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Foodstock: festival for a cause

Katrina Barber, Staff Photographer

Foodstock is a free concert series sponsored by local businesses to benefit the Hays County Food Bank. Local bands such as Grace Park and the Deer, Those Nights and The Couch performed Aug. 25 at the San Marcos Plaza Park. By Xander Peters Features Reporter Community members banded together on a crisp summer night to be treated to live music and help the less fortunate. The diverse crowd gathered for Foodstock on Saturday, Sept. 8 at San Marcos Plaza Park ranged from college students dancing by the stage or laying on blankets to old men clad in tie-dye. The organizers hope to have a peaceful congregation much like the 1969 music festival, through usage of the Woodstock-punned name and logo: a white dove sitting on a piece of corn. Foodstock’s priority is to provide a source of live music while donating proceeds and nonperishable food items to the Hays County Food Bank. “The food bank is underfunded,” said Adam Lilley, a manager at Tantra Coffeehouse and a sponsor of the event. “The idea we have is to keep supporting the arts in our town and bring a local collection of talent on stage. None of Foodstock is for profit. It’s just an extremely good cause.” Current and past local talent joined the lineup for the first day of this monthly concert series. Kicking it off were Chief and the Doomsday Device as they took the stage around 4 p.m. Other bands that followed included Those Nights, Grace Park and the Deer, The Black Squeeze and Good Field. Bands performed on the hour with sets approximately 45 minutes each. The Couch put the finishing touches on the night with a male and female vocal harmony backed by keyboards and a rough-around-the-edges lead guitarist, for approximately 50 jam-band goers waiting out the end. “This one was a little more rock-based. You know, a type of Americana style,” Lilley said. “We’re aiming to keep it severely local. So we book bands that originated here, whether that be the present or the once-upon-atime San Marcos musicians who have avidly helped support the art and music of our town.” Members of the audience agreed it was a mellow event made more interesting by the diversity of people

attending. Heidi Armstrong, Texas State alumna, said the event was akin to a small-scale version of Blues On the Green. “I’ve never been in a situation such as this one here in San Marcos,” she said. “It really does a great job of incorporating the entire variety of people.” Taylor Hardy-Phelps, Texas State alumnus and event attendee, was impressed by the number of bands that participated, as well as the quality of the music. “They’re doing a much better job when it comes to providing what really hits the audience by the style of music,” he said. Sponsors such as the Root Cellar restaurant, Tantra Coffeehouse, KTSW radio, Print This, Woodwright Time Frames and Gameday Boots plan to maintain the monthly arrangement of music, art, food and the river. “There were some very important changes at Tantra this year,” said Lilley. “We’ve always been a huge supporter of the music and the arts. So it meant a lot to keep that support alive by doing something like Foodstock – to keep supporting musicians and their craft by providing a window to this amazing level of talent that our town is harboring.”

Theatre Schedule UNIVERSITY MAINSTAGE Adults – $12.00 | Students - $7.00 Lend Me a Tenor By Ken Ludwig Directed by Richard Sodders October 2 – 6 @ 7:30pm & October 7 @ 2:00pm Into the Woods Book by James Lapine Music & Lyrics by Stephen Sondheim Directed by Michael Costello November 13 – 18 @ 7:30pm & November 18 @ 2:00pm November 12 @ 7:30pm - $5.00 preview Richard III By William Shakespeare Directed by Chuck Ney February 12 – 16 @ 7:30pm & February 17 @ 2:00pm Urinetown Music and Lyrics by Mark Hollman Book and Lyrics by Greg Kotis Directed by Kaitlin Hopkins April 16 – 21 @ 7:30pm & April 21 @ 2:00pm April 15 @ 7:30pm - $5.00 preview

PSH FOUNDATION STUDIO THEATRE Adults - $10.00 | Students - $7.00 Doubt By John Patrick Shanley Directed by Claire Parker October 11 – 13 @ 7:30pm & October 14 @ 2:00pm Gruesome Playground Injuries By Rajiv Joseph Directed by A. Julian Verner November 1 – 3 @ 7:30pm & November 4 @ 2:00pm

Katrina Barber, Staff Photographer

Taylor Wilkins, guitarist and singer for The Couch, performs Aug. 25 at San Marcos Plaza Park to benefit the Hays County Food Bank.

