-game winning streak. Their only loss was to Giddings, 21-20, to begin the season. Liberty Hill is led by senior quarterback Tyler Vickers, who has rushed 26 times for 253 yards and two touchdowns. He operates the Slot-T offense, a run-oriented scheme that uses misdirection and capitalizes on the defense’s confusion. Senior running back Nick Barrios has 78 rushes for 515 yards and six touchdowns, senior running back Will Fromme has 51 carries for 310 yards and four touchdowns and junior running back Hunter Lindsay has 58 rushes for 304 yards and two touchdowns for the Panthers In all, the Panthers average 349 rushing yards per game. “They’re a very solid club, like always,” Llano head coach Craig Slaughter said. “We must limit the big play. We must tackle very well. We must score when we get the opportunity.” Both squads enter the contest after taking a district-wide bye, which was agreed upon by the coaches. Llano used the time to practice fundamentals. Slaughter said his players “had a great attitude” throughout the week. Llano coaches also used the time to formulate a game plan for Liberty Hill and Lampasas, the Oct. 18 opponent, because both teams’ offensive schemes are the same, Slaughter said.

GAMETIME Llano Yellow Jackets at Liberty Hill Panthers KICKOFF: 7:30 p.m. Oct. 11 WHERE: Liberty High School, 13125 Texas 29 in Liberty Hill

“I felt very good about our defense going into the off-week,” he said. “I still like where they are at. We must have a great tackling week this week.” Junior quarterback Holden Simpson and senior quarterback Tyler Stiles led the Llano offense during the bye week, Slaughter said. Starting senior quarterback Layton Rabb continues to recover from emergency surgery. “Holden and Tyler got great work in,” Slaughter said. “They have handled it the last four weeks. No new steps, just reps and understanding defenses.” He added Rabb is getting closer to perhaps being able to play, but he hasn’t put on pads or run more than 50 percent while his teammates work out. “There’s still lots of progress to be made,” he said. jfierro@thepicayune.com

KEEPING SCORE CROSS COUNTRY BURNET 5TH, 37TH AT MCNEIL INVITATIONAL ROUND ROCK — The Burnet High School girls cross country team was fifth in the small schools division of the Round Rock McNeil Invitational on Oct. 5. The meet drew 45 teams. Meanwhile, the Burnet boys team was 37th out of 49 teams. “This is the site of the state cross country meet and one of the largest meets we compete in prior to the regional and state meets,” head coach Stuart Dixon said. “The teams loved the competition and the atmosphere.” RESULTS: Boys (406 runners) — 16. Drew Kiser (17:24); 89. Nick Menchaca (18:56); 329. Jordin Belmarez (22:13); 340. Cody Beyer (22:29); 386. Gage Blair (24:35). Girls (360 runners) — 19. Abby Bullock (12:45); 29. Tara Evers (12:58); 47. Autumn Freasier (13:10); 66. Jordan Boyles (13:20); 108. Shaylah Hullum (13:42); 193. Hailey Letterman (14:26); 301. Leslie Garrett (15:56) UP NEXT: Lampasas Invitational at Lampasas High School, 2716 U.S. 281 South in Lampasas, on Oct. 10.

MARBLE FALLS GIRLS PLACE 1ST, 3RD AT MCNEIL INVITATIONAL ROUND ROCK — Both of the Marble Falls High School girls cross-country teams finished in the top three at the Round Rock McNeil Invitational on Oct. 5. RESULTS: Boys varsity (178

Stripling (20:47.40); 21. Nydia Castro. (21:10.30); 29. Darby Hibbs (21:33; 44), Haley Stephens (21:54.50); 59. Tincia Ware (22:43.5); 74. Brittney Deering

runners) — 30. D’Anthony Wall (17:46.30); 52. James Ramos (18:24.40); 72. Christian Marroqin (18:54.70); 112. Colten Hagood (19:45.60). Girls (180 runners) — 11. Tess Johnson (20:41.80); 12. Sarah

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SPORTS Continued from page 9

The Marble Falls Middle School eighthgrade A volleyball team finished third at the Burnet Tournament on Sept. 28.The team includes Sarah Williams (sitting, left) and Brianna Little; Summer Riley (kneeling, left), Jorden Huddleston and Trinity Ware; Aubree Adams (standing, left), Jireh Roberson, Macy Dyer, Elicia Gonzales and Vicky Macias.

(23:02.70). Junior varsity (389 runners) — 3. Emma Sharp (13:20.70); 10. Jackie Salazar (13:45.80); 12. Sydney Gibson (13:47.10); 30. Maddie Conrad (14:13.80); 33. Nadia Castro (14:20.60); 89. Kellee Hill (15:08.30); 137. Serenity Wall (15:41.60); 146. Joy Plunk (15:50). UP NEXT: Georgetown River Run at San Gabriel Park, 445 E. Morrow St. in Georgetown, Oct. 12.

VOLLEYBALL BURNET 7TH A LOSES TO GATESVILLE SEPT. 30 BURNET 7TH A SECOND AT OWN TOURNEY SEPT. 28 BURNET — The Burnet Middle School seventh-grade girls A team lost to Gatesville 25-23, 23-25, 21-25 on Sept. 30. In addition, the Lady Dawgs beat Liberty Hill B 19-25, 25-23, 15-9 but lost to Liberty Hill A 23-25, 12-25, both in the Burnet tournament Sept. 28. TOP SERVERS: (Against Gatesville) Dream Romero, Emily Denton, Jessica Wilson, Kinley Beyer TOP SETTERS: (Against Gatesville) Kinley Beyer, Samantha Robison. DEFENSIVE STANDOUTS: (Against Gatesville) Mackenzie Goertz, Daisy Eggeling, Hattie Blair.

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BURNET 8TH A DEF. GATESVILLE IN SWEEP SEPT. 30 BURNET 8TH A SECOND AT OWN TOURNEY SEPT. 28 BURNET — The Burnet Middle School eighth-grade A team beat Gatesville 25-13, 25-23 on Sept. 30. In their own tournament, the Lady Dawgs split matches with Liberty Hill. Burnet swept Liberty Hill B 25-16, 25-11 but

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ball team got a huge play from quarterback Keagan Deering during a 14-6 win against O’Henry Middle School on Oct. 1. Deering scored a 98-yard touchdown on a quarterback sneak at House Park Stadium late in the fourth quarter. It is believed to be one of the longest run plays in the 73-year history of the facility. The Marble Falls defense had forced a turnover on downs moments earlier to set up Deering’s run. Until that point in the season, Deering had taken every snap from the shotgun. So when the coaches called for him to get under center for the first time, the Mustang was a little nervous. “Coaches said to just take the snap, duck my head and run hard,” Deering said. “They said that if I got in the open, I was faster than they were and I should just keep running.” Deering stepped under center and saw the O’Henry middle linebacker sliding to his left before the snap, leaving no one in the middle of the field beyond the defensive line. Deering handled the snap with no problem and shot through the gap

to his left. And then it was off to the races. Deering shed a few tacklers before reaching midfield and had opened up a 5-yard gap between himself and the nearest defender as he sprinted down the home sideline. But there was one defender in hot pursuit, who was closing the 5-yard gap. He took a desperate leap from the 10-yard line, clipping Deering’s heels who stumbled but righted himself as he crossed the goal line. “I thought back to my flag football days,”Keegan said, “and I remembered getting caught from behind on long runs every time I would turn around and look back. So I didn’t look back, I just ran as fast as I could.” OFFENSIVE STANDOUTS: (selected by coaches) Zane Vincent (touchdown), Keagan Deering (touchdown) and Justin Milles (2-point conversion) DEFENSIVE STANDOUTS: (selected by coaches) Chase Brown (2 interceptions), Jesse Garrison (interception), JoJo Wooten (tipped ball to cause interception), Luis Banda (2 sacks, fumble recovery), Carlos Silva (sack, fumble recovery) and Jevon Collins (several tackles for loss)


OCTOBER 9, 2013

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THE PICAYUNE • PAGE 11


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Visitors to Fort Croghan in Burnet listen to stories and music during last year’s Fort Croghan Day. The event returns Oct. 12 at the Fort Croghan Museum, 703 Buchanan Drive (Texas 29 West) in Burnet, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.Admission is free, but donations are welcomed. COURTESY PHOTO

Living history groups to re-enact life of settlers FROM PAGE 1 taking up residence, the location served as a waypoint for the Texas Rangers as early as 1847. At that time, it was called McCulloch’s Station. With the presence of the Texas Rangers, and later the U.S. Army, early pioneers began settling near Fort Croghan. “Burnet really grew up around the fort,” Inman said. “It’s possible that, had it not been for Fort Croghan, Burnet may not have been established.” A few years after Fort Croghan opened, the state recognized a new county: Burnet County. The federal government abandoned the fort in 1853 because authorities believed the population was large enough and capable enough to hold off Native American incursions. But the fort’s role in history wasn’t finished. During the Civil War, members of the Confederate Army used the fort to train soldiers and store gun powder, Inman said. “There are two original buildings still on the grounds, and one of them is the powder house,” he said. “That’s where the soldiers stored the powder they made over in Longhorn Cavern.” On Fort Croghan Day, the Burnet County Heritage Society

Florence Reeves re-enacts life in the early settlement days of Burnet during last year’s Fort Croghan Day. Re-enactors and living history experts will demonstrate how Burnet County pioneers lived at the 2013 Fort Croghan Day on Oct. 12 at the fort, 703 Buchanan Drive (Texas 29 West) in Burnet. The event is 9 a.m.-5 p.m., and admission is free. COURTESY

PHOTO

is bringing in a variety of re-enactors and living history groups. “They’ll be demonstrating and giving exhibitions portraying people going about their daily lives during the early settlements,” Inman said. While years have passed since the establishment of Fort Croghan and the early settlements, Inman said the stories of the soldiers and the pioneers remain relevant.

