Entertainment Resource Guide Issue #3 • July 6-19, 2013 Bi-Weekly
is Kickin’ Down the Doors with a new album and a new outlook on life
RANDY ROGERS FREE SHOW - MARCY HORROR - KANYE WEST REVIEWED
JULY 6-19, 2013
Randy Rogers to play FREE centennial show in Three Rivers Gary Glenn and his 20x Band will kick off the live entertainment at 7:30 p.m., followed by the Tejano and Country talents of Ruben Salazar and Grupo Patron. And at 9:30 p.m., right before Randy Rogers takes the stage, there will be a huge fireworks display to celebrate the centennial. Then The Randy Rogers Band will headline the event at 10 p.m. and close out the festivities. The Randy Rogers Band is currently making its way around the U.S. with Wade Bowen on their 2013 “Hold My Beer & Watch This” tour. Find out where else The Randy Rogers Band is playing by heading to randyrogersband.com.
The Randy Rogers Band is probably best known around these parts for their hit songs like “Kiss Me in the Dark” and “Buy Myself a Chance.” What they probably aren’t as well known for is throwing free concerts. But that’s about to change. On Saturday, July 6, The Randy Rogers Band will be playing the 2013 Three Rivers Centennial Celebration, and it’s entirely FREE. The event will take place at Hilbert H. Kopplin Memorial Park on Old School Road in Three Rivers with the grounds opening at 4 p.m. There will be vendors, a carnival for the kiddos, food and drinks as well as plenty of free parking.
Model Marcy Horror loves a bloody good time STXscene had a chance to catch up with horror/goth/ alternative fashion model Marcy Horror during the Gore Noir Blood Lust blood wrestling event in San Antonio at Fitzgerald’s Bar where she was a special guest blood wrestler. We talked to her a bit after her final, extremely tough match in which she won and became the blood wrestling champion.
Photo by Stretch Photos
STXscene: That final blood wrestling match was pretty hardcore. check out the video at
cover photo by Kim Davidson
Marcy Horror: Oh my God, it was so hard. She was such an awesome competitor, and we both had such a good time. STX: So, your final opponent was pretty good. Are you looking for a harder opponent next time? MH: No. (laughs) I think she’s as good as it gets. She was amazing, and I think if anyone was better, I totally would not have won. STX: How did you prepare for the match? MH: I didn’t at all! (laughs)
I had a lot of friends give me tips like, put your hip into it or grab their ankles. But once you’re in the ring, you don’t know what to expect, so you just had to go for it. STX: Are you from San Antonio? MH: I’m from San Antonio, but I recently moved to Austin, so I live in Austin now. STX: What are your plans for the future in Austin? MH: No plans. I model full time. I used to be a funeral director, but I’m retired from
SHADY TINTS Alix Martinez automotive tinting specialist
editor: Paul Gonzales email: Paul@stxscene.com phone: (361)358-2550 website: stxscene.com twitter: @stxscene facebook: facebook.com/stxscene Published bi-weekly by Beeville Publishing Co.
1110 N. Washington • Beeville • (361) 254-0417 facebook.com/windowtinting5311
that. I’m just in Austin modeling, doing gigs. Just having fun, living life. STX: What kind of modeling do you do?
MH: I do a lot of stuff. I do a lot of fashion and fetish modeling. Latex wear, corsets. I also do some catalogue modeling for Sour Puss Clothing.
STX: Is there anything you’d like to tell your fans out there who are reading this? MH: Hail Horror! www.marcyhorror.com
Rent-A-Center, Inc. 2011 N. St. Mary’s St. Beeville, TX 78102 Phone (361) 358-2345 Fax (361) 358-2343 www.rentacenter.com
Wolves on parade Track Listing • Run Your Mouth • She Wants Revenge • F*** tha Police (NWA cover)
• Snapbacks and Tattoos Wolves Amongst Sheep, the newly-formed, heavy metal collaboration between guitarist Rene Ramos and vocalist John “Biggi” Vasquez began when the two of them ran in to each other on Facebook. They were both doing separate projects and Vasquez heard some of
Ramos’ solo music and thought they should do something since the two didn’t live far apart. Vasquez lives in Beeville and Ramos in Corpus Christi.
