L'Harmattan 1 1. Lambert Academic Publishing 3 1. Liguori Publications 1 1. Liturgical Press 1 1. Loyola 2 1. Lynne Rienner Publishers, Inc. Alofe Nigerian Enterprises 1 1. Mambo Press 1 1. Marianum Press 1 1. Marianum Publishing Company Ltd. Mediaspaul 1 1. Mias Books 1 1. Mission Press 2 1. Novalis 1 1. Orbis Books 6 1. Oxford University 1 1. Paulines Publications Africa 37 1. Paulist Press 4 1. Penguin Group 1 1. Peter Lang 2 1.
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The Villanova University Press 1 1. Transaction Publishers 1 1. University of Wisconsin Press 1 1. UTC Press 1 1. VDM Verlag Dr. Muller 1 1. Veritas 1 1. Weaver Press 1 1. Zapf Chancery Research Consultants and Publishers 1 1. Zed Books Ltd. By Year Published 1 1. Chronicles 15 1. Chronicles out of Hekima Diary September March Chronicles out of Hekima Diary April December Chronicles out of Hekima Diary December July Chronicles out of Hekima Diary July February Centenary of the Evangelization in Kenya.
From Mission to Province. Chronicles out of Hekima Diary March-September Chronicles out of Hekima Diary March-November Chronicles out of Hekima Diary August-December Chronicles out of Hekima Diary February-May Hekima News. Letter to the Editor. Interviews 11 1.
An Interview with Norman Tanner S. An Interview with Fr. Peter-Hans Kolvenbach, S. Interview with Father Engelbert Mveng, S. Short Contributions 1. Adieu Mama. Just an Angel. A Dark Cloud. In Search of the Unknown God. I Am a Fugitive. The Pilgrim Mind. Resuscitate My Land. Passage, I Plead. My Backstreet.
My Unkind Parents. Still in Me. We Honour You. Divine Masterpiece. In Memoriam. The Street Child. Weep Not My People. The Cry of My Tears. My Refugee Cradle. Dis-nous comment! Believe in Yourself. The Evolution of Peace. My Fear. Positive Silence. A Figure of Contrasts. No Longer Afraid. La vie religieuse. Fireside Chat.
The Match. It is Time. The Sayings of Our Elders. Proverbs: The Sayings of the Elders. The Way of Kadogos. The End of Kadogos. The Ethiopian Eunuch. Indian Proverbs. Cosmic Symbiosis. Walking Alone. From the Chest of Hope. The Vacant Lot. In Love. Digne Maman Africaine. Pleurs et joie d'une religieuse africaine.
A Candle Lit. Let It Be Known. The Paths of the Dead. Take time. My Name. His Master Piece. My Home. A Child to God. Demain sera plus beau qu'avant. A contre courant. Cry for Peace. Packaged Misery. The Widow. Cry of the Street Child. Faith without Taste. Firing Da Nation! Rabbi Saul: Saint or Rebel?
Revistas de Difusión
The African Child. On That Stormy Night. Some African Proverbs. Who Is Who? The Eulogy of a Good Shepherd. A Cursed Blessing? A Redeemer How? La Vraie Religion. Paroles muettes. The Civil Servant of God. Brothers at Last. A Queer Lover. Life Runs. As I Enter the Hekima Chapel…. The Sigh. A Song in the Blowing Wind of Africa. Keep On Sleeping. Henry De Decker, S. Jean-Marie Makang, S. Tite Mutemangando, S. Debi Yomtou, S. Madiangungu Kikuta, S.
Alphonse Rugambwa, S. Peter Muiruri, Alphonse Rugambwa, S. Gerald Blaszczak, S. Gene W. Boyer, S. Editorial 1. Mveng and executed by Mr. Stephen Lobalu. Here is in summary the way E. Mveng interprets it to the reader of Hekima Review. This painting is in fact a triptych. In the center, we have the crucified and risen Christ with Mary and John; on the left the multiplication of the loaves; on the right the turning of water into wine. These three signs are expressed in the African context of poverty and solidarity.
Without any doubt, African Christians need to be initiated in order to appreciate this painting because of their cultural alienation. Mveng pour la chapelle de Hekima College avoir verso de la couverture. Muhigirwa Rusembuka, S. Jean-Marie Quenum, S. Raymond Moloney, S.
Fulgentius Katende, C. Simon Makuru, S. Petronella Kigochie Editorials In so far as they have a common ground, they challenge each other through the assertion of other existential values, such as freedom and responsibility. Faith is related to Justice through the degree of freedom and the exercise of responsibility which determines human history.
It is a human condition to conquer, as its project, the objectivity of the Absolute through existence. Faith, in integrating this project, is questioned in its dealings through Justice as an exigence to promote humanity. Absolutization and promotion structure the project as humanization. Fait is not for itself. It discloses the continuity of history through social insertion. Only then can it help our human and social choices, our systems and structures in their functioning, to coincide with our vision of the world and our search to be.
How does justice come about? Justice is more an attitude than an action.
Bana Bante Desona About Sila Buddhist Condition In Bangladesh
Anyway it is an attitude which implies an action that discloses what the attitude recognizes: the truth about our being in its uniqueness and its foundational sameness. Justice is a creative value which brings human beings and their world about to faith as acknowledgement of what human beings are in themselves and in their relation to each other, to the world and to God. Three major factors are mentioned: first, the missionary evangelization among the Yaka took place in a competitive context marked by the protestant rivalry.
In this context, what catholic missionaries did was, on one hand to forestall the protestants in the process of space occupation, where the latter did not yet reach, and on the other hand to strive against the same protestants where catholic missionaries were late. Second, the missionary activity had suffered from lack of man power. This made it difficult, if not impossible, to take an effective care of what had been gained. Third, the Christian message was essentially transmitted through schools, adopted as a means of evangelization. If we take into account the two previous factors, we easily see that schools could not Hekima Review General Index: Numbers by Matthew Charlesworth, S.
As a result, we notice that, from a historical point of view, the Christianisation could not but be fragile. What is required next, from a pastoral point of view is, therefore, a deepening of the Christian message brought first by missionaries. This task calls for personal and social involvement aimed at bringing about a Christianity that is relevant and fitting. Mais que constatons-nous, au fait? Chronicles and News Alphonse Rugwmbwa, S.
Mrs Magdalen Kirui Editorial This is particularly true when some rites and other religious practices show astonishing similarities in both systems. This is the case of the Yo-Ndo initiatory death practised in Day society of Southern Chad, which the author descries in its various aspects. Through the Yondo the young initiate dies symbolically to childhood and the feminine world, and rises into adulthood with a new name and a new social status. So, the Yondo means for the individual new life, and for the social group identification within tribe and clan. Struck by some analogies between the Yondo and Christian initiation, the author, following a theological approach of A.
Sanon, tries to work out a theological vision of the Yondo that could remain meaningful in a society where traditional values are continually loosing their impact. It is not by returning to the traditional Yondo that it can be saved. Neither is its categorical rejection the right solution. Ratoingar proposes a conversion of the Yondo values to Christ. Was his own human nature not moulded during 30 years by the initiation into Jewish society and its religion, before He proclaimed universal salvation by initiating the multitudes to divine life.
Not only individuals have to be christened, concludes the author, but their cultures too, in view of an integrated Christian life in Africa. A balanced analysis of the BECs and a demonstration of how they are well founded in the authentic tradition of the Church is offered here as a means of helping the BECs to reflect critically upon themselves. Such an analysis reveals certain problems associated with their development. The BECs are indeed promoting a new way of being Church. The fact that they are developing in a transition period makes certain tensions unavoidable but does not take from the fact that they truly manifest some basic and important ecclesiological intuitions.