All in the Timing By David Ives Directed by Elizabeth Buras March 21 – 23 @ 7:30pm & March 24 @ 2:00pm Top Girls By Caryl Churchill Directed by David Weynand April 4 – 6 @ 7:30pm & April 7 @ 2:00pm

2 | Monday August 28, 2012 | The University Star | Trends

Western dance event Texas State researcher hosted for disabled adults broadens understanding By Jordan Gass-Poore’ Features Reporter

Quick step, quick step, slow step. Beth Rodriguez, clad in a fringe-lined, buttonup shirt and cowboy hat, proceeded counterclockwise around the checkered floor with her friend Daphne. Together they danced the Texas Two-Step to the classic tunes of George Strait and Garth Brooks at last Friday night’s western-themed event for adults with disabilities at the San Marcos Activity Center. About 430 people attended the event, which has been held every other month for more than six years. “It gives us something to do, to get out of the house,” Rodriguez said, as she shimmied in place to the last stanza of “All My Exes Live in Texas.” There was no shortage of excitement and energy at last Friday’s event. Charli Phillips, interdisciplinary studies senior, said she works for a local assisted living company, caring for residents. Phillips said this is the second time she has attended the event. “Everyone is in such a good mood,” she said. Dixie Hodgens, Driftwood resident, said she attends the events with her daughter, Chalon Jones, to give her an opportunity to relax, have fun and socialize. Hodgens said Jones enjoys listening and dancing to the music played during the events. She said her daughter, who has many family members who are musicians, attends music therapy in Austin. Jessica Jenkins, program coordinator for the recreation center, dressed for the occasion in cowboy boots and a buttonup shirt. She said people from around the San Marcos area attend the events

because there are few other activities for people with disabilities in the area. After working at the activity center for six years, Jenkins said she has grown close to event attendees, some of whom have even asked her to be their girlfriend. Photos of Jenkins and event attendees are placed alongside those of her and her family and friends on the walls of her office. One photo showed a smiling attendee in a light blue formal dress beside Jenkins. She said the annual prom for adults with disabilities is the center’s most popular event, with about 450 people in attendance last year. Morgan Eaton, mass communication senior, said she volunteered at last year’s prom for adults with disabilities. Eaton said she first heard about the center’s prom while working on a group school project. She said her group came up with the idea to create a blog for the activity center for their introduction to writing for mass communication final project last spring, with a focus on dancing for adults with disabilities. Although the project’s deadline occurred before the center’s prom, Eaton said she and her group partner wanted to attend the event in order to meet their subjects. Eaton said the event was a “priceless” experience. She said by the end of the night, she was one of four people left on the dance floor. She danced barefoot to keep up with a woman who was “dropping it like it was hot.” “You usually don’t see that kind of joy and excitement,” Eaton said. “They know the meaning of fun (and) just want to dance. There was a short man with a nice suit that told me he loved me … I had a blast.”

of social shopping

Photo courtesy of Jiyun Kang

Professor Jiyun Kang was recognized with the Family Consumer Science Research Journal Emerging Scholar of the Year award for her study on social shopping.

By Paige Lambert Trends Reporter

Carlos Valdez, Assistant Photo Editor

The San Marcos Activity Center held its monthly event for adults with disabilities Aug. 24 with a westernthemed party.

Papers, books and certificates cover every inch of the office, each containing research and materials relating to the consumer sciences. Among the certificates is the Family Consumer Science Research Journal Emerging Scholar of the Year award, presented to Professor Jiyun Kang, who developed a way to define social shopping in five dimensions. Shopping has been referred to as a type of therapy and social event that plays a major part in all kinds of relationships. However, no clear way of explaining this existed until Kang developed a scale that detailed the different aspects of why people shop. Her research included questioning students on their opinions on fashion and shopping. Sharon Devaney, editor of the Family and Consumer Sciences Research Journal, said Kang’s research and methodology were impressive.

