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MARCH 2013 Llano’s 24th
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24th Llano Crawfish Open, fun for family
By Laurel Robertson
headlining Saturday night’s dance. Throughout its 24-year history, the efore 1989, most folks in Llano thought the only use for crawfish Llano Crawfish Open has gradually was as catfish bait. But that year, grown from a one-day festival netting hunters from Beaumont helped the Hill about $400 (used to buy a motorized Country town, their home-away from- wheelchair for a local man with multiple home during deer season, sponsor a traditional Cajun crawfish boil/ golf tournament to raise money for charity. Though the locals were a little reluctant about the new food (300 of the 500 pounds of the crawfish that year ended up as fish food in the Llano River), a taste for fun and fundraising for charity stuck with them. This year marks the 24th year in a row for the Llano Crawfish Open, which takes place in City Park April 19-20, and crawfish – Head to Llano April 19-20 for great food, live 12,000 pounds of it - is the most music, family friendly entertainment and more at the 24th Llano Crawfish Open. popular item on the menu. Of course, eating is only part of Photo courtesy Llano Crawfish Open. the fun. The Crawfish Golf Open at the Llano River Golf Course offers prizes sclerosis) to a three-day celebration that for winners, including a free car from in 2012 brought in about $70,000 to help Marble Falls’ Johnson Sewell Ford Lin- charities in Llano County. Now organized as a 501c3 non-profcoln for the first hole-in-one on Hole #5, it, the Llano Crawfish Open, Inc., supplus other prizes. There’ll also be “plenty of fun activi- ports many local charities. The Beaumont ties for the kids,” says Bobbie Lou Gray, contingent has also grown from the few Vice President of the Crawfish Open original deer hunters. Many continue to come yearly to board. And kids can pit crustacean against crustacean at the Saturday after- Llano to cook crawfish and help out. All noon Crawfish Races. Check the web site in all, about 200 volunteers help keep the Llano Crawfish Open going. for complete details. “Dont miss the great food, music and The Gypsies Motorcycle Club will sponsor a Motorcycle Poker Run Satur- fun on the banks of the beautiful Llano day in which participants ride to busi- River. Come out and let the good times nesses all around the Llano area to accu- roll, or in Cajun terms ‘Laissez les bons temps rouler,’” smiles Bobbie Lou. mulate a five-card poker hand. FYI • Admission to the park is free until 7 pm Friday There will be team roping competition in the Llano Rodeo Arena on Friday, and $5 after 7 pm. Admission for adults is $10 until 7 pm Saturday and Sunday. Three live auc- Saturday, and $15 after 7 pm, including the dance Saturday tions offer treasures up for bid and ven- night. Kids under 12 are admitted free. Crawfish, jambadors from across Texas will sell hand- laya, barbecue and all the trimmings will be served Friday from 11 am to 7 pm and Saturday from 11 am until it’s all made arts and crafts. There’ll be live music both Friday gone. Plates are $10 (with crawfish, potatoes, corn, brisket, and Saturday afternoons. Enjoy Eleven sausage, beans and jambalaya); flats of crawfish (with poHundred Springs as they open both tatoes and corn) are $20. No ice chests allowed in the park. nights around 7 pm with a live auction Call the Llano Chamber of Commerce for RV hookup inforaround 8:30 pm —followed by live music mation at 325-247-5354. For more information, call 325by Johnny Bush Friday night. And don’t 247-2270 or visit the web site at www.llanocrawfishopen. miss Jason Boland and the Stragglers com, where you can also find a schedule of events.
River Rim Resort
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(830) 232-5758 • 1204 CR 350 • PO Box 72 • Concan, TX 78838 PAGE 2 MARCH 2013 R HILL COUNTRY SUN
Hill Country SUN Julie Harrington Publisher Advertising Melissa Maxwell Editor Laurel Robertson C.J. Wright Writers Gerry Burns Delonn Bowie DeLane Ibarra Adelle Spell Distribution
Volume 23 • Number 10 ISSN: 1524-2315 Entire contents copyright © 2013 by TD Austin Lane, Inc., 100 Commons Rd. Suite 7, Number 319, Dripping Springs, Texas 78620. Writers and photographers retain copyrights to individual work. No portion of this magazine may be reproduced in any fashion without the written consent of the publisher. • The Hill Country Sun is published monthly. For advertising rates or information, call Julie Harrington at 512-484-9716 (email email@example.com). Credit cards accepted. • Circulation: 24,000. Distributed monthly to more than 450 popular Hill Country locations (see list on front cover) and home delivered to all 5,181 Wimberley homes and 8,240 Dripping Springs homes by the US Postal Service. • Cover: (See story, page 2). Photo courtesy Jason Boland, Inset Photos Llano’s 24th Annual Crawfish Open is April 19-20. Photos courtesy Llano Crawfish Open. • Deadline for calendar events 15th of each month. Email firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Texas Hill Country Locator Map