Schultheis, S. Joseph Loessl, S. Gabriel Mmassi, S. Fr Edward Murphy, S. Fulgensius Katende, C. Pierre-Andre Ranaivoarson, S. Mrs Magdalen Kirui Editorials Short contributions Dans cet article, H. The members of Mwangaza Spiritual Centre in Nairobi devote themselves to help priests, religious and lay people by giving Spiritual Exercises: 5-day to day retreats, Exercises in daily life, and recollections. As the retreatants require a full availability and openness from their directors, has time therefore not come to prepare some Jesuits of the Province for an exclusive involvement in the ministry of the Exercises?
In his article, Fr J. McCarthy traces the history of the Spiritual Exercises in Tanzania, starting from the visiting Jesuits in its early stages to residential Jesuits now. He feels that whatever success has been realized, it is due to some inculturation undergone by the expatriates involved. He sees two major areas in which this enterprise could be carried out: the language and the culture. Arrived in the middle forties, the first Canadian Jesuits were engaged in Education.
The ministry of the Spiritual Exercises started in with a House of Prayer. Now the Jesuits run the Galilee Centre of Spirituality which is the only inter-congregational place where priests and religious, Ethiopians and expatriates, can gather and pray. Retreat work has been a main concern of the Maltese Jesuits as soon as they arrived in Uganda in , but usually it remained a complementary ministry, as most of them were primarily involved in other apostolates.
Many possibilities were offered by the Church in Uganda to develop and diversify this work. If the guidance of the Exercises is mainly founded upon the Scripture and the Ignatian methods and spirituality, also other Western methods are integrated, and not least valuable elements of the African tradition in matters of the concept of God, techniques of story telling, use of proverbs, traditional counselling, problem solving and reconciliation.
In his 5-day retreats for Church personnel, Fr Ukken lays stress on prolonged prayer experience, personal effort and discernment. He has also tried a psychological approach to the Spiritual Exercises. Both find it helpful to introduce the practice of the examination of consciousness and would like more lay people to have the opportunity of doing Ignatian retreats. Manwelo-a-Mang'wanda, S. Oswald Bwechwa, S. Terrence Charlton, S. Meso Paluku, A. Beyond these approaches Goussikindey offers a different explanation. He suggests that being called by God in Africa is to experience the Spirit of God at work for the re-creation in the constitutions and choices of groups of men and women.
Loessl dans son analyse de Marc 10, Etienne Onega Oswald Bwechwa, S. John Kobina Ghansah, S. Prosper Mouyoula, S. Blazio Zuze Jailosi, S. Felix Frank Masamba, S. Cyrille Uwizeye James Burasa, C. Jean-Claude Rakotonirina, S. Michael Madubuko, S. Faustine Mukama, S. Wilfred Okambawa, S. Book Reviews Voices of Spirituality and Tradition by W. Hekima News Agbonkianmeghe Emmanuel Orobator, S. Mark S. Brown, A. Jean-Claude Djereke, S. Joselito Q. Carreno, M. Vincent Kalawa, S. Ephrem Kasereka, A. Cyril Latzoo, S. Allen Maviache, S. Wilson Randriamanantena, S.
Several centuries after the Pauline letters were written, scholarly debates continue unceasingly regarding the personality of Paul, the authenticity of the letters attributed to him, and the themes of his writing. In the following article, written in an interview style, the pertinent issues of the Pauline personality and letters are examined, as well as some of their implications and relevance to African Christianity.
In this article the author answers in the negative. The sacrifice of Christ properly considered, is a life-giving Eucharist which invites all men and women to an active commitment to the task of reconciliation, and changing the unjust and oppressive structure of contemporary society. It is only in this way that the Eucharist makes sense as a sacrifice. In the preceding issue we published a brief survey of these Christological models, pointing out as one of their deficiencies the lack of a pastoral dimension. This article attempts to remedy this deficiency by constructing a Christological ritual based on Guest Christology and the African understanding of guest.
We would be interested in hearing from our readers on the applicability and suitability of this liturgical adaptation. The author of this article holds that the issue of the place, role, function, image… of women in the Catholic Church is a burning theological, pastoral, and ecumenical question which cannot be resolved solely through disciplinary ecclesiastical regulations. It remains without the slightest doubt an open question.
The author takes a brief but enlightening look at the history of the issues involved. This history stretches from the time of the Ancient Philosophers through the Patristic era to contemporary time. The inferences and practical suggestions proffered in this article are a positive contribution and a meaningful response to the problem. The occasion also marked the tenth anniversary of the founding of Hekima College. In this abridged text of his speech, he uncovers the treasures, old and new, of Hekima College, and points out the way forward, which must be characterised by openness, moderation and balance, as well as a universal attentiveness to the Word of God.
In the following reflections, the director of the Jesuit Center for Theological Reflection of the Zambia-Malawi Province presents an argument for both the justice and the ease of using inclusive language. We would be very interested to hear reactions from our readers. One of the prevailing tendencies is to consider the carnage in Rwanda without a serious concern and without selfinterrogation.
The danger posed by this tendency is what is examined in the following reflections written by someone who is directly concerned by the gory tragedy of Rwanda. It is not enough to debate on the causes of the mayhem as disinterested spectators. The event itself should become, as the author holds, a point of interrogation to the whole of humanity. Reviewed by S. Emmanuel Agbonkianmeghe Orobator, S. Editorial The picture that Mark paints of their personality and identity is deliberate, tending towards negativity due to their lack of understanding and hardness of heart.
The author of this article concedes this fact. But is it not possible to see beyond this negative image and discover in the Twelve an authentic search for the meaning of discipleship? The author attempts to elaborate just how this interpretation is possible through a narrative reading of the texts related to the Twelve. What he leaves us with at the end is the fact of human resistance to the call of Christ, which the Twelve struggled with, and which we continue to struggle with today.
As recent events have clearly shown, the task of effecting the last of these is an enormous challenge both to the people of Rwanda and the international community. The author of this article underscores the role of the Church in this task of attaining peace and reconciliation in Rwanda.
It must include an honest self-examination, an active participation in the drive to bring all the perpetrators of the genocide to justice, solidarity with all victims of the massacre, and an active involvement in the struggle for justice. It is only in this way, the author argues, that the Church can fulfill its prophetic role.
The authors apply the four-step method of pastoral study to the situation in Wema: education, agriculture and health. In the final stage of this method they bring theological reflection to bear on the concrete situation of the people. They argue for an integral evangelization whose ultimate goal is the freedom and development of the people, the community and the society as both the object and the subject of this evangelization.
The issues involved are to be critically examined and not merely assumed. To avoid such uncritical assumptions the author of this article traces the history of mandatory sacerdotal celibacy. This historical time-line stretches back to Judaism and the early Apostolic Era, and runs through influences, such as Neo-Platonism, Christian asceticism and monastic spirituality.
The author questions assumptions stemming from each of these instances, and argues at the same time that these instances provide evidence and framework not only for understanding the introduction of celibacy, but also for situating the later legislation of mandatory sacerdotal celibacy in its proper context. Apart from the report he also looks at the African interest: issues of importance, like the vows of religious profession, mutual relations between Religious and Bishops, and the inculturation of religious life in Africa.