“I think it’s important to understand the hardships and struggles of our ancestors,” he said. “If it hadn’t been for them, we wouldn’t be here right now. I believe there’s a lot we can learn from their sacrifice and hard work.” Go to www.fortcroghan.org for more information. daniel@thepicayune.com


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Copeland first started preaching at the age of 16 FROM PAGE 1 when Copeland came to preach at First Baptist Church of Marble Falls. “Brother Max has been such a cornerstone of this community,” said the Rev. Ross Chander, pastor at First Baptist Church of Marble Falls. “He means so much to us and the entire community.” On Oct. 12, the church, located at 501 12th St., is hosting a reception at 5 p.m. to honor the Copelands for their commitment and service. The reception is part of the church’s 125th anniversary and also marks 55 years in the ministry for Copeland. Though he stepped down from the pulpit, Copeland remains the church’s pastor emeritus. Copeland, 83, smiled at the thought of the reception. “They have been honoring me and honoring me and saying goodbye to me so many times I’m embarrassed,” he said. “But I tell you what, I’m so glad they’re honoring my wife because she’s been by my side, and I wouldn’t be what I am without her.” The two married in 1957, a year before the couple moved to Marble Falls. Copeland first heard God’s call when he was 12 years old and living in West Texas. “When I was 16, I surrendered publicly and started preaching,” he said. Copeland began holding youth revivals. And, at 18 and a student at Baylor University, Copeland was driving to Roberts Baptist Church in Haskell County on weekends to preach. He led the church for more than four years before taking a call at a Baptist church in Briggs, located in northeast Burnet County. In 1958, Copeland and Glenna accepted the call to First Baptist Church in Marble Falls. And there, the two set down roots. The young couple faced a tough challenge early in their stay in Marble Falls. About 5 a.m. on a March morning, somebody saw smoke coming from the church in downtown Marble Falls. A fire spread through the building, burning it to the ground. The Sunday after the fire, the congregation gathered and Copeland stood before them. “I preached on the church still stands,” he said. “And away we went.” After the fire, the congregation held services and Sunday school up and down Main Street wherever the

members could find space. “I’ve never seen any more Christian courage because we were depending on each other and depending on the Lord,” Copeland said. Soon, the church found a few acres northeast of town. At the time, it was just a pasture with a trough. In a year’s time, the congregation built a new church building at the current site. “We just grew with the community. And I grew with the community,” Copeland said with a grin. “After all, I was just a country preacher — still am. Just don’t tell anybody.” While he might not have held any political office or been one of the town’s financiers, Copeland’s influence moved through the community. But it wasn’t because of power that people typically think of when discussing influence. Copeland’s ability came from another source: his love for God and people. “God just gave me this incredible gift for loving people,” he said. “I just enjoy ministering to them, still do.” From his early days in Marble Falls, Copeland became a fixture at youth sporting events. He wanted to encourage and support the youth. Even today, if he can make the games, people often see Copeland, complete with his red suspenders and red socks, sitting in the stands. For decades, students could just look up and see him there. Cord Woerner, who grew up in Marble Falls and returned to coach for several years, remembered Copeland’s presence meant something not just for the student-athletes. “It’s not just an incredibly positive thing for the youth, but it was such a positive thing for the coaches, parents and grandparents to see him there,” Woerner said. “And the thing is, he supported everybody. When he wasn’t at a game or at church, he was helping somebody or at the hospital staying with somebody.” The support didn’t waver even when things became difficult. “Even when things and people didn’t work out the way you hoped or should, he was one guy you knew would never give up on you,” Woerner said. Even after eight decades and more than 50 years in the ministry, Copeland still lives each day basking in God’s love. Most days during the fall and spring months, people can find him greeting visitors to Sweet

Berry Farm, which his son Dan Copeland and wife Gretchen own. People smile and call him Brother Max, even those who come from out of town to either pick strawberries or find the perfect pumpkin. Some of the people know him from years past. They bring their children or grandchildren to the farm and recall times Copeland helped them, baptized them or even married them. “Ministry is so special because you see lives change, you feel that love of the people, and you give that love

back,” Copeland said. “To see lives changed and have people walk up to you, even years later, and say, ‘I haven’t seen you in a long time and thanks so much for what you did,’ it really means so much to me. They talk about what I’ve done for the community, but I talk about what the community has done for me and my family. It’s been a real blessing for me and my family.” But many in the community feel Brother Max and Glenna have truly been a blessing to the community. daniel@thepicayune.com

THE PICAYUNE • PAGE 13

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Thank you to everyone involved on September 14nd for one of the best Kid’s Day Out events ever! We could never have had such success without the support of the following: XLR 8 Burnet County Fair & Rodeo Assoc. Cabela’s First State Bank of Burnet Inks Lake State Park Lee Hoffpauir Chevrolet & Outdoor Store Inks Dam National Fish Hatchery KBEY 103.9FM/The Picayune Texas Parks & Wildlife Rotary Club of Burnet KITY Radio Dean Smith-Germania Insurance Burnet Bulletin/Highland Newspaper Hill Country Fellowship Church SCI Safari Club International City of Burnet Air Evac Helicopter Galloway Hammond Recreation Center Boys & Girls Club of the Highland Lakes Burnet Chamber of Commerce Susan Trial, RNC – Juice Plust Master Naturalists-Trees City of Burnet Fire/EMS/Police Burnet County Farm Bureau Hill Country Bow Hunters Hill Country Area Crime Stoppers Inflatable Wonderland Starlight DJ Sound Company Girls Scouts of Central Texas Seton Highland Lakes Care a Van Kona Ice/Hill Country Ben Hur Clowns Community Kitchen Reddy Ice of Austin Triple C Trailers Hill Country Children’s Advocacy Center Chris Hall-Texas Parks & Wildlife Judge Calvin Boyd, JP 1, Burnet County Texas Parks & Wildlife Game Wardens Texas A & M Agri-Life Extension/4 H Club Burnet County 33rd & 424th Judicial Districts – Juvenile Probation HMMW(Humvee) Display US Army Jeff Copesetta


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Boyden-Stacy wedding Kathleen Ball Boyden and Christopher Everett Stacy were married June 29, 2013, at Marty Leonard Community Chapel in Fort Worth. The bride is the daughter of Kerry and Suzanne Boyden of Davis, Calif. She received a degree in elementary education from Texas Christian University and teaches third grade at Souder Elementary in the Everman Independent School District. The groom is the son of Rick and Susan Stacy of Marble Falls. He received a Bachelor of Arts in marketing from Texas Tech University and a Master of Science in Information Studies from Texas State University and is a sales manager for Cameron International. After a honeymoon to Belize City, Belize, the couple now lives in Fort Worth. COURTESY PHOTO

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Kingsland Lions Club holding annual charity golf tourney KINGSLAND — The Kingsland Lions Club is holding its 20th annual charity golf tournament Oct. 26. The event raises money for local charities. The format is a four-person scramble that starts at 12:30 p.m. at The Lighthouse Country Club, 118 Club Circle. The cost is $65 per golfer and $50 for Lighthouse Club members and includes a meal and door prizes. Hole sponsorships also are available for $100 and $200. Call members John Overstreet at (325) 423-2694 or Chuck Henicke at (325) 388-3568 or the country club at (325) 388-6660.

look at how much-earlier residents in the area lived. Weatherford said the center and archaeologist have determined humans used this area up to 6,500 years ago. “They may have been here as early as 10,000 years ago, but we haven’t found actual evidence of that. But we do know people were using this area 6,500 years ago,” Weatherford said. During the fair, you can check out actual archaeological digs and excavations. “In this area, it’s probably the only place you can visit an actual archaeological site,” she said. “There will be a dig table set up so people can learn how archaeologists locate items and map what they find. There will be a lot of things people can try.” Along with the atlatl, you could try, what Weatherford calls, rabbit sticks. She described it as a hunting tool that looks somewhat like a boomerang — though it’s not — and was used to take down smaller game. Based on the name, early hunters probably got a few rabbits with the stick. “We’ll have a lot of activities for kids,” she said. “And the adults can do them as well.” And if the burn ban remains off, you could learn how these early Highland Lakes (or whatever they called it) residents made fires and processed food. “It’s a chance to come out, have fun and learn about the local history and archaeology,” Weatherford said. Go to www.texasluas.org for more information on the fair. You also can go to the society website or LCRA’s website at www. lcra.org to learn more about the Nightengale Archaeological Center. daniel@thepicayune.com


THE PICAYUNE • PAGE 15

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OCTOBER 9, 2013

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Can you guess where this landmark is? It’s located here in the Highland Lakes. Send your idea to editor@thepicayune.com or call (830) 693-7152. Congratulations to Bob Holmes of Meadowlakes who correctly identified last week’s photo of the light tower in front of Lakeside Pavilion in Marble Falls. Watch this space next week for an announcement about the latest winner. FILE PHOTO

Be a superhero for kids in need at CASA 5K BY DANIEL CLIFTON Picayune Editor

MARBLE FALLS — While not everybody can foster a child or volunteer as a CASA advocate, just about everyone can run or walk to help youth across the Highland Lakes. And, you even can be a superhero in the process. The fifth annual CASA Superhero 5K offers people of all ages and abilities a chance to help youth who are in foster care after being removed from their homes by Child Protective Services. CASA (Court Appointed Special Advocates) of the Highland Lakes Area gives these youth voices in court proceedings as adults determine their futures. The CASA Superhero 5K slated for Oct. 19 in Johnson Park, 230 Ave. J South, still needs runners and sponsors. Registration is $30 through Oct. 18 and $35 on the day of the race. Registration for children 12 and younger is $10 and

Coffee Talks on Texas outlaw frontier on Oct. 10 in Burnet BURNET — Author Peter R. Rose will discuss his book “The Reckoning: The Triumph of Order on the Texas Outlaw Frontier” on Oct. 10 at the Herman Brown Free Library. The free program is part of the Coffee Talks series at the library, 100 E. Washington. Refreshments will be served at 1:30 p.m. followed by the presentation at 2 p.m. Early arrival is

students 13-18 is $15. “The state has cut so much funding (that) we have to raise money to keep this program alive,” said Liz Seabaugh, a race coordinator. “The work these advocates and the CASA staff do is incredible. The advocates, they know every part of their child’s life. And they make recommendations to the judge about what should happen.” CASA advocates enter a child’s life after CPS removes him or her from a home because of a number of reasons. The child often ends up in foster care as the court, attorneys, parents and other adults try to sort out how to get the youth in a permanent home — whether reunited with parents or adopted, depending on the situation. Through the entire process, while many things change, the CASA advocate remains a constant in the child’s life. Dale Seabaugh, Liz’s husband and also a race coordinator, said CASA advocates are a crucial part of the puzzle in helping the children put their

lives back together. “You just don’t know how much (advocates) make a difference in their kids’ lives,” he said. “The work they do is tremendous.” While some CASA staff are paid, the organization relies heavily on volunteers for its advocate corps. Still, it takes money to keep the doors open and services running. Ironically, though the state cuts funding to programs such as CASA, it also requires local courts provide the services at some level. One easy way to help CASA and the children it serves is registering for the CASA Superhero 5K. Dale Seabaugh said superhero costumes are optional. “You don’t have to wear one, but it really does make it fun,” he said. Go to www.highlandlakescasa.com for registration and sponsorship information under the “How You Can Help” button at the top of the screen or call (325) 388-3440. daniel@thepicayune.com

recommended. The geologist-turned-historian will talk about the Edwards Plateau and how its unique landscape made it possible for outlaw bands to prey on settlers without punishment, according to a library news release. In the wake of the Civil War, the region was racked with disorder, including violence by vigilante bands, Indian raids, and a range war between Germans and Anglo-Celtic settlers, allowing outlaws to take advantage of the chaos, according to

the release. Hiding in the canyon lands around the forks of the Llano River in lawless Kimble County, families of criminals banded together to rob stagecoaches, raid cattle in several counties and intimidate and murder settlers, according to the release. Rose draws on family historical material, his work in geology and Texas Rangers files to create a well-documented, entertaining book. Books will be available at the presentation for purchase and autograph.