(Drickky Grahm cover)
• Uglyswag ft. Rob Zilla
Kanye West Yeezus Def Jam
There’s no album cover, cd booklet, artist name or track listing anywhere to be found on Kanye West’s latest. Just a piece of red tape to keep it closed. And as soon as the record starts, with the track “On Sight”, you already know Kanye’s back in art school. Ever since his self-proclaimed art project “808s and Heartbreaks”, he’s mixed music and art with, oft times, groundbreaking success. But it’s strange that a rapper of his caliber would take such risks on every record since. But that’s Kanye. And he’s Yeezus.
“We formed for the love and the passion for the music,” Ramos said. “It wasn’t about the genre of the music because we’re all from different backThe other members grounds of the metal comof the band soon joined munity.” in, and Wolves Amongst Wolves are a hard, Sheep was born. vicious attack on the senses that, true to form, do blend all of their metal backgrounds to form a Aug 3 @ El Paisano Ballroom cohesive, crushing sound. 200 E Hefferman St. in Beeville Ramos continued, “We all have the same goal, Aug 31 @ Zeros Hard Rock Club which is to create one of anyone’s influence but 6327 McArdle Rd. in Corpus Christi the tightest, strongest our own.” bands out there and not Sept. 30 @ Bonds 007 Rock Bar Their powerhouse perto follow what’s normal 450 Soledad St. in San Antonio but to stand out, without formance is surely one to
Lighter Side of Nuthin’
by Will Thompson
The album almost plays like a self parody portrait of himself, including the album’s title “Yeezus”. On songs like “I Am a God” he spits “I am a god/Hurry up with my damn massage/In a French a** restaurant/ Hurry up with my damn croissants” he plays on the public’s perception of his ego and short fuse to tempestuous zeal. And even if the joke’s on him, he’s still the one on stage telling it. But it’s his seemingly pissed-off moments of reflection that earn him the most kudos here. On “New Slaves” he goes on a tirade of mainstream disenchantment, which he also happens to partake in, as he raps “What you want a Bently/Fur coat/A diamond chain/All you blacks want all the same thang.” And on “Black Skinhead” he rants “But watch who you bring home/They see a black man with a white woman at the top floor and they’re gonna come
to kill King Kong/Middle America packed in/They came to see me and my black skin.” It seems as though he’s trying to hide his message of not-really-fittingin underneath jokingly rhymed verses. But then again – because he sells millions of records – does that automatically make him a relatable human being, or a misunderstood outcast? For the most part, it’s a really great album. Very few songs miss the mark or feel leftover from previous records, but it’s the ones that really take advantage of his lyrical prowess and sense of humor that make it all worthwhile. The beats are stripped down and raw, and Thomas Bangalter of Daft Punk leaves his fingerprints clearly on the few tracks he produced. It may not be Ye’s greatest album, but it’s one of his most entertaining. Amen.
witness live as they hit South Texas in the coming months for the first time.
Their newest EP “The Human Herd” is available as a free download at wolvesamongstsheep. bandcamp.com.
STAND OUT IN THE CROWD
download these: “New Slaves”, “Black Skinhead”
JULY 6-19, 2013
Photo by Paul Gonzales
i c h i e Allbright sits in a rocking chair on his front porch during a warm Saturday evening, the light breeze causing the smoke from his cigarette to twist and curl in the air next to him. Starting from the beginning, Allbright laughed as he exhaled, “Well, that was a long time ago.” Allbright was raised in Mathis. He was 18 when he joined The Killin’ Time Band, a local group that played in all the area bars, clubs and festivals. “I’d been singing with whoever would let me
sing. My dad and I would go to places where we knew people who were musicians, and I’d get up there and do one or two songs. That was when I was 14 or 15. “But I started actually doing it for money with the Killin’ Time Band. It was a training ground to become an entertainer anyway, getting used to being on stage.” And after a few years of performing with them, he decided to leave and do his own thing. He began performing solo before hearing Music City calling out his name. He had just gotten a divorce, his son was about
eight months old, and within a week he knew where he needed to be, so he went. Allbright packed up everything he had in to his beat-up 1986 Lincoln and headed off to Nashville.
“When I first moved there, I lived in a hotel and paid by the week. It was right above a bar called the Hall of Fame Lounge. “It’s where all the pickers and writers hung out. That’s where I met the first people that would become lifelong friends.” Allbright walked into Gilley’s Bar after about two days of wandering around Music Row, and they stuck him up on stage to sing a few songs to see if he was any good. Allbright ended up singing there for tips for about year and a half. “That’s what you do there, sing for tips and then go out at night and meet everybody. We partied a lot, of course. We made our tips, but then we spent most of it at the bar at night. Then got up
Photo by Kim Davidson
Richie Allbright hates the title ‘Outlaw’, but in the end he feels like he’s earned it. Through the straight and narrow paths he’s wavered and stumbled, yet he has returned with a ton of lessons learned and a few albums’ worth of tunes. And in the end, I suppose, what else would you want?
and did it all over again.” And soon Allbright moved into an 8-by10-foot basement he lovingly called ‘The Dungeon’ that would flood when it rained. He would have to wade through 6 inches of water just to get to his room on many occasions.