The deliberations and proposals of the Synod, concludes the author, give an added impetus and hope to the mission of inculturation in Africa. The common meeting point of all of these is the coming Feast of the Kingdom of God which, as Christians, we are invited to prepare by proclaiming the Gospel to all the nations. Poulin is a professor of theology at Hekima College. The story that follows underlines precisely how Small Christian Communities can become a place of conversion and reconciliation; a place where God is encountered as the God of Life and Love.
The story challenges us to become active builders of such communities. Michel Istas, S. Peter Bwanali, S. Bertrand Djimoguinan, S. Kwame Asare Korang, S. Peter McIsaac, S. Yvon C. Elenga, S. Editorials This article studies the problem as it was dealt with by the African Synod, that is, from the perspective of the Code of Canon Law in relation to extremely important issues such as grounds for nullity, consummation of marriage and marital consent.
The pastoral problem of compatibility of canonical attitudes with African marriage practices remains an open question. This article takes up one of those points, that is, concerning marriage by stages. Further, he puts the meaning and purpose of Canon Law in dealing with such questions into a balanced perspective, raising the proper question that must be asked, and presenting the proper context in which they must be dealt with. The ensuing critical need of implementing this model constitutes, as the author shows, a task as well as challenge to which he invites the entire Family-of-God in Africa.
The author of this article attempts to plumb the depths of two such insights with regards to what the Church in Africa can learn from Luther — clearly the central figure of the age under consideration — about the proper understanding of vocation and of labour work. The results of his analysis yield some practical and critical consequences, and stimulate further reflection on work and its value, as well as on the existing relationship between the clergy and the laity in contemporary Africa.
As a kairos document the Exhortation outlines a plan of action for the evangelizing mission of the Church in Africa on the eve of the third millennium. These two reactions to and evaluations of the Exhortation vary in tone and content. Basically, they resonate with the hope of the Synod which is expressed in the document.
Apart from presenting some of the wide range of issues dealt with in the document, the authors offer incisive and constructive criticism of it from the perspective of its fidelity to the Synod itself and to the prevailing African reality. The basic thrust of their critique is that the spirit of the Synod and the imperative need to implement its propositions should not be constrained or hindered by the evident conservatism of the document. Recently its illuminating power for the Christian message is gradually coming to light as sundry theologians and scholars explore the intricate depths of African paroemiological lore.
What follows is an edited version of a homily delivered at the memorial mass celebrated for Fr. De Decker at Hekima College. Paulines Publications Africa, P. Box , Nairobi Kenya Editorials Indeed, the Church-as-Family has become a guiding idea for the evangelization of Africa. This article stands as a pastoral reflection on one example of Malagasy Small Christian Communities in focusing on its way of celebrating infant baptism.
I shall describe, first, the structure of the parish where this is experienced as well as the different stage of the celebrations; then, I shall show how such celebrations give an answer to some criticisms of the practice of infant baptism and bring forwards the idea of baptism as incorporation into Christ through the Church in terms of process. The last section proposes to further the way of celebrating baptism in stages in showing the possibility of delaying the administration of the sacrament proper till the age of reason.
Cet auteur qui a toujours un livre en chantier compte plus de 15 ouvrages. Bartholomew Murphy, S. Eugene Bayingana, S. Paul Bere, S. Edel Churu, I. Lawrence Daka, S. Samuel Ebale, S. Jean-Pierre Karegeye, S. Elisee Rutagambwa, S. It calls us to reflect on the dimensions of that Jubilee: good tidings brought to the afflicted, binding up the broken-hearted, the proclamation of liberty to captives, and the opening of prison to those who are bound.
Czerny focuses our attention on the universal justice of the Kingdom, and raise a question concerning the limits of our contemporary notions of justice. Are they bound by the biases of community consensus the rule of law, basic equilibrium? Does Christian justice penetrate the discriminations of race, religion, sex, economic order, and the manifold categories of exclusion? Does Christian justice proceed by compromise and calculation, or by a radical faith in the equal dignity of all peoples? The Church of Africa must proclaim the Jubilee that promotes a justice beyond the limitations and biases of contemporary human norms of justice.
Peter N. Bwanali, S. Antoine Berilengar, S. Wairimu Churu, I. Jean-Baptiste Mazarati, S. Augustine Chukwuynum Afiawari, S. From some African narratives, the author of this paper reflects on the fact that Christianity still has something in Africa by reconsidering the work of the past and entering into a permanent renewal. Although love is a necessary component in marriage, too much emphasis on it leads to an individualistic attitude. Marriage should be a dynamic institution that involves the whole community. This is how marriage is generally understood in traditional Africa.
Today, the institution of marriage is becoming weak. In Africa, the Church can save marriage by going back to the roots. Chukwuyenum A. Afiawari, S. Jean-Jacques Luzitu, S. Sosthenes Luyembe, S. Victor Litua, S. Angelo Ssemugoma-Kawere, O. Box , Limuru, Kenya. Georges H. The Author attempts to investigate the meaning of I Sam 3. He is asking whether it refers to the physical lamp or is it a metaphorical expression.
The study concludes that the "lamp of God" is a metaphor referring to the presence of God which is threatened by the misbehaviour of Eli's sons. But the signs that God is still among his people will be the rise of a new symbol: the prophet. After situating the context which has to do with being justified by faith rather than by the Law, the author establishes the text. This throws light on the whole text and on Paul's understanding of the importance of our living in Christ.
The author concludes with some thoughts which can have applications for Christians today. Short Contributions In this essay, the author would like to show how a contextualized theology has to put out the collective memory of one's history and the contemporary concerns. This background is not a bias against any other religious thought system but a foundation of what E.
Mveng called the African Theology of Liberation. The main theme was Evangelization in Africa. Fr Terrence Charlton, S. Chukwuyenum Afiawari, S. Emmanuel Ugwejeh, S. Juvenal Chiza-Mukengere, A. Kizito Kiyimba, S. Peter Ouma, A. Emmanuel Mumba, S. Terry Charlton, S. Jean-Jaques Luzitu, S. Religion and a religious attitude have solitude as their cornerstone.
Sociability grows on the stem of a capacity or courage to be alone. Being alone is part and parcel of the ver y labour of love. The creative sources of solitude are in their turn due to One who is always present and reaching out to us in love: God. God has not only created us. He remains with us in His Spirit. At the limit, we can discover that a group of four is the basic unit of our moments of our wellapproached solitude: the Trinity and us.
On the other hand, repressed solitude tends to become a monster that pursues us relentlessly. Alain Dome-Mbutu, S. John-Okoria Ibhakewanlan, S. Sam Okwidebge, S. Sam Okwuidebge, S. Ne va-t-il pas y laisser sa peau? Isidore Bonabom, S. Odomaro Mubangizi, S. Alex Muyebe, S.
Bienvenu Mayemba, S. Gervais Yamb, S. Jean Pierre Nziya, S. Uwem Akpan, S. Faith requires understanding. If it leads to passivity, to a spirituality that excludes reason, it fails to accomplish its purpose. Tillich les distingue. Theology in the African Instituted Churches by N.
The Widow by K. Edoth Mukasa, S. Edward Chakwiya, S. Emmanuel Bueya, S. Jean-Baptiste Ganza, S. Joan Agnes Njambi Matimu, M. Kelechi Egonu, S. Mateso Bahati, S. Patrick Mulemi, S. Sam Okwuidegbe, S. Sa douceur et son silence attendrissent les coeurs endurcis, et suscitent une vie nouvelle. Isidore K. Bonabom, S. Celestine U. Akpan, S. Edward Chakwiya S. Congolese in Bukavu and its environs have not known peace; the rebels and their allies not only spread desolation in the area but also death.