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Ancient Chinese game gains popularity, raises thousands for nature center BY CONNIE SWINNEY Picayune Staff

SHERWOOD SHORES — The phrases — “eight bam,” “seven crak” or “two dots” — may sound foreign to some, but to people playing the ancient Chinese game of mahjong, those words are regular parts of their vocabulary. And the game itself continues to grab new enthusiasts in the Highland Lakes. “It’s growing. There are probably mahjong games going on everyday of the week in the area,” said Susan Stacey, a player who is coordinating auction items for an upcoming fundraising tournament. “There’s 10 different groups. There’s one in Burnet. There’s two in Horseshoe Bay. There’s several groups in Marble Falls and one in Kingsland.” Games in the Highland Lakes have become lucrative for nonprofit organizations such as the Highland Lakes Service League with players dedicating “wall money” or proceeds to events and projects. Coming up Oct. 15, the second annual Upper Highland Lakes Nature Center Mahjong Tournament is being held at the Hidden Falls Golf Club restaurant, 220 Meadowlakes Drive. The tournament raised about $3,000 last year for the center. The proposed center at Reveille Peak Ranch will include a series of

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Diane Danner (left), Ann Stevenson, Linda Vitas and Kay Herring participate in a mahjong tournament at a home in Sherwood Shores. The group raises money through tournaments for nonprofit projects. For more about participating in upcoming tournaments or to donate auction items to the Oct. 15 fundraiser, call (512) 755-5122 or (830) 798-8464. STAFF PHOTO BY CONNIE SWINNEY interpretive trails within a 1,300-acre ranch, west of Burnet off FM 2341 at 105 CR 114. “The nature center provides education for children and adults to learn about the native plants in the Hill Country,” Stacey said. “This will be seed money to start that.” Historians have debated the origins of mahjong — some proclaiming it developed thousands of years ago in Confucius era China. Still, others believe the game originated in the 1920s, gained popularity in Asian countries first and eventually migrated to the West. The game is played with a set of 144 tiles based on Chinese characters and symbols, but it has the feel of a card game somewhat like “gin rummy.” Under the American version, a league annually sends out a “card” that outlines the hands competitors can use for the year. The national league which started with 32 members has grown to more than 350,000. There are three different suits numbered one to nine, which are called simple tiles comprised of bamboo (bams), characters (myriads or craks) and circles (dots). In most variations of the game, players receive thirteen tiles, draw and discard tiles until they complete a hand using the fourteenth drawn tile to form four groups (melds) and a pair (head). Then the fun part starts. Players take turns stealing or “melding” tiles from one another, adding to their own scores and pur-

suing specific combinations with the ultimate goal of obtaining a “mahj” (pronounced modge). “There are some people that like it better than bridge because you don’t have partners, so you don’t have anybody getting mad at you for playing the wrong card,” player Carol Parker said. The “addictive” nature of the game has planted a seed of support for not only fundraising activities but has nurtured a few new groups of common interest. In Marble Falls, a mahjong club meets every Monday from 12:30 to 2 p.m. on Mondays at the Faith House at St. Andrew Presbyterian Church, 201 RR 1431 in Marble Falls. In Horseshoe Bay, the Yacht Club, 1009 Horseshoe Bay Blvd., sponsors a Mahjong Play Day on the last Thursday of each month which starts with an early lesson at 10:30 a.m. Others can join in on an open mahjong play day on Tuesdays at Slick Rock Club House, 1306 Hi Stirrup Drive. Members of the organized groups often host private mahjong parties. “We often get lost in our game because we’re having too much fun,” Parker said. “It’s the sisterhood that we get.” To find out more about participating in upcoming tournaments or to donate auction items to the Oct. 15 fundraiser, call (512) 755-5122 or (830) 798-8464. connie@thepicayune.com


OCTOBER 9, 2013

THE PICAYUNE • PAGE 17

TELL ’EM YOU SAW IT IN THE PICAYUNE

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Marble Falls Helping Center garden’s message and mission go international BY DANIEL CLIFTON Picayune Editor

MARBLE FALLS — Though the Highland Lakes Master Gardeners community garden is only in its third year, the cornucopia of fresh vegetables recently earned international acclaim. “This is so exciting,” said Karen Wilkens, a Highland Lakes Master Gardeners member. “We’ve taken this little garden, and, I think, not only made an impact on our local community but showed how other people could do the same thing.” The International Master Gardeners Association awarded The Helping Center garden second place in the Search for Excellence for 2012. The garden, located on six plots adjacent to the food pantry, earned the honor in the Community Service category. About three years ago, Wilkens and fellow Master Gardeners Carol Kowing and Pete Smith approached The Helping Center board about turning a plot of land adjacent to the facility, located at 1315 Broadway St., into a garden. The idea was to donate any fresh produce to The Helping Center, where the clients could pick it up for free. One of the problems many food pantries grapple with is the lack of fresh produce. A garden next to The Helping Center would help alleviate part of that issue. “The Helping Center board gave us

the OK, so we took the idea back to the (Highland Lakes Master Gardeners), and they thought it was great,” Wilkens said. “While it started as a garden to provide food for The Helping Center, its role has really expanded to become educational as well.” In the first year, the garden produced about 1,400 pounds of fresh vegetables for The Helping Center. The next year, volunteers harvested 2,900 pounds of produce. This year, the gardeners have already collected 3,600 pounds of vegetables, and the growing season isn’t over yet. “We still have sweet potatoes and some other things left,” Wilkens said. “I suspect we’ll be at the two-ton mark when the season is done.” Beyond growing produce for The Helping Center, the Highland Lakes Master Gardners use the garden as a teaching tool for the community. Each year, the gardeners host learning events that in the past included key-hole gardening. This unique gardening method utilizes a circular form built up, using almost any type of material, to about waist height. In the middle, the builder leaves a circular gap that drops down into the project where compost material goes while garden soil is poured in around it. The gardener puts the plants in the key-hole garden. The plants continuously draw nutrients from the compost,

allowing for a thriving garden. Because of its construction, this type of gardening reduces the amount of water needed to produce vegetables, making it an asset in semiarid and arid climates. “We try to do at least one of those programs each year,” Wilkens said. But the educational aspect isn’t limited to those annual events. Anybody interested in learning about gardening can volunteer at The Helping Center garden, and the Master Gardeners will share the techniques and vegetable and plant varieties that work best in the area. “We’ve experimented with and tried different varieties (of plants), so we can show people what works best in this area,” Wilkens said. “We’re always looking for more volunteers. And we’re always glad to help people get started in gardening.” One of the requirements of the community service award was that the project not only had to help the community but that it could be replicated. One of the hopes local organizers have is other communities or groups see the impact The Helping Center garden makes and transplants the concept in their area. “We know there is one that jumped off from us in the Georgetown area,” Wilkens said. “We’re hoping and praying it will spread.” Call Wilkens at (512) 798-3955 for more information or to get involved in the garden.

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Members of the Highland Lakes Master Gardeners celebrate the recent award from the International Master Gardeners Association honoring the Marble Falls Helping Center garden for community service.The garden, which produces fresh vegetables for the local food pantry, earned second in the community service category. Highland Lakes Master Gardeners enjoying the honor include M.J. Hansen (back row, left), Molly Dutch, Ben Kowing, Bob Morley, Karen Wilkens, Paula Montandon, Pete Smith (front row, left), Carol Kowing, Carolyn Kennedy and Beth Mortenson. COURTESY PHOTO

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PAGE 18 • THE PICAYUNE

TELL ’EM YOU SAW IT IN THE PICAYUNE

Game Day Proceeds benefit local non-profit and missions

Thursday , Oct. 24 10AM-3PM 1101 Bluebonnet Dr., Marble Falls $12 includes lunch, Bake Sale and Silent Auction Bring any games you would like to play and join us for fun and fellowship!

Hosted by: The United Methodist Women of Marble Falls 1101 Bluebonnet Dr., Marble Falls To reserve a table or for more information call Helen Hunter 830.693.6029 Download local TV listings at DailyTrib. com by clicking on ‘TV Guides’

Space expo launches students’ imaginations BY JARED FIELDS Picayune Staff

MARBLE FALLS — Space comes down to earth Oct. 11-12 in Marble Falls for the Hill Country Space Expo. Jim Wreyford, president of the Wreyford Family Foundation, said the expo is a means to get children interested in math and science. “Unlike where it’s behind glass, all but about 2 percent of the stuff is out and about (at the expo),” Wreyford said. “You can feel it: gloves, a spacesuit and shuttle tile.” Students from area schools are scheduled to visit Oct 11. The expo opens to the public Oct. 12 from 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and is free to attend. It will be at the Boys and Girls Club of the Highland Lakes, 1701 Broadway St. in Marble Falls. Wreyford said astronaut Richard Gordon, from the Gemini 11 and Apollo 12 missions, will be attending the expo. A discussion panel begins at 2 p.m. Oct. 12 with Gordon and Apollo 13 mission controllers Chuck Dietrich, Jerry Bostick, Jim Bigham and Joe

DeAtkine. Wreyford said the discussion panel will be open to questions from the public. “Other than how they go to the bathroom,” Wreyford said with a laugh. “It’s always asked, and it always gets old.” The expo will also feature flight simulation stations that give people the opportunity to experience landing a shuttle and docking a space ship. Students from the Marble Falls High School aeroscience program will exhibit their rocket, too. Kids can build rubberband-powered rockets and other models. Demonstrations stations also will show ultrasonic and infrared object sensing. Much of the expo revolves around giving attendees a taste of what NASA astronauts, mission controllers and scientists do on a daily basis, whether in space or on ground. “We want to show off a little bit of the stuff they did and impart some of that to the kids,” Wreyford said. “That’s the whole idea, to get them interested in that curriculum.” jared@thepicayune.com

OCTOBER 9, 2013

Cooks to fire up campfires for charitable clinic FROM STAFF REPORTS MARBLE FALLS — There’s nothing like cooking over an open fire that comforts the soul. And now participants of the Roundup for Hope Chuckwagon Cookoff — Music Jamboree will stoke their fires to help provide solace for struggling families in need of emotional, trauma and minor medical care. The event Oct. 11-13 will benefit A Place of Hope, a comprehensive medical, pharmaceutical and counseling center which includes a charitable healthcare clinic and emotional trauma center. The facility, 1009 Falls Parkway, is affiliated with Wounded Heart Ministries and operates as a charitable healthcare clinic. It opened in April 2008. Johnson Park in Marble Falls provides the backdrop for the event which features ground-fire, chuckwagon-style cooking. For the entry fee, organizers provide the fixins’, which include meat, beans, onions, potatoes, flour, eggs and milk. Participants then compete in categories like food preparation, wagon authenicity, camp layout and an awards for friendliness and cooperation in the spirit of Western culture. A live auction is 6-9 p.m. with proceeds going to A Place of Hope. The public is invited for a $10 donation to dine on chuckwagon meals on Oct. 12. The final day, Oct. 13, will feature a cowboy breakfast, church and gospel music. For more information on the event, go to www.roundupforhope.com. For more information, call (830) 798-8072 or (830) 798-8120.


