San Marcos - Buda - Kyle | November 2020

SANMARCOS BUDA KYLE EDITION

VOLUME 10, ISSUE 7  NOV. 9DEC. 10, 2020

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IMPACTS

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The roughly $57.5 million expansion of the Hays County Jail facility is projected by county ocials to be complete by spring 2021, and that will cap o a roughly ve-year journey from voter-approved funding through a 2016 bond to the integration of all inmates. While local ocialsmaintain a jail is not looked at as a source of revenue for a county’s budget, the ongoing completion process of the Hays County Jail is emblem- atic of the adjustments needed for an area that has a rapidly growing population. For county ocials, the CONTINUED ON 34 Hays County Jail project nears completion in 2021 BY BRIAN RASH

DEVELOPMENT CYCLES Exploring San Marcos, Buda and Kyle are in dierent phases of their development life cycles, and each faces dierent challenges and goals.

KYLE

SAN MARCOS

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Kyle’s rapid development is the culmination of 15 years of work to become more than a bedroom community, as exemplied by large projects such as the Plum Creek Development Center.

San Marcos is planning infrastructure projects to keep pace with development while working to attract companies with similar visions for the city’s future.

Buda, constrained by its small footprint, is focusing on redevelopment as much as new development with adaptive reuse projects such as Buda Mill & Grain Co.

Plum Creek Development Center

Downtown SanMarcos

Buda Mill & Grain Co.

SOURCES: CITY OF BUDA, CITY OF KYLE, CITY OF SAN MARCOS, GREATER SAN MARCOS PARTNERSHIPCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

WARREN BROWN COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

WARREN BROWN COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

COURTESY COLLIERS INTERNATIONAL

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Challenges lurk amid Hays County’s growth Fueled by a skilled workforce, infrastructure, and technology and supply chain companies, com- mercial development along the I-35 corridor con- tinued to grow in 2020, although not every project has survived the coronavirus pandemic. as a location for their company. That translates into more than 25,000 jobs if everything closes,” Giulietti said. “We haven’t seen numbers like that ever. We’re typically seeing around $2 billion a year.” But while the growth throughout Hays County in many ways paints a picture of rapidly increasing commercial development, cities in the corridor are facing dierent complications. BY WARREN BROWN

THE $57.5 MILLION HAYS COUNTY JAIL EXPANSION IS

PRIMED TO HANDLE 603 INMATES , UP FROM 332 INMATES AT THE OLD FACILITY.

On Sept. 30, the Greater San Marcos Partnership put a bow on its strongest scal year since its cre- ation a decade ago. GSMP President Jason Giulietti said the scal growth brought about by local proj- ects has been substantial. “We hadmore than six and a half billion dollars of capital expenditure projects considering our region

In Buda, limited land for development requires fresh thinking. San Marcos will need to plan for exponential growth, and the bedroom community of Kyle is looking to recreate itself as a develop- ment powerhouse.

SOURCE: HAYS COUNTYCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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SAN MARCOS - BUDA - KYLE EDITION • NOVEMBER 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

THIS ISSUE

CONTENTS

HIGHLIGHTS FROMTHISMONTH

IMPACTS

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Now Open, Coming Soon &more TODO LIST Local events and things to do TRANSPORTATION

MARKET TEAM GENERAL MANAGER Heather Demere, hdemere@communityimpact.com EDITOR Brian Rash

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FROMHEATHER: Greetings and happy November! This edition of Community Impact Newspaper is all about growth. Specically, growth of commercial development in Hays County has been prolic and rapid over the last few years. But that quick expansion is not without its speed bumps and obstacles. Senior Reporter Warren Brown’s front-page story on Hays County’s development takes a look at where it is moving at a steady pace and where there is a need to explore the area’s needs. Heather Demere, GENERALMANAGER

15 Buda advances its transportation plan EDUCATION BRIEFS 17 News from area school districts CITY& COUNTY 21 Updates from local entities

SENIOR REPORTER Warren Brown GRAPHIC DESIGNER Rachal Russell ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE Adrian Martinez METRO LEADERSHIP PUBLISHER Travis Baker MANAGING EDITOR Amy Denney ART PRODUCTIONMANAGER Haley Grace CORPORATE LEADERSHIP PUBLISHERS AND FOUNDERS John and Jennifer Garrett GROUP PUBLISHER Traci Rodriguez EXECUTIVE EDITOR Joe Warner CREATIVE DIRECTOR Derek Sullivan SALES DIRECTOR Tess Coverman WHOWE ARE John and Jennifer Garrett began Community Impact Newspaper in 2005 in Pugerville, Texas. The company’s mission is to build communities of informed citizens and thriving businesses through the collaboration of a passionate team. Today we operate across ve metropolitan areas providing hyperlocal, nonpartisan news produced by our full-time journalists in each community we serve. BECOMEA#COMMUNITYPATRON

