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Student artisan turns hobby into side business By Paige Lambert Trends Reporter
Carlos Valdez, Assistant Photo Editor
Reagan Smith, studio art junior, works on making oil-tanned leather wallets Dec. 4 for his customer’s Christmas orders. Smith has an Etsy.com account where he sells his leather designs.
He hit a wooden cylinder with a pint-sized mallet, adding another hole in the intricate design of the next project. He concentrated on every detail, surrounded by blueprints, 1800s-styled tools and large sheets of leather. Reagan Smith, studio art sophomore, works in his leather shop every day, fulfilling his hobby and creating practical, artistic leather products. During high school, Smith would make macramé bracelets, tooling with the material or making wood pendants. “I have to constantly do something with my hands, even when I’m watching TV,” Smith said. “I just picked up leather work to keep me busy, and it turned into this.” In a summer break from Texas State, Smith met up with Cody Vance, a friend who owned a leather shop. Smith would learn about different techniques and lend his creative mind. “I really wasn’t teaching him. In a way, he already knew what to do. Someone I call a natural,” Vance said. “Within the first week, he made a camera bag all on his own.”
Smith came back to Texas State the next fall, switching majors from photography to studio art, allowing him to work with more sculpting tools and techniques. He said some of the classes help refine the skills he uses in the shop. “There’s this metals class where you have to be more delicate, and pay attention to detail,” Smith said. “It’s helped fine tune a lot of things I do here, and it’ll help in the long run.” When making a bag, Smith first has to draw out a blue print, trace it onto wet leather and cut out each individual piece. He then punches holes for each stitching and carves in designs. At times he’ll punch 500 holes for one panel. While he makes a few basic bags and wallets, Smith also takes in custom orders. It not only brings in more business, but compels him to work on projects he may not have otherwise. “Its nice to get people’s insight,” Smith said. “I make bags that I like, but custom orders can broaden that and get some new designs in.” Smith said his favorite custom order was the briefcase he made for his roommate, Jonathan Zmikly, because it was a simple and sleek design. Zmikly, who began the fall semester at Texas State as a senior lecturer,
said his old backpack made him look like a student. He wanted something that was functional and professional. “It always gets the second glance on campus,” Zmikly said. “I wanted something that was custom fit my laptop, and I liked the nature of the handcrafted idea. I knew it was going to be quality work that would last.” Since launching his Etsy store, Smith has received orders from places around the world such as China, Canada and Russia. Smith said he would eventually like to have a shop bigger than his two-car garage, depending on how the next few years go. “I’m staying on this level right now, but I haven’t decided exactly what I want to do,” Smith said. “I like working and developing something on my own, but it would be great to expand and have more people to bounce ideas off of.” Until then, Smith said he would continue developing techniques and new designs in his shop. “Knowing how to make things look finished, perfecting techniques, has been hard,” Smith said. “But there’s something about seeing a finished product, about knowing someone will have a piece you put your heart into for a very long time.”
Deceased student remembered by family, friends By Hollie O’Connor Trends Reporter Bonnie Esquina remembered the shock of receiving the news that her daughter had died. Her dogs barked, alerting her to approaching visitors, and she thought her daughter, Erika Esquina, must be home. Instead, there were two policemen and a chaplain approaching her door. “I thought this must be a dream. You must be mistaken. Maybe there’s a wrong identity—that’s what I was thinking,” Bonnie Esquina said. “Not my child. She was just too perfect, and no one is, but she was real near it.” Erika Esquina, former mass communications sophomore, died Oct.11 in a car crash on her way home to Pearland from Texas State. The loss was felt across campus by her friends, classmates and teachers. Erika Esquina transferred to Texas State from Stephen F. Austin University this semester. She quickly became involved on campus through Diamond Sweethearts, a student organization that supports the Texas State baseball team. She was one of about 60 girls chosen to be a Diamond Sweetheart out of more than 200 who applied. Taylor Shelton, communication studies sophomore, was one of the club officers to interview and choose Erika Esquina to be in the group. Shelton remembered picking
her because of her passion and professionalism. “She was a breath of fresh air,” Shelton said. “We all just loved her. You see tons and tons of girls, and they can seem the same after a while, but when she left the room, it was unanimous. She was going to be in.” Kalisha Ybarra, president of Diamond Sweethearts, remembered hearing the news of her death. The Sweethearts had a social mixer planned for that night, but canceled it when they found out. No one was in the mood for partying, Ybarra said. “Everyone got together at my house, and we hung out and were there for each other, Ybarra said. “It really hit us hard. She was always so lively and was a good energy to be around. We all miss her a lot.” Shelton and Ybarra, along with some of the other Diamond Sweethearts, went to Erika Esquina’s viewing, which drew more than 600 people. “It was just such an outpouring of love, and I know their prayers were with us,” Bonnie Esquina said. “It’s what’s carried us from day to day, me being without my Erika.” The Esquina family has always been close, and the loss has been especially difficult for them. Bonnie Esquina was a stay-at-home mother who spent a lot of time with Erika Esquina and her sister, Jenny, when they were growing up. Erika Esquina had taken dance lessons since she was 3-years-old and became a cheerleader in middle school.