“She asked students for their opinion about fashion and shopping, and had a huge sample to work with,” Devaney said. “Kang gave a clear measurement of how shopping is not just buying a skirt. It’s a social behavior that affects us all.” Kang’s article, “Social Shopping for Fashion: Development and Validation of a Multidimensional Scale,” was inspired by observations of social shopping. She asked 25 percent of the student body, a comparatively large sample, for their opinions about fashion and shopping behaviors. From there, she developed the five dimensions of social shopping. These include shopping alone and with friends, providing knowledge while engaging in the act, interaction with sales personnel, exploring new trends and creating friendships with other shoppers. Kang said her research took more than a year because she wanted the scale to be reliable, valid and useable. That way, retailers could use the research. Retailers can now pinpoint and segment the consumer groups to which they are trying to appeal, Kang said. By segmenting the groups and social behaviors, they can provide better marketing tools and experiences for their customers. “Fashion and shopping are more important than people realize,” said Gwendolyn Hustvedt, assistant professor of fashion merchandising. “It fulfills social interaction and helps people communicate their identity, even if they don’t believe so.” In the long run, Kang’s article will help researchers not only in the merchandizing world but in academia as well. “She is an excellent teacher because she uses this type of groundbreaking theoretical research and all her experience to improve her teaching,” Hustvedt said. “She has a high standard for herself, which also reflects on her teaching.” Kang has already applied her article to other research, delving deeper into the motivation and antecedents of social shopping. “Shopping isn’t just spending money, but going with others and enjoying the time there,” Kang said. “We all have social needs, whether with friends or interacting with strangers, that are met by shopping. My social scale explains these different types of needs. Shopping is about getting something good for yourself.”

Tiffany Harelik Author of Trailer Food Diaries: Austin Edition Jordan Gass-Poore’ Features Reporter

don’t really have the time to hire somebody else to do.

Tiffany Harelik, Texas State alumna, is serving up the American dream through her travel blog and Trailer Food Diaries cookbook series. After a February 2010 food trailer crawl with friends, Harelik began blogging about this emerging underground food culture in Austin. Her inspiration derives from the legacy of food vendors — in particular, her great-grandfather — who emigrated to the U.S. from Russia and operated a banana cart in the early 1900s. He later opened five general stores under the name of Harelik’s in Central Texas. Harelik, a fourth-generation Austinite, has raised more than $12,000 through KickStarter to release her “Trailer Food Diaries Cookbook: Austin Edition,” published by Greenleaf Book Group. Inside, readers can find street food recipes, photographs, and the inspirational stories of entrepreneurs, such as those of the group of University of Texas students who, after bonding over their shared love of the television series “Arrested Development,” opened a frozen banana stand called Bananarchy. Harelik hopes to serve seconds with the release of a Portland edition, which is in development on KickStarter.

JGP: How did you find out about the Greenleaf Book Group? TH: They don’t accept just anybody. I went in and had an interview. I was introduced to it by my good friend Jason, and he had heard Clint Greenleaf — who was the CEO — speak with one of the organizations he is affiliated with. Later I was telling him about my book idea and he said, “Gosh, I wonder if we can get a meeting.” We sent this proposal and they accepted it.

JGP: Could you describe to me the selfpublishing process, at least as it applies to your experience? TH: Self-publishing is a great way to get your foot in the door. I work with Greenleaf Book Group, which is a local book group that does author services. Our partnership helps me get into different distribution centers. I also have the opportunity to get into different stores, so we work together to get the book out. They do all the things, like getting the ISBN from the Library of Congress, converting all the files (into Ebooks) and sending said files to Amazon and Barnes and Noble. They do the types of things everyday people who just write