2020 VOLUNTEER GUIDE

FROMBRIAN: In this issue of Community Impact Newspaper , I have taken a look at how the Hays County Jail expansion is going. It has been a long journey from the new facility’s funding through a public safety bond in 2016 to its near completion. Ocials in Hays County anticipate being completely moved into the new jail by spring 2021, and once complete, they say it will bring numerous advantages. Benets include much more space to accommodate the county’s anticipated inmate growth over the next couple of decades. Another advantage comes in the form of meaningful savings to the county. Since the old facility ran out of room in 2014, Hays County has had to outsource some of its inmate population to counties throughout Texas, some as far as 160 miles away. Brian Rash, EDITOR

WAYS TO GIVE BACK

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How to help communities in need in San Marcos, Buda and Kyle BUSINESS FEATURE

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Roughhouse Brewing

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SAN MARCOS  BUDA  KYLE EDITION • NOVEMBER 2020

IMPACTS

Businesses that have recently opened or are coming soon, relocating or expanding

COMPILED BY BRIAN RASH

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Unknown Concept

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Guadalupe St., San Marcos. Owner Zimi Chappell said she is passionate about the mid-20th-century era, so the shop carries many pieces from that period as well as pieces from as recent as the ’80s. Chap- pell, who runs the shop with co-owner April Rose, said Solid Gold is also in the middle of creating a patio area in the back that will feature plants and outdoor furniture. Shop hours are Wed.-Sat., 10 a.m-6 p.m. and Sun. 10 a.m.-5 p.m., and it is closed Monday and Tuesday. 512-392-5337. Search “Solid Gold San Marcos” on Instagram. 6 The Unknown Concept , a collection of local brands and artists located at 218 Guadalupe St., San Marcos, opened shop Sept. 6. The business operates as a co-op gallery that gives each brand and artist an opportunity to present their product or art to the community in a retail space. “The idea of the co-op is to build a relationship with the local community by bringing local brands/artist and the community together,” owner Ryan Johnson said. The Unknown Concept features six local brands, including its own, Pur3ly Root3d and Trip Wear Tie Dye from San Antonio, and Cranky Con and Bad Design Co. from San Marcos. Johnson said the gallery also provides screen printing as a service to the local community and beyond. 737-213-416. www.theunknownconcept.com IN THE NEWS 7 Grande Communications —headquar- tered at 401 Carlson Circle, San Marcos— was among several companies purchased by New York-based Stonepeak Infrastruc- ture Partners when it acquired Grande’s parent company, Astound Broadband, for

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NOWOPEN 1 Body Shop , a yoga and tness studio located at 1917 Dutton Drive, Ste. 110, San Marcos, ocially opened for business Oct. 12. Information from the company states Body Shop is a boutique group t- ness studio focused on movement. “While Yoga is our jam, our real goal is enjoying tness activities and nding something for everyone, something to make you move,” owner Jason Frueh said. The studio oers a variety of yoga classes as well as a choreographed dance class, and Frueh said kickboxing classes are coming soon. 512-667-6002. www.bodyshoptx.com 2 The San Marcos branch of First-Lock- hart National Bank , located at 2507 Hunter Road, San Marcos, opened its drive-thru to customers at the beginning of September after being in a temporary

building for more than a year. Gil Hodges, vice president of commercial lending, said that in addition to the drive-thru option, customers may bank inside by appointment only. First Lockhart has four branches in Central Texas in Austin, Kyle, San Marcos and Lockhart, and Hodges said the community bank has been in business for 131 years. 877-398-3416. www.rstlockhart.com 3 Mill Street Market celebrated the grand opening Oct. 15 of its new-concept neighborhood grocery store at 641 Mill St., San Marcos, within the Mill Street Crossing shopping center. A news release issued regarding the grand opening states the 7,500-square-foot facility is a full-ser- vice market that carries produce, fresh-cut meats, general groceries, a deli and gasoline and is open from 6 a.m.-midnight seven days a week. It also features a wine cellar and a 50-foot-long “beer cave,”

