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View Sample Pages : New Braunfels Herald Zeitung, May 11, 2005

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New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - May 11, 2005, New Braunfels, Texas J SHOW TIMES ARTS PAINTERS EIGHT Artists are Angie Bauta Brown, Virginia Carruth, Pat Deltz, Myra Knapp, Regene Lamon, Candy Lapaglia, Rosa Mitchell, Sheila Orr and guest artist Kathy Rigdon. Paintings in several media and also sculptural pottery. Show continues through May 30, and gallery is open daily. When: Show open 10 a.m. to 5 p. rn. Monday through Friday, noon to 5pm. Sunday through May 30 Where: New Braunfels Art League Callery, 239 W. San Antonio PHOTOGRAPHY EXHIBIT North American Indian photographs from the primte collection ofSonja and Bill Harris. When: 10 a. rn. to 5 p. rn. Tuesdays and Thursdays through Thursday Where: Rebecca Creek Gallery, 200 Harris Ranch Road Information: (830) 228-4846 STAGE INNER CIRCLE SHOWS Circle Arts Theatre's touring youth company, The Inner Circle, will present “The World According to Peanuts" and “Company ofWayward Saints," both comedies. Revenue from the shows will fund the company's trip to the state conference of youth theaters in June. Tickets are $7 in advance and are available at China-n-Things. Tickets will be $10 at door. Whew 8 p.m. May 13 and 14, 3 p.m. May 15 Where: Circle Arts Theatre in lamia Park. Information: 609-3092. MUSIC COMAI COUNTRY MUSIC SHOW Feature artists are Carol Cochran, Ken Brothers and Chuck Miller. Doors open at 6 p.m., concession available. Cost it $4 coi>er. When: 7:30 to IO p.m. today Where: Civic center Information: 629-4547 LIVE MUSIC SUNDAY Hosted by Al Barlow, featuring live music in an open mic format. Bring your instrument of choice and join in the fun. Free and open to the public. When: 3 p. rn. Sundays Where: New Braunfels * Museum of Art and Music Information: 625-5636 "The best part about being a dad is seeing ths smile on Lilith's face." — Joseph Cotton New Braunfels Fast and versatile, turkey offers people choices for meals. Courtesy ARA Content Fast turkey dishes offer variety of meal, leftover choices Remember the time when Sunday dinner with the whole family included great conversation while enjoying a warm, home-cooked meal? Today, more and more families are inundated with activities on the weekends — and some are missing the most important event: dinner, together as a family. According to a study conducted by Tufts University, nearly 80 percent of parents consider eating dinner with their family very important, but less than 50 percent actually sit down together regularly to eat. You can change that. Start your family’s week off right by serving a classic favorite that you may not have thought about making year-round due to time constraints — a turkey dinner. With Jennie-O Tlirkey Store Oven Ready Turkey, which goes right from freezer to oven with absolutely no defrosting or cleaning, you can enjoy the great homemade taste of a whole or half turkey — without any fuss or mess. , "People traditionally have thought of serving a whole turkey on special occasions, such as holidays,” said Steve Lykken, senior vice president, retail division, jennie-O Turkey Store Sales, LLC. “With our oven ready turkey, you can easily serve a delicious turkey anytime — so you don't need a ‘special’ occasion to have a reason to enjoy a wonderful turkey dinner on Sunday night or any night.” FAMILY FUN IN THE KITCHEN For families who want to spend even more time togeth -er, prepare Sunday dinner and use the turkey leftovers for meals the rest of the week. This will help save time during the week for fun activities, such as going for a walk or playing a game of basketball after dinner together as a fa rn-ity. Consider child-friendly recipes that are easy to prepare and delightfully tasty, such as cashew turkey croissants. Parents can chop arid season the turkey, slice tine celery and chop the cashe ws, then the children can mix together the ingredients find fill the croissants. For a dinner with a little kick, try turkey stir * fry. Using leftovers, cut die turkey into cubes and toss with vegetables into a p*in and serve over hot rice. TASTY LEFTOVER CHOICES A good meal doesn’t have to be time-consuming or fancy. Recipes focused on simple, tasty and healthy meals are all you need to treat your family. This season, try refreshing turkey recipes, such as a springtime turkey, asparagus and brie omelet. For a light yet filling dish, whip up a layered gazpacho salad. Whatever you’re craving, turkey is a great complement and healthy choice for every meal. Getting back to traditional family dinners isn’t difficult, but it does require commitment and a promise from you and your family. Recent studies indicate families who eat meals together are twice as likely to have better diets as those who do not. In addition, children who eat dinner with their parents are more likely to have good manners and fewer behavioral problems. Slow down this Sunday and enjoy some time around the dinner table. Bring