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Austin J5 Bandera B10 Bergheim D9 Bertram I2 Blanco F6 Boerne D9 Buchanan Dam F2 Buda J7 Bulverde G10 Burnet G2 Camp Verde B8 Canyon Lake G9 Castroville C12 Center Point B8 Clear Springs H11 Comfort C8 Concan A11 Driftwood H7 Dripping Springs H6 Fischer G8 Fredericksburg C5 Georgetown K2 Granite Shoals G2 Gruene H10 Hancock G8 Helotes G6 Henly G6 Highland Lakes F2/3 Hondo B13 Hunt A7 Hye E6 Ingram B7 Johnson City F5 Kendalia F8 Kerrville B7 Kingsland F2 Kyle I8 Lampasas G1 Leakey A9 Llano D2 Liberty Hill I12 Luckenbach D6 Luling K10 Marble Falls G3 Martindale J9 Mason B2 Medina A9 New Braunfels H10 Oak Hill I6 Oatmeal H2 Pipe Creek C10 Round Rock K3 San Antonio F12 San Marcos I9 Sattler H9 Seguin I11 Sisterdale D8 Spring Branch F9 Startzville G9 Stonewall D6 Utopia A10 Vanderpool A9 Wimberley H8
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A DISTINCTIVE COLLECTION OF
Fine Art in the
Hill Country Ben Carter, “The Leader,” 60” x 48,” Oil
It’s Mercer Street Dance Hall for boot scootin’ good times
By Laurel Robertson
en years ago Dripping Springs residents couldn’t buy a beer in the local grocery store. Today they can quaff hand-crafted brews in the local beer pub, enjoy regional and international wines in a wine bar two doors down—and now dance to live music two nights a week just down the street at the new Mercer Street Dance Hall. Welcome to Dripping Springs’ own version of 6th Street! Nick and Gay Dotin are the owners and entrepreneurs behind Dripping Springs’s newest entertainment venue. As a musician, Nick spent 35 years on stage in other dance halls and honkytonks playing in rock ‘n roll and country bands. Now the 50-year-old is ready to keep it closer to home by running his own dance hall. Gay, who worked in hospitality at the Hyatt Regency Austin and now is general manager at Whim Hospitality in Dripping Springs, rounds out the perfect dance hall husband and wife management team. “There are lots of people out here who don’t want to have to drive out to Blanco to enjoy an evening of dancing,” Nick observes. “There was just no place to dance regularly in Dripping Springs.” That problem became acute for Nick and Gay a couple of years back when their (then) 14-year-old daughter, Shelby, learned to two-step and wanted to regularly go out to Blanco to dance at Twin Sisters Hall, or to Buda to dance at the Painted Horse Saloon. “We were driving 40-to 80-mile round trips to take her to the nearest dance hall,” Nick bemoans. Then Shelby came up with a great idea: “Hey, Dad – why don’t you open a dance hall here?” It didn’t take Nick and Gay long to locate the perfect building – a former
LEFT TO RIGHT Nick, Shelby and Gay Dotin welcome you to Dripping Springs’ new Mercer Street Dance Hall. Photo courtesy Mercer Street Dance Hall. auto warehouse-turned-baseball academy at the back of the Sunrise Café’s parking lot on Mercer Street. Its pole barn construction with wooden trusses created a large open space perfect for filling with a band stand, a 1400-square foot wooden dance floor and raised platforms for table seating. Nick, an experienced carpenter, and crew added spacious new restrooms along the front wall and a long wooden bar along the rear wall. Repurposed barn wood and rustic old signs lend the new hall an atmosphere reminiscent of traditional dance halls like Gruene Hall, which Nick cites as an inspiration for their design of Mercer Street Dance Hall. The venue will be family-run and family-friendly. Gay will meet and greet at the front door, Shelby will be keeping the dance floor active, along with many of her friends (all ages admitted). Nick will run the sound systems and tend bar. Nick insists on good behavior in the establishment. “I’m well-behaved – if not upstanding,” he confides. House rules include no beverages or See MERCER STREET DANCE HALL, page 5
matchpoint linens chalet clothing monoreno and z & l hippie chic bedding & pillows domestic goods • funky art
On the Square at • 100 Oak Dr. Ste. 200, Wimberley, Texas (Across from Kiss the Cook) TERRY GRISHAM, DIRECTOR
512-847-7278 TheArtGalleryAtWimberley.net PAGE 4 MARCH 2013 R HILL COUNTRY SUN
the quarter at cypress creek • 512-847-2300
MERCER STREET DANCE HALL, from page 4 loitering on the dance floor, kids under control (“They can dance on the dance floor, but not run loose…”) and no dogs (“It’s a dance hall, not a kennel….”). “We’re gonna offer clean restrooms, cold beer and good bands that don’t play too loud, Nick promises. “We’re gonna start on time and end at a decent hour,” he continues. “Some of us have to get up the next morning ...” Each Friday night, music will begin at 8 pm; Saturday nights music gets going at 8:30 pm. And dance lessons—taught by a rotating team of instructors—will be included with admission each night and start an hour before the music begins. Outside, guests can enjoy a tree-shaded side yard offering washer pitching pits
and a smoking area (there’s no smoking allowed inside). A deputy from the Hays County Sheriff Department will be on hand each evening to ensure everything goes smoothly. “As a musician, I’ve spent a lot of time in honky-tonks and bars. I’ve seen it, I know it, and I know what to do,” Nick says confidently. “This is not my first rodeo.” FYI • Mercer Street Dance Hall is located at 332 Mercer Street, next to The Sunrise Café. The Dance Hall will be open Friday and Saturday nights – doors open at 6 pm, band starts at 8 pm on Fridays and 8:30 pm on Saturdays. All ages admitted. Dance lessons are included with price of admission and begin one hour before the band plays. Beer, wine, setups and snacks are available. For more information, visit the web site at www.mercerstreetdancehall.com.