along with a wide selection of sodas, including many drinks that have not been generally available. 512-667-6721. www.facebook.com/millstreetmarketsm 4 SHOP 1893 , a retail shop that sells original art, small furniture, architectural salvage, home decor and more, opened full-time Oct. 20 within the Price Center & Garden’s historic 1893 Chapel at 222 W. San Antonio St., San Marcos. A news re- lease from the Price Center states SHOP 1893 is part of a fundraising eort to o- set its losses that have resulted from the COVID-19 pandemic. SHOP 1893 is open Monday, Wednesday and Friday from 10 a.m.-3 p.m. and Tuesday and Thursday from noon-3 p.m. 512-392-2900. www.price-center.org 5 Solid Gold , a vintage store centered on furniture, home decor, clothing, jewelry and more, opened Oct. 1 at 164 S.

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Open to the Public 2521 S Interstate 35 San Marcos, TX 78666 @smtxrestore Discount Home Improvement Store and Donation Center

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

The San Marcos Art Center celebrated its rst anniversary in October.

Austin-Bergstrom International Airport is making preparations for holiday travel.

COURTESY SAN MARCOS ART CENTER

COURTESY AUSTINBERGSTROM INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT

FEATURED IMPACT ANNIVERSARIES The San Marcos Art Center , located at 117 N. Guadalupe St., Ste. 101, San Marcos, celebrated its rst anniversary in the month of October. The SMAC is a nonprot organization that receives funding through memberships, business sponsorships and support from the San Marcos Arts Commission. It is situated in the heart of San Marcos’ historic downtown district, and information from its website states the center can function in many roles, from a gallery space for ne art to a sales oor for various types of media to a showcase for crafts, jewelry and other designs. A press release from SMAC states that due to the COVID-19 pandemic, the art $8.1 billion, according to a Nov. 1 press release issued by Astound. The company claims the purchase is the largest private equity acquisition in the United States so far this year, and the largest cable company transaction since 2015. The deal is expected to close in the second quarter of 2021 after closing conditions and reg- ulatory approvals are met. 866-247-2633 www.mygrande.com CLOSINGS 8 Texas WesternWearhouse will close all ve of its locations, including a San

Austinairport bracing forrst holiday travel seasonsinceonset of COVID19

center has survived a chaotic rst year during which board members of its parent organization, the San Marcos Art League, have had to adjust to survive in a time of mass shutdowns. 512-679-5059. www.sanmarcosartcenter.com Hours: Wed.-Fri. 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Sun. 11 a.m.-3 p.m., closed Mon.-Tues.

BY NICHOLAS CICALE

passengers as people are more comfortable with travel,” airport spokesperson SamHaynes said. The airport has adjusted its pro- tocols as a result of the pandemic. Haynes said that as passengers return this winter, they can expect things to look dierent. O-site parking lots not aliated with the airport, including Park & Zoom and The Parking Spot, are still open and do oer shuttles to the terminal. Safety precautions include promoting social distancing, sanitation stations throughout the terminal, Plexiglas at Trans- portation Security Administration checkpoints, and mask require- ments, according to Haynes. Not all concessions and stores are open, but 35 were open as of Nov. 1, Haynes said. Some have reopened using single-use dishware and vir- tual or single-use menus. Plexiglas is installed at cash registers, and mobile checkout and ordering are available at some restaurants.

In March, the U.S. State Department issued an advisory to recommend that Americans avoid international travel and that states begin to implement quarantine requirements for arriving travelers. With demand plummeting, airlines cut the number of ights they operated each day, and a 42-month streak of passenger trac growth ended at the Austin-Bergstrom International Airport. At roughly 25 miles away, ABIA remains the closest major airport for residents traveling out of San Marcos. Each month since April, ABIA has seen a slow, upward trend in use: It saw 419,475 passengers in August, according to the airport. The holiday travel season could bring in the most passengers since the pandemic began. “We have seen an increase in passenger trac each month, and as the holidays are approaching, we’re optimistic that we’ll see increased

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Marcos store that opened in July 2013 across I-35 from the Tanger Outlets at 4200 I-35 S., Ste. 200, San Marcos. The San Marcos location is expected to close in early 2021. The Wearhouse sells Western wear, accessories and hats with products from Ariat, Lucchese, Dan Post, Corral and Vaccari. According to the company’s website, products are steeply discounted while the store liquidates its inventory. Texas Western Wearhouse is open Mon. 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Tue.-Fri. 10 a.m.- 7 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m.-8 p.m. and Sun. 11 a.m.-6 p.m. 512-667-6440. www.texaswesternwearhouse.com

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SAN MARCOS  BUDA  KYLE EDITION • NOVEMBER 2020

IMPACTS

Businesses that have recently opened or are coming soon, relocating or expanding

ts. Coupons are also available on S & D Plumbing’s website, and some of the provided services include slab leak loca- tion and repair, drain cleaning, trench- less water line repair, and water heater repair and replacement. 512-213-2457.