back the family tradition of connecting over a great meal. You’ll be happy you did it and your family will thank you. Courtesy of ARA Content REClrtfftLT SPRINGTIME TURKEY ASPARAGUS AND BRIE OMELETS Source: ARA Content 1 cup asparagus, cut into 1-inch lengths 1 cup green onions, sliced 1 cup mushrooms, sliced 1 teaspoon garlic, minced 1 tablespoon Carapelli mild olive oil 2 cups cooked turkey, cut into slivers 1 1/2 teaspoons fresh chives, chopped 4 tablespoons butter, divided 12 large eggs, beaten 1 1/2 cups (12 ounces) Brie cheese, sliced 1/4-inch thick In small saute pan over medium heat, saute vegetables in olive oil 4 to 5 minutes or until tender. Add turkey and chives. In 9-inch omelet pan or skillet over medium heat, melt 1 tablespoon butter. Pour 1/4 of beaten eggs into skillet. Cook, without stirring, 4 to 5 minutes or until eggs begin to set. As eggs set, run a spatula around edge of skillet, lifting eggs so uncooked portion flows underneath. When eggs are set but still shiny, sprinkle with 1/4 of turkey mixture and 1/4 of cheese. Fold one side of omelet partially over filling. Transfer omelet to plate. Repeat with remaining butter, egg mixture, cheese, and filling. Yeild: 4 omlets CASHEW TURKEY CROISSANTS Source: Kraft Foods 2 cups cooked turkey, chopped 1/2 cup celery, sliced 1/3 cup cashews, chopped 1/2 cup plain yogurt 1/4 cup mayonnaise or sal ad dressing 2 tablespoons Patak's mango chutney 1/2 teaspoon curry powder 4 croissants, split In bowl, combine turkey, celery, and cashews. In a small bowl, stir together yogurt mayonnaise, chutney, and curry powder. Stir mayonnaise mixture into turkey mixture. Spoon 1/4 of filling on bottom of each croissant. Cover with croissant tops. SUNDAY DINNER Section B MikeFitsko Words of insight and a message to help brighten your Sunday mornings. Herald-Zettung To have your event publicized, contact Melissa McCaghren at 625-9144, ext. 222, or by e-mail at [email protected] com 9th Annual Americana Music Jam to take place Sunday rhe 9th Annual Americana Music Jam takes place Sunday at Gruene Hall and promises to 2 one of the best ever. Each year, it just gets better and suer, with thousands of dollars used for worthy causes and fans get-ng to enjoy a full day of incredible lusic. The folks at Gruene Hall and NBT 92.1 FM have joined forces to nee again bring you a first-rate day F music with the proceeds going for vo worthy causes. Tickets are $50 at ie door with proceeds going to St. ide’s Ranch for Children and Com-lunities in Schools. The doors open at 11:30 a.m. and ie music gets started about 12:30 rn. This year’s schedule of perform-:s reads like a who’s who of the best i the business. Appearing in no par-cular order are Cory Morrow, Hayes aril, Reckless Kelly, Jim Lauderdale, Joe Ely, Micky & the Motorcars, Ray Wylie Hubbard, Slaid Cleaves, Tom Gillam, Troy Johnson, Walt Wilkins, Jack Ingram and Cross Canadian Ragweed. If the concert sells out, KNBT 92.1 FM may broadcast it live on the air for the enjoyment of the fans unable to attend.■ ■■ Bruce Springsteen just released his latest CD, “Devils & Dust,” and it’s the third solo album of his career. Following in the footsteps of previous solo releases “Nebraska” and “Ghost of Tom Joad," Springsteen once again digs deep into his soul for a dozen songs that cover a wide field of topics. It also marks the first time one of his albums comes with a parental warning notice. The graphic tune “Reno” is the culprit and deals with a man hiring a prostitute. The title cut was written shortly after U.S. troops entered Iraq and is the most political track on the CD. Once ajgain using producer Brendan O’Brien, Springsteen handles most instruments himself, accompanied by O’Brien and a select group of studio musicians. His wife Patti Scial-fa and Soozie Tyrell add additional background vocals. He started a four-month solo acoustic tour April 25 in Detroit and at press time his only Texas show was an April 28 stop in Dallas. Hopefully he’ll make another pass through Texas after a short visit overseas this summer. When the opening track of Rob Thomas’ new solo album kicks off, die first thing you think of is another Matchbox Twenty CD. Rocking as hard as anything Matchbox has ever done, “This Is How a Heart Breaks,” kicks off the CD in fine fashion. Thomas, who gained worldwide popularity by teaming with rock legend Carlos Santana a few years ago, led Matchbox Twenty to the top of the rock charts on all three of their albums. However, it was the songwriter inside that wanted to branch out and fly solo on an album of his own. So, with the band on extended vacation, Thomas took over 30 new songs in the studio and emerged with “Something to Be,” a collection of songs sure to please Matchbox Twenty fans and recruit thousands of new ones. As his press release states, he wanted to make an album of solid songs, blending all of his musical styles and exploring new territory as both a singer and songwriter. In my opinion, he achieves each of these goals with ease. IMaDALE MARTIN Dale Martin writes about music. He can be reached at 4 4 ;