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Bandera’s Wild Hog Explosion BANDERA H Looking for something really outrageous to do for Spring Break? Its time for squeals and spills at the 11th annual Wild Hog Explosion and All Bike RallyMarch 15-17. Bandera will not disappoint those looking for good time, as this fun filled weekend includes the hilarious Wild Hog Catch, the always crowd pleasing Barbecue Cook-Off and an awesome All Bike Rally. And let’s not forget about the bicycle rodeo for the kiddos. What exactly is the Wild Hog Explosion? Well, first you start with about 150 wild hogs that vary in size and age. Then you take a group of willing humans that also vary in size and age. Match up the size and weight, put them all in a ring and challenge the humans to catch the smart, fast, and loud wild hogs. The object is to catch the hog and get him to the finish line. Teams are judged on time. Most of the time the hog wins… but not without a lot of action, adventure and tons of laughs! Plan to spend the day and bring the kids. There will be lots for them to do, beginning with a Bicycle Rodeo, a Hog Catch for runts (ages 3 and 4 years), piglets (ages 5 and 6 years) and shoats (ages 7 to 9 years). For Mom, there are arts and crafts, and for Dad, commercial booths and a CTBA sanctioned Cook-Off competition. Visit the cookers where you can nibble at the competition meats or buy a plate lunch and “Pig Out.” All proceeds go to the Bandera County Kronkosky Library. Sounds like quite the fun filled day? Well, things get better…enjoy the music of the Three Peace Band or check out the bikes in the All Bike Rally. Better yet, bring your bike and enter the Hill Country Poker Run and win great prizes for the best hand. Even the Worst Hand wins. Saturday morning the event moves to Mansfield Park for the Poker Run. Following the run, bikers can participate in a special “Biker” Ride and Shine Competitions at 4:30 pm. Sunday riders can enjoy church services by the Christian Motorcycle Association at the Mansfield Park RV Park and then riders can make the “Pie Run” to Love Creek Orchards Apple Store in Medina. FYI • For more information, or to enter any of the competitions and for a complete schedule of events, visit the web site at www.wildhogexplosion.com.
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Heritage Gala to benefit historic Dr. Pound Farmstead Museum
DRIPPING SPRINGS H Using last year’s wildly successful event as a model, The Heritage Gala planning committee is polishing this year’s event to perfection with some exciting new additions. A second elegantly decorated tent will offer additional space for partying, a well-known local emcee will help keep the evening lively and a popular area band will entertain with favorite dance music. Revisiting last year’s theme of “An Elegant Evening in Old Texas” the yearly fundraiser for the Dr. Pound Farmstead Museum will retain many of the highlights from last year’s outstanding event. “Poundtinis” – signature cocktails created for the event by Dripping Springs Vodka – will make an encore appearance during the opening happy hour. The evening’s sitdown dinner will be served with wine and presented by a variety of Hill Country chefs. Exciting silent and live auction items will include a Horseshoe Bay Resort stay, gift certificates from Segners Jewelers, a travel bag from Pack Monster and a football signed by the 2013 Dripping Springs High School Varsity Tiger Team. FYI • The Heritage Gala is Saturday evening, April 13, on the grounds of the Dr. Pound Farmstead Museum in Dripping Springs. Business and individual sponsorships are currently available and silent or live auction donations are ongoing through early April. Proceeds from the Heritage Gala benefit the Dr. Pound Farmstead and Museum for the continued preservation and promotion of Dripping Springs area history. For more information, visit the web site at www.drpoundhistoricalfarmstead.com or call 512-858-2030.
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DRIPPING SPRINGS Thanks for voting us Dripping Springs’ best new biz 2012! 512-858-WINE www.drippinwine.com 211 Mercer St • Dripping Springs, TX
C.J. Wright hill country WILDLIFE
Signs of spring’s approach
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he early morning is overcast and, except for the harsh cries of distant crows, the woods are silent. Then comes the soft, steady flow of a breeze gliding through the canopy, music impossible to replicate. One breathes in the gentle beauty of this place and stress falls away. Now, before the trees and understory plants green, one sees deeper into the forest, sees the damage drought has caused. With not enough rain to go around, weakened trees succumb, lean against neighbors till wind and gravity send them to their final resting place. Wind takes a toll on the vulnerable. Branches hang at odd angles, like arms broken at the elbow. Others snap off, leaving pale wounds from where they once waved. Some branches of the old and gnarled will sprout leaves come spring, while other limbs, blackened and reduced to stubs, remain bare, a perch from where a hawk holds vigil, waiting for unsuspecting prey to venture its way. Unable to penetrate the canopy, oncebent saplings lie across the woodland floor. In death they are food for insects and nutrients for soil. Nature leaves nothing to waste. Nor is nature static. A Wood Thrush lands on a birdbath, bathes, shakes feathers vigorously and leaves without sound while tops of oak, sweet gum and loblolly pines—drought survivors all— bask in the sunlight. Life on the cusp of rebirth. It’s not quite spring, and temperatures teeter. Warm spells tease plants to bud and prompt flowers to bloom earlier than normal. Butterflies emerge and insect activity increases. Bird migration is off to an early start and soon trees will fill with