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www.sandplumbing.com COMING SOON

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4 Boss Orthodontics will open its second location in December at 844 Kohlers Crossing, Ste. 220, Kyle. The business oers comprehensive orthodon- tic treatments for children, adolescents and adults with the latest technology and research. The company also makes a priority of minimizing its environmental impact by using eco-friendly products around its oces, both in construction 5 A 76-acre industrial park located at 19200 Marketplace Ave., Kyle, is sched- uled to start opening its rst phase of development in spring 2021, according to information from its development company, NorthPoint Development . The 863,000-square-foot park will be called the Plum Creek Development Center, and it will be located within the mixed- use, master-planned community in Kyle known as Plum Creek. 512-539-3005. www.beyondthecontract.com ANNIVERSARIES 6 Bat Wings Co. , located at 400 N. Main St., Buda, celebrated its one-year anniver- sary Sept. 21. The food truck opened at the food truck park Cambria and Jordan’s Rail Switch in 2019, and information from its website states it is still open for pickup and delivery. Bat Wings serves a variety of wings, including avors such as Sensei and Dark Nite, as well as sides including fried Brussels sprouts and wae fries. 512-994-5602. www.batwingsco.com and amenities. 512-640-4289 www.bossorthodontics.com 7 Baylor Scott &White Health celebrat- ed its one-year anniversary Sept. 28 at its location at 5330 Overpass Road, Buda. Upon its opening the facility became Buda’s rst full-service hospital. It joined a primary care and multi-specialty clinic that opened in August 2019 and oers emer- gency and comprehensive inpatient care, including diagnostic services, intensive

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* FUTURE ROAD EXTENSION

NOWOPEN 1 Nate’s , located at 306 S. Main St., Ste. 101, Buda, reopened Oct. 14 after temporarily closing due to the coro- navirus pandemic. Serving coee and cocktails, Nate’s is known for its outdoor patio, which rests beneath a 75-year- old oak tree that provides patrons with shade. The indoor part of the bar is within Buda Mill & Grain Co.—a 103-year- old cotton gin that became an adaptive

vases. Hair, makeup and wardrobe services are available as well. 832-270-3557 www.rosedrakephotography.com 3 S & D Plumbing opened a new branch Oct. 1 at 1955 FM 2001, Ste. 200, Buda. S & D Plumbing has provided ser- vices in Austin and the surrounding area since 1980 and oers upfront pricing and a 100% satisfaction guarantee. For an annual fee, the company oers a VIP loyalty club with discounted pricing, extended warranties and other bene-

reuse project. Since reopening, the bar has adjusted its hours of service and limited its capacity. 512-523-8256. www.nates-buda.com 2 Rose Drake Photography opened Oct. 5 at 105 Center St., Kyle. Open Mon.-Fri. from 11 a.m.-6 p.m., Rose Drake specializes in ne art portraiture with a focus on maternity, birth and newborn portraits that are available in formats such as framed prints and museum-grade can-

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

COMPILED BY WARREN BROWN & BRIAN RASH

REGIONAL IMPACTS NOWOPEN 1 After original plans to open in the spring were delayed due to COVID-19, Acupuncture + Restorative Medicine opened full-time in September and installed new signage to mark the occasion at its oce at 13110 W. Hwy. 290, Dripping Springs. Accord- ing to owner Lindsay CS Black, the business specializes in the treatment of chronic neuromuscular pain, women’s reproductive health and skin care. 512-915-7915. www.acupuncturerm.com 2 Crimson Creek Smokehouse opened a food truck Oct. 10 at Cedar Valley Eats, located at 12701 Nutty Brown Road, Austin. Owned by pit- master Marcus McNac—who is from

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Lawton, Oklahoma, but has lived in the Austin area since 1997—the business specializes in pork barbecue, including pulled pork, spare ribs, sausage and pork belly burnt ends. Crimson Creek Smokehouse began by oering online catering and box meal ordering earlier this year. www.crimsoncreekbbq.com RELOCATIONS 3 Local outdoor vendor 10,000 Pots ocially moved Sept. 15 into its new location at 12008 W. Hwy. 290, Austin. The local store specializes in Vietnamese pottery that it sells to garden centers, pottery stores and