Her mom loved taking her to practice and watching her perform. It’s hard to believe that her daughter is gone, Bonnie Esquina said, but she is determined to move forward with the help of her Christian faith. “She is joyous, she’s in no pain, she is at peace and those that she leaves behind are the ones that have to deal with her loss,” Bonnie Esquina said. “We don’t know what heaven is like, but she’s at Photo courtesy of Jenny Hernandez peace. It seems selfish to miss her, but our entire lives will be changed forever, and it is our faith that keeps us going—knowing that she is in good hands.”
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B2 | Wednesday December 5, 2012 | The University Star | Trends
Bobcats share holiday traditions By Randi Berkovsky Trends Reporter
Nathan McDaniel Associated Student Government President each college evenly to start. Then, if we see one college isn’t asking for any funding, we’ll disperse it to the ones that need it. HO: What has been your biggest challenge? NM: I don’t know. There are a lot of responsibilities and a lot of things to do, and it’s not like I wasn’t expecting that, but until you’re actually in it, you don’t really realize how much your schedule fills up every week.
Star File Photo
By Hollie O’Connor Trends Editor As Associated Student Government president, Nathan McDaniel is responsible for being the voice of the student body at Texas State. The University Star spoke with McDaniel about the accomplishments of the past semester, and what is in store for next. HO: What has been your biggest accomplishment this semester? NM: I think my biggest accomplishment has been to implement a fund for students to go travel for academic research. We’re calling it the Rising S.T.A.R. grant, with S.T.A.R. being an acronym for Scholarly Travel and Academic Research. We’re working with the different colleges to do matching funds. We’re hoping this allows more students to go to more conferences to present their research. We’re really excited about that. We have $25,000 total (to disperse), and we’ve allocated that to
HO: What other initiatives is ASG working on for the coming semester? NM: One senator, Ian Smith, worked on getting free-range beef implemented on campus next semester. We’re also doing quite a few veterans initiatives—getting a veterans space in LBJ (Student Center), getting veterans to register early and getting veterans their own orientation so they aren’t with a bunch of 18 year olds fresh out of high school. As far as the senate is concerned, Heather Herron wants to add audio cues to elevators for the visually impaired. She works with students who are visually impaired, and there have been a lot of complaints about their dogs being hit by elevators because they are trying to read the braille on the number outside the elevator. She is working to get voice cues for those students. She’s heard stories about visually impaired students being stuck on the elevator because they couldn’t tell what floor they were on, or they would try to ask another student and they would have headphones in or wouldn’t want to answer for whatever reason, and that would leave them stuck on the elevator more or less.
Amber Texas Anderson State senior and aspiring actress RB: What are some of the organizations and time commitments that you have been involved with over your years here at Texas State? AA: I’ve been involved with Diamond Sweethearts, which really helped increase my social networking. I am the President of (the Texas State chapter of) NBS, National Broadcasting Society, which also opened the door for me to be a part of the student produced TV show called “La Bella Vita.” All of these have helped me with the social and academic side of school. I also had a job and worked hard on my degree. Shea Wendlandt, Staff Photographer
By Randi Berkovsky Trends Reporter Through her years at Texas State, Amber Anderson has learned about relationships, life lessons and who she is as a person. As a senior graduating this month, she will take these lessons, along with ones from her classes, to the big state of California, where she will utilize her major in theatre and minor in mass communications with hopes to become an actress or a morning news anchor. The 22 year old has been acting and singing since a young age, and she said Texas State has now given her the tools to make her dreams into reality. The University Star got the opportunity to speak with Amber about her life at Texas State, her ideas about the future, and her fear and excitement about what is to come. RB: Why did you choose Texas State for your college education? AA: I thought the campus and everything culturally was good and neat. It seemed up and coming, and I wanted to be a part of something that wasn’t already established. And, of course, there was great program for what I wanted to do.