th l 11nua An
THURSDAY, MAY 16
feathered activity. While some birds will stop to rest and refuel, others stay and raise young. Purple Martins are first to herald spring’s approach. Males arriving as early as January, perch upon martin house roofs, their burbling songs brightening the day. The buzzy song of the Goldencheeked Warbler fills the oak-juniper woodlands around March first, marking spring for many birders. Endemic to Central Texas, this endangered warbler peels bark from mature juniper trees to weave its nest. March also signals the arrival from Mexico of monarch butterflies. Over the winter, they kept warm, clustered tightly in the trees of the oyamel fir forest. As the temperatures warmed, they bred and now females sail and swoop in search of milkweed plants on which to lay their eggs, giving birth to the next generation of monarchs. Ruby-throated and Black-chinned Hummingbirds replace wintering Rufous hummers. Most American Goldfinches and Dark-eyed Juncos have left, returning to their summer breeding grounds. By the time spring officially arrives on March 20th, Black and White Warblers, Northern Parulas, Cave Swallows and Scissor-tailed Flycatchers are claiming territories. High among the trees, Bald Eagles and Red-shouldered Hawks guard their nests. Soon one hears migrating Sandhill Cranes calling overhead and, if lucky, Whooping Cranes. Flocks of Broadwinged Hawks kettle above. In the evenings, Chimney Swifts chitter and See HILL COUNTRY WILDLIFE, page 7
6 pm: Doors Open 7:30 pm: Bar-B-Q Dinner 8:30 pm: Auction
Spouses Welcome! $50/single; $80/couple; $500 Corporate Table* *Table of 8 with VIP Seating
Last year’s event sold out... get tickets online at www.ducks.org/texas/events or call Chae at 512-496-8333 or Scott at 512-694-6585
The Terrace Club • 2600 U.S. Hwy 290 • Dripping Springs, TX
HILL COUNTRY WILDLIFE, from page 6 Whip-poor-wills call their name. Bird migration peaks in April. Yellow-billed Cuckoos, buntings, and vireos sing from trees greening with fresh foliage. April also brings an increased chance of severe weather, disrupting avian flight, sometimes causing fallouts along the coast. Such weather can tear tender foliage from limbs, down nests and vulnerable trees. Once during a strong and lengthy thunderstorm, I watched a Yellow-bellied Woodpecker cling to the leeward side of a live oak tree trunk outside my window. It remained there for the duration, never moving, its claws gripping the bark, its tail anchoring its body in place. But trees not only offer protection from weather and cover from predators, they provide animals homes. They are sources of food: nuts, fruits and seeds. They are home to many insects, which in turn are food to some bird species and protein for most nestlings. Their root systems help prevent soil erosion and their canopies intercept rainfall, decreasing runoff that carries pollutants to waterways. Most important to all life, during daylight, trees—like all normal plants, though trees do it best—photosynthesize, i.e., absorb carbon dioxide and other greenhouse gases and release oxygen. During nighttime hours they produce carbon dioxide through respiration, as do animals. Throughout periods of growth, they take up more carbon dioxide than they let go. Although figures vary depending upon the tree species and its age, a mature leafy tree may produce enough oxygen to sustain anywhere from two to ten humans for a year and it can absorb about forty-eight pounds of carbon dioxide. Imagine the “carbon sink” of an ash tree that can grow to 120 feet and live for a century. Imagine the wildlife it serves: flowers for pollinators, seeds for animals, home for many. Now consider that over 100 million native ash trees have died since June 2002, all due to the voracious appetite of the invasive emerald ash borer. Larvae feed on new sapwood; adults devour leaves. Not only are neighborhoods in Michigan, Minnesota, Ohio, Indiana, and Illinois often bare, but the U.S. Forest Service discovered something less obvious. According to its studies, in counties with borer infestation, mortality rates increased among people with cardiovascular and lower respiratory tract illnesses, drawing a physical relationship between human health and trees. Other studies such as those conducted by University of Michigan
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Professors Rachel and Stephen Kaplan and their students find a correlation between natural settings and mental and physical health, noting that nature allows one’s brain to relax and reflect while one absorbs the surrounding beauty. In one study, views of the outdoors lessened inmates’ need for health care. The Japanese practice forest bathing, finding that time spent enjoying nature lowers stress levels. Engineer, naturalist, writer, botanist and geologist John Muir, upon discovering and reporting on the trees of Yosemite, concluded: “There is always something deeply exciting, not only in the sounds of winds in the woods, which exert more or less influence over every mind, but in their varied waterlike flow as manifested by the movements of the trees … ”
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HILL COUNTRY SUN R MARCH 2013 PAGE 7
Hill country calendar
~BEvery I NFriday G O~ v 4 Early Bird Games 7:15pm ~ 50/50 Split v 10 Regular Games 8pm VFW Hall Post 6441 @ Veterans Park 4 mi. no. on RR 12 to Jacobs Well Rd Non Smoking • Plenty of Parking • Air & Heat • Food Available www.visitwimberley.com/vfw
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14th Annual Nature Quest April 24, 25, 26, 27 & 28, 2013 Texas Hill Country’s Best All Around Birding-Nature Event! Discover birds, bats, butterflies, nature photography, wildflowers & more!