Nate’s

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ing event that will benet the Hays County Food Bank through food and do- nations. Though it will be an online aair, the Zoom-A-Thon will be headquartered at the Buda VFW, 100 Houston St., Buda. Any organization or business wanting to participate in the event, which takes place from noon-midnight Nov. 21, may call the chamber. 512-295-9999. www.budachambertx.com 10 The city of Buda in September accepted a gift in the form of a welded steel, cement and ceramic sculpture cre- ated by local artist Steven Harris. Called “Elysian,” the sculpture was dedicated to the city, and it is on display at the Inspired Minds Art Center, located at 121 N. Main St. A press release from the city of Buda states Harris gifted both the city and the IMAC for their support of artists and the arts in Buda. 512-256-0181. www.inspiredminds.art

care and surgery, among other services. 737-999-6200. www.bswhealth.com/buda 8 Sports Training and Coaching , or STAC, Athletics, located at 5 Brent Blvd., Kyle, celebrated its one-year anniver- sary in August. The 7,500-square-foot indoor sports training and league facility oers athletes the chance to train both in weights and agility. Kevin Serna, the STAC athletic director, said that in early November, three of its student athletes signed national letters of commitment to three junior colleges throughout the U.S. 737-404-0007. www.stacathletics.org COMMUNITY 9 The Buda Area Chamber of Commerce is hosting an event called the Buda Zoom-A-Thon . It is a 12-hour livestream-

the public. 512-584-8889. www.tenthousandpots.com

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SAN MARCOS  BUDA  KYLE EDITION • NOVEMBER 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TODO LIST

November-December events

COMPILED BY WARREN BROWN

NOV. 122

SACRED SPRINGS POWWOW VIRTUAL

DEC. 412

BUDAFEST HOLIDAY TOUR LOCATIONS THROUGHOUT BUDA AND ONLINE

Randall King will play Cheatham St. Warehouse on Nov. 14. (Courtesy Cheatham Street Warehouse) LIVEMUSIC BUCK’S BACKYARD 1750 FM 1626, Buda 512-312-9456 www.bucksbackyard.com NOVEMBER 21 LC Rocks ‘80’s Party 27 The Reverend Horton Heat and DaleWatson DECEMBER 12 Chris Colston CHEATHAMST. WAREHOUSE 119 Cheatham St., San Marcos 512-353-3777 www.cheathamstreet.com NOVEMBER

This year will mark the 10th annual powwow, which is a North American Indian ceremony that involves feasting, singing and dancing. Normally attended by more than 6,000, the event will go virtual this year and will feature performances by hundreds of dancers as well as traditional drummers and singers. Native vendors of arts, crafts and more will also be featured. This free event features a virtual rae and oers up $8,000 in prize money for a dance competition that will enlist more than 100 dancers. The event is hosted by the Indigenous Cultures Institute in San Marcos. www.sspowwow.com (Courtesy Sacred Springs Powwow)

Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, Budafest will look dierent this year and it will last from Dec. 4-12. The tour will kick o with a mini Santa’s Neighborhood Drive and Thru Mini Parade, in which small caravans of cars will drive through neighborhoods within Buda’s city limits beginning Dec. 4. That evening, reworks will be launched from two simultaneous shows meant to be viewed from home. Parks will not be open for these shows. The city will host a free, three-movie series with free popcorn at Doc’s Drive In Theater on Dec. 12 at 1540 Satterwhite Road, Buda. More information on the new schedule is available in the City & County section (see Page 21). 512-295-7170. www.budafest.org (Courtesy city of Buda)