RB: What is some advice that you would give an underclassman here that has helped you to be successful? AA: Start from the beginning, and get involved as soon as possible. It is all about your future. My freshman and sophomore years were all about the social aspects of college, and I think it is important to know that your social life can be directly connected to your professional life. Organizations and people can directly affect and help your future career. RB: What exactly are your future plans for after graduation? AA: I have done a lot of preparation for broadcasting, but now that I have that, I really want to act. I want to have an acting reel to go along with my broadcast reel. I would love to move to California and hopefully start at a news station in the morning. After that, I can use the rest of the day to audition. RB: Tell me about your fears. I know graduating in this economy is a challenge. How do you feel about what is out there? AA: The thing that I want to do is not a sure or reliable thing. It is all very competitive. I’m not coming out of college with a set plan, and that is scary. But all that fear is worth it. You have to risk big to win big.
The smell of cookies fresh out of the oven, large woolen coats and mittens just waiting for snow, and the smiling faces of friends and family might all be things associated with Christmas. For some families however, there are a few extra things added on that others might not consider “normal.” For Carter Candrian, business management junior, Christmas is something he always looks forward to, but not in the way one might think. Unlike most people who love Christmas morning, Candrian says he looks forward to the night before most. After he and his family attend Christmas Eve mass, Carter and his sister always get to open one present. “It is always a new pair of pajamas,” Candrian said. “My sister and I get to put on our new PJs and ride around the neighborhood looking at Christmas lights. It’s a good thing people don’t see us because we probably look ridiculous.” For James Love, finance and economics senior, Christmas gets much crazier than just a late night pajama cruise. His Christmas starts early with a tradition he and his friends call “reindeer humping.” As soon as electronic light-up deer appear in the yards of helpless people back home, Love and his friends turn the otherwise sweet yard decorations into
reindeer sex scenes. This tradition even went so far one year that police were called and all the reindeer had to be put back where they belonged. Along with this tradition, Love also enjoys receiving the gift that keeps on giving. Every year for Christmas, his aunt gives him and his brother Hooters calendars and Christmas cookies shaped like a woman’s breasts. “All that stuff is great,” Love said. “But, my favorite part of Christmas is getting together with family. I don’t like the gift part of it. I’d rather have it where it is just the little things like family time and making memories.” For Jewish student Sarah Cohen, Christmas is like every other day. Since Sarah celebrates Hanukkah she receives presents during those eight days and not on Christmas day. Instead, her Christmas day consists of lunch with her family at a huge Chinese buffet in Austin followed by a long night of playing the board game Mall Madness. Despite the fact that her family does participate in some aspects of Christmas such as baking cookies and looking at lights, Cohen grew up watching other children get presents on Christmas while she did not. “As a kid, I was always really bored on Christmas,” Cohen said. “I always had my presents by the time Christmas came around, so on Christmas I had nothing to do. I was also really jealous because everyone did the same things for Christmas except me.”