22 summer camp locations in Travis & Hays Counties • Weekly sessions June 10-Aug 23 • Ages 4-14 • Kinder, Theme, Sports and Adventure Camps • 7:30am - 6:00pm daily • All camps offer swimming, field trips, games, crafts & character-development activities • Financial assistance available
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YMCA of Austin Springs March 2013-HC Sun.indd 1
PAGE 8 MARCH 2013 R HILL COUNTRY SUN
2/15/2013 9:43:06 AM
NOTE: Dates or locations for the events listed in the Calendar may change. Some require admission fees or reservations. Please call ahead to confirm information. EVERY DAY GRUENE: Live music at Gruene Hall. Enjoy free music shows Monday through Thursday evenings and Saturday and Sunday afternoons. gruenehall.com. WIMBERLEY: (every day except Monday) Visit Wimberley Glassworks. Gallery open daily 10 am to 5 pm, Sunday noon to 5 pm. Glassblowing demos daily except Monday (except Tuesday on holiday weekends) 800-929-6686, www.WGW.com. EVERY SUNDAY AUSTIN: Sunday Jazz Brunch. Nutty Brown Café. www.nuttybrown.com. SECOND SUNDAY JOHNSON CITY: Taste Wine + Art Music Events. Entertainment ranging from rockin’ gospel and jazz to Latin music at the Kirchman Gallery. 830-868-9290. EVERY MONDAY CANYON LAKE: Seniors Bingo. 12:30 pm at Habitat for Safe Seniors, 2174 Old Sattler Road, Startzville. 830-899-2256. EVERY TUESDAY AUSTIN: Kid’s Night. Nutty Brown Café. www.nuttybrown.com. CYPRESS MILL: The Bunkhouse Gang at Wenmohs Ranch. Paint and enjoy the fellowship of other Hill Country artists. 830-825-3465. FISCHER: Youth Archery Program. Cowboys for Jesus, 8400 Farm Market 32. 830-935-2920. GRUENE: Two Ton Tuesdays at Gruene Hall. Rock-a-billy band Two Tons of Steel takes the stage at 8:30 pm. 830-606-1281. WIMBERLEY: Hill Country Community Band. First Baptist Church. 512-858-7960. FIRST TUESDAYS BANDERA: Cowboy Capital Opry. Professional entertainers perform to benefit Meals on Wheels. Silver Sage Corral Senior
Center. 830-796-4969. THIRD TUESDAYS NEW BRAUNFELS: Comal Country Music Show. Knights of Columbus Hall, 111 Landa Street. 830-629-4547. LEANDER: Low Cost Pet Spay, Neuter and Vaccination. 512-260-3602, ext. 101. EVERY WEDNESDAY AUSTIN: Austin Farmers Market at Triangle Park. 4600 Guadalupe at Lamar and 46th Street. 512-236-0074. AUSTIN: Open Mic Night. Nutty Brown Café. www.nuttybrown.com. DRIPPING SPRINGS: Farmers Market. 3 pm to 7 pm at the Triangle (Highway 290 and Ranch Road 12) March through December, rain or shine. cityofdrippingsprings.com. WIMBERLEY: Farmers’ Market. Fresh produce, fresh breads, and more at the Senior Citizen’s Activity Center. 512-2641637. FOURTH WEDNESDAYS WIMBERLEY: Hill Country Neighbors. 10:30 am. Wimberley Community Center. 512-847-2849. EVERY THURSDAY AUSTIN: Karaoke at the Nutty Brown Café. www.nuttybrown.com. DRIPPING SPRINGS: Coffee House with Light Dinners, Decadent Desserts and Open Mic. 6 pm to 9 pm. Thyme and Dough. 512-894-0001. FIRST THURSDAY AUSTIN: Austin Air Coolers VW Gang. Meet at 7:30 pm at Deep Eddy Pool, cruise down Congress to Austin Pizza. BUDA: First Thursday. Stroll through the downtown antique and specialty shops, enjoy the food from downtown restaurants. www.discoverbuda.com. DRIPPING SPRINGS: Dripping Springs American Legion meets at 27500 Ranch Road 12. 7 pm. 512-858-1907. WIMBERLEY: YAPI (Young Artist Perfor mance Incubator). Opportunity for kids
18 and under to perform in an intimate setting. Maui Wowi. 512-847-6215, www. brendafreed.com/yapi. FIRST AND THIRD THURSDAY CANYON LAKE: Noon Lions Meeting at Canyon Lake Golf Club. 830-899-4406. THIRD THURSDAY WIMBERLEY: Susanna’s Kitchen Coffee House Concert Series. The best in live music. 7:30 pm, Wimberley UMC, Corner RR 12 and CR 1492, $15, wimberleyumc. org/susannaskitchen.htm EVERY THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY WIMBERLEY: Live Music at Linda’s Fine Foods. 500 FM 2325. 512-847-5464. EVERY FRIDAY BLANCO: Tasting Room Open and Brewery Tours at Real Ale Brewing Company. realalebrewing.com. EVERY FRIDAY GRUENE: Friday Afternoon Club at Gruene Hall. Happy hour, prize giveaways and the best in Texas tunes, broadcast live by KNBT-92.1 FM Radio New Braunfels with Mattson Rainer. 4 pm to 7 pm. 830-629-5077. LEAKEY: Fridays at the Buckhorn Bar and Grill. House band and local talent. 830-2324755, friobuckhornbar.com. WIMBERLEY: Happy Hour at Taste Buds on the Square. Special drink prices and free appetizers. 512-847-7771. WIMBERLEY: Bingo. VFW Hall. 512-8476441. WIMBERLEY: Celebrate Recovery. First Baptist Church Youth Building. 7 pm to 9 pm, with pizza at 6:30 pm. 512-847-9035. SECOND FRIDAY CASTROVILLE: Friday Night Fever. Cars, trucks, bikes, food, shopping. 6 pm to 10 pm. Lundquist Automotive. www.castroville. com, 830-931-2479. THIRD FRIDAY JOHNSON CITY: Cruise-In. See classic and collectable vehicles of all shapes and sizes. Free admission. www.3fjc.com.