OCTOBER 9, 2013

THE PICAYUNE • PAGE 19

TELL ’EM YOU SAW IT IN THE PICAYUNE

Bed-and-breakfast offers glimpse into the past with Victorian fashion show BY DANIEL CLIFTON Picayune Editor

LLANO — The state of the times — good or bad — is often reflected in the fashion of the day. “Depending on the economy at the time, that determined how much material (clothing makers) put into a skirt or how wide even a man’s tie would be,” said Virginia Walker, co-owner with her husband, Jack, of Sandstone Street Bed and Breakfest. “You can really learn a great deal about the times based on the fashion.” And people can get a first-hand look at the Victorian era during Sandstone Street’s “Celebrate Llano’s Fashion Heritage” at 2 p.m. Oct. 13. The event includes an English afternoon tea and a Victorian fashion show. Walker is hosting the show and the tea in the garden of the bed-andbreakfast, 508 E. Sandstone. Along with select teas, attendees can enjoy a Victorian fashion show by J’Nean Henderson, the “Texas Victorian Lady.” “She specializes in doing living

history presentations through fashion,” Walker said. “She’ll have some original Victorian dresses as well as some reproductions. But everything she brings is historically accurate.” And it won’t just be women’s wear. Henderson is bringing samples of the men’s clothing favored during the Victorian age. This is the first time Walker has hosted an event such as this, though she’s quit adept at holding traditional tea parties. “Doing tea parties is kind of a hobby of mine,” she said. “And since buying the bed-and-breakfast, this is a wonderful place to hold them. I just thought this show would really be something different.” The Sandstone Street event falls in line with many of the historical activities occurring around Llano during October. Llano Heritage Day is Oct. 19, and the Llano River Chuck Wagon Cook-off is Oct. 18-20. “So October is almost our history, or heritage, month here in Llano,” Walker said. While many Texans can relate to chuck wagons and stagecoach rides, Walker said fashion helps bring his-

tory to life and often gives insight into what people were experiencing during a certain era. “Fashion is a big part of how we live and lived,” she said. “And, who doesn’t like the Victorian-age fashion — the women and those beautiful dresses.” Tickets for the event are $40 for adults and $20 for children 12 and younger. Part of the proceeds benefits the Llano Food Pantry. Advanced reservations are required by calling (325) 423-2581. Along with tea, refreshments such as scones and little sandwiches will be served. While people can park near the bed-and-breakfast but for an additional $7, they can park near the Llano County Courthouse and enjoy a horse-and-carriage ride to the event. There also will be live classical music performed by Keenan Fletcher & Company. “While people don’t have to dress up for the event, we really do encourage it,” Walker said. “But if you don’t have something, just come in your Sunday best.” daniel@thepicayune.com

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LLANO — For many, life in the Hill Country revolves around hunting, fishing and family. So to reach out to people in Llano and the Highland Lakes, area churches have come together to put on the Llano Outdoor Expo on Oct. 11-13. “Who doesn’t hunt and fish around here? That’s why we chose this type of event,” said the Rev. Rye Taylor of Cherokee Baptist Church. “Everybody has something they can enjoy at this event.” Churches from Llano, San Saba and Cherokee are putting on the event at Llano Events Center and Rodeo Arena, 2200 RR 152 in Llano. Admission is free for the Oct. 12-13 events at the arena. “It’s important for people to see that community churches can work together,” Taylor said. The Outdoor Expo gets started Oct. 11 for area women at 6:30 p.m. at the Lutie Watkins United Methodist

Church, 800 Wright St. in Llano. The women’s dinner features speaker Edwina Patterson, an author who also has a syndicated radio ministry. Tickets are $10. The main day is Oct. 12 and lasts from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Free drinks and hot dogs are available throughout the day, along with activities like a dunk tank, bounce houses, hunting displays, and live music. The Rev. Danny Meegan of Pittsburgh Avenue Baptist Church said people can bring their deer mounts to display all day Saturday. “Quite a few taxidermists are bringing stuff,” Meegan said. “Everybody’s got them and has at least one things stuck to the wall and nobody gets to see it.” Scheduled events include “The Amazing Kingdom Dogs,” at 10:30 a.m. and 2:30 p.m., which features Hank Hough’s dogs putting on an obedience display. Jason Mann, an experienced outdoorsman, shares his outdoor adventures and climbing experiences at 11:30 a.m. Snake expert Fred Reyna gives a

rattlesnake demonstration at 12:30 p.m. Following Reyna is a speaker who talks about everything you want to know about hunting white-tailed deer. Also at the expo will be the Texas Parks and Wildlife Department with exotic game tasting and an Operation Game Thief trailer. On Oct. 12, there is a men’s dinner at 6 p.m. at First Baptist Church of Llano, 107 W. Luce St. in Llano, featuring speaker Jay Lowder. Tickets are $10. Lowder has been featured on numerous TV shows and in countless stories in various media outlets. He will speak again at 10 a.m. Oct. 13 at the rodeo grounds for a combined worship service open to the public. “We’re letting folks know that area churches care about them and more importantly Jesus cares about them,” Taylor said. “And we’re excited about the whole thing.” For updates and information on the expo, visit www.facebook.com/ LlanoOutdoorExpo. jared@thepicayune.com

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PAGE 20 • THE PICAYUNE

TELL ’EM YOU SAW IT IN THE PICAYUNE

OCTOBER 9, 2013

WINDOW ON THE HIGHLAND LAKES

ABOVE: Faith Academy senior Michael Penner (left) hosts a ‘To Tell The Truth’ game show skit during the school’s homecoming pep rally Oct. 4. Penner asked the three mascots a series of questions to determine the real Burny the Flame. The mascots were freshman Javier Smith, junior Army Sankowsky and junior Lane Rodges.

Sophomore Clay Cozby dances along with other Faith Academy students during the school’s homecoming pep rally Oct. 4. Freshman Jack Sopel (in back wearing a wig) also danced to the medley of songs. STAFF PHOTOS BY

JARED FIELDS

LEFT: Faith Academy junior Jed Draper (center) dances during the school’s homecoming pep rally Oct. 4. Behind him is senior Cole Madigan (left) and senior Matt Manley.


TELL ’EM YOU SAW IT IN THE PICAYUNE

OCTOBER 9, 2013

THE PICAYUNE • PAGE 21

WINDOW ON THE HIGHLAND LAKES

Marble Falls Area EMS emergency medical technician Pamela Gower demonstrated the inner workings of an ambulance for Piper Guenter of Marble Falls during the National Night Out event Oct. 1 at Westside Park in Marble Falls. The annual event builds good relations between the community and its law enforcement and emergency organizations. STAFF PHOTO BY CINDI ASHFORD

The Marble Falls High School Project Graduation 2014 raised about $5,000 at a golf tournament at Hidden Falls Golf Course in Meadowlakes on Sept. 21.Thanking The Picayune and KBEY 103.9 FM Radio Picayune for their support are students Josh Guenther (left), Rebecca Dillard, Sarah Stripling, MaeAnn Ross and Mike Stripling. Project Graduation provides a safe, alcohol- and drug-free environment for high school seniors to celebrate graduation night. COURTESY PHOTO

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PAGE 22 • THE PICAYUNE

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The Picayune • Page 23

TELL ’EM YOU SAW IT IN THE PICAYUNE

October 9, 2013

DEADLINES

NOTICE

The Picayune Marketplace may be responsible for errors the first week classified advertisement appears. Please check your ad carefully each week. This publication does not warrant or guarantee the accuracy of any advertisement, nor the quality of the goods or services offered.Readers are cautioned to thoroughly investigate all claims made and to use good judgment and reasonable care. Transportation 105 - Autos 110 - Trucks/Tractors 120 - Vans 130 - Motorcycles 140 - Recreational 145 - Boats & Motors 150 - Utility/Trailers 155 - Vehicle Accessories 160 - Vehicles Wanted Announcements 210 - Lost and Found 220 - Meetings 230 - Personals

240 - Notices Financial 300 - Opportunities Services 401 - Adult Care 404 - A/C, Heating 407 - Appliance Repair 410 - Automotive 413 - Bookkeeping 416 - Building 419 - Child Care 421 - Cleaning,Maint. 424 - Concrete/Masonry

Classifieds - Friday prior to publication date Display Ads - 4:30 p.m. Friday prior to publication date Call: 830-693-7152 Fax: 830-693-3085, E-mail: classifieds@thepicayune.com Come By: 1007 Ave K, Marble Falls

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427 - Dirt, Sand, Gravel 430 - Dozer, Tractor Work 433 - Electrical 436 - Exterminators 439 - Flooring, Tile 441 - Furniture Repair 444 - Guides Fish/Hunt 447 - Home Remodeling 450 - Lawn & Garden 453 - Music 457 - Moving, Hauling 460 - Painting, Wallpaper 463 - Personal Services 466 - Plumbing 467 - Professional

469 - Rental Equipment 471 - Roofing 474 - Special Services 477 - Telephone 480 - Transportation Employment 510 - Adult Care 515 - Bookkeeping 520 - Child Care 525 - Clubs, Restaurants 530 - Domestic/Household 535 - Technical 540 - Help Wanted 545 - Management

550 - Medical 555 - Office, Clerical 560 - Professional 565 - Retail Stores 570 - Sales 575 - Part Time 580 - Positions Wanted Merchandise 605 - Antiques 610 - Appliances 615 - Arts & Crafts 620 - Auction Sales 625 - Building Materials 627 - Fuel/Firewood

630 - Furniture 635 - Guns/Ammunition 640 - Lawn & Garden 645 - Machinery 650 - Miscellaneous 655 - Musical Instruments 660 - Office Equipment 665 - Trade 670 - Travel 675 - Wanted to Buy Garage Sales 705-770 - Garage Sales

Farm/Ranch 810 - Equipment 820 - Feed & Supplies 830 - Fish 840 - Livestock 850 - Livestock Wanted 860 - Pets Rentals 900 - Apartments 905 - Boat Dock Rentals 910 - Business Rentals 915 - Condos, Townhomes 920 - Duplexes 925 - Want To Rent