During this crisis, Archbishop Kataliko of the besieged city, gallantly denounced the oppression and challenged the people to authentic reconciliation as well as justice. They mark the contrast between symbolic theology and rationalistic theology; the first one views the Eucharist as a symbol while the second perceives it as a sign. In order to point out this contrast, the author of this article compares the stands of two African theologians on the issue — Jean-Marc Ela and Laurent Mpongo. Through an analysis of symbol, the author shows that inculturation of Eucharistic species can only be based on an understanding of the Eucharist as symbol.
Martin Bahati, S. Jacob Odhoch Okumu, S. Maurice Thierry Manwell, S. Ugo Nweke, S. Marcellin Mugabe, S. Paul Christian Kiti, S. Some respond only with fear; others are brought to an ever greater respect for the value of life; and still others give themselves up to despair. To establish a new social order in such a context requires a commitment in which people can experience God, not only as transcendent but also as relational.
How can we reconcile the two apparent polarities, where we believe God is deeply concerned about our everyday situations and yet recognize the fact that he is very much beyond us? He asserts that our relationship with God necessarily implies a commitment to protect life, to promote justice and peace, and fight for a culture of abundant life in the continent. Cry of the Street Child by K.
Emanuel Bueya, S. Many have come to discover how such a project of reconstruction cannot be possible without recapitulating the deep quest of the African theological trends of inculturation and liberation. The article underlines some causes which, brought to our attention, raise different questions dealing with singular and legitimate cultural traditions in the local Churches.
Letter to the Editor Moka Willy, S. Ugenio Phiri, S. Douglas Manyere, S. Athanas Njeru, S. Dhedya Dominque, S. Gasigwa Fabien, S. Pitroipa Anatole-France, S. Tang Abomo Paul Emile, S. This biblical history presents a paradigm within which the troubles of contemporary Africa can be understood and dealt with.
Amaechi Ugwu Miletus, S. Kabamba Nshimbi, S. Tang Abomo, Paul Emile, S. Titus Chilonga, S. Willy Moka, S. Jean-Clement Nikubwayo, S. Dominique Dhedya, S. Georges Bidzogo, S. Jean-Baptiste Mvukiyehe, S. Tang Abomo Paul-Emile, S. Cet Evangile constitute un puissant discours sur lequel beaucoup de gens construisent leur vie. Brian Banda, S. Loic Mben, S. Yves Menanga Kizito, S.
Godwin Mulenga, S. Contrary to the Pax Romana, which wanted peace through weapons, Jesus chose, by his death, to reconcile humanity through non-violence. Justice to the Environment by M. Devenir certainement une Eglise dans le monde moderne exige quelque chose de plus que de brilliants documents. God intervenes to confirm the power of the Holy Spirit. Kizito Menanga, S. Emmanuel Nshimbi Kabamba, S. Peter Gevera Misee, M. Nicodemus Konza Kioko, M. He is concerned by the question of knowing how the text of the New Testament, though written in another cultural environment, may still be meaningful for today Africans.
He proposes three elements to be taken into account in the African way of reading the New Testament: to make a genuine and faithful translation from original text to African languages; to make good use of New Testament symbolism and worldview and to contextualize the message of the New Testament into African realities. Il note que actuellement les antiretroviraux sont le principal moyen de faire face au virus du sida dans le corps du malade, et ainsi, de lui permettre de prolonger sa vie.
Aloysius Agbo, S. Chijioke Azuawusiefe, S. Wilfred Mathias Sumani, S. Un parcours de formation spirituelle. Mulenga Godwin, S. How does it challenge Christian theologicalimagination, Christian practice and the Church today? After an overview of the situation of poverty in the world, this paper attempts to answer this question by proposing a third way of theologizing on poverty, building, among others, on the strengths of liberation theology.
This model calllls for a conversion that embraces structural transformation. Unjust structures and attitudes that need transformation include ethnocentrism, cooptation by the state, and apathy. For this model to succeed, the Church has to be in solidarity with the poor and marginalized, engage in praxis, engage Small Christian Communities and train the clergy and religious in social analysis. The process of social, economic and political liberation can only be compl ete if it empowers youth and women. Michel Segatagara Kamanzi, S.
They meet regularly and have a rep- resentative on the Student Ex- ecutive Board. For , there were about twenty mem- bers, about seven of which par- ticipated regularly and made up the "core" of it. This year Freshmen Class Board sponsored stress relievers at the end of fall and winter term and co-sponsored a bar-b- que with the College Union Ac- tivities Board. Members also wrote articles for Freshmen in the Dark-K newsletter put out each term to inform freshmen about different aspects and ac- tivities of North Central, in a humorous manner.
The board also made a donation to the Kyle Wallin Fund named for their freshman classmate who passed away. Some members also went to the National Asso- ciation for College Activities conference during the year. Half of SEB listens to the agenda for the meeting. Works of art "Life's a video, and then you make one! The club was formed early fall term by Kara JoUiff, a speech com- munications instructor who also has expertise in the video product. The club is composed of many different types of students including communications ma- jors, actors, WONC members, English, art, and psychology majors; all ranging from fresh- men to seniors.
Every one learns the ins and outs of video production beginning with a portable video camcorder. We were told to get a good camera angle and not to put the camera where we would get a glare or see the camera in a mirror behind the speaker," Ham continues. It was an octa- gon shaped with mirrors on every wall. Increased recognition brought them jobs from S.
They even made a get well video for Dr. Fran Navakas. This year was a time of re- structuring for the Cardinal lit- erary magazine. An almost en- tirely new staff took on the project and also went through a change of advisors in the middle of the year. The new man be hind the scenes is Harry Ros. Through all of the differences staff member, Jeremy Hubbell, said of the Cardinal and the staff, "we've seen our image change through our changing attitudes. The Cardinal accepts poetry, short stories, essays, art and photography from anyone affil- iated with North Central Col- lege.
Braking lews, to sports, to public inter- st feature stories are all cov- red in the campus newspaper. There are many different ways to become involved with the Chronicle. People are needed as reporters for news stories, feature writers, to work on the layouts for the issue, and to handle advertising and the business end of it.
You can say to yourself, 'Hey, I did this. There they worked in order to complete each of the publisher's six deadlines. Main graphics were the circular pic- tures and leaded copy on the divider pages. Community service U. In fall term, 60 students went to Cabrini Green to clean up and paint the apart- ments. That is why I like being work project coordinator and going to such places as Cabrini Green," said Becky Han- sen.
During winter term, members went to Neon Street. Neon street is a transition place for youth between the ages of six and twenty-one. The purpose is to keep them off the streets of Chicago. Carol Corey beheves there are so many people involved in U. Cory also believes that since there is so much tension in a student's life, U. It was also a good way to meet people in the commu- nity," said freshman Jami Stiles.
Increased membership a good sign "Turn here," croaked Paul 'ak. Eric Grevin replied, "I lear ya buddy.
According to Troeger, these were appropriate because stu- dents flocked to FCA, which had a membership list of well over 60 people. If you can imagine fitting 60 people into the Read- ing Room of the Activities Cen- ter, you will know what a weekly meeting must have been like. In Troeger's last comment, he gave God credit for FCA's tremendous success, "God played a big part in our spiritual growth this year.
I give Him The group plans and coordinates Campus Ministry activities and keeps students informed about them through the regular dis- tribution of their newsletter, "Cliffnotes". There are about twenty to twenty-five members on the board. These are officers and representatives from each of the Campus Ministry organizations on campus, as well as about six general members.