Hill country calendar
FOURTH FRIDAY BANDERA: Fourth Friday Jam. Musicians jam at the Silver Sage Corral starting at 6:30 pm. 830-796-4969. EVERY FIRST FRIDAY AND SATURDAY WIMBERLEY: Late Night Shopping on the Wimberley Square. Stores remain open ‘til at least 8 pm for your shopping pleasure. wimberleymerchants.com. EVERY FRIDAY, SATURDAY AND SUNDAY FREDERICKSBURG: Rockbox Theater. Renowned variety, music, and rock ‘n roll show, great family fun. 866-349-6688. EVERY SATURDAY AUSTIN: Austin Farmers Market. Republic Square. 512-236-0074. AUSTIN: Sunset Valley Farmers Market. Barton Creek Mall. 512-280-1976. COMFORT: Comfort Area Farmer’s Market. 8 am to 1 pm (or until sold out). Comfort Park on Highway 27. COMFORT: Wine Tastings at High’s Café. 4 pm to 7 pm. 830-995-4995, www. highscafeandstore.com. DRIPPING SPRINGS: Texas Music and Texas Wine at Solaro Estate Winery. solaroestate. com. NEW BRAUNFELS: Canyon Trail Chuckwagon Supper and Cowboy Music Show. Evening of cowboy song and hearty dining awaits. 830-626-8200, 888-408-7245. WIMBERLEY: Tours of Jacob’s Well. Hear the stories about famous floods and scuba divers, learn value of native grasses, experience beauty of spring that started this town. 10 am. jacobswellspring.org WIMBERLEY: Arnosky Family Farms Market. Fresh flowers, vegetables, farmstead cheeses, more. Ranch Road 2325 and Highway 165. 830-833-5428. FIRST SATURDAY BANDERA: Market Days. Downtown. 830796-4447. BANDERA: First Saturday Book Sale at the Public Library. 9 am to 1 pm. 830-796-4213.
16th Annual BUDA
Country Fair & Cook Off
April 27-28 • Buda City Park • Buda, TX
Live Music - Artisan Vendors - Lavender Market Cooking Demos - Gourmet Vintner Luncheon Wine Tasting & Tours 512-565-0505 512-787-4124
April 27&28 Sat. 10-6 & sun. 12-6
www.BeckerVineyards.com 830 644 2681
HILL COUNTRY SUN R MARCH 2013 PAGE 9
Hill country calendar
W I N ES · S P I R I TS F I N E R FO O D S
WIMBERLEY: Market Days. (March through December). Everything you can’t live without at Lions Field. 475-plus booths, free admission. 7 am to 4 pm. shopmarketdays. com. FIRST AND THIRD SATURDAY WIMBERLEY: Toastmasters Public Speaking and Leadership Club. 10:30 am. Visitor’s Center. 512-913-4804. SECOND SATURDAY CASTROVILLE: Market Trail Days. Houston Square. 830-539-2316. THIRD SATURDAY MARBLE FALLS: Bluegrass, Country and Western, and Gospel. 6 pm to 10 pm. Boys and Girls Club. 830-898-1784. LAST SATURDAY JOHNSON CITY: Taste Wine + Art Reception. Free exhibit of art, plus Wines of Texas available by the glass, bottle or case at Kirchman Gallery. 830-868-9290. EVERY SATURDAY AND SUNDAY ROUND MOUNTAIN: Public Weekend Tours at Westcave. 830-825-3442, info@ westcave.org. SECOND SATURDAY AND SUNDAY AUSTIN: Tours of Bright Leaf Natural Area. www.brightleaf.org. MARCH 1-16 FREDERICKSBURG: “The Imagination of Casey Craig.” Artisans at Rocky Hill.
artisansatrockyhill.com. MARCH 1 – APRIL 28 SAN ANTONIO: Southwest School of Art Spring Exhibitions 2013. www.swschool.org. MARCH 2 WIMBERLEY: Market Day at Lions Field. 475-plus booths, free admission. 7 am to 4 pm. shopmarketdays.com. MARCH 2, 9, 16, 23, 30 BOERNE: Wings Over Boerne. Outdoor presentation and flying demonstration with hawks, owls, falcons and vultures. Boerne Visitors Center. visitboerne. org. MARCH 2-24 WIMBERLEY: “The Princess and the Pea.” Interactive children’s theatre at EmilyAnn Theatre and Gardens. Saturdays at 10 am, Sundays at 2 pm. www.emilyann.org, 512847-6969. MARCH 3 AUSTIN: Zilker Park Kite Festival. Watch hundreds of kites dancing in the sky at family-friendly festival, plus kitemaking, rock-wall climbing, demonstrations and more. www.zilkerkitefestival.com. MARCH 6 KERRVILLE: Schreiner University’s Texas Music Coffeehouse Series Women’s History Month. Performance by Lisa Morales at 7 pm, Wednesday, March 6 in the Lion’s Den at the Floyd and Kathleen Cailloux Campus