JGP: Where did the idea come from for a food trailer cookbook? TH: Every vendor I interview has an equally interesting and inspiring story on how they got to where they are, and what their goals and dreams are. Really, people think I’m a foodie, but I write about the American dream. JGP: What is your interview process like? TH: My logo is on stickers and I usually go up to the trucks and introduce myself, “Hi, my name is Tiffany. I’m writing a blog about food trucks.” And then I tell them a little about myself so they know I’m a good person. I usually try to buy some of their food so they feel good about it and then just start the conversation. I ask if I can call them later for an interview and no one’s ever said no. JGP: What are some of the differences between food trailers in Austin and those in Portland? TH: Well, really, they’re more similar than dissimilar, versus every other city in the world. Austin and Portland are similar in that they have trailers that look mobile but actually aren’t. Where they have wheels, but they’re sitting in a lot somewhere. They don’t tweet their location. A lot of other cities (have) food trucks that buzz around the

Photo courtesy of Rudy Arocha

city and tweet their locations. When I was in Portland I noticed a lot of Vietnamese and Asian food coming out of trailers, a lot of different kinds of waffles and a lot of vegan food. JGP: What are some of your favorite stories you have heard from food vendors? TH: There are so many good ones. I could tell you stories of the single mothers that survived horrendous domestic violence

disputes and now give 10 percent back to their local safe place. I can tell you about a CEO and founder of one of the Southwest’s largest advertising agencies and how he’s working his way down the corporate ladder into the food truck world. I can tell you about my friend from (the Republic of) Senegal who operates an African-themed food trailer outside of a bar, and his unique history with all the generations of African kings.

The University Star | Tuesday August 28, 2012 | 3


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Texas State hosts Prairie View A&M in home opener By Odus Evbagharu Sports Reporter The Bobcats will have their home opener Tuesday at 7 p.m., taking on the Prairie View A&M Panthers (0-2). “It feels great to be playing at home. I can tell you that,� Coach Kat Conner said at practice on Monday. “We’ve played at some great crowds early in the year, with Sam Houston State and UTEP. Hopefully we’ll get that same support tomorrow night.� The home atmosphere Tuesday night could help take the Bobcats out of their recent slump. The Bobcats come into the home opener struggling to make their mark on the road after recently going 0-2 in the Miner Classic in El Paso, Texas on Friday, Aug. 24. Texas State took on the University of Texas-El Paso, falling 3-1 before losing a close decision to Army 2-1. Prairie View A&M comes into San Marcos with their own struggles. The Panthers come in with no wins and two

losses, which came against SHSU and Louisiana-Lafayette. The Bobcats lost a nail-biter to SHSU 1-0, and lost the other game to ULL 4-0. The Bobcats defeated the SHSU Bearkats 1-0 in the season opener. Last year against the Panthers, Sydney Curry, junior midfielder, and Serena Hines, senior forward, each scored two goals in the Bobcats’ 6-0 victory. So far this season, Hines has an assist, while Curry has one goal in three games. Hines and Curry will look to regain their stride at home against the Panthers. “The first home game is always really exciting and we always love playing in front of the fans.� Curry said. “We’re excited to show them what we’ve been working on and we plan on winning every home game this season.� The Bobcat offense should get a boost. Texas State has outscored the Panthers 15-0 the past three meetings. Texas State looks to capitalize on that against Prairie View’s defense, which has already given

up 2.5 goals per game this year. Junior goalie Natalie Gardini hopes to continue on with her strong campaign. Gardini has eight saves for the season and a shutout in two games played. The Bobcat defense looks to jumpstart their play as well. The Bobcats have given up an average of 1.67 goals per game, whereas the Panthers have not scored a goal so far this season. The trend may bode well for the Bobcats to protect their goal and play solid defense. The Bobcats will try to keep their focus as they are honored before Tuesday night’s game as the 2011 Southland Conference champions. “It’s a special moment to recognize the great accomplishment we did last year,� Coach Conner said. “However, our players know that the focus is on this year. We need to come out with the focus it took to earn that championship last year in our games this year.� Twitter: @Tstate_Sports18

Star File Photo

Women’s soccer will take on Prairie View A&M Aug. 28 at the Bobcat Soccer Complex. Texas State will enter the field for the season’s home opener with a record of 1-2.


Cats square off in old rivalry with Sam Houston State

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Texas State will take on Sam Houston State in the season’s home opener. The Bobcats’ current record is 0-3.