930 - Farms, Ranches 935 - Houses 940 - Hunting Leases 945 - Lake Resort Rentals 950 - Mobile Homes 955 - Mobile Home Spaces 960 - Real Estate Services 965 - Rentals Wanted 970 - Rooms For Rent 975 - Storage Spaces Real Estate 1010 - Acreage 1015 - Commercial

1020 - Condos/Townhomes 1025 - Duplexes, Apartments 1030 - Homes For Sale 1035 - Investment Property 1040 - Lake, River Property 1045 - Lots For Sale 1050 - Mobile Homes 1055 - Mobile Home Lots 1060 - Mobile Home Services 1065 - Real Estate Trades 1070 - Real Estate Wanted

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CIVIL RIGHTS NOTICE It is the right of Granite Mesa Health Center to admit and to treat all residents without regard to race, color, sex, national origin, religious preference or marital status. The same requirements for admission are applied to all and residents are assigned within the home without regard to race, color national origin, or religious preference. There is no distinction in eligibility for, or in the manner of providing any resident service provided by or through the nursing home. All facilities of the nursing home are available without distinction to all residents and visitors regardless of race, color, national origin, religious preference or marital status. All persons and organizations having occassion either to refer residents for admission or to recommend the facility are advised to do so without regard to the resident’s race, color, national origin, religious preference, or marital status. NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE of property to satisfy landlord’s lien. Sale is Saturday, Sept. 14, 9 a.m. at U.S. Storage, 3440 W. RR1431, Kingsland. Property sold to highest bidder for cash. Cleanup and removal deposit may be required. Seller reserves the right to withdraw property from sale. Property includes contents of spaces of the following tenants:

Ansia Gobert: Household Furnishings Freddie Nail: Household Furnishings Susan Workman: Household Furnishing Contact Shelly (325)388-6545


PAGE 24 • THE PICAYUNE

OCTOBER 9, 2013

TELL ’EM YOU SAW IT IN THE PICAYUNE

Announcements

Services

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430 Dozer, Tractor Work

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NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE of property to satisfy landlord’s lien. Sale is October 19, 2013, 9 a.m. Stacy’s Storage, Industrial & Skyline, Kingsland. Property sold to highest bidder for cash. Cleanup and removal deposit may be required. Seller reserves the right to withdraw property from sale. Property includes contents of space of the following tenants: Alexandria Luna: Household Furnishings Contact Shelly (325)388-4573

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Creditca rds a ccepted S erving the Highla nd La kes

Ja m es M ilum

EXPERIENCED house cleaner to lovingly clean your home so you don’t have to. Experienced & affordable. Call & visit & we’ll come. Jessica 307-399-5618

(512) 755-3 411

424 Concrete/Masonry

ISA Certiied Arborist Insured for your protection FREE MULCH - call for details GL & WC INSURANCES MOST CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED

404 A/C, Heating

C larkson & C omp any H ea tin g & Air Co n d itio n in g

Personal & 43 Years Experience M

1811 N H W Y 281 F A L L S ~ 830 /693-6594 Bu r n e t ~ 512/756-2579

LORENZO’S Concrete Work since 1978: Slabs, retaining walls, driveways, sidewalks, patios, porches, carports, house foundations. Free estimates. 830-598-4743, 512-715-2279

JAMES RAEF SERVICES INC.

CONCRETE Work: House foundations, sidewalks, patios, driveways, retaining walls. Free estimates. Call Alex, 830-613-9384

325.248.7774

427 Dirt, Sand, Gravel

A R BL E

Tx.L isc.#TA CL B 00012349C

35 years of experience

Repair & Installation

Residential & Commercial All Major Brands Restaurant Equipment • Ice Machines TACLB 14268C

416 Building

A H'S O NConstruction

433 Electrical FUSION Electric - Handyman services, residential, commercial, new construction, remodels & service calls. Boat dock wiring. No job too small or big! Licensed & Insured. Bryan Long 830-385-1456 TECL#20115 441 Furniture Repair WOODWORKING - Furniture built & repaired. 830-693-1987 or 830265-8798 447 Home Remodeling

t tt

Give us a call, we‛ll do it all, large or small.

Commercial, new construction, remodeling,decks, pressure washing, painting, fences, cabinets, tree houses/playscapes, roofing, plumbing, electrical, service calls 40 yrs in Highland Lakes

830-598-5958 419 Child Care

WOULD love to care for 1-2 children in my home. Experienced, loving, affordable, large fenced yard. Offering family discounts. 307-399-5618

Renovation Specialist/General Contractor: Odd jobs, carpentry, roofing, painting, general repairs, concrete work. Quality craftsmanship.

JD ORTIZ

512.755.3152 FRANK Marquez Construction. All types of construction, remodeling, painting, dry-wall, patch-up, rock work, yard work, etc. 830-220-3456

THEPICAYUNETV.COM

PRO FESSIO N AL LAW N CARE TREE TRIM M IN G & REM O VAL IN SURED & AFFO RDABLE

830-613-8359 LAWNSCAPES by Sean - Lawn maintenance, tree trimming, new landscaping, hauling & handyman services. 16 years experience. No job too small! 830-265-2569 CONTRERAS Services: Lawn care, leaf removal, garden tilling, planting, tree removal, all types of handyman work, short haul moving. Reasonable rates, timely service. 325-388-3959 or 830-613-9265. 457 Moving, Hauling

We will PREVIEW, MOVE, and SEND YOU A CHECK for good quality furniture & furnishings. Furniture Brokers on Main. 830-798-8404 JUNKBUSTERS: We haul off all types of metals & vehicles. We clean out sheds, barns, garages, houses & yard sales. Thomas 512-755-2273

thepicayunetv.com


The Picayune • Page 25

TELL ’EM YOU SAW IT IN THE PICAYUNE

October 9, 2013 Services

Employment

Employment

Employment

Employment

460 Painting, Wallpaper

525 Clubs, Restaurant

540 Help Wanted

540 Help Wanted

550 Medical

Looking for WaitStaff & Kitchen Help

DIETARY/ FOOD SERVICE MANAGER

FUSION Electric now accepting applications. Looking for a licensed journeyman. Pay negotiable. TECL# 20115. Call Bryan 830-385-1456

INTERIOR/exterior painting, drywall repair all textures. Free estimates, 25 years experience. Discounts for seniors & military. No job too big or small. References available. Contact Randy Williams 512-577-5156 SCOTT’S Painting & Repair Experienced painter & carpenter. Jobs small or large. Free Estimates. References Available. Call day or night. 512-756-6439 463 Personal Services

512.755.1118 540 Help Wanted

Looking for Caring & Compassionate Person That Likes to Work with the Elderly in a Friendly Environment.

Part-Time Dietary Aide 466 Plumbing MOORE Plumbing Service, M. 36981- All types of plumbing: New, Remodel, Repair. Residential & Commercial. 28+ years experience. 325-388-5565, 830-798-5820 471 Roofing

Apply in Person

Gateway Gardens and Villa Assisted Living

605 Gateway Central Marble Falls, TX Gateway Park (South of the Bridge)

474 Special Services

PIANO tuning: Expert tuning since 1971. $60 in-home service for Burnet & Llano counties. George Winfield 325-388-6252 ALTERATIONS and repair, professionally done. Reasonable prices. 830-220-9990 FAMILY Law Broker: www.rjbaran. com 512-264-8373 Help before it’s too late! 480 Transportation AVAILABLE for errand driving: Dr. appointments, groceries, visiting, church, & any other errands you might want to do. Your car or mine. References available. 830-267-1632

WOW - IT REALLY WORKS.... CLASSIFIEDS WORK! Call Today to Place Your Ad 830-693-7152

DELIVERY driver: Seasonal, possibly full time. Must have 1 year delivery experience, pass background & drug screen & have clean driving record. Apply online www.wedeliveraustin.com

Skilled nursing facility has immediate opening for individual to be responsible for planning/preparing meals, supervising employees, purchasing food and supplies, etc. Must be certified dietary manager. Good knowledge of health dept. regulations desirable. Call our Administrator or Don

(325) 247-4115 or apply in person.

HILL COUNTRY HEALTH CARE CENTER

507 East Green Street, Llano EOE / MFHV

FUEL & Lube Tech needed for local construction company. Must be willing to work in all weather conditions, some weekends, 10+ hrs. per day. Must have a Class A or B CDL with Hazmat endorsement & experience with service on heavy equipment. Contact the equipment manager at 830-693-8874 EXPERIENCED Irrigation Tech., must have knowledge of landscaping and valid driver license. Good Pay, long hours. 817-896-8012 IMMEDIATE opening AC & refrigeration technician. Call James 521-755-4155

Employment

Employment

540 Help Wanted

540 Help Wanted

Now hiring for the following positions:

DISHWASHER • SERVER • FRONT DESK (PART-TIME) LINE COOK (AM) • LINE COOK (PM) HOUSEKEEPER (DAY) • HOUSEKEEPER (NIGHT) MECHANIC/GENERAL MAINTENANCE (PART-TIME)

PIANO player needed Sunday morning & night. Some work with specials & choir. Paid position. Granite Mountain Baptist Church. Call 830-693-8228 Leave message. SEASONAL help needed: wrappers & experienced meat cutters. Apply in person at G r i f f i t h Ta x i d e r m y, 1 7 5 1 H i g h w a y 2 9 We s t i n B u r n e t 512-756-4581 EXPERIENCED tire techs apply at Ed’s Tire & Auto Center or call 830693-5331 NOW HIRING experienced licensed electricians/apprentices with good driving records. Contact Jack 512762-4179

VISITING ANGELS HOME CARE in Marble Falls is seeking

EXPERIENCED, PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCED CAREGIV DEPENDABLE CAREGIVERS CNA helpful but not required. Pays $9.00/hr and up. We are growing rapidly and hiring weekly. Thorough background checks are performed including criminal background, driving record, and more. Must speak, read and write English fluently. If interested in an interview please call our JOB LINE at

830-637-7203 .

You will be contacted for a phone interview. No walk in applications are accepted and you must pass phone interview before personal interview is scheduled.

LVNs 6AM-6PM & 6PM-6AM CNAs

THEPICAYUNETV.COM

6AM-6PM Shift IMMEDIATE OPENINGS! professionals with state certification or license. We offer a highly competitive pay rate and benefits available for full time employees.For more information, call 903.812.9328

Employment

Employment

550 Medical

550 Medical

ASSISTED living facility needs weekend attendant (Saturday & Sunday) 7am-3pm. Must be 21, have good driving record & experience. Call 830-693-6446 for directions to apply in person at 800 Claremont.

NOW HIRING

Full-time & PRN Field Nurses

Competitive Salary, PTO, 401K, Health Insurance, Flexible Schedule, Mileage Reimbursement or Company Car.

CLERICAL

Compensation based on experience.

MUST BE ABLE TO WORK WEEKENDS

Salary commensurate with experience.