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PAGE 10 MARCH 2013 R HILL COUNTRY SUN
Activity Center on Schreiner campus. www. schreiner.edu. MARCH 8 WIMBERLEY: 2nd Friday WineShare at Wimberley Glassworks. Bring one bottle of Pinot Noir wine and your own wine glass. 6 pm to 7:30 pm. Meet new businesses, meet new people, meet new wines. 512-558-2919. MARCH 8-16 FREDERICKSBURG: The Auslander Spring Music Festival. Weeklong tribute to Texas music features a different band every night. The Auslander Restaurant and Biergarten, www.theauslander.com. MARCH 9 WIMBERLEY: Frank’s Gardening Seminar on Growing. Topics include: vegetable varieties, soil preparation, irrigation, pest control/deer control, weed control, frost protection; herbs and flower varieties; list of sources. Tilling, planting demonstrations, and tour of the farm. Seating limited. 8 am to noon. Complete details at 830-833-5428, 512-517-9372. MARCH 10 DRIFTWOOD: 9th Annual Brittany Tuck Memorial Benefit, BBQ Cook-off and Concert. Camp Ben McCulloch. www.brittanytuck. com. MARCH 11 - MAY 31 AUSTIN: Wildflower Days. See wildflowers in bloom, and enjoy art exhibits and children’s activities. Lady Bird Johnson Wildflower Center. wildflower.org. MARCH 15-17 BANDERA: 11th Annual Wild Hog Explosion and All-Bike Rally. Features team competition for all ages in wild hog catching, barbecue cook-off, arts and crafts, piggy pictures and more. Mansfield Park. www. wildhogexplosion.com. MARCH 16 CANYON LAKE: Starlite Ballroom Dance Club’s St. Patrick’s Day Dance. 7PM to 1030 PM at Eagles’ Hall, 257 E. South Street. Music by Moonlight Express. Dress is formal (no jeans). Ask about the dance lesson at 6PM. $30 per couple. Call for reservations. 210658-7667. FISCHER: Social hour at 5:30 pm, Irish Pot Luck at 6:15 pm (bring your favorite dish) and game time at 7 pm. Fischer Store School Community Center, corner of Farm Market 32 and Farm Market 484. MARCH 16-17 GRUENE: Old Gruene Market Days. 100 artisans featuring handmade items.www. GrueneMarketDays.com. MARCH 17 AUSTIN: Head for the Cure 5K. Benefits brain cancer research. Camp Mabry. www. headforthecure.org. MARCH 23 FISCHER: Community Bazaar. 9 am to 3 pm. More than 30 vendors. Fischer Store School Community Center, corner of Farm Market 32 and Farm Market 484. 832-724-5644. WIMBERLEY: Texas Writes! Workshop. Gregg Garrett presents “Writing Great Dialogue” at 10 am, Scott Wiggerman presents “Poetic Effects: Words at the Speed of Sound” at 11 am and Suzy Spencer with “Writing Reality vs Fantasy” at noon. Preregistration required. 512-847-2188, email email@example.com. MARCH 23-24 SABINAL: Wild Hog Festival. Includes a wild-hog chasing contest, arts and crafts, games, entertainment and food. www. wildhogfestival.com. MARCH 24 BOERNE: Easter Egg Hunt Boerne City Lake Park, 1 City Lake Road. www.ci.boerne. tx.us/calendar.aspx 830-248-1543. KYLE: 9th Annual Hats Off For Hospice. Join CTMC Hospice for fun and lots of activities, including hay rides, moonwalks, auction,
Hill country calendar art, music, classic car show, more. Free admission. www.wimberleyartsfest.com. APRIL 27 BUDA: 16th Annual Buda Country Fair and Cook Off. World famous wiener dog races, arts and crafts, bake off, IBCA barbecue cook off, live music and more. Buda City Park. www.budalions.com. MAY 16 DRIPPING SPRINGS: Ducks Unlimited Banquet. Doors at 6 pm, barbecue dinner at 7:30 pm, auction at 8:30 pm. The Terrace Club. 512-496-8333, 512-694-6585, www.ducks. org/texas/events. JUNE 1 FREDERICKSBURG: 9th Annual Masonic Car Show. Live music, food and silent auctions with free admission. Marktplatz on Main Street. FredericksburgMasons.com (click on Car Show).