Although these representatives are cho- sen, anyone is welcome to at- tend the meetings and take part in this group. Newman Club is the Catho- lic-based student organization which provides fellowship to Catholic students and services the rest of the campus by shar- ing Faith. The organization is not strictly Catholic, but because of its goal to break down walls between those of different faiths, it is much broader than that and according to advisor, Father Larry Gibbs, "not exclu- sive at all.
Another goal of the group is to reach out to everyone and promote understanding Newman Club held a mem- bership of about fifteen to twenty students over the 92 school year. Rather than elected positions, the group was run by an organizing board of students who were primari led by Joe Stachula an Michelle Weckmann. Tl Newman Club sponsored diffe ent masses throughout the ye and on holy days, and had Ji Eastern Rite Catholic prie speak at one of the weekly ch pel celebrations. As a fun acti ity for the entire campus, th also sponsored a pig roast.
It's "one irea especially on campus in vhich you can have impact in- emationally, says Tim Cook, he chapter's advisor. Amnesty International is an nternational movement which ;trives to protect human rights vorldwide. Even so, the club lid get involved right away vith some projects. They met Tetsuro Usui, a tudent from Japan who has een working to help the refu- gees of Burma. They also spon- sored lectures, films, and held bake sale, but the main goal of this year was "to get organ- ized," said Cook, and to pro- mote awareness on campus.
The chapter got off to a strong start with president, Liz Shelby. When asked to com- ment on the purpose of Am- nesty International, she said that "Amnesty international is not just an international organ- ization that fights for human rights outside of America. Rights are being violated in America at this moment and you better believe we are fight- ing to do something to end it. That's why Amnesty Interna- tional is so important, because we are protecting you! Circle K is the college-level service clup sponsored by Ki- wanis Club.
It exists to meet the personal needs of college stu- dents through the qualities of leadership, the rewards of ser- vice, and the unique spirit of friendship. The fundamental objective of the organization is to promote the human and spir- itual aspects of life rather than the material aspects. President of the club, Robyn Bendeich, felt it necessary to start this organization on cam- pus to offer students an oppor- tunity to develop friendships while at the same time be able to meet the needs of others by serving the community.
David Smith, faculty ad- visor for the club and director of the Leadership, Ethics and Values program, said that "the service orientation of the club is a terrific way to nurture leader- ship abilities. Members were also involved with the March of Dimes walkathon in April. October was filled with events like Olympic Day, a wild and wacky set of relays, and the traditional street dance.
Three times the number of expected people danced the hours away between the Rail and Seager. Continuing with the social events, C. Each day was a time for families to come and experience campus life first hand. A talent show, a sock hop, and a magi- cian were among the festivities made available. With the arrival of the snow came the winter dance.
Through the thawing months, C.
As the year came to a close, plans were made for the annual spring formal. Upon ar- rival tot he Oak Brook Hills Hotel on May 16, couples found themselves in ancient Aztec ru- ins, stumbling onto El Dorado, the lost city of gold. Students celebrated Homecoming at Sharko's on October The spring formal proved to be a good time for all who attended. The goal of R. The Campus Concerns committee dealt with issues in the resi- dence halls ranging from the visitation policy to toilet paper in the bathrooms. Campus Ac- tivities coordinated events like the Superbowl party and R.
Kaufman Com- mittee worked with Kaufman Dining Hall on campus food related issues. Members of R. It was a time for colleges and universities to exchange ideas and show school spirit. As Mindy Kirscher said, "We had more energy and motivation when we came back than when we left for the confer- ence. Jim "Melinda" Godo smiles pretti- ly while pondering how to answer her interview question.
Together, they helped the club serve its dual purpose: to promote international under- standing and exchange and to provide support and friendship for all international students. International Club is known for their International Cafes. The cafes were a time to meet and talk to international stu- dents and see presentations on their native countries.
Forums this year included Zimbabwe and Hong Kong. The club also sponsored a trip to the Canadian circus and baked short bread in order to raise money for the emergency international student fund. The Minority Student Asso- ciation is an organization on campus to instill a sense of warmth and belonging to mi- nority groups. The goal of the organization is to go beyond racial and cultural barriers, while retaining very strong identity. Some of this year's activities were retreats, open forums, dis- cussion groups, a variety show co-sponsored with the College Union Activities Board f Mom's Day, guest speakers, t play "A My Name is Alece.
The principles which the ganization is based on inclu pride, order, wisdom, edu tion, and respect. Michaux a. For this reason, all students are encouraged to be involved in the organization. There are many opportuni- ties for everyone to be involved. This year the club sponsored candlelight bowling, ice skat- ing, cookie sales, a paintbal war, a trip to Great America and a t-shirt sale.
Officers for the school year were president, Todd Wood, vice-president, Chris Brunet, publicity organ- izer, Nettie McFarlan, organ- izations board representative, Andrea Wood, treasurer, Jill Medrano, and secretary, Anna Wanderer. Heather Cordon joined the Cardinals on wheels for a night of candlelight bowling.
This was Carrie's first year on the squad but she learned it was a lot of hard work and practice and, "it teaches you to respect team work. Back row: Michelle Geweke captai Katie Portenlanger. Not pictured: Darcy Pepper captai Diana Tomasko dances to the beat during a pom-pon performance. Let's hear it Cheerleaders are an impor- tant part of all home football and basketball games. They promote spirit and involve those attending the games in the action.
This year, there were two squads of cheerleaders. This year also consisted of candy sales for homecoming and other special occasions and planning for cheerleading camps that the team attended the following summer. Deborah Shute puts her hands together for the Cardinals during a football game. NCC Green is a new organ- ization on campus this year which has worked to promote environmental awareness through speakers, discussions, and campus activities.
The club hosted an Earth Day celebration which included the planting of a Dawn Red- wood tree and a panel discus- sion to find out what is in the future concerning the environ- ment on campus. Panelists from the other col- leges, Resource Management, and the DuPage County Board helped describe what has been done other places and what can be done here at North Central.
Members of the group also par- ticipated in the Naperville Earth Day Parade and put on a puppet show at the Riverwalk to help educate children on en- vironmental issues. Besides promoting aware- ness, the group has taken ac- tion.
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They worked with the bookstore to get more recycled paper products, began looking into the possibility of the school using recycled paper for letter- head, copies, laid the founda- tion for an extensive campus- wide recycling program, and took many trips to help clean up area parks and forest preserves. Prehealth is another new club this year. It has unofficially been active on campus for four years and was accepted and rec- ognized by Student Association during winter term.
According to one member, this organiza- tion provides guidance for stu- dents going into health sciences. Some of the activities the group sponsored this year were a number of seminars on such topics as medical school admis- sions and information on pre- nursing. Prehealth also helped out with the Health Fair on campus during winter term and the Health and Fitness day dur- ing the spring.
Standing: Kelly Bramham and Aimee Woodmansee. Located on the fourth floor of ld Main South Tower, it has onsistently been one of the argest campus organizations, ituenkel maintains it is a "place vhere people who are serious ibout radio can learn the indus- Ijry in a professional setting and t the same time is a fun place 0 be. Students have their choice of a variety of ways in which to be involved at the station.
They may perform as on-air disc jockeys, newscasters, talk show hosts, production engineers or help with station promotions and general business. Most choose a combination. This year, there were many new additions to WONC cover- age. A new live music talk show featured inter- views by telephone with loca up-and-coming bands. POLIS served pizza at the simulation "but surprised a few people when some got big multi-topped pizzas and others got either cheese or just sauce on theirs," remarked Francis. Francis expressed gratitude to their advisor, Dr. David Frohck Doc who plays a special role in the club.