He would walk about five blocks every day to Gilley’s and sing after his old Lincoln called it quits. “I had a drinking buddy at the time who used to tell me, as we sat sharing a can of chili or splitting a can of pork and beans
heated up on a little hot plate in the basement, ‘Richie, you think this is so hard? One day you’re going to look back and think these were the good times.’ “He was right. I still look back and laugh about it. It was hard, but it was fun.” Allbright hung out with successful writers that were penning hits for George Strait and met heroes like Johnny Rodriguez while hanging out with Merle Haggard’s kids. “Sometimes I’d sing for six to eight hours a day for tips, then we’d run down to Printer’s Alley. There was a place called Barbara’s, which was a club in a basement where a lot of pickers and songwriters hung out.” And with that said, Allbright grew silent and looked off into the dis-
tance, clearly thinking of the time he spent there in the smoky barroom. His aviator glasses hiding his clear, blue eyes. “Some of them are gone now. Heroes and friends. A lot of them are gone.”
Allbright was raised on traditional country like Merle Haggard, Willie Nelson, Waylon Jennings, Johnny Rodriguez and Gary Stewart. His music heavily reflected his idols, but it was a time when country music was changing. More and more country artists were crossing over to pop stations and pop charts. There was no more room on the radio for traditionalists. “I had some opportunities that may have turned into something along the way, but I was traditional
In June 2008, Allbright was back in Texas. “I landed next door to another musician, Jason Maddox, who’s become a dear friend of mine. It was interesting. Like fate almost. I enjoy being here.” And Allbright began work on his first album in Texas that year. “I used to do my single thing just to survive until I could get something going. I was in the middle of the first album going back and forth from here and San Antonio. I was playing where I could on weekends.” And later that year saw the release of Allbright’s album, If I’d Known Then, which spawned four singles and some notoriety for Allbright. And playing in bars and clubs began taking its toll on him as his demons came chasing after him. “And then Kim came along and changed it all,” Allbright said with a smile, looking over at his fiancé of more than a year now. And she would eventually join him on stage during some of his shows, singing along with him. “She’s involved in the business part of it to
make it easier on me. Some of our best times are when we leave here and when we go where we’re going.
So, Allbright excitedly posted the good news on Facebook. And while his son was racing to the hospital
“Just the trip, me and her, talking about our week or what’s on our mind or what we have to do next. “That’s been nice. Having a partner in this.”
And as his relationship with Kim blossomed, he mended another. “I didn’t have a relationship with my son. “I was 1,000 miles away, and I was always too broke to fly down here. I flew him down there a few times when he was younger. I didn’t come down here like I should. I couldn’t afford to. “But now he’s 20, and I’m a grandpa, and he lives an hour away, and he understands all those things, and we have a relationship. We have an honest relationship. We’re very open.” Allbright was due to be a grandpa in a few weeks, but his son had called him and said they were inducing his wife, and Allbright would be a grandpa before day’s end.
from work, he was listening to DJ Austin Daniels on 97.5 in Corpus Christi who read the post and gave his congratulations to the soon-to-be father over the air. “And he played one of my songs on the radio, and he got to hear that on the way to see his son born,” Allbright said with a huge grin. “That was cool.”
Allbright released his latest album Kickin’ Down the Doors in April of 2012 to a flurry of posi-
Photo by Kim Davidson
Allbright felt a need to return to Texas, which now had a blossoming Texas Country scene, and most artists were record-
ing what they wanted, the way they wanted and releasing it when they wanted. “And I never really saw myself coming back to South Texas until all that happened. I was married to a Nashville girl at the time, and all my friends were there. It just seemed like I was going to stay there. I’d been there so long it felt like home.”