BENEFITS INCLUDING HEALTH INSURANCE, AVAILABLE FOR FULL TIME EMPLOYEES Please do not call concerning these positions. Please apply in person at

Canyon of the Eagles 16942 RR 2341-Burnet, Texas 78611 www.CanyonoftheEagles.com

www.StandardsHomeHealth/careers.com Raising the Standards in Health Care


PAGE 26 • THE PICAYUNE

OCTOBER 9, 2013

TELL ’EM YOU SAW IT IN THE PICAYUNE

Employment

Merchandise

Merchandise

Rentals

Rentals

575 Part Time

615 Arts & Crafts

650 Miscellaneous

900 Apartments

900 Apartments

VENDORS WANTED:

PALLETS for Free! Come to the Picayune Newspapers office, 1007 Avenue K, Marble Falls

PERSONAL care attendant for youth with special needs: Sunday 1-9pm. Daily living assistance & supervision for safety. Female, physically able, HS grad & CPR certified. 830-6931916 Merchandise 605 Antiques

BURNET ANTIQUE M ALL ON TH E SQUARE GreatAntiqu es & C ollectables

NE W ITE M S ARRIVING D AIL Y L etus help you w ith your m oving & esta te sa les. 512-756-7783 206 S. M ain St. B urnet

Handmade arts & crafts only for Fall show at Kingsland House of Arts & Crafts Nov 9 & 10. Booths are $55 for both days. Call Pattie @ 325.388.6983 or visit www.kingslandcrafts.com for info & applications. 627 Fuel/Firewood SEASONED Oak or Mesquite firewood for sale. Split, fireplace or stove sizes. Call Jim at 1-512-5858798 (cell) 630 Furniture

W e pay fair prices for your quality item s

Have storage units filled with furniture you aren’t using? Don’t throw your good money away-CONSIGN!!! Let us PAY YOU for quality furniture/furnishings. Furniture Brokers on Main. 830-798-8404

CROSSROADS ANTIQUE MALL

5 PCS. BEDROOM set. Blonde with dark tops. Queen box springs & frame. $300 325-388-0623

AT THE CORNER OF HWY. 281 & HWY. 29 Ron & Sharon Cravens

MODEL 4000 Queen size Comfort Sleep Number mattress with dual controls. $450 325-388-0623

512-756-4312

ANTIQUE breakfront, Persian carpet, decorative cabinet, sleeper sofa, electronic keyboard, plus assorted household items. 325-388-3661

GIBSON Upright freezer 16 cubic feet, good condition. $100.00 325423-2470

A • P •A • R • T • M • E • N • T • S

M OVE IN SPECIAL $250 OFF 1 M ’ R ST

820 Feed & Supplies FERTILIZED Coastal Hay for sale. Great for Horses. 4 x 5 1/2 round bales from last year’s cutting $45.00 This year’s cutting $75.00 will load. Call Tony @ 512-715-2510

ONTH S

ENT

1, 2 ,3 BEDROOMS

RATES BASED UPON HOUSEHOLD INCOME

RENTAL ASSISTANCE FOR QUALIFIED APPLICANTS

Farm/Ranch

FREE ADORABLE, affectionate, six week old kittens to caring home. Male and female orange and gray tabby. Buchanan Dam 512-234-0029 2 YO LAB mix & 2yo Australian Shepherd looking for good home. All shots, chipped, & neutered. $50/ ea 512-756-4386, 512-265-4343, 512-265-4325 LOVE Bird pair with free standing cage. Owner raised, excellent health. $200 830-693-9643 Marble Falls Rentals 900 Apartments

635 Guns/Ammunition 610 Appliances

LLANO SQUARE Great Amenities

• All Electric • Central Heating & Air • Water, Sewer, & Garbage Paid • Laundry Room • Handicap Accessible Units

Llano Square Apartments 1100 W. Haynie, Llano • 325.247.3048

860 Pets

WE BUY ANTIQUES One item or a house-full! Call us before you sell valuable antiques in a garage sale! We buy and sell more than anyone in Burnet County. We have lots of refinished oak furniture: hall trees, round & square table, lawyer’s bookcases, McCoy, Roseville, etc.

HALF Price! Lakeland Hills Memorial Park (Veteran’s section.) Two lot packages (includes all but opening/closing.) Call 830-598-5427 or 361-362-8202 for details

Rentals

Rentals

900 Apartments

900 Apartments

D AN !! R B EW N

HURRY!

Only a few units left 2 bedroom, 1 bath

2bd/bth APARTMENT

AVAILABLE!

Gun & Knife Show

1, 2 & 3 BEDROOMS AVAILABLE CALL FOR DETAILS

*some restrictions apply

Kingsland Trails ! RY

R HU

325-388-4491

LIMITED TIME!

$200 OFF FIRST MONTH’S RENT! 1, 2 & 3 BEDROOMS AVAILABLE CALL FOR DETAILS

*some restrictions apply

Park Ridge Apartments

Hill Country Hall

15675 East Hwy 29

Buchanan Dam, TX.

October 12 & 13

506 Gateway Parkway Marble Falls • 830-693-9977

Sat 9-5 • Sun 9-4

www.cottagesapartments.com

Buy - Sell - Trade

For more information call 210-827-6302

wildweaselshows@yahoo.com

1 BEDROOM APARTMENT

FOR RENT AT WINDWOOD RETIREMENT

• Central A/C & Heat / Electric • Water & Sewer paid • Community Room • Exercise • Meals on Wheels and more

thepicayunetv.com

HURRY!

REDUCED SECURITY DEPOSIT • REDUCED OR FREE RENT

RE

$200 OFF FIRST MONTH’S RENT! $675/mo Spacious Floorplans Granite Countertops Wood Laminate Flooring Full Size W/D Connection Fitness Center 1101 6th St. Oak Creek Marble Falls Townhomes 830-693-9800 *some restrictions apply

!

ED

C DU

Please call

(325)

388-9222

Or come by and see us @ 100 Windwood Drive, Kingsland | 8 a.m. - 3 p.m. M-F This institution is an equal opportunity provider, and employer

• Oversized Windows for Natural Light • Walk-in closets in both bedrooms • 2 full bathrooms • Spacious Open Floor Plan • 9 foot ceilings • Attentive, Onsite Management and Maintenance

UNDER New Management 2bdrm/1ba, washer/dryer connections, CH/CA. No pets allowed! Six month lease/references. Stoney Ridge/Sunset Apartments 830-6937646

325-247-5825

STUDIO apartment: 1bdrm/1ba, ceramic tile floors & countertops, refrigerator, range, dishwasher, microwave, washer & dryer. Redbud Gardens, Bertram, TX. 512-355-2844 MARBLE FALLS:1st Month Free with 1 YR lease! 2BR/1.5BA apartments at 1600 & 1604 Stony Ridge Court; new owners are making huge improvements in these 900 square feet units; $625/mo; TJM Realty Group; 830-693-1100; tjmrealtygroup.com BUCHANAN DAM: Lakeshore Apartments; Efficiencies from $450/mo; 1BR units from $500/ mo; all bills paid; $200 Off the 1st Month’s Rent with 1 Year Lease; TJM Realty Group; 830-693-1100; tjmrealtygroup.com


THE PICAYUNE • PAGE 27

TELL ’EM YOU SAW IT IN THE PICAYUNE

OCTOBER 9, 2013

GARAGE SAL ES 710 Buchanan Dam Area

735 Kingsland Area

745 Marble Falls Area

FRIENDS & Neighbors Resale now open. HWY 29, 1/4 mile up from RR 1431 going towards Llano. Open 9-5, Wednesday- Sunday. Outdoor & indoor vendors welcome.

ESTATE/garage sale: October 10,11,12,13th. 4612 River Oaks Dr., Kingsland. Moving, everything must go!

1511 A CLAREMONT Cr. 10,11,12. Air compressor, screen & projector, yarn, wooden roses, comforter, household items, coffee, & much more.

GOLDEN Beach neighborhood-wide sale. Fri/Sat. 10/18-10/19, 8:00am-noon. No early birds! CR212 off CR261 715 Burnet Area BURNET indoor/outdoor flea market. 2791 HWY 29W. Tues.-Sun. Indoor vendor space available. Outdoor vendors welcome Fri.- Sun. 512-756-8514

H U G E S A L E 1 0 / 11 - 1 2 8 - ? Refrigerator, washer, dryer, freezer, couch, lounge chair, oak roll top desk, table & 6 chairs, La-Z-Boy recliners, jewelry, rods/reels, too much to list. 2035 River Oaks, 512-636-6312. GARAGE Sale: Lots of items. Furniture, rustic TV cabinet. Saturday 8am-5pm, Sunday 8am-10am. 25% off on Sunday. No early birds. 833 Ridgeway

YARD SALE 8AM-1PM 10/12/13 (Sat) 1500 Johnson Street, MF, kitchen misc.; extended twin bed (new); tools, clothing & misc., china hutch.

NEED A JOB?

745 Marble Falls Area

2 FAMILY Garage Sale: 11th & 12th, 8AM-? Whatnots, some furniture, clothes, much misc. Everything must go. 249 Sunday Dr, Burnet

BEFORE you search for that next garage sale...put the Picayune Area Wide Phone Book in your car! Detailed maps of the entire Highland Lakes

Rentals

Rentals

Rentals

900 Apartments

900 Apartments

900 Apartments

BURNET: 2BR-1BA apartment; quiet country setting; water-sewertrash paid; 1st month free with 1 year lease; $575/mo; TJM Realty Group; 830-693-1100; tjmrealtygroup.com

Duplex 2bdrm/1.5ba, 1 car garage with fenced in private backyard, 2 story. 500 Steve Hawkins Parkway. $850/month, $850 deposit. Keith 512-410-4581 h322@gmx.com

NICE 3bdrm/2ba home in Horseshoe Bay, private setting, two car garage. Call Tempe with Mark Fox 512-7553332

FOURPLEX 2/1 $650 includes water, trash, sewer, lawn service. www.sungold.us Sungold, Inc. 325-388-3888

M A R B L E FA L L S ; 3 B R - 2 B A Luxury Duplexes; granite countertops; custom cabinets; garage; great location; from $895/mo; TJM Realty Group; 830-693-1100; tjmrealtygroup.com

910 Business Rentals THREE BAY Warehouse with office space. High-traffic area HWY 29 Buchanan Dam. $925/mo. + Deposit 325-248-3850 915 Condos/Townhomes MEADOWLAKES 2bdrm/2ba/2car. No smoking, small pets considered. $1075/mo. $1500 deposit. 512-5891830 HSB 3bdrm/2ba/1 garage with storage. Approx. 1400 sqft, spacious decks on both levels with view of lake. No pets, no smoke. $950 month/$350 deposit. Includes water. 512-787-2534 920 Duplexes KINGSLAND - Nob Hill large luxury 2bdrm/1.5ba, large yard, trees. Near HEB, lake and banking. Yard maintained. 830-693-0694 2BDRM/2BA, washer/dryer connections. 713 & 721 Willowood in Kingsland; 405A Ave T, Marble Falls, $595/month + $400/deposit. 917-453-0461 or 917-9685463