POLIS appreciates his support of the organization and hopes his 'well of ideas' never runs dry. Row 2: Justin Ohms, M. Louis, and this year got a chance like no other. Model United Nations Alcohol Are you aware of the dangers? The college years are when students do more experimenting, and by getting the message out, hope- fully students will learn how to drink responsibly," said BAC- CHUS advisor Tanya Stucke. The group consists of twenty members, led by Pres- ident Lori Hamilton. Mocktails were the most pop- ular form of advertisement used at various activities. Alcohol Awareness Week, October , featured a field sobriety test.
Nikki Siciliano and Le Ann Oestreich both felt that "watching the tests were funny, but students also learned what being pulled over is all about. Jenn Johnson said, "In all, I think this year went well. Leann Oestreich mixes mocktails for the Rail crush party dance. Bacchus 55 Skills for the future The American Market Asso- ciation is an organization whose goal is to inform students about different careers and areas of work available in those careers. The group sponsored lec- tures, field trips, attended con- ferences and had hands on ex- perience to help students learn about a variety of different fields.
Although the organization had a rather rocky year and many things changed, it main- tained an average membership of about twenty-five students. Whether you're in marketing or not AMA provides good ex- perience. According to member Debbie Phillips, "Dis- covering which way you want to go is difficult for anyone. AMA gives you experience in different things to help you de- cide which direction you want your life to go.
In fact, S. This year, events revolved Nathan Bockler and Debbie Phillips were behind the scenes during a puppet show organized by Students in Free Enterprise. Success , and the deficit. Members each had to complete a project in the free enterprise section. Projects in- cluded fund raising to purchase sleeping bags for the poor, pub- lishing a game in which the player manages a cookie fac- tory, and a puppet show for school children which taught responsibility, ethics an money management.
On can pus, they asked students to sig tea bags, symbolic of the Bosto Tea Party, to show their oppos tion to the deficit. American Chemical Society is a professional society with a student affiliate at North Cen- tral College. The organization provides public information and student lectures to the cam- pus. Related speakers and field trips are also sponsored. During fall term, members visited the Joliet Crime Lab to learn more about that aspect of chemistry.
One of the annual activities of this organization is the Valen- tine's Day Cranberry Tea. The Not just 'science geeks' tea is made and serve in beakers in the Chemistry lab. Officers of the student affili- ate this year were president, Liane Burns, activities coordi- nator, Patty Nelson, and trea- surer, Cathe Clarida. According to Clarida; the or- ganization is one way to 'loosen up' science since it is usually very strict and rigid. It is there that they spend hours iracticing and fine tuning their talents.
How- fver, talents were not restricted to just music, here was drama, set design, and costumes to le fitted. Each production turned out to be I success. The Forensics team placed 16th in the nation it National Forensic Competition out of over leams. Musically, each band and choir had many pportunities to demonstrate their talents. Concert Band and Jazz Band held concerts not only on campus but also at various functions in surrounding suburbs.
The musical notes sung by the choirs brought pleasure to all those listening. Each student who participated in something in Pfeiffer Hall became part of a select group of people. They were the Bold and the Beauti- ful. As Dr. Dan Lloyd said, "I think it went real well. There was more student participation.
Later in the afternoon, members of the Arts and Letters division per- formed a dance originated in Ecuador, Japanese students demonstrated a traditional dance, and John Jacobs, along with various students gave po- etry readings. NCC Green al- lowed students to "trash the world" whereby releasing six hula hoops. It was then demon- strated that Cathe Clarida is a champion hula-hooper. Other activities scattered around the lawn, offered stu- dents and faculty the chance to participate in the arts festival first hand. Students could make paper flowers, marbleized pa- per, or play win, lose or paint.
They could have their bodies painted with temporary tattoos, purchased t-shirts with com- puter generated silk screens and playdough crosses. There was also a booth set up where ob- servers could purchased food from different countries; Ger- many, France and Japan. The 5th annual Spring Arts and Letterers Festival provided everyone at NCC a chance to experience different cultures, if only for a few hours.
Students destroy the world built by NCC Green members to signify the destruction of the planet and environ- ment. Spring Arts Festival The faculty choir performs after wi of preparation. Jeremy Hubbell and Chris Koch the open canvas their distinct toucl Sprinq Arts Festival Rob Tobin practices his monologue dress rehearsal the Thursday befc opening night. J Kathleen Scott remain husband ili wife despite Mr. Peachum's effort;b have MacHeath executed. Opposed union Love triumphs in tlie end "It was wild! The Peachums teach beggars how to beg for profit and MacHeath.
Very much aware of the Marxist revolutions of this cen- tury, Bertolt Bercht wrote the play "focused on the problems of the industrial age," said Jack Phend. Phend notes that Brecht's motive was to point out that whenever a situation presents itself in which there is rapid growth and accumula- tion of prodigious wealth for some, and a relative ease by which to enjoy it, you will find the exploitation of others. In the play, Brecht uses the "underworld" to demonstrate his theme. The cast "found all the fun of being the under- world," reflected Phend.
He feels they were really satisfied by the "scenes where they got to be bad" and enjoyed the song and dance more. Deborah Decker agrees, "I thought my part was the most fun. Decker WAS wear- ing a leotard under her dress. The operetta is one of the best loved and is certainly one of the most long lived, accord- ing to Shields. When asked what the play was about, he cried, "Aha, I know! Shields com- mended the cast for being "the most committed cast I've ever seen to putting on one of the best shows I've ever done. Nanki-Poo runs away from home to avoid a wicked old woman named Katisha Shan- non Juzwiak.
The girl he se- cretly wants to marry is Yum- Yum, but he can't because she is engaged to Ko-Ko, the Lord High Executioner who refuses to release Yum-Yum unless Nanki-Poo allows himself to be executed. Written as a farce poking fun at British society the operetta uses only Japanese names and settings, but is based on strong traditional themes of love, greed, and fool- ishness.
The cast of The Mikado is a choq line of kimonos. The Mikado Left waiting Play promotes thought When I arrived at the meet- ing place to interview Jeff Schaetzke about his experience of playing Vladimir in the spring production of "Waiting for Godot," I was left waiting for Jeff. The experience gave me a sense of anger, frustration, and boredom that Vladimir must have felt when he was left wait- ing for Godot. I remember how powerless I felt sitting all alone hoping he would appear the next moment. But my ears never heard his footsteps com- ing down the hall, though I knew that they should soon be- gin to fall.
Only the sound of the clock told me he wasn't coming at all. I would have run from the feeling of hopeless despera- tion in the room, except I kept reminding myself that I needed the interview. Jeff Schaetzke never came that afternoon. Unlike Vladimir however, I had the ability to break from the trap. I talked to Christopher Connelly, the director. He helped me to understand some of the meaning behind the play. In response to the play, many students were confused or bored by the play.
Connelly said, "Waiting for Godot was different from what we nor- mally do. The actors were some of the best Connelly said he had ever worked with. A good mark of perfor- mance," finished Connelly, "is when I want to see every show, and I did.
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The cast members of Waiting for physically struggle and exert themse s during one of the scenes. In the stands with the pep band is Troy Foster with his trumpet. During football and basket- ball seasons, the pep band re- served their seats in the stands. There they played in an effort to promote school spirit.
The concert band met and practiced on Tuesday and Thursday nights in preparation for three concerts; one each term. Under direction of Walter Koch, the jazz ensemble re- hearsed on Tuesdays and Fri- days for a variety of concerts. Such performances included St. I liked the music more," said Mike Alexander.