Photo by Paul Gonzales
and wanted to stay traditional. I was also partying hard, and I spent more time doing that than working at what I should’ve been. A lot of my failure in that department was self-inflicted. “And I was mad about music. I didn’t like what they were doing to country music, and I was vocal about that, too.” But nothing would keep Allbright from doing what he came to do. And eventually, he wound up in a recording studio. An older gentleman who was friends with the legendary producer Fred Foster saw something in Allbright. “He tried to help me, so we made a 10-song record that we could pitch around town and try to do something with. It was the most real record I ever did.” But the record never gained much traction in Nashville. It was when he handed a copy over to his brother that it began hitting the airwaves in his home state. Having passed the album off to the Pear Ratz, who in turn passed it on to Hank Moon, a DJ at 92.5 The Outlaw in San Antonio, got Allbright his first radio play with “You Ain’t No Hank.” So, after 15 years
P. 5 tive reviews and radio play. “I finally decided I was going to do an album with half my songs, a couple of my heroes’ songs and a couple of my friends’ songs. And that’s what I did. I wanted to do it with friends, so Billy Jo High and Jarrod Birmingham helped me produce. “I’m really proud of this one.” And with the release of his latest comes a new realization of what it is to be a country singer/ songwriter. “I was having a conversation yesterday with Jason Maddox about the music business and how, 20 years ago, fame was me wanting to be the next Merle Haggard. I wanted to be the Haggard of my generation. I wanted to be the Waylon of my generation. “After you get kicked around for several years, you finally start to realize that you’re not going to have that kind of success most likely. “But if you can continue to do it the way you want to do it and make the kind of music you want to make, and as long as there is someone out there that will buy it or come out and hear it, then you’ve done OK. “That’s all I can hope
for. To just keep playing music.” And watching Allbright smiling off in the distance at his few overgrown acres beyond an old barbed wire fence from where he rocked in his rocking chair, one doesn’t think Richie Allbright’s going anywhere just yet. Except maybe to a phone to call some old friends.
Richie Allbright’s new album Kickin’ Down the Doors is a pure country record full of soul and solace, spit and spirit. The record is filled with friends who jumped on board to help write and produce every track on here. You can hear the fun they had in the studio with tunes like “I Can’t Break the Habit” and “You Can’t Take Away My Music”. Allbright also emerges as a gifted songwriter with the songs “Kickin’ Down The Doors” and “Gravedigger”. Kickin’ Down the Doors is available on iTunes and richieallbright.com.
JULY 6-19, 2013
Artie’s Cafe 417 N. Washington St. (361) 358-1467 Beeville Diner 2503 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 362-9724 Burger Depot 515 E. Houston St. (361) 362-2400 Chili’s Grill & Bar 400 E. FM 351 (361) 354-5600 Church’s Chicken 611 N. Washington St. (361) 358-9256 Dog & Bee Pub 119 N. Washington St. (361) 354-5871 Domino’s Pizza 414 N. Washington St. (361) 358-6871 El Charro Restaurant 601 E. Houston St. (361) 542-4572 El Jardin Restaurant 806 W. Corpus Christi St. (361) 358-2922 Gasthaus Berliner Bear 2510 N. St. Marys St. (361) 354-5444 Golden Chick 2305 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 358-5525 Hensley’s Cafe 307 N. Washington St. (361) 358-8414 Hong Kong Palace 301 S. FM 351 (361) 358-2861 Jalisco Mexico Taqueria
1401 W. Corpus Christi St. (361) 362-0841 K-Bob’s Steakhouse 1912 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 362-9577 KFC 200 E. Houston St. (361) 358-7222 Little Caesars Pizza 420 E. FM 351 (361) 358-9555 Shorty’s Place 702 S. Washington St. (361) 358-7302 McDonald’s (Walmart) 502 E. FM 351 (361) 358-9255 2301 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 354-5215 Mi Familia Restaurant 2017 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 358-9255 New China Super Buffet 2003 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 358-8889 O’Daddy’s 901 W. Corpus Christi St. (361) 358-5945
