The performing arts live on Northsiders make  their mark
16 pages
English
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The performing arts live on Northsiders make their mark

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16 pages
English

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The performing arts live on Northsiders make their mark

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Nombre de lectures 106
Langue English
Poids de l'ouvrage 4 Mo

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Page 8 Page 4 Seniorms berERliedperhsants with Reme Northsid T es h a e u  d p it e o r r f iu or m m is i d n e g di  c a a r te t d s   t l o i  v M e r  . o H n ampton by Zainab Bilfaqi May 26, 2006 was a day full of celebration, happiness, and memo-ries of a loved and honored member of the Northside community: Cedric L. Hampton. Mr. Hampton, of the music department, passed away in January of last year. Teachers, family, students and friends gathered in the auditorium at 1:00 p.m. to commemorate him. The auditorium was named The Cedric L. Hamp-ton Center for the Performing Arts because of his passion for art and theater. Mr. Hampton was really driven and passionate about the fine arts. I think its an honor well deserved, said Mr. Chris Pellikan of the Spe-cial Education Department. The afternoon began with Dr. James Lalley, Northsides principal, welcoming everyone and speak-ing briefly about Mr. Hampton and his contributions to Northside. Then, Mr. Leo Park of the Fine Arts Department spoke about his relationship with Mr. Hampton as a student, co-worker, and friend. Mr. Park also touched upon Cedric Hamptons passion, dedication and vast knowledge of music. He then conducted Northsides Chamber Orchestra in Gymnopedies No.1 by Erik Satie. The relaxing ambiance was created by the string ensemble with a combination of violinist and a harpist. Looking at his life being projected brought back memories. Listening to Mr. Park and the orchestra playing Erik Saties song Gymnopedies was just beautiful, Dr. Lalley and Ms. Hampton unveil the plaque that honors Mr. Hamptons accomplishments outside said TDhre.  sLoaullnedy . a nd melody of this the Cedric L. Hampton Auditorium. Photo by Kana Yoo song was so beautiful that it left me thinking Wow, said Bianca    Andrew Wang, a Northside         After Mr. Wangs speech, Ms. complete dedication and love for Cuyun, Adv. 804. parent and friend of Mr. Hampton, Rivera, Mr. Park, and Mr. Mike music Following the orchestra perfor- followed the choir performance. Lill News pages 1-3 mance, Northsides Advanced Choir Mr. Wang, an architect, worked me,n ta, lspoe roffo rtmhee dF iCnoe mAer tSs uDnedpaya rbt-y was Tchheo speien cbe ecwaituhs eD tuhke ef irEsltl ipnigetcoen I  Musicians recognized filed on sTta-sghei rdtrse. ssWeidt hi n Mms.a tNchyitnhiga  cwoiltlho qMuir.u Hm apmropgtroan mt oa dnedv ienl olpa ttehr e DMur.k eL ilEll lpilnagyteodn .t hMe sc. oRrinveet raa nsda nMg,r . ap eDrfuokrem Eeldl iwnigttho nM sro. nHg,a smaipdt oMn sw. as Spring choral concert Rmiavreoroa no f the Fine Arts Department years assisted Mr. Hampton with Park played the bass. Paul Balik, Nythia Rivera. Also, the text was Features pages 4-6 cWoonnddurcotiunsg ,L tohvee  cbhyo iRr opbeerrfto rSmhaedw  hwihs icLihv iwnags  Satrbuocuttu trhees  aCroclhliotqecutiuurmal,  tAhde v.p i6a0n4o,.  