NOVEMBER 8 THROUGH 30

San Marcos. 512-679-5059. www.artsquaredmarket.com 28 SCOTT H. BIRAMAT CHEATHAM STREETWAREHOUSE Cheatham Street Warehouse is hosting a socially distanced performance by Scott H. Biram—The Dirty Old One Man Band— at 8 p.m. Tickets are $12, and guests are required to wear masks to enter the venue and when they are not at their seats. 119 Cheatham St., San Marcos. 512-353-3777. www.cheathamstreet.com DECEMBER 1 KYLE ROLLER HOCKEY LEAGUE Team registration for this hockey league closes Nov. 16, and the rst game will be held Dec. 1. Games start at 6 p.m., and the entry fee for the 10-game season will be $250 per 16-member team. There will also be an end-of-season elimination tournament, which will be announced at a future date. Players will need to bring their own equipment, water bottles and hand sanitizer. Spectators are permitted as long as social distancing guidelines are observed, and games will be held at Ash Pavilion in Gregg-Clark Park at 1231 W. Center St., Kyle. 512-262-3939. www.cityoyle.com/recreation/ adult-roller-hockey-league-0 5 MARKET IN THE PARK Held on the rst Saturday of every month, Market in the Park is located along Buda’s historical downtown greenbelt and is free to attend. Booths are operated by local businesses, farmers, artisans, antique dealers and musicians. Masks are required for vendors and attendees, and hand sanitizer will be available at each booth. 319 Main St., Buda. 512-295-9999. www.budachambertx.com/ market-in-the-park

day’s 10 games. Space is limited, and participants can sign up by emailing nriali@sanmarcosttx.gov or by calling and providing the driver’s name and the number of people who will be in the vehicle. 501 E. Hopkins St., San Marcos. 512-393-8275 www.sanmarcostx.gov/ Roughhouse Brewing will celebrate the release of a new beer made in collaboration with Real Ale Brewing, which will be a twist on Firemans #4. The event will feature a toast from the brewers, a special cask tapping, a charity rae, live music and specials on food. There is no admission fee for the release at the brewery, and the event will last from noon-9 p.m. 680 Oakwood Loop, San Marcos. 512-667-7000. 3271/50-special-events 14 14 FARMHOUSE 4 BEER RELEASE www.roughhousebrewing.com 21 DRAG AT DOC’S DRIVE IN A drag show at the drive-in theater will feature surprise guests and will be followed by a screening of “The Rocky Horror Picture Show.” The event will run from 6-7:30 p.m. Admission is $25 for each car and includes the driver and a reserved spot. Each ticket after that is $25, and children under 3 are free. 1540 Satterwhite Road, Buda. 512-960-4460. www.docsdriveintheatre.com 28 ART SQUARED HOLIDAY EDITION Art Squared, hosted by the San Marcos Art League, has been held for nearly 40 years and is a hub of art, ne crafts and live music. This socially distanced event lasts from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. and is located on the historic downtown San Marcos Square. Admission is free to the public, and attendees are asked to wear face coverings. 111 E. San Antonio St.,

SANMARCOS VETERANS

MONTHOF SERVICE Residents are encouraged to decorate their homes, vehicles, bikes and places of business with patriotic items, and dierent events will be held throughout the month to replace the annual Veterans Day Parade. Sponsor a wreath for the grave sites of veterans in San Marcos from Nov. 8-14 for $15 per wreath. Write a letter to a veteran living in a Texas State Veterans Home from Nov. 15-21. From Nov. 22-30, support the Veterans Food Assistance Distribution by donating food or money to the Hays County Food Bank. www.sanmarcostx.gov/1615/ veterans-day-parade 9 THROUGH 15 ‘LOVEWAVE 2000: THE FINALE’ Texas State University’s Department of Theatre and Dance kicked o its virtual season with this callback to ‘90s lonely hearts who shot their own video proles for dating services. Viewers interacted with the production on Instagram to help decide how the story will end. Tickets are available to the general public for $12 and university students may purchase them for $7. The event begins at 7:30 p.m. Nov. 9 and runs through 10 p.m. Nov. 15. 512-245-6500. https://txstatepresents. universitytickets.com/ 12 PARKING LOT BINGO San Marcos will host a free bingo event for people over age 50 beginning at 10 a.m. The parking lot will open at 9:30 a.m., and attendees are asked to remain in their cars and wear a mask if they will be with non-family members. People should also bring their own card-marking instrument for the

12 Shaker Hymns 14 Randall King 19 Landon Bullard 20 Tyler McCollum 21 Pecos & The Rooftops DECEMBER 03 Kolby Cooper RILEY’S TAVERN 8894 FM 1102, New Braunfels 512-392-3132 www.rileystavern.com

NOVEMBER 13 Kin Faux 14 Jean-Pierre and the Zydeco Angels DECEMBER 05 Justin Trevino WILLIE’S JOINT BAR&GRILL 824 Main St., Buda 512-295-0483 www.williesjoint.com NOVEMBER 11 Jamie Lin Wilson & Courtney Patton Acoustic 14 Ryan Ross Band 18 Pat Green Acoustic 21 Bru Erdman 28 Jesse Stratton Band DECEMBER 05 Wyatt Weaver Band 12 Wesley Pearson & Dry County

Find more or submit San Marcos, Buda, or Kyle events at communityimpact.com/event-calendar. Event organizers can submit local events online to be considered for the print edition. Submitting details for consideration does not guarantee publication.

