Connect with us

Headlines

Persipura and Persepam MU is score draw at Jayapura

Published

on

Titus Bonay, Persipura's striker trying to pass Persepam's defender (Jubi)

Titus Bonay, Persipura’s striker trying to pass Persepam’s defender (Jubi)

Jayapura, 7/2 (Jubi) – The defending champion of Indonesia Super League (ISL), Persipura must be satisfied sharing the points with Persepam Madura United in its second match of this season at the Stadium Mandala Jayapura on Friday (7/2). The match was ended with a draw score 2-2. Ian Luis Kabes and Lukas Mandowen contributed goals for Persipura while Rossi Noprihanis and Ade Suhendra did for Persepam.

From the beginning, Persipura controling the match but a goal wasn’t happened. At the minutes of 27, Ruben Sanadi kicked the ball towards Ian Kabes who were standing in the left side of the penalty area of Persepam. Without any difficulty, Kabes kick the ball to the goal and changed the score to 1-0 for Persipura. The score was not change until the first half end.

Entering the second half, Persepam MU started doing the pressure on Persipura. Zaenal Arif and Rossi Noprohanis tried to penetrate the defense of Persipura several times, but still could not pass Persipura’s fullback.

Finally at the minutes of 77, Persepam evened the score to 1-1. It was started from a fail kick corner by Persipura’s player and then used as a counter-attack by Persepam. Rossi Noprihanis could pass Persipura’s defender then he kick the ball towards the goal, without being able to anticipated by Yo Jae Hoon, Persipura’s goalkeeper.

But the score did not last longer, as Persipura was ahead 2-1 through goal from the substitute player Lukas Mandowen who replaced Gerard Pangkali in the minutes of 80. But then Ade Suhendra could equalize the score in the minutes of 87. The score 2-2 remain unchanged till the end of the match. ( Jubi / Arjuna /rom)

Headlines

Papua Governor: No more conflicts in Puncak Jaya

Published

on

By

Illustration of Mulia City, Puncak Jaya Regency. – Jubi / Doc

Jayapura, Jubi – Papua Governor Lukas Enembe said Puncak Jaya District there should not be a stigma for Puncak Jaya District as a conflict area because it is not a killing field. In contrary, this area is safe and peaceful.

“I governed this region once, so I know what people want. For that reason, I ask the local government officials to be able to take care of the community so to avoid more conflicts,” told Enembe to reporters on Thursday (09/13/2018) at the Office of the Papuan People’s Assembly (MRP).

Furthermore, the governor said to avoid conflicts between different tribes and groups; the government officials should not also act to represent their personal or group interests.

Separately, Papua Police Deputy Chief the Brigadier General Yakoubus Marjuki said that the police always try to use a subtle approach to solve conflicts in Papua.

“This is our commitment because we want every region in Papua to always be safe and peaceful including in Puncak Jaya.” (*)

 


Reporter: Roy Ratumakin

Editor: Pipit Maizier

Continue Reading

Arts & Culture

Jayapura presents Tanah Merah Maritime Festival in November

Published

on

By

The coastal indigenous dance performed at the Tanah Merah Maritime Festival last year. – Jubi / Engel Wally

Sentani, Jubi – the Local government of Jayapura District started a campaign introducing the Maritime Festival of Tanah Merah (FBTM) that will be held from 19 to 21 November 2018 in Entiyebo, Tablanusu Village, Depapre Sub-district.

FBFM, which held in 2014 for the first time, is part of the annual tourism agenda of the local government along with the Lake Sentani Festival.

The Acting Head of Culture and Tourism Office of Jayapura District Benyamin Yerisetouw said his office has campaigned about this event to some village heads and community leaders in the five coastal sub-districts within the district.

“Our target is, by 19 to 21 November, all communities can participate in this event, in particular, those from the coastal areas, as well as domestic and international tourists,” Yerisetouw explained when met in his office on Friday (9/14/2018).

Meanwhile, the Chairman of Indonesian Commerce of Chamber and Industry of Jayapura District Hengky Yoku said the economic development of the local community relies on its potential resources.

“This area has many activities which can promote the cultural history of the local community. When this comes in forms of festival or performance, there is an economic value that resulted from transactions of local community and visitors who attend the event.” (*)

 


Reporter: Engel Wally

Editor: Pipit Maizier

Continue Reading

Arts & Culture

Taparu in Kamoro socioculture

Published

on

By

Kamoro women when sorting out sago caterpillars. – Jubi / Doc

Mimika, Jubi – Each clan in Kamoro has ‘taparu’ or a specific location as a place to find food sources when they encircle rivers and mangroves in the lowland estuary of Mimika District.

A Dutch anthropologist J Power states ‘taparu’ is a local terminology emphasizing the relations of land and its inhabitants. “There are also the names of surrounding neighborhoods taken from the ancestral names,” as written in a book “Taparu Fratri of Mimika-Kamoro ethnic groups in Hiripau Village, East Mimika District, Mimika Regency”, by Dessy Pola Usmany et al. from the Ministry Education and Culture Directorate General of Culture Papua Cultural Value Conservation Center, 2013.

‘Taparu’ itself is more related to groups who inhabit within this region or surrounding environment as Kamoro people always encircle the river and sago forest for catching fish or gathering food. Everyone knows their own ‘taparu’.

‘Taparu’ in Kamoro language means the land, while Sempan people call it ‘se iwake’. If someone wants to mark the land he passes in gathering food, he solely adds the prefix ‘we’ such as tumamero-we and efato-we in Omawka village.

Similarly, people in Nawaripi village also do the same. Their areas are including Tumukamiro-we, Viriao-we, and Iwiri-we. All of these names reflect the relationship between the land and inhabitants.

Meanwhile, like the majority of Kamoro people, Ojibwa people believe in the power of their late patrilineal clan that depicted in the symbols of animals. The anthropologists call these symbols with totems which mean a belief that embodies a symbolic representation of society.

Unfortunately, today taparu also face the severest challenges of sedimentation due to tailings of mining activity that cause the silting of river and discolouration of Mollusca habitat in the estuary of Mimika District. (*)

 

Reporter: Dominggus Mampioper

Editor: Pipit Maizier

Continue Reading
Advertisement

Trending