aMccs.o mRipvaenriae fdi rtsht es ptroiko e oan  appropriate because bad times were  Northsides Chinese and Alice Parker. structures of Africa and Asia. few words about Mr. Hamptons Continued as Hampton on pg. 2 visitors  Class of 2010: the Northsiders make their mark breakdown  Editorial pages 8-9 Cambodian Genocide curriculum, Lifetime Service award  Markowski: One Fine Summer Day by Abir Usman CPS budget crisis Northside offers many different gether to create a curriculum that could be taught at curriculums in which students can par- schools on the genocide. Onc le Centerfold pages 10-11 ticipate. Throughout the past two years, the students went to the 17th eA cnonmuapl Nteadt,i oan fael wS eorf- Senior goodbyes iNn ocrotlhlsaibdoersa tFiuotnu rwei tLhe aMdre. rsT icmol lDoqevuiinuems , tvhiceeir- Lceuarrrinciunlgu Cm obneftewreenecne  iMna rPchhi l2a2denldp hainad t toh pe r2es5tehn t Clubbing at Northside Arts & Entertainment page 12-13 bWeoernl dw Sotrukidniegs  oclna csrse oatfi n2g0 0a4 c-2u0rr0i5c,u lhuasm  oCfo 2h0e0n,6 . AJdavm. e7s1 0K, uarnisdu Jneksasli,c aA dGva. l7a1n0g,,  AMdavt.t h7e0w8 , pre- Beresilicious: My Little List for other schools on the topic of the Cam- sented the curriculum on the March 23rd. A copy The Da Vinci Code bodian Genocide. of the curriculum was given to all of the service Loosen up with Nelly The Cambodian Genocide occurred presenters and to any schools that requested one. It between 1975 and 1979. A group of bei f Sports pages 14-16 communists, also known as the Khmer is cuMrrse. nCtlhyristinnge Oiellsde nt epstleayd eadt  av akreiyo urso lsec ihno oclrse. at-Tennis Season Wrap-Up RAopurigl e1, 7t,o o19k 7p5o. wTehr eiorv egro aCl awmabs otdoi ian ostnil liTnhgr tohueg hc ucrrreicatuilnugm t hfiosr,  tahs e wCelal masb oadiidainn g Gmenanocyi de. Womens Volleyball Begins fear in Cambodian people who would other programs at Northside, Ms. Olsen has been then be willing to do anything the Khmer a pioneer in service learning. Recently, Ms. Olsen Rouge wanted. Their reign ended on De- received the CPS Lifetime Service Award on May cember 25, 1978, when Vietnam invaded 17, 2006. Cambodia. About 1.7 million people lost Matthew Cohen presented a speech at the their lives during the time of the geno- awards ceremony talking about his first encounters cideabout 20% of their population. Mr. with Ms. Olsen and how he became involved with Leon Lim, Northsides head program - the genocide project. mer and Chairman of the Cambodian Ms. Olsen was the compass for all of the Museum, is a genocide survivor. students involved with the Cambodian Genocide Within days, the Khmer Rouge was sen hold Curriculum Project, said Cohen in his speech. Mr. taking people out of their homes, says Mr. MAsw.aCrdh.ristineOlingherLifetimeServiceLim along with Ms. Olsen helped build a communi-Lim. Photo from Northsides archives ty that could foster a triangle of community service I showed the Future Leaders collo-quium The Killing Fields and after they a local reporter, uncovers the grueling tragedies of between the Cambodian Museum and Killing Fields saw it, all of them were touched by what kwnaor.w Mn aanbyo, uitf  tnhoe t gaelln oocfi tdhee  usnttuild ethntes ,f ilhma d wnaesv serh oevweend aMned mTNhooeri rtaNlh,os itrtdhhee  siCCdaoel mlcebogoem dPimaruen npiAatrsysa itosoc rivayet riHyo inpg rhoo fSu Icdlh lioonfo olai. lsl,  had happened, said Ms. Olsen. They all  wanted to do something about it. in class. This is where the idea began. Ms. Olsen The Killing Feise ljdosu irsn aa l1is9t 8w4 hfiol mc oavbeorsu t tpraargtince reevde nwtsi.t h Mr. Lim to create awareness of these oafs  twhItee l ilss t auas  dgterheneat tst  eawwcahhyoe  frhso ar wvoeh uopr  alnretedi wciitep.ra gteedn eirna ttihoen ps rtooj ect ta heN egewn oYcoirdke . TTimhe journalist, along with About one hundred dthirty students worked to-learn about the past said Mr. Lim. an