11

SAN MARCOS  BUDA  KYLE EDITION • NOVEMBER 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

TRANSPORTATIONUPDATES Several San Marcos roads go to 25 mph

ONGOING PROJECTS

967

SLOWER STREETS NEAR DOWNTOWN Speed limits on streets parallel

BLANCO ST.

ASH ST.

35

BY WARREN BROWN

CABELAS DR.

San Marcos City Council voted unanimously Oct. 20 to permanently reduce the speed limit on Burleson Street between Moore Street and Pros- pect Street from 30 mph to 25 mph. Temporary speed reductions were also implemented by the city Sept. 25 along nearby sections of San Antonio Street and Belvin Street to improve the ow of trac detoured due to the reconstruction of Hopkins Street, according to a Sept. 25 press release issued by the city. A spokesperson for the city said trac had increased due to the closure of Hopkins. According to the release, the tem- porary speed reductions along San Antonio and Belvin are also expected to become permanent, pending review by City Council. “We want the families living, biking and walking on those streets to feel safe, and reducing the speed of trac ow is an eective way to

to the $10.1 million Hopkins Street Reconstruction Project are being reduced to 25 mph. Burleson Street’s reduction was made permanent Oct. 20, and reductions for San Antonio Street and Belvin Street are expected to follow suit.

N

Main Street improvement project in Buda The second phase is underway and involves erosion control and excavation for a 24-inch euent force main. This phase, which began in early August, was expected to be completed in mid-November, weather permitting. Another phase, from Ash Street to the O’Reilly’s Auto Parts driveway, will include several other improvements. Timeline: July 2019-January 2021 Cost: $4.4 million Funding source : 2014 bond

Speed limit change area Reconstruction project

SPEED LIMIT 30 25 SPEED LIMIT

SPEED LIMIT CHANGE:

SOURCE: CITY OF SAN MARCOS COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

N

do that,” said Laurie Moyer, director of engineering and capital improve- ments, in the press release. The $10.1 million Hopkins Street Reconstruction project, funded by the city and the Capital Area Met- ropolitan Planning Organization, is expected to be completed during summer 2022, weather permitting. The second phase of the project is expected to begin in November and

will stretch from Johnson Avenue to Bishop Street. The project will replace water and wastewater lines on Hopkins from Bishop to Moore and will employ a trac-calming design, a reduced roadway section and three raised intersections, according to the city. Storm inlets connecting to the Travis Drainage Outfall Project were also a component of the project.

RIVER RIDGE PKWY.

35

N

ALL INFORMATION ON THIS PAGE WAS UP TO DATE AS OF OCT. 28. NEWS OR QUESTIONS ABOUT THESE OR OTHER LOCAL TRANSPORTATION PROJECTS? EMAIL US AT SBKNEWSCOMMUNITYIMPACT.COM. I-35 in San Marcos The northbound I-35 frontage road between Loop 82 and River Ridge Parkway will be reconstructed, and the existing northbound I-35 entrance ramp south of River Ridge Parkway will be relocated. A River Ridge Parkway exit will be built along the northbound side of I-35. Timeline: late 2020-mid-2022 Cost: $11.9 million Funding sources : CAMPO, TxDOT

WindyHill Road upgrade gets $2.48Mcontract

$3.74 million. Information from the city states the scope of work includes the construction of a new 47-foot-wide roadway, structure improvements, pavement, curb and gutter, pedestrian improvements, safety light, signing and markings for approximately 1/2 mile of roadway . Timeline: January 2021-TBD Cost: $2.48 million Funding source: city of Kyle

BY BRIAN RASH

KELLY SMITH LN.

After reviewing eight bids to widen Windy Hill Road in the city of Kyle, ocials accepted the bid from Smith Contracting Co. Inc. at a cost of $2.48 million. During its Oct. 20 meeting, City Council accepted the bid from Smith based on a recommendation from LJA Engineering, according to city information. The highest bid, from Aaron Concrete Contractors, came in at

35

WINDY HILL RD.