The graduating seniors composition "Electic Encounter". Different styles Talents come forward Tenors, Basses, altos, and so- pranos: the four divisions of a choir, any choir, including the four on the campus of North Central. Concert Choir sections were filled by auditions and in total, consisted of 65 members.
Hours of practice and voice lessons led to concert at the end of each term. Eighteen of the concert choir members made up the group known as the NCC Singers. They sang and danced to show choir tunes. They, too, had a concert every term. North Central Youth of Praise and New Visions were two singing groups that concen- trated on gospel music. Each group had an average of twenty members, offering concerts at various times of the year. Whatever the size or style of the choir, each was made of students possessing vocal talent.
Becky Hansen. Sara Hopf Wanette McFarlan. Sarah McLaughlin. Susan Wilson. Dena Cecil. Choirs 77 Speaking out Second best nationals finish "I just look at it as an oppor- tunity for comedy. He claims, "It's sorta like a sarcastic jerk. It had a "sense of togeth- erness," he continued. There were six or seven of us cramped into a Yugo traveling to tourna- ments.
School vans were never available. At those tournaments, foren- sics, an academic speech organ- ization, compete with other col- leges in various speaking cate- gories. These included public address, limited preparation, and dramatic interpretation. The team finished sixteenth in the nation and qualified for over forty slots among eleven people. This was the second highest placement ever in na- tional competition. Of course, the team had! Joy Rauch and Jennifer Metras with a coordinator at the opening c monies at national competition hel Minnesota.
Some of the young and the restless relieved their Sego and Don Holben. The women's team finished 5th tress through sports. From outside to inside, football in the CCIW. Men's cross country place 2nd in nation- 0 track, each student let his or her own talent shine als and the women took 2nd in the CCIW. Indoor track lirough in at least one sport, if not more. The dedica- qualified 9 individuals and on relay team for nationals, ion and hardwork put forth by each player guaranteed Men's outdoor track placed 9th at nationals and the bat each and every team at NCC played to the best of women placed 22nd.
Softball finished with an in P ability. The golf team took 3rd th place in the CCIW. The Despite the fact that all teams did not make it to oUeyball team finished at at the end of the season conference, the perseverance shown by each team mem- nd took 2nd in the CCIW. The soccer team had their ber took the team to the winner's circle. They got there rst conference title with a final record of Max Ziesmer, Mike Susnar. Season ends on low note With a overall record and a conference mark, the football season ended on a low note.
But spirits were still high after the team accomplished the goal of their pre-season slogan, "One Step Closer," by doubling their wins over the previous year from two to four. Losing only six seniors from the ros- ter and returning both lines in tact should help the Cardinals to a stronger finish next year. Seitz places 4th in CCIW Although the womens' tennis team's record of doesn't show it, the team has made great improvements this year.
According to coach Kim Han- sen, "Last year they would get caught in playing situation and not know what to do. This year they know what to do and is just a matter of being able to do it successfully. That will come with time. In looking toward the next season, the team hopes to at- tend a summer tennis camp and to increase fan support. Tom Szymanski placed fifth at No.
All three dou- bles teams finished fifth. With all six of these team members returning next year, the North Central College men's team look to be very promising. Jenny Seitz plays the net during prac- tice. Netters finish 2nd in CCiW Although they finished a dis- appointing second in the CCIW tournament, the Lady Cardinals volleyball squad en- joyed a successful season, end- ing with a best-ever record of The season-ending loss came at the hands of Illinois Wesley- an, who beat the Cardinals twice in the tournament to cap- ture the first-place finish.
In addition to an outstand- ing record, highlights of the season including a victory in the Wheaton College tourna- ment and three players being named to the all-CCIW team: Denise Kunert, 1st team; Don- na Chess, 2nd team; and Mari- ly Greene, 3rd team. The squad is looking for- ward to continued success next season, with six juniors return- ing to the line-up. The conference championship game gave the team an record on the season, the most wins for the squad since the 15 win season of Individual standouts on the varsity team included leading goal scorer and total point scorer Dave Bozarth with 13 and 26 respectively.
Chris Holtzman led in assists with seven and goalie Stanchon led the team with saves and five shutouts. For the first time in school history, there were women on the mens' soccer team. In pursuit of success Row 1: B. Newman, D. Bishop, J. Good, R. Miller, A. Woodyatt, C. Erdai, C. Steizer, C. Fuchs, M. Snyder, B. Row 2: K. Popejoy Asst. Coach, R. Harvey, D. Cossa, K. Wesseihoff, K. Kirchoff, T.
Wieda, J. Dickerson, J. Probst, D. Iverson, T. Gelden, M. Everix, A. Carius Coach. Row 3: E. Gevin, B. Hamilton, P. Walsh, E. Roth, R. Kokot, D. Mayer, T. Radecky, J. Weigel, P. Timmons, C. Hoff, S. Four of North Central's runners placed in the top seven. Derrin Bishop finished second with Dan Mayer finishing be- hind him in third. Bishop and Mayer came through for North Central at the national meet also. Both runners earned All-America honors with seventh and twelfth-place finishes, respec- tively.
This was Bishop's third All-America honor in three years. This year's finish was the fourth consecutive second- place finish for the Cardinal men's team at nationals. Jeremy Hubbel recovers after 1 race. Practice pays off for All-America; Paula Monk. Their placement at the end of the meet was the North Central women's best ever.
While the fifth-place finish wasn't enough to take the team to nationals, senior Paula Monk did qualify individ- ually. Monk finished 18th and was named All-America. Other highlights of the season include a second-place finish at the CCIW championship. The Cardinals took two of the top three runner's spots as Monk took first and Margo Walsh took third.
Coach Eric Simon said he was "extremely proud of the team. It's nice to end the season with a great team effort. Shooting towards victory Alexander wins top awards The North Central Cardinals mens' basketball team ended the 92 season with a rec- ord of This record, how- ever, doesn't show the talent that was possessed by the team. Tim Hughes led the team with 29 three-point field goals and Derrick Malone accumu- lated 34 steals. About next year's season.
Coach Bill War- den says, "We should be the team to beat. Basketball Vicky Stamm plays defense to keep Wheaton from scoring. Alonzo Alexander takes to the air. Women break scoring records While the Cardinal women's basketball record of 1 shows a season of losses, the abilities belonging to the team members make this a winning team. The team stepped into the spotlight when they went against Carthage and won 97 in double overtime. Not only was the win a memorable one, but two records were broken. The 1 1 3 score is the highest number of points scored by a CCIW women's team.
The high score and the 46 field goals made by the Cardinals set a new single-game conference record. Denise Kunert was a coach's third-team all conference selec- tion. With all five starters re- turning, coach Kim Hansen is looking toward an improved and successful season. Talent Stays Afloat Teams take top finishes The seasons winning record only proved what the North Central men's team knew all along. That this team had a lot of ability. Even before the sea- son was half over, the team already had a qualifier for na- tionals.
Sego also broke a 30 year old pool record at the North Central Invita- tional. While none of the women's swim team members qualified for nationals, they also pos- sessed much talent. Katie Lavery finished second in the freestyle and third in the freestyle. In the 50 freestyle, Anne Wall placed third. Val Smith completes her leg of the relay. Terry Hendron and Don Holben come off the starting blocks at practice, top photo. Racing to pin down titles Freshman Perry Shaw wrestles Rafael Wilson, defending national champion during a meet with Augustana held over interim The referee acknowledges Derrick Mar- tin's win over Augastana's competitor.