Pantry Stores 3803 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 358-4965 911 S. Washington St. (361) 358-8477 1720 E. Houston St. (361) 358-8602 Pizza Hut 1103 N. Washington St. (361) 358-2970 Sammy’s Burgers & Brew 2144 Ellis Road (361) 358-1067 Scores Sports Bar & Grill 1502 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 358-5055 Stars Restaurant 2403 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 358-0020 Stone Creek Grill 4402 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 354-5189 Subway 710 E. Houston St. (361) 358-6200 1700 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 358-6000 Taqueria Chapala
1805 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 354-5945 Taqueria Guadalajara 622 W. Corpus Christi St. (361) 358-1971 Taqueria Jalisco 2020 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 354-5803 Taqueria Vallarta 1611 S. Washington St. (361) 358-5948 Whataburger 1710 N. Washington St. (361) 358-8454
Agave Jalisco Restaurant 403 Nueces St. (361) 449-8899 Burger King 4059 W. Hwy 59 (361) 449-3014 Church’s Chicken Highway 281 at Burleson (361) 449-1864 Dairy Queen 1350 U.S. 281 (361) 449-1822 Nueces Street Grill 206 Nueces St. (361) 449-2030 Pizzarriffic 407 Nueces St. (361) 449-1900 Sonic Drive-In 805 Nueces St. (361) 449-2614
Blue Quail Deli 224 S. Commercial St. (361) 645-1600
Dairy Queen 243 E. Pearl St. (361) 645-3274 Empresario Restaurant 141 S. Courthouse Sq. (361) 645-2347 Hanging Tree Restaurant 144 N. Courthouse Sq. (361) 645-8955 La Bahia Restaurant 1877 US 183 (361) 645-3900 Subway 420 E. Pearl St. (361) 645-3709 Whataburger 348 E. Pearl (361) 645-8800
Becky’s Cafe 201 W Calvert Ave. (830) 780-4339 Big Daddy’s Tarbender’s 426 CR 298 (830) 780-3202 Dairy Queen Texas 80 (830) 780-2712 El Mariachi Jalisco Restaurant 118 Texas 123 (830) 780-3350 The Market Sat. & Sun. only 208 E. Calvert Ave.
(830) 780-3841 Partner’s BBQ 204 S. Hwy. 123 (830) 780-5121 Polak’s Sawsage Farm Restaurant 2835 U.S. 181 (830) 583-2113
Taqueria Vallarta 202 Texas 123 (830) 780-2465
Barth’s Restaurant 445 N. Sunset Strip St. (830) 583-2468
KEEP CALM AND
burgers • wings • beer • pool live music
Scores Bar and Grill
1506 N. Saint Marys St. • Beeville (361) 358-5055 • facebook.com/ScoresBeeville
Casual dining at its best
Life’s full of decisions
THE RIVERBEND SPORTS BAR
1603 N. St. Marys St. • Beeville • (361) 362-0471
~ Steaks ~ Seafood ~ Pastas ~ Full Bar
4402 N. St. Marys • Beeville (361) 354-5189
Sat. July 6
• Randy Rogers at Hilbert Kopplin Memorial Park: The event is open to the entire family and includes live music, vendors and fireworks with The Randy Rogers Band taking the stage at 10 p.m. US 281 in Three Rivers. • UFC 162 at Scores Bar & Grill: Check out Silva vs. Weidman for just $10 and eat some of the best food around. Drink specials all night. 1506 N. Saint Mary’s St. in Beeville. facebook.com/ ScoresBeeville
Wed. July 10
• CC7D 2013 Kickoff at The House of Rock: Ever wanted to make a movie? How about making a movie in 7 days? Well you’re in luck. Head over to the House of Rock and become a filmmaker.
Fri. August 9
• Summer Fest 2013 Day 1 at The Beeville Expo Center: Featuring Tejano heavyweights Siggno and Los Paliminos. Pre-sale tickets are just $12. 214 S. FM 351 in Beeville.
Sat. August 10 511 Starr St. in Corpus Christi. facebook.com/CC7Day • Summerland 2013 at Concrete Street Amphitheater: Everclear, Live, Sponge and Filter will all be hitting the stage for this Summer music event. Tickets cost just $25 and can be purchased at all ticketmaster locations. 700 Concrete St. in
Corpus Christi. facebook.com/ConcreteSt
Thurs. July 11
• Ty Dietz at The House of Rock: Pake Rossi & Marshall Anderson will join Ty Dietz at 9 p.m. 511 Starr St. in Corpus Christi. facebook.com/houseorock • Reckless Kelly at Brewster Street Icehouse: Josh Grider
will be joining Reckless Kelly for only $15 pre-sale through their Facebook or $17 at the door. The show kicks off at 9 p.m. 1724 N. Tancahua St. in Corpus Christi.
day long as well as the Bee ’N Idol competition starting at 3:30 p.m. 214 S. FM 351 in Beeville.