CHERRYWOOD

N

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SAN MARCOS  BUDA  KYLE EDITION • NOVEMBER 2020

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COMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER • COMMUNITYIMPACT.COM

MAJOR PROJECTS 5 There are still many steps needed before projects are selected and acted upon, but the Buda Transportation Mobility Master Plan has several recommendations for projects as well as mentions of projects either completed or underway that have been deemed integral to accommodating the city’s growth. Five of the largest include:

TRANSPORTATION Buda’s transportationmaster plan seeks to improvecity’smobility

45 TOLL

1626

2

1626

BY BRIAN RASH

growth of the city’s transportation network. Some key priorities within the document include preserving Buda’s small-town character while increasing west-to-east connectivity; improving trail connectivity; and preparing for increased trac volume from the SH 45 extension. “WE’LLREALLYNEEDTO HAVEOURCITIZENSAND OTHERSTAKEHOLDERS INVOLVED INHOWALLOF THISWILLPLAYOUT.” DAVID MARINO, CITY OF BUDA COMMUNICATIONS COORDINATOR Marino said some of the projects highlighted within the TMMP also fall within the jurisdiction of other agen- cies, such as the Capital Metropolitan Transportation Authority, Hays CISD, Hays County Precinct 2 and the Hays County Transportation Department. The orientation process includes a master plan for bicycles and pedes- trians, plans for a complete street implementation committee and plans to adopt a capital project delivery pipeline process. Before any projects begin, Marino said, the city will need to establish several committees, which will be tasked with ne-tuning goals and nding funding. “But in terms of how these projects play out, we don’t know that right now,” he said. “We’ll really need to have our citizens and other stake- holders involved in how all of this will play out.”

967

Buda ocials have delayed approval of a massive comprehensive transportation plan that will seek to bring the city’s mobility in line with its skyrocketing population and development growth, but that delay will likely be short-lived. Buda Communications Director David Marino said the 2020 Transpor- tation Mobility Master Plan, which was presented and reviewed during the Oct. 20 City Council meeting, still has a few minor hurdles to clear before ocials OK the document. “Some residents were not happy with some of the plan and how it might aect some of their properties,” Marino said. “So council postponed a decision and will have a bigger discussion and a workshop regarding the nal plan.” For the most part, Marino said, the plan will remain as it is, but ocials are creating a workshop for residents and other stakeholders to get more information. Buda City Council was set to revisit the plan for approval during its Nov. 4 meeting but did not end up making a decision. Projects discussed within the TMMP are wide-ranging and include an extension of Robert S. Light Bou- levard, a realignment of Cole Springs Road, intersection improvements on I-35 and RM 967, and improvements to the Garlic Creek Trail and the Bradeld Trail. The plan’s own executive summary states it will serve as a communication tool and a guiding document for the

OLD BLACK COLONY RD.

4

3

OLD GOFORTH RD.

5

CABELAS DR.

1

35

2001

N

1 The Buda Bypass: This project would go from FM 1626 to I-35 at Hill- side Terrace. It is deemed a critical im- provement to create an alternative to the Main Street/RM 967 corridor. Also known as the “Robert S. Lighthouse truck bypass,” preliminary stages are underway through Hays County. Timeline: spring 2021-spring 2023 Cost: $20 million Funding sources : Hays County, TxDOT 2 SH 45 SW: This project would complete SH 45 SW from FM 1626 to I-35. The project description states it would help ensure adequate connec- tivity from SH 45 SW to Buda, includ- ing an additional interchange between FM 1626 and Old San Antonio Road. Timeline: TBD Cost: TBD Funding source : TBD 3 Cabelas-West Goforth Connector: Information from the city states that the 2013 City of Buda Transportation Master Plan Update expressed strong citizen support for the Cabelas— West Goforth Connector and notes

that signicant investments in construction and right of way are required for implementation. Timeline: TBD Cost: $1.3 million (estimated) Funding source : city of Buda 4 Main Street/FM 967 intersection: This project adjusted the intersec- tion to facilitate turns onto RM 967, provide trac relief and enhance the street as people enter downtown. Timeline: summer 2020 Cost: $1.18 million Funding sources : 2014 bond, CAMPO 5 Old Black Colony Road: This project is included in the Buda 2020-24 Capital Improvements Plan. The CAMPO 2040 Regional Transportation Plan recom- mends funding for the reconstruction of Old Black Colony Road from FM 1626 to RM 967, adding sidewalks and relocating the RM 967 junction. Timeline: TBD Cost: $6.1 million Funding source : Hays County

SOURCES: CITY OF BUDA, HAYS COUNTYCOMMUNITY IMPACT NEWSPAPER

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SAN MARCOS  BUDA  KYLE EDITION • NOVEMBER 2020

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