The team placed third at the CCIW championships. This was the best finish in ten years. Russ Randall and David Graybill both made it to the finals but came out with second place finishes. Three wrestlers, all freshmen, placed third. With a team of twelve fresh- men, two sophomores, and one senior, coach Jim Miller is "very optimistic about the team's future.
Overall, the team finished in a three-way tie for sixth place. The women's track and field team had three members qual- ify for national competition. Monk received AU- American honors placing fourth in the 5, meter run. Before looking toward next year's season, coach Al Carius is focusing on "building on the team's experience for the out- door season. Freshman Justin Tabour shows the ef- fort needed in the pole vaulting event.
The meter relay team qualified for nationals and placed third. VanRossem earned Ail- American status, when he fin- ished seventh in the meter hurdles. Dan Rowan placed third in the meter run and sixth in the meter steeple- chase. Dan Mayer placed fourth in the meter run. Steve White and Joe Baker, both placed in the pole vault with second and third place respectively. Anne Beatty comes down the straight away in the meter race. Mike Brindley. Ed Cast.
Paula Monk placed second in the 10,meter relay and sev- enth in the 5,meter race. The women's team this year had many strong runners, jumpers and throwers. Several women qualified for nationals but did not place. Due to the fact that the number of partici- pants in each event is set, many runners with qualifying times were not allowed to go. The strength and agility pos- sessed by this team can only lead to even better results next year.
Delaney, a member of the first-team all conference, was drafted in the 23rd round by the Kansas City Royals. Delaney batted. Judge hit. First baseman Dave Elliot was named to the second team academic all-American team. He hit. Pitcher Scott Cofoid was an honorable mention all-confer- Steve Szymkowiak winds up for the pitch that will strike the opposing team out.
He was with a 3. They came from behind to defeat Carroll College on both ends of a doubleheader by scores to highlight the season. The last run came after seven o'clock as the sun began to fall on a cold Naperville afternoon. The weather was a major fac- tor in the season. Rain forced North Central to play 10 games in six days during the last week of conference season, including three doubleheaders. The team had some lopsided victories: over Rockford College, over Concordia University, and over the University of Chicago.
The Cardinals' two day total of was three behind second place Millikin , and 15 in back of Carthage Wheaton was fourth , fol- lowed by Elmhurst , Augustana , Illinois Wes- leyan , and Carroll Mike Rockouski placed in a three-way tie for fourth with a total. After the first day, North Central was in second place with a total. Millikin shot and Wheaton had The wind was an enormous factor. Only one golfer out of 40 was able to improve on the second day. Everything went right for Rockouski on the first day, as he led the competition with a 71, one ahead of Black.
How- ever, on day two, she shot an 87, while Black fired a The team played their lone home match at Springbrook Country Club. Under the coaching of Dennis Ryan, the Cardinals played tournaments in St. Louis, Taylorville, and Rockford. Golfer Bill Auble perfects his form before taking a swing top photo. Mike Rockouski takes a practice swing before a golf tournament.
Softball team member Diane Pirkle heaves the Softball with all her might to throw out a runner before she gets to base. Jennifer Black takes a swing at the ball to score NCC another run. Kritikos ended the season with a pitch- ing records of and a 2. Kritikos was named All- Conference along with Diane Pirkle. Pirkle and Tanya Wood both hit around. With re- cords hke this and the record of overall and in the CCIW the North Central College Softball team will be looked to for a winning season next year.
Softball Bowling was available every term on Thursday nights. Kevin Payne takes the extra oil ofT his ball before throwing a strike. Aerobics were first held in Geiger Lounge, but were moved to Student Village. Participants could make the workout as high or low impact as neces- sary. Shawn Campbell was one of the only female participants of the intramural basketball season.
She played on a guys' team. Intramurals For fun and competition A wide variety of sports available "They thought they wouldn't have to play defense because I'm a girl, and I wouldn't shoot," said junior Shawn Campbell. I was second leader scorer in the first game. I'm about 5'4"," she said. There wasn't enough interest to form a women's league. At least four teams were needed; however, only three showed in- terest.
It's a lot of fun," Campbell said. Not only was there basket- ball; many other intramural sports were active throughout the year. During the fall term, students had the opportunity to play co-ed football. Winter term brought volleyball, floor hockey, and basketball. In the spring, there was co-oed indoor soccer, and men's and women's Softball. Year-long intramural choices included aerobics and bowling. As to why students might choose to participate in an in- tramural sport, freshman Lori Batchelder said, "It's a good way to meet new people, have fun, and exercise at the same time.
Seybert RA Aaron Babcock was pitcher for his team, a majority of guys from the building. Intramurals President Hal Wilde wasn't always see in a suit. Here he's just one of the guj hanging out in North End. They tried o ensure that students made the most of college by malting the right decisions about heir careers, took the necessary classes, and enerally were there to listen to the students. But, the faculty, staff, and administration's uidance did not end after all the students had jeft and the classroom was empty.
Many volun- eered their time and services to be advisors o various student organizations on campus. From helping new organizations get started o guiding already existing ones, the faculty, itaff, and administration were always in touch ith the students at NCC.
However as much as the faculty, staff, and idministration tried to keep good spirits, they ;ould not avoid trouble in all areas. Rail Hall Director Dana Epps left her position, but later resumed it after a few weeks. Another controversial incident was that involving Geiger Hall Director Tim Cook and the non-renewal of his contract. Bill Motzer was promoted to Director of Admissions but later resigned. In their classrooms or in their offices, fac- ulty, staff, and administration were ready and willing to give extra help or a friendly conver- sation.
IVIost importantly, they were the Guid- ing Light. Many did so witli tiie lielp of a Richter from very diverse economic and cultural back- Scholarship. Students traveled to various coun- grounds. The campus is filled each day with the com- While on campus, students have to deal with ngs and goings of over 2, students. Howev- a variety of situations. The others are non-traditional, commut- early class, and eat cafeteria food. Each gets I9rs, or both. They work together in ' Some students came from homes as local as order to survive the trials of college life. Many foreign exchange stu- or ideas, the campus of NCC must definitely say jdents were hosted by North Central.
They came that all are uniquely different and that they rom countries including Japan, Hong Kong, make the campus what it is. The campus must and Zimbabwe. Taking advantage of a schedule break and the sunny day, Tim O'Hara tries to relax and get some sun. He was able to travel and learn many as- pects of European culture be- cause of a Richter Fellow- ship.
Prior to Cupp's trip, the process of applying for the fellowship took him nine months. In those nine months he had to do research on his intended study and the re- quired paperwork. There he studied the implica- tions of the European eco- nomic community on U. Also, he was able to speak with European parlia- mentarians.
Cupps now has an increased spirit of independence. Leadership, Summer R. Skartveit was one of the professionals on hand to meet and observe Palmer. It gave him an experience he will al- ways remember. When he was a junior, he and his teammates took sixth place in state. After high school, he played on NCC's golf team his freshman and sophomore year. He then de- cided to turn professional at the end of his sophomore year. In addition to golf, Skartveit was involved in many school related activities. His major is math with com- puter science and psychology as his minors.
Skartveit says, "If you have the will to take the risk and have the ambition to do something, which may seem a little bit out of the realm of possibility, give it your percent and chances are you can make it work. During winter term of Amy IGay's senior year, she partici- ipated in Model United Na- itions, which traveled to Mos- jcow for an international com- ipetition. Model United Na- tions is a mock version of the real United Nations in which jstudents can participate with lother schools. By being involved in this project she was able to learn many things and receive one- half credit.
Her majors are political sci- ence and philosophy, with the minor in intellectual history.