The University Star | Wednesday December 5, 2012 | B3
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Win hails end of WAC season
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Star File Photo
Texas State football celebrates after its first FBS win Sept. 1 against the University of Houston. The Bobcats finished 4-8 this season. By Cameron Irvine Sports Editor Texas State football ended its first FBS season with a 66-28 rout of the New Mexico State University Aggies, a victory that ended the team’s five game losing streak. “We don’t have very many seniors to replace,” said Coach Dennis Franchione. “I think it’s going to turn out fine. I think that the last eight to 10 spots are the hardest to fill. We will continue to upgrade our talent level, the size and strength. We will continue to recruit the junior college players—not a lot, but some.” The Bobcats (4-8) will make another transition in the offseason from the WAC to the Sun Belt. The WAC fell apart following 2011’s conference realignment and will not be a football playing conference in 2013. The Sun Belt just lost two members heading into 2014, Florida Atlantic University and Middle Tennessee State University. This loss drops the conference to eight football-playing schools in 2014. In 2013, 10 are slated to play, including Texas State. “It’s nice to go into the Sun Belt conference knowing that’s where we are and where we will be,” Franchione said. “There’s always a changing climate in college football.” While the Bobcats only had 17 seniors, those seniors were large contributors to the program in the last two seasons. Texas State will lose starters quarterback Shaun Rutherford, running back Marcus Curry, cornerback Darryl Morris, safety Jason McLean, tight end Chase Harper and the team’s leading tackler and linebacker Joplo Bartu, among others. Bartu recorded a 2012 game-high four sacks and had 17 tackles, eight for loss, and a forced fumble. Bartu was awarded WAC Player of the Week and received all-WAC
honors for his play in 2012, along with Harper and Morris. “It felt amazing,” Bartu said. “It was great to end the season off with a ‘W.’ This was our last collegiate game, so I wanted to play every snap hard. This has been a long ride. We went from a small FCS school to a big FBS school. The seniors have been through it. It was a pleasure and a blessing to be a part of it.” The Bobcats will need new leaders in 2013 and may have found one in sophomore cornerback Craig Mager. Mager had an interception against the Aggies and returned a punt 79 yards for a touchdown – the longest in school history. Mager finished fifth on the team in tackles with 48, and led the team in interceptions in 2012 with four. “We just have a lot of work to do,” Mager said. “We are going to have a tough Sun Belt conference next year. We are just going to have to go back to the drawing board. I am going to try to pick up the defense and put them on my back and ride the Sun Belt.” The Bobcats’ off-season has begun, or what some would call the beginning of the 2013 season. Texas State will be looking to land top recruits, especially on the defensive line, following a year that ranked Texas State in the bottom 10 in sacks and run defense. “Recruiting takes a huge priority,” Franchione said. “I just told them the 2013 season just started,” Franchione said. “Juniors become seniors, sophomores become juniors, etc. You have to look at it that way. We will start lifting and send them home with workout plans.” The Bobcats finished fifth out of seven in the WAC in 2012 and will play in their third conference in three years starting next August. Twitter: @TxstCamIrvine
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B4 | Wednesday December 5, 2012 | The University Star | Sports
REPORT CARD FOOTBALL
By Jordan Brewer Football Beat Writer and Assistant Sports Editor For a team that went 4-8, a C+ would be a very generous grade. However, considering this season was the first for Texas State in the FBS, there is a curve. Texas State accomplished feats no other Bobcat team has, and that is a great success. The Bobcats were able to secure their first FBS victory in the opening game of the season at the University of Houston. They also won their first and last games in the WAC against the University of Idaho and New Mexico State University by a combined score of 104-35. They contended with the 69th hardest schedule in the country, and played five teams destined for a bowl. If Louisiana Tech University had accepted their invitation to the Independence Bowl, that would have been six teams. They faced offensive powerhouses and individual standouts. Seven teams ranked among the top 10 in the country in either rushing or passing. They faced the nation’s stop scoring offense (Louisiana Tech) and eighth ranked scoring defense (Utah State University). Just like any other season, the Bobcats had bright and dull moments. Positive instants include a victory at Houston and the near up-
sets of the University of Nevada-Reno and San Jose State University, where the Bobcats held the lead at halftime. The contest with Louisiana Tech was also one for the ages at Bobcat Stadium. However, the Bobcats dropped games to teams they could have beaten on numerous occasions. After the near upset against Louisiana Tech, the Bobcats lost two games in a row, including one against their rival the University of Texas-San Antonio. The loss at UTSA was probably the most disappointing of the season and was their fifth straight loss. This season was hard to grade considering what Texas State had to undergo. It was filled with “whatifs?” and “could have been” moments. The f i ve - g a m e skid near the end of the season is very troubling in hindsight. Yet many observers would have predicted the finish the Bobcats had in preseason. Twitter: @JBrewer32
Bobcat wide receiver Andy Erickson finished as the nation’s top punt returner in 2012, averaging 16.7 yards per return. Erickson was not able to play in Texas State’s final game because of injury. He was one of three players in the top 10 in yards per punt return that failed to reach the end zone on a runback.
30 Star File Photo
Senior linebacker Joplo Bartu led the Bobcats in solo tackles, assisted tackles, total tackles, tackles for loss and sacks in 2012. He recorded four sacks on senior day against New Mexico State after Texas State recorded just six as a team in the first 11 games.