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Association Open Car Show. Main Square. Texas-corvette-association.org. KERVILLE: Hill Country Charity Ball. Hills Resort and Conference Center. hillcountrycharityball.com APRIL 24-28 HILL COUNTRY RIVER REGION: 14th Annual Nature Quest. Texas Hill Country’s best all-around birding-nature event. Participants will discover birds, bats, butterflies, nature photography, wildflowers, more. texasnaturequest.com, 830-966-2320. APRIL 26-29 LAGO VISTA: Balcones Songbird Festival. Educational tours, exhibits and children’s activities that provide an opportunity to experience the animals, plants and habitats of the Hill Country. Balcones Canyonlands National Wildlife Refuge. lagovista.org. APRIL 27 AUSTIN: The Camp Fire Walk for Water. Come participate in raising awareness about the importantance of conserving water. Open to youth and families. 9 am at Mueller Greenway Park. www.camp-fire.org. AUSTIN: Heart O’ Texas Orchid Society’s 42nd Annual Show and Sale. Zilker Botanical Gardens. Hundreds of blooming orchids for sale, vendors, raffles and more. www.hotos. org, 512-477-8672. DRIFTWOOD: “Deep in the Heart.” St. Stephen’s Episcopal School of Wimberley’s 24th Extravaganza. www.ststeveschool.org. KERRVILLE: Return to Kerrville Reunion Fly-in. Barbecue lunch at Kerrville-Kerr County Airport. xKerrvilleTexasCVB.com STONEWALL: 15th Annual Lavender Fest at Becker Vineyards. Live music, vendors, lavender market, cooking demonstrations, gourmet vintner luncheon, wine tasting and tours. www.BeckerVineyards.com. WIMBERLEY: 5th Annual Wimberley Arts Fest at Blue Hole Regional Park. 10 am to 6 pm Saturday and 10 am to 4 pm Sunday. Fine
arts and crafts, music by Bob Schneider. 2 pm to 6 pm.HatsOffForHospice.org. MARCH 30 STONEWALL: Easter at the Sauer-Beckmann Living History Farm. Celebrate Easter like a traditional 1915 German farm family with natural dyed eggs, lamb cake and grass Easter nests. Lyndon B. Johnson State Park and Historic Site. 830-644-2252 ext. 222. APRIL 5 UTOPIA: Utopia Garden Club/ Utopia Art and Craft Guild plant and Bake Sale. Ornamentals, herbs and vegetable plants. birdhouses, feeders and planters made by club members, plus baked goods. 8:30 am to noon next to Town Square, in front of the Fire Hall on Highway 187. firstname.lastname@example.org. APRIL 5-7 LLANO: Fiddle Fest Weekend. Experience the power of the bow with air fiddle contest, Llano Open fiddle contest, free concert, jams, musical instrument/history exhibit, and more. llanofiddlefest.com. 325-247-5354. APRIL 5-20 AUSTIN: Dr. Seuss Exhibit at ART on 5th Gallery. Never-before-seen hats from Dr. Seuss’s private collection, along with prints & sculpture from the Art of Dr. Seuss Collection. 512-481-1111, www.arton5th.com. APRIL 6 AUSTIN: Texas VegFest. Enjoy live music, speakers, vendors, cooking demonstrations and more to celebrate plant-based diets and sustainable living. Fiesta Gardens, texasvegfest.com. WIMBERLEY: Spring Festival at Old Oaks Ranch Old Oaks Ranch and Fibre Arts Center. Shearing of the alpacas, along with spinning, weaving and felting demonstrations, food, music and vendors. theoldoaksranch.com. APRIL 6-7 NEW BRAUNFELS: 26th Annual Train Show. Saturday 10 am to 5 pm, Sunday 10 am to 4 pm. Adult tickets are $7 and kids tickets are $2. Civic Center. APRIL 12-14 BOERNE: Hill Country Holler at Enchanted Springs Ranch. Featuring the music of Brian Howe and Bad Company, others. www. hillcountryholler.com. BURNET: Bluebonnet Festival. 30thannual event features an air show, grand parade, carnival, car show, live music and entertainment, street dances, pet parade, doghouse races, wiener dog races and vendors.www.bluebonnetfestival.org. APRIL 13 CANYON LAKE: MarketDay. Free admission, free parking, plus concessions open for breakfast and lunch. CRRC Recreation Center from 9 am to 4 pm. Vendor application at www.crrcofcanyonlake.org. 830-964-3003, email@example.com. DRIPPING SPRINGS: Heritage Gala to Benefit Dr. Pound Farmstead Museum. Enjoy a sit-down dinner, wine, live music, live and silent auctions and more. www. drpoundhistoricalfarmstead.com. APRIL 18-28 SAN ANTONIO: Fiesta ® San Antonio. Citywide celebration showcases San Antonio’s rich, diverse culture through more than 100 official events.www.fiesta-sa.org. APRIL 19-21 DRIPPING SPRINGS: Founders Day Festival. Parade, barbecue cook-off, arts-and-crafts vendors, washer-pitching contest, carnival, food, live music and dancing. Mercer Street. foundersdayfestival.com. APRIL 19-20 LLANO: Crawfish Open. (See story, page 2.) Enjoy food, live music from Johnny Bush, Jason Boland and the Stragglers and more, golf tournament, 5K Run/Walk and more. www.llanocrawfishopen.com. APRIL 20 BOERNE: 21st Annual Texas Corvette
801 Rueben Street • Fredericksburg, TX
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Mansfield Park, Bandera, Texas Family Fun and Loads Of Laughter
Save the Date! March 24, 2013 2-6 pm Texas Old Town, Kyle
Please join CTMC Hospice Care for fun & games including The Kiddie Express, hay rides, moonwalks, auction, arts and crafts, doorprizes & more
Wild Hog CAtCH CtBA BBQ CooKoFF
Bicycle Rodeo Arts & Crafts Bandera Benefactor Albert and Margaret Alkek Foundation
All Bike rally & poker run
March 15th - 17th Pre-registration $15: 6:00 pm, March 15th, Longhorn Saloon, 1307 Main St., Hwy. 16 N, featuring Art & Lisa and Friends
Music by Bob Schneider
Help Dream-a-Dream grant wishes for CTMC Hospice Care patients & families.
CTMC Hospice Care 512-754-6159 • 866-754-6159 HatsOffForHospice@ahss.org
Register to win a trip for 6 to
RUIDOSO, NEW MEXICO!
photo, Chris Daris, Bandera County Courier
Sat. Mar. 16, 9 am, Registration, $20, at Mansfield Park
FREE EL JACALITO TACO BREAKFAST WILD HOG PATCH (first 200 Registrants) • RIDE & SHInE COmPETITIOn Sun. Mar. 17, 9:30 am, Church Service followed by an Apple Pie Run to Medina
WildHogExplosion.com • 830-796-4447 Benefits Bandera County Kronkosky Library
HILL COUNTRY SUN R MARCH 2013 PAGE 11
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