By Jordan Cole Sports reporter The Texas State Bobcats just returned from the Texas A&M Invitational at College Station winless. Texas State lost all three matches against a stout field of competition, which included the fifth-ranked USC Trojans, Texas A&M and North Dakota. However, Texas State gained some much-needed experience for their younger players, which Coach Karen Chisum believes will prove useful in Texas State’s Tuesday home opener against Sam Houston State. “[Going into the tournament] we wanted to take each match at a time and get more experience for the kids,� Chisum said. “We were more worried about what we were doing on our side of the court instead of what they were doing on theirs.� Players who weren’t expecting to see playing time got valuable experience throughout the tournament. Freshman outside hitter Morgan McDaniel, in particular, stepped up after an injury and showed some strong potential, according to Chisum. “We had an injury to one of our outside hitters that kind of knocked us off our rockers and we had to play some kids that we weren’t expecting to,� Chisum said. “I tell you what though, you’d be surprised with Morgan McDaniel.� McDaniel had a standout performance against No. 5 USC. In just her second career start, McDaniel posted a team-high 11 kills on 14 attempts. “I wasn’t expecting to play going into it,� said McDaniel. “My heart was beating so fast at first and I was super super nervous, but I just tried to not let the other team see it. Those were really big teams we just played so having experience against them will definitely help me against any other teams that we play.� Caleigh McCorquodale, senior setter, led the team with 52 assists over the ten matches at the invitational, while Ashlee Hilbun, junior middle blocker, led the way with 33 kills. Hilbun, who was named to the Texas A&M Invitational All-Tournament team, said coming back home to play against familiar conference rival, SHSU, should be good for the Bobcats. SHSU and Texas State get started at 6:30 p.m. Aug. 28 at Strahan Coliseum. “I think we’re all really excited (to come) home and I think having it at Strahan will pump us all up and get us ready to play,� said Hilbun. While the Bobcats won’t play all the old Southland Conference foes due to the Western Athletic Conference move, Sam Houston State, Lamar and UTSA remain on the schedule. Texas State beat the SHSU Bearkats last season in their two meetings, only surrendering one of seven sets along the way. The Bearkats have not defeated Texas State at home since 2002. The Bobcats hold an overall 52-49-1 record against SHSU. SHSU (2-1) comes into San Marcos following a secondplace finish at their own invitational, featuring sports all-tournament selection Kim Black, who had 33 kills in three tournament matches. Chisum hopes for a strong turnout and knows just how much the fans mean to the team. “We’re looking forward to being in Strahan Coliseum for the first time this year and hopefully we will have a good student crowd behind us,� said Chisum. “It’s Sam Houston. So, it shouldn’t take too much to get the team up for this game.� Twiter: @txStatesman

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4 | Tuesday August 28, 2012 | The University Star | Advertisement


welcomes new faculty to campus as we begin a new academic year together. Accounting

Curriculum and Instruction



Dr. Ann L. Watkins

Dr. Glenna M. Billingsley

Dr. Injeong Jo

Ms. Cynthia D. Zolnierek

Professor and Chair Ph.D., Louisiana State University

Assistant Professor Ph.D., Texas State University

Assistant Professor Ph.D., Texas A&M University

Assistant Professor M.S.N., Wayne State University

Art and Design

Dr. Stephen P. Ciullo

Health and Human Performance

Dr. Kimberly D. Belcik

Ms. Elizabeth C. Rodda Assistant Professor M.F.A., Massachusetts College of Art and Design

Biology Dr. Hong Gu Kang Assistant Professor Ph.D., University of California, Los Angeles

Assistant Professor Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin

Dr. Jennifer E. Jefferson Assistant Professor Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin

Dr. Araceli M. Ortiz Assistant Professor Ph.D., Tufts University

Chemistry and Biochemistry

Dr. Shaunna F. Smith

Dr. Alexander V. Kornienko Associate Professor Ph.D., Tufts University

Dr. Xiaopeng Li Assistant Professor Ph.D., Cleveland State University

Communication Studies Dr. Melinda Villagran Associate Professor Ph.D., University of Oklahoma