935 Houses BURNET:3BR Homes; great selection; preferred north side; highly rated Burnet School District; pets considered; from $825/mo; TJM Realty Group; 830-693-1100; tjmrealtygroup.com MEADOWLAKES 3BDRM/2BA, No Smoking, No Pets, $1,400/month $2,000 Deposit 512-589-1830 REMODELED House: 3bdrm/ 1ba, wood floors, fresh paint i n s i d e & o u t . Wo o d b u r n i n g stove, fenced large yard, back porch, storage building. Nice! 631 Pine, Cottonwood Shores. Nonsmoking. $865/mo. 830-7989723 #1 CLEAN energy efficient 2/1, W/D connections, $800/$750. #2 Remodeled 1/1, carport, new carpet, $550/$500. #3 Small trailer, new bathroom, deck, $500/$450. All units have fenced yards, recently repainted, part utilities. Yucca Drive, Burnet. 512-7560502

Rentals

Real Estate

950 Mobile Homes

1030 Homes for Sale 2002 2BR/3BA brick home in Kingsland. Den could be third bedroom. Huge awning and storage room on second lot. Additional property behind home available well below appraisal. $145,000 512-755-5984

RV SPACES & FURNISHED RVS

Beautiful Country Setting All Bills Paid / Free Wi-Fi Lowest weekly& monthly rates On HWY 29 - 5 miles west of HWY 281 (512) 756-0101 www.inkslakervpark.com

203 39th Street, HSB South, 5/3, fireplace, 2001 Redmond 28x64, $800/ month $800 deposit 830-693-8860 955 Mobile Home Spaces

CHECK OUT OUR EMPLOYMENT LISTINGS

BURNET rock 2/1/1. Desirable neighborhood. Lovely yard. Single with good references, $650/mo, 2 people $675/mo. 512-756-2235 before 8pm. $600/MONTH $400 Deposit. No pets, no children. Lake access, very private. 1 bedroom/1 bath. 830-7986574 950 Mobile Homes 2BDRM/1.5BA single wide mobile home in Granite Shoals on 2 lots. New tile & paint. $550/mo plus deposit. Must have good references. 830-598-6885, 830-798-5655 FURNISHED mobile home, $600/ mo with free utilities. Granite Shoals Campground 830-598-6247 GRANITE SHOALS Camp GroundTrailers & lots from $85 weekly & up with utilities included. 830-598-6247 MARBLE FALLS; 2BR & 3BR Manufactured Homes; all with 2 bathrooms; near Johnson Park; quiet setting; no pets allowed; from $575/ mo; TJM Realty Group; 830-6931100; tjmrealtygroup.com 1115 PECAN Valley Drive #A4, Marble Falls, 2bdrm/1ba fully remodeled, W/D connections, garbage paid; $575/month plus bills & deposit. Application required 512-755-3781 9am-6pm.

LARGE tree shaded RV spaces, off HWY 29 & FM 3509 in Burnet. $175/ MO, included W/S/T, background check required. 512-756-1460 or 830-798-5737 975 Storage Spaces 5x10 & 10x10 STORAGES now available; Come by 1007 Ave K., Marble Falls Real Estate 1010 Acreage

RANCHES FOR SALE Ballinger: 85 Acres on River, 516 acres on River, 1270 on River, 226 Acres. Brady: 159 Acres, 214 Acres, 266 Acres, 275 Acres. Eldorado: 117 Acres, 317 Acres, 841 Acres. San Angelo: 19 Acres , 19.5 Acres, 40 Acres on River, 70 Acres on River, 32 Acres & Commercial property. Menard: 465 Acres. High Fence: 159 Acres & 338 Acres.

Dan Gandy 325.657.6680 www.touchdwn.com 1030 Homes For Sale

Need an Inspection?

Hill Country Inspection Services

Commercial • Residential • Farm & Ranch COREY B. MULLINS 512-652-8536 www.ScheduleInspection.com Professional Inspector Lic# 10507

MEADOWLAKES HOMES FOR SALE 203 Muirfield - 2 BR, 2 ½ Bath TH with 2 car garage. Master down, 2nd BR with bonus room & open loft area upstairs. Reduced to $172,000

326 Granite Row – 3 BR, 2 Bath one story home with 2 car garage. Only $152,000 Call for more information Pat Preston, CRS, GRI Each office independently 830.265.8728 owned & operated

YES! Really! I do buy houses & mobile homes. Call Philip 512-7932931 ext 21

OWNER Financed. $5,000 down. 122 Entrance near Slab Road; 5bdrm/3ba house sits on large lot. New carpet/ paint. Payments would be for 15yrs $825/month. Go see before you call. 830-798-2818 HOUSE for sale: 2/1 on 1.3 acres. Burnet area. $69,900 512-627-1934 1045 Lots For Sale APPROXIMATELY 1ACRE in Kingsland: full hook-up, set up for home and RV. Additional property with storage building available. $25,000 512-755-5984. 1050 Mobile Homes REMODELED mobile home, spacious yard; $39,500 owner finance, $5,000 down, $500/month. 830-265-0541 LAKE Buchanan close to Hwy. 29, 400 Old Spanish Trail, 2.5 acres, water well, doublewide needs TLC; $59,500, terms. 830-265-0541 CADNET STATEWIDE GUNS The Dallas Heritage Rifle (NRA Licensed) is fully functional, Mossberg .30-.30 beautifully etched and 24k gold plated. Plus TSA case. Limited to 100. Special Pricing. For more information & pricing on this and other limited deition guns Call John at 970-231-2897 FINANCIAL RECEIVING PAYMENTS from real estate you sold? Get cash now! Call Steve: 1-800-870-2243 www,SteveCashesNotes.com DRIVERS NEW TRUCKS ARRIVING! Experience Pays-Up To 50cpm Full Benefits-Quality Home TimeCDL-A Required 855-852-4712 www. ad-drivers.com MISCELLANEOUS Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90 percent on all your medication needs. Call Today 800-317-6360 for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping.


PAGE 28 • THE PICAYUNE

OCTOBER 9, 2013

TELL ’EM YOU SAW IT IN THE PICAYUNE

KBEY

KBEY

KBEY

KBEY

KBEY

FM 103.9

FM 103.9

FM 103.9

FM 103.9

FM 103.9


THE PICAYUNE • PAGE 29

TELL ’EM YOU SAW IT IN THE PICAYUNE

OCTOBER 9, 2013 Real Estate

Real Estate

Real Estate

Real Estate

Real Estate

1030 Homes for Sale

1030 Homes for Sale

1030 Homes for Sale

1030 Homes for Sale

1030 Homes for Sale

BLUE LAKE WATERFRONT ESTATE on Lake LBJ! 2+/- acres w/home, guest house, pool & lakefront in exclusive Golf Course Community. Great investment opportunity. MLS#125063

CHARMING, COZY RANCH HOME ON 6+ ACRES seconds from town! Don’t miss this adorable 1/1 home nestled under giant trees w/detached workshop pole barn & lots of privacy. MLS#125061

$645,000

CONVENIENT LOCATION OFF MORMON MILL RD on cul de sac.

3/2/2 on lg fenced lot w/nice trees. Older home priced so buyers can do updates if they want to. Vaulted living rm ceiling & rock FP. Split plan w/lg master & sunroom /sitting rm that opens to separate deck. Shaded, terraced backyard, small stor bldg. Nice cov’d patio.

MLS#124975

$155,000

BEAUTIFUL SETTING! WATRERFRONT LOT, 2.34 AC. Build your Dream Home on this approximate 201 ft. of Waterfront. Also, lot 238 is available with 191' of Waterfront. MLS#124389

$198,500

6.85 PARTIALLY IMPROVED TRANSITIONAL OFFICE Land close to Old 183 in Cedar Park. Great location to build Medical, General Business, or Attorney Offices. Recent improvements include Retention Pond & Property Clearing. Don't miss out on this fantastic location in the heart of Cedar Park

$1,712,500

$74,000

BEAUTIFULLY APPOINTED HOME in highly desirable Hills of Shady Grove. Huge master ste w/alcove seating or office space w/big view of mature oaks in backyard. Fourth bdrm could be man cave, office or hobby rm. Large cov’d back porch, perfect for enjoying cool breezes & sunsets w/the rolling Hill Country view. MLS#124815

$241,900

LBJ WATERFRONT! REDUCED

CHARMING HOME IN HISTORIC AREA of the City of Marble Falls. Updates make for warm, cheery & comfortable living. 2 liv areas & FP w/unique built in brick oven. Side entry garage w/plenty of room for workshop. Separate carport & lg patio area. Partial view of lake. MLS#124578

$162,000

BEAUTIFUL HOME & LANDSCAPING w/circle dr. Large liv & dining areas, fenced backyard w/gravel play area & sandbox. Stonework, rock bench, includes 6x12 storage bldg, refrig/freezer, stove/oven, micro/dishwasher all convey w/ home. New roof June 2013! MLS#124994

UPDATED & ALMOST TOTALY FURNISHED townhouse in a gated community. Bright color schemes, Granite tops, crown molding, custom tile & back splash, hardwood floors, 2 decks w/ fantastic open water views. Your own boat slip w/ lift & jet ski lift just outside your door!

MLS# 123332

$375,000

COUNTRY 3/2 ON 2 ACRES offers Hill Country views, gracious country living, and is just minutes from town. Interior features wood ceilings & floors, limestone fireplace in the family room. Fabulous porches, hot tub, above ground pool, lg metal building, and so much more! MLS#124587

HUGE REDUCTION!

HUGE REDUCED REDUCTION!