Sat. July 13
• 24-7 at Schroeder Dancehall: A very young group of musicians playing a mix of modern rock and bluesy funk. Doors open at 8 p.m., and there’s a $5 cover at the
• Fusion Music Fest at The Beeville Expo Center: Grupo Fusion, Roger Perez, Elora & Gasoline Alley and Loz Fleaz will be jammin’ all
Fri. July 26
• Summer Fest 2013 Day 2 at The Beeville Expo Center: Kevin Fowler and Kyle Park headline. Pre-sale tickets are just $12. 214 S. FM 351 in Beeville. Need your awesome event listed? Drop us a line at Info@stxscene. com with all the details, and we’ll be glad to gently place it on this page.
and bar guide continued
Church’s Chicken 110 N. Sunset Strip St. (830) 583-9030 Jerry B’s 4531 U.S. 181 (830) 583-2500 Lucita’s Mexican Restaurant 500 W. Main St. (830) 583-9455 Pizza Hut 106 N. Sunset Strip St. (830) 583-9864 R J’s Hamburgers 420 W. Main St. (830) 583-2344 Rodriquez’s Tacos 205 Texas 72 (830) 583-9800
door. All ages welcome. Children 9 and under get in free. 12516 FM 622 in Goliad.
Agave Jalisco Mexican Restaurant 400 S Harborth Ave. (361) 786-2020 Bar @ 3 Rivers Bar & Grill 201 N. Harborth Ave. (361) 786-2020 Beckett’s Dugout 800 N. Harborth Ave. (361) 786-3600 Brush Country BBQ
U.S. 281 (361) 786-4335 El Tapatio 405 N. Harborth Ave. (361) 786-3949 Pepe Boudreaux’s 3145 Texas 72 (361) 786-4938 Ranch House 100 S. Harborth Ave. (361) 786-2196 Sowell’s BBQ 114 W. Thornton St. (361) 786-3333 Staghorn Restaurant 1019 N. Harborth Ave. (361) 786-3545 Subway S. Harborth Ave. (361) 786-3308 Taqueria Vallarta 1408 N. Harborth Ave. (361) 786-2961
19th Hole Patio Cantina 3601 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 358-2837
B.O.B.W.E. 1308 S. St. Mary’s St. (361) 542-4551 Chili’s Grill & Bar 400 E. FM 351 (361) 354-5600 Club 59 1610 W. Corpus Christi St. (361) 362-0591 Dog & Bee Pub 119 N. Washington St. (361) 354-5871 The Grand Dancehall 2461 U.S. Hwy 59 (361) 358-1185 Papi’s Place 1517 W. Corpus Christi St. (361) 358-7160 Roadside Tavern 2503 S. Washington St. (361) 362-1720 Scores Sports Bar & Grill 1502 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 358-5055 Stone Creek Grill 4402 N. St. Mary’s St. (361) 354-5189 T’s Honky Tonk 209 N. Washington St. (361) 358-1411
Tejano Highway 1205 S. Washington St. Schroeder Dancehall 12516 FM 622 (361) 573-7002
Desperado Saloon 312 S. Sunset Strip St. (830) 583-0371 Jerry B’s 4531 U.S. 181 (830) 583-2500
Bar Tonik 102 N. Market St. (830) 780-5255
Chasers Bar & Grill 10620 CR 535 Hwy. 181 (361) 287-3340
Coyotes Sports Bar 116 W. Main St. (830) 583-9243
Al’s Friendly Bar 517 County Road 619 (361) 287-3326
Bar @ 3 Rivers Bar & Grill 201 N. Harborth Ave (361) 786-2020 Beckett’s Dugout 800 N. Harborth Ave. (361) 786-3600 Pepe Boudreaux’s 3145 Texas 72 (361) 786-4938
7 Brothers Saloon 7961 Hwy, 181 N. (361) 318-5250
JULY 6-19, 2013
Dog & Bee Pub - Beeville
Fitzgerald’s Bar - San Antonio
MG’s Sports Grill - Three Rivers
Richie Allbright, Jason Marbach & Tyler McCumber
Dog & Bee Pub - Beeville
Chaser’s - Papalote
Wolves Amongst Sheep El Paisano Ballroom - Beeville
Obliterates with model Victoria Grimm El Paisano Ballroom - Beeville
LIFE GOES BY FAST
181 BYPASS EXIT 351 • BEEVILLE, TX �361� 358�1681 • �800� 293�8581
ALL NEW 2014 Chevy Silverado
Published on Apr 4, 2014
In this issue we talk to Richie Allbright about his life in Nashville and growing up an outlaw. There's also a Kanye West review, a Q&A with...