Computer Information Science and Quantitative Methods Dr. Tahir Ekin Assistant Professor Ph.D., George Washington University

Counseling, Leadership, Adult Education, and School Psychology Dr. Elizabeth K. Kjellstrand Assistant Professor Ph.D., St. Mary’s University

Criminal Justice Dr. Mark C. Stafford Professor and Interim Director Ph.D., University of Arizona

Dr. Kyung M. Kim Assistant Professor Ph.D., University of Virginia

Dr. Joni A. Mettler

Assistant Professor Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin

Occupational, Workforce, and Leadership Studies Dr. Carrie J. Boden-McGill

Assistant Professor Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin

Associate Professor and Chair Ph.D., Kansas State University



Dr. Nancy K. Berlage

Dr. Ivan Marquez

Assistant Professor Ph.D., University of Houston

Assistant Professor Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins University

Assistant Professor Ph.D., Indiana University, Bloomington

Dr. James P. Van Overschelde

Honors College

Political Science

Assistant Professor Ph.D., University of Colorado Boulder

Dr. Heather C. Galloway

Dr. Thomas E. Doyle II

Engineering Dr. Eduardo Perez-Roman Assistant Professor Ph.D., Texas A&M University

Engineering Technology Dr. Kimberly G. Talley Assistant Professor Ph.D., University of Texas at Austin

English Dr. Scott A. Mogull Assistant Professor Ph.D., Texas Tech University

Family and Consumer Sciences Dr. Lesli M. Biediger-Friedman Assistant Professor Ph.D., Texas Tech University

Professor and Dean Ph.D., University of California, Berkeley

Assistant Professor Ph.D., University of California, Irvine

Journalism and Mass Communication

Social Work

Dr. Judith B. Oskam

Assistant Professor Ph.D., Florida State University

Professor and Director Ed.D., Oklahoma State University

Military Science LTC James H. Adams Professor and Chair M.A., Webster University

Dr. Kenneth Scott Smith

Theatre and Dance Ms. Cassandra A. Abate Assistant Professor M.F.A., San Diego State University

Music Dr. Kyle R. Glaser Assistant Professor D.M.A., Indiana University, Bloomington

Dr. Vanguel G. Tangarov Assistant Professor D.M.A., University of Texas at Austin

Dr. Rodney C. Runyan Professor and Director Ph.D., Michigan State University

A member of The Texas State University System

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The University Star | Tuesday August 28, 2012 | 5


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ACROSS 1. Unexpired 6. Playlet 10. Annoyance 14. Gladden 15. Employ 16. Countertenor 17. What we are called 18. Absent Without Leave 19. Genuine 20. You jump up and down on this 22. Among 23. Completely 24. Insipid 26. Dunce 30. Vortex 32. Mistake 33. Very drunk 37. Nonexistent 38. Leave out 39. Mentor 40. Assign 42. Center 43. Adolescents 44. Refinement 45. Aviator

47. Cacophony 48. Coalition 49. Vilify 56. Hindu princess 57. Cain’s brother 58. Angered 59. District 60. Fastens 61. Seaweed 62. Small slender gull 63. Feudal worker 64. Gain knowledge DOWN 1. Blow off steam 2. Winglike 3. Tibetan monk 4. Bit of gossip 5. Hopelessness 6. Will 7. Flightless bird 8. Weightlifters pump this 9. Broadcast 10. Someone who is paralyzed 11. Lacquer ingredient 12. Sedate 13. Informed

21. Not young 25. Paintings 26. Transmit 27. Not false 28. Website addresses 29. Congressman, for example 30. Narrow fissures 31. Walk in water 33. Scheme 34. Boorish 35. At one time (archaic) 36. Responsibility 38. Weaken 41. G 42. Inorganic 44. Bite 45. Emergency signal 46. Hermit 47. Coarse edible red seaweed 48. Rascal 50. Nile bird 51. Adolescent 52. Anger 53. Aquatic plant 54. Rip 55. Biblical garden

6 | Tuesday August 28, 2012 | The University Star | Advertisement

08 28 2012 Section B  
08 28 2012 Section B