25+ ACRE RANCHETTE W/POOL $100K below cost! All reasonable Offers Considered! Hunting allowed! Horses and/or cattle can roam your land. Views from upstairs veranda & porches. Gorgeous swimming pool w/ stone surround. Ag exempt w/590’ of wet-weather creek frontage & a stock pond. MLS#122773

$569,000

LOVELY DOUBLE T 3/3/2 HOME IN ROYAL OAKS COUNTRY CLUB ESTATES. Located on an oversized lot w/beautiful oaks & hard wood trees, perfect place to retire or raise a family. Cov’d front porch, lg open liv area w/FP, breakfast bar & office nook off the kitch. Cov’d patio overlooking the lg backyard. MLS#125059

$179,900

CHARMING 3/2 HOME IN GRANITE SHOALS. Open floor plan, bright kitchen, breakfast bar, corner fireplace in LR. Fabulous front porch, cov’d back porch, fenced backyard, storage building, 2-car attached garage. MLS#124582

REDUCED

ONE OF A KIND PROPERTY!! Own your own peninsula !! +/- 2.5 Acres, over +/- 700 feet of waterfront on the Sandy part of Lake LBJ & Walnut Creek, Very peaceful, recent roof and HVAC system installed. Private boat dock w/2 boat slips, a jet ski ramp. MLS#122756

$573,900

WONDERFUL OPEN WATER FRONT PROPERTY! One of the best Point lots on Lake LBJ, updated home & boat dock, 4 bedroom and Awesome Panoramic View! MLS#122745

Zina Rodenbeck

Dana Yarter

cell phone (830) 265-0310 zinasells@gmail.com

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Elsie Higdon

Gayle Loyd

cell phone (830) 385-5717 elsie@myhillcountry home.com

cell phone (512) 567-0390 gayle@buyburnet.com

Suzanne Russell

Sherri Miller

cell phone (830) 596-3439 SuzanneRussell@Live.com

cell phone (512) 410-9277 sherri@5Minc.us

Audrey Owens

Terry Tuteur

cell phone (512) 731-8166 AudreyA@austin.rr.com

cell phone (512) 755-5316 terry@remax-mftx.com

Dean Lindenmeyer

Janet Henley

cell phone (512) 755-4320 dean@nctv.com

cell phone (512) 755-0905 janet@janethenley.com

$849,900 Bob Tuteur

Zac Weathers

cell phone (512) 755-4069 Tuteur@tstar.net

cell phone 512-417-8886 zweathers@gmail.com

HOME OF THE BEST AGENTS! HWY 281 FRONTAGE 1 BLK SOUTH of CR 963- 3/1 main house

w/ Large bonus or office at front porch, 1 att garage, 1 det garage w/ bthrm & 1 bdrm casita w/sink- all on 3 privacy fenced corner lots w/ rear and side entrances at Water/Taggard streets.

MLS#121603

$149,000

LOOKING FOR ACREAGE at a great price? Here is it! 3.2 acres with 3/2 house. Spacious living area, large kitchen with island, master suite, split floor plan, tile, French doors, patio deck, perimeter fenced, horses allowed. MLS#119637

$60,000

CURB APPEAL HOME with a style that looks like special tile inlay in the driveway. Many extra accents added inside and out. 2 Extra storage rooms, storage bldg & workshop. Huge garage attic could be finished out. Large back yard w/custom patio area. MLS#119451

$147,000

OUTSTANDING AGENTS. OUTSTANDING RESULTS.

Bobbie Poole

Jordan Vann

cell phone 979-219-6552 bobbierpoole@yahoo.com

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Each office independently owned & operated

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Page 30 • The Picayune

October 9, 2013

TELL ’EM YOU SAW IT IN THE PICAYUNE

BUSINESS & SERVICE

BUSINESS & SERVICE

BUSINESS & SERVICE

BUSINESS & SERVICE

BUSINESS & SERVICE

DIRECTORY

DIRECTORY

DIRECTORY

DIRECTORY

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BUSINESS & SERVICE DIRECTORY Ken Royer’s Tractor Repair

“DOOR 2 DOOR” Personal Transportation

Serving Hill Country, Austin, & San Antonio

KINGSLAND DREDGING Dredging on Lake LBJ

100 Ton Barge, 35 ton Crane, Pile Driving, Piers & Decks, Custom Boat Docks, Jet Ski Ramps

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THE PICAYUNE • PAGE 31

TELL ’EM YOU SAW IT IN THE PICAYUNE

OCTOBER 9, 2013 HIGHLAND LAKES SPCA

ADOPT ME! Brody is a wonderful, sweet dog that was found in the middle of a country road. Since he is friendly, house-trained, and was wearing a collar, we’re pretty sure he was dumped. Since coming to our shelter, Brody has shone us he gets along with both people and other dogs. Now this 3-year-old gentle boy just needs a loving home to call his own. For more, call the Highland Lakes Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals at (830) 693-0569 or visit www.highlandlakesspca.org to see other adoptable pets. COURTESY PHOTO

DEATH NOTICES Death notices must be submitted by funeral homes by 10 a.m. Monday for Wednesday publication. Go to DailyTrib.com to read complete obituaries.

JOHN HAYWOOD BROADWAY

John Haywood Broadway, 79, of Kingsland died Sept. 30, 2013. He was born in San Angelo on Dec. 14, 1933, to Calvin Allen and Maggie Bell (Faulk) Broadway. Cremation arrangements by Waldrope-Hatfield-Hawthorne Funeral Home, 900 Industrial Blvd. in Kingsland, (325) 388-6767. Email whhfuneral1@verizon.net with condolences.

MARTHA SHARON FJERSTAD

Martha Sharon Fjerstad, 69, of Sunrise Beach died Sept. 28, 2013. She was born Aug. 17, 1944, in Columbia, S.C., to the Rev. H.B. and Dorothy (Dale) Watson. A celebration of life service was Oct. 5 at Putnam Funeral Home, 145 Texas Ave. in Kingsland, (325) 3880008. Go to www.putnamcares.com to sign a guest register.

MACK OLEN GRAY

Mack “Mac” Olen Gray, 86, of

Floresville, and formerly of Kingsland, died Oct. 2, 2013. He was born May 18, 1927, in Lytle to William McMurrian and Gladys Velma (McNeil) Gray. A funeral service was Oct. 7 at Walnut United Methodist Church. Burial followed at Lakeland Hills Memorial Park in Burnet. Arrangements by Putnam Funeral Home and Crematory, 145 Texas Ave. in Kingsland, (325) 388-0008. Go to www.putnamcares.com to sign an online guest register.

PHYLLIS ROSE

Phyllis Rose, 60, of Burnet died Sept. 30, 2013. She was born in Corning, N.Y., on Dec. 18, 1952. Private services will be conducted at a later date. Arrangements by Edgar Funeral Home, 109 N. Main St. in Burnet, (512) 756-4444.

VIRGINIA JOAN STRINGER

Virginia Joan Stringer, 75, died Oct. 2, 2013. She was born June 19, 1938, in Brady to Raymond and Willie Mae Metcalf Mathis. Arrangements by ClementsWilcox Funeral Home, 306 Texas 29 East in Burnet, (512) 756-2222. Go to www.clementswilcoxburnet. com to offer condolences.

HIS AD WITH T

WITH

D THIS A


PAGE 32 • THE PICAYUNE

TELL ’EM YOU SAW IT IN THE PICAYUNE

OCTOBER 9, 2013

Marble Falls reunion offers past students an opportunity to catch up BY DANIEL CLIFTON Picayune Editor

MARBLE FALLS — While time passes on, good memories and friends remain. And that’s part of the reason for the annual Marble Falls Ex-Students

Homecoming Reunion on Oct. 12 at Marble Falls High School. “It’s just a great time to get together, see people you may not have seen in several years and visit,” organizer Karen Lacy said. “For some, this is the only time they get to see each other.”

MON-FRI 9-6 • SAT 9-2

The event is 10 a.m.-2 p.m. (though if it goes longer, nobody will mind) in the cafeteria at the high school, 2101 Mustang Drive. Early arrivals can enjoy cookies and coffee as they gather around tables and share stories or just get caught up. Lunch is a fully catered barbecue meal prepared by Dwayne Schuessler, class of 1966. The meal includes brisket, chicken, sausage and all the traditional sides. Tickets for the meal are $15 each. While food helps bring people together, the reason for the reunion goes well beyond dining. “This was something Madolyn Frasier started years ago as way to get the classes together,” Lacy said. Frasier, often referred to as “the Marble Falls historian,” tirelessly worked to celebrate the community’s

history until her passing in 2012. She also focused on the people who made up Marble Falls including the high school classes of years past. “This was also a way to keep in touch,” Lacy said. “Not all the classes get together or hold their own reunions. Plus, there were a lot of small classes who were close to the classes above and below them, and not just the small classes. This is an opportunity for everybody to get together.” Rose Metzler, class of 1968, agreed. “This is a chance to see people you only see at this homecoming,” she said. One of her sisters drives into town each year for the event. “It does bring people from a bunch of the classes in, many of them from some

of the older graduating classes.” Each year, the ex-student association recognizes certain graduating classes during the homecoming. This year, it will honor classes with graduation years ending with “3.” “I think there’s a good bit coming from the class of 1953,” Lacy said. People can purchase tickets early or pay at the door. Lacy would like people planning to attend to contact her so organizers can prepare enough food. Checks for tickets should be made payable to Marble Falls Ex-Students Association and can be mailed to P.O. Box 97, Spicewood, TX 78669. For more information, call (830) 613-6536. daniel@thepicayune.com

LIBRARIES KINGSLAND BRANCH LIBRARY

October is Book Festival Month. Programs include Author Webcast wth Charlaine Harris at 2 p.m. Oct. 15; “Frankenstein: A Modern Day Prometheus” by storyteller Glenn Ray Little at 6 p.m. Oct. 29; and Family Festival 5-7 p.m. Oct. 31. Annual art exhibition ends with Meet the Artist reception 4-5 p.m. Oct. 22. Annual Friends of the Kingsland Library book sale is 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Nov. 15-16. Toddler Connection storytime is 10:30 a.m. Wednesdays; After-School Connection storytime is 4:30 p.m. Thursdays. Friends of the Kingsland Library meets 2 p.m. the fourth Tuesday of the month. Call Carol Smith at (325) 388-3415 or Heather High at (325) 388-6939. Located at 125 Polk St. in Kingsland. Go to http://kingslandlibrary. blogspot.com or call (325) 388-3170.

LAKESHORE BRANCH LIBRARY

October is Book Festival Month. Author Steve Havill will be featured at three events: lasagna dinner and author visit at 5:30 p.m. Oct. 11 for $20; free writers workshop (reservation required) 9:30-11:30 a.m. Oct. 12; and author meet and greet (reservation required) at 2 p.m. Oct. 12. Mexican Train dominos is 2 p.m. the first, second and fourth Thursdays of the month. Located at 7346 Texas 261 in Buchanan Dam. Call (325) 379-2015.

LLANO BRANCH LIBRARY

October is Book Festival Month. Programs include a cooking demonstration with Candace Henderson of Springs of Cold Creek Bed & Breakfast and her homemade granola and peach pecan scones at 5:30 p.m. Oct. 10 and a historical cemetery tour at Llano City Cemetery (tickets are $5) every 15 minutes between 5:30 p.m. and 7 p.m. Oct. 22. Children’s storytime is 10 a.m. Thursdays. Located at 102 E. Haynie in Llano. Call (512) 793-6448.

The Picayune - October 9 edition  

Celebrate Highland Lakes history this weekend with the annual Fort Croghan celebration in Burnet. This and much more in this week's Picayune...

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