Texas State soccer struggled in the early part of the season. The team had a scoreless span of four straight games and did not capture a win in six straight matches, going 0-5-1. The Bobcats were able to gain momentum when they entered their first and only season of WAC play. They defeated the University of Idaho 2-1 in their first conference game by scoring two goals in the last nine minutes of the contest. Texas State finished conference play with a 4-4 record, finishing third in the WAC. The club earned a spot in the WAC tournament as the No. 3 seed. The Bobcats played the Vandals in the first round of the WAC tournament and beat them 2-1 in overtime.
The Texas State volleyball team experienced some growing pains in their first season in the WAC, but transitioned with overall success into a larger conference. Alexandra Simms, team leader in kills, is a sophomore and will no doubt be a big contributor for the next two years in the program. Texas State will, however, lose a staple in the program—senior setter Caleigh McCorquodale, who led the team in assists the past two seasons. Junior right side hitter Amari Deardorff and junior middle blocker Ashlee Hilbun were named to the All-WAC Second Team by the league’s coaches, and will both return to the program after standout seasons. No Bobcat
was named to the All-WAC First Team. Texas State lost their final four games of the season and failed to win in the WAC Tournament. However, they did manage to make a spot in the tournament. One of the highest achievements for the Bobcats this season was a five set, come from behind victory over New Mexico State in Las Cruces. The Aggies ended up winning the WAC tournament and representing the conference in the postseason. The volleyball program finished under .500 for the first time since 2006, when the team finished 15-17. Texas State will return most of their starters for next season. Out of 17 players on the 2012 roster, only three were seniors and 11 were underclassmen. The Bobcats’ making the tournament was expected. However, due to the success of this program, failing to win a first-round game in the tournament could be seen as a disappointing end for the squad’s first and only season in the WAC. Twitter: @txstcamirvine
SOCCER B By Odus Evbagharu Soccer Beat Writer and Sports Reporter
Yards per game Texas State defense allowed on the ground during the 2012 season, 119th worst in the nation out of 123 FBS programs. The Bobcats ranked last in the WAC in this category out of seven teams.
By Cameron Irvine Sports Editor
Texas State lost eight more sets than they won in 2012. Opponents had just three more kills than the Bobcats, 1353-1350 and had identical kills per set ratios, 12.5. The Bobcats had 31 more digs, 10 more aces and 27 more attacks than their opponents. The Bobcats point differential was only 66, 2315-2381.
Games that the Bobcats played. Sophomore outside hitter Alexandra Simms played and started in all 30 of those games, the only player to do so this season. Simms led the team in kills with 318. Simms stepped up after starting just five games in 2011 as a freshman.
Star File Photo
Total passing and rushing yards combined for senior quarterback Shaun Rutherford in 2012. Rutherford, in his two years as Texas State’s starting quarterback, threw 27 touchdowns to just nine interceptions. Rutherford accounted for 20 of the team’s 41 offensive touchdowns.
They advanced to the second round but lost to the University of Denver. The women played a tough WAC schedule that saw two teams get into the NCAA tournament. Utah State University won the WAC conference tournament and locked up a spot in the NCAA tournament, while the University of Denver got a bid to play in the postseason. Texas State freshman forward Lynsey Curry earned the WAC Freshman of the Year award, and senior defender Emma Staley made the All-WAC Second team. The team finished 8-12-1 for the season and was able to finish the year strong. The team showed they could compete with any other. no matter how long the rivalry has gone. Soccer will lose six seniors, including key forward Serena Hines and defender Staley. The Bobcats will
return with the top two goal scorers, midfielder Tori Hale and Curry. Twitter: @odus_Outputs
5 Star File Photo
Goal differential for soccer at the conclusion of the 2012 season. The differential was the closest of all nine WAC schools. Texas State had 10 games this season decided by one goal or less.
Tori Hale and Lynsey Curry ranked in the top 10 in goals scored this year, with five each. Denver’s Kristen Hamilton and Kaitlin Bast were the top goal scorers in the conference this season, combining for 26 goals.
The University Star | Wednesday December 5, 2012 | B5
For live updates during all home games, follow University Star Sports on Twitter at @ustarsports as well as the sports staff: @txstcamirvine, @jbrewer32, @TXStatesman, @odus_Outputs and @SamuelRubbelke.
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B6 | Wednesday December 5, 2012 | The University Star | Advertisement