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O c t o b e r

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s q u i f f y

Hope C o l l e g e •

H o l l a n d , M i c h i g a n • A s t u d e n t - r u n n o n p r o f i t p u b l i c a t i o n • S e r v i n g t h e Hope College C o m m u n i t y for 117 years

Arm In Arm for Nvkerkl

AHCHOR

PHOTO BY ROB ONDRA

The odd-year song girls work on their routines in the basement of Dimnent Chapel. The 69th Nykerk Cup Competition will be held at the Civic Center at 8 p.m. on Saturday. This year's competition will pit the Class of 2007 against the Class of 2006. Maureen Yonovitz A R T S EDITOR

For 6 9 years, Hope females h a v e been coming together to prepare, practice, and produce one of H o p e ' s most long-standing and popular traditions, Nykerk. T h e tradition will continue at 8 p.m. on Saturday in the Civic Center as a part of Parents' Weekend. Admission is free.

A l t h o u g h t r a d i t i o n is a m a j o r p a r t of Nykerk, s o m e slight modifications will be made to this year's ceremony. In the past, the c o m m i t t e e has been introduced at the beginning of the ceremony, but due to public criticism, this event has been moved to the end of the program. "We are hoping that by m o v i n g this ceremony to a time w h e n our audience typically

mills about we can cut about half an hour o u t of the c e r e m o n y i t s e l f , " s a i d K r i s t i Creswell ('04), Nykerk general chair. T h e bulk of the Nykerk tradition, however, will remain intact, featuring, as it always has, the freshman and sophomore classes in song, play, and oration. Nykerk song requires the musical talents of both the coaches and song girls. Three

even-year participants, Suzzy Lockwood ( ' 0 6 ) , J e s s S c h m i d t ( ' 0 6 ) , and Rachel VandeGiessen ('06), made additional arr a n g e m e n t s to this y e a r ' s song, " D i a monds A r e a Girl's Best Friend." " O u r directing coach, Sam, asked us to try to add a part to the song that was missing in o u r particular version, so w e

more NYKERK on 2

Security concerns cause dorms to lockdown Anjey Dykhuis MANAGING EDITOR

This past weekend, tensions have been high on c a m p u s as students w o n d e r e d what the first C a m p u s Safety alert they received entailed. O n S a t u r d a y n i g h t and S u n d a y morning, K n o w H o p e featured an announcement that H o p e would be g o i n g u n d e r h e i g h t e n e d security due to "a series of incidents." Later, an a n n o u n c e m e n t f r o m R i c h a r d Frost, Dean of Students, was posted going into further details about the

Campus Briefs

t w o specific incidents that had concerned C a m p u s Safety. Yesterday, a third a n n o u n c e m e n t was posted concerning measures that will be t a k e n to p r e v e n t such i n c i d e n t s f r o m happening again. Because of the span of time bet w e e n t h e f i r s t a n d s e c o n d ann o u n c e m e n t , r u m o r s b e g a n to spread about the cause of the increase in security measures on campus, and students began to get edgy, wondering what had happened. "As a female student, I ' m person-

ally terrified. Once it's dark out, I ' m not going anywhere alone. We have a right to know w h a t ' s going on so o u r fear can possibly be eliminated c o m p a r e d to e l e v a t e d . We need facts. We d o n ' t need names. Facts is all w e ask," said A m a n d a Dekker (05). Dean Frost also asked that when such events happen, students stay in tune with K n o w H o p e to get information. "We try very hard to keep students fully informed as quickly and

accurately as possible," Frost said. " D o n ' t start r u m o r s that frighten people until you know the full story. Ask C a m p u s Safety or your Resident Life Assistant what happened. Be careful that you share facts and not r u m o r s . " On Saturday night, a man who is not involved with H o p e C o l l e g e was in the basement in the computer lab at Lichty Hall, looking at pornography. Later, a resident w a s in the bathroom and reported that the lights flashed and she was afraid

s o m e o n e w a s in t h e b a t h r o o m . Because of the proximity in t i m e ' and location of the two incidents. C a m p u s Safety locked Lichty early f o r the evening, allowing residents entry only with their access cards, a c c o r d i n g to C h a d Wolters, Sergeant f o r C a m p u s Safety. An hour and a half later, another incident was reported, this time at C o s m o / W y c k o f f . S o m e girls had left c a m p u s and c a m e back into their room to find that someone had

m o r e SECURrTY o n 2

Cultural heritage showcased

Computer monitors stolen

An international s h o w c a s e will provide a sampling of cultural heritage f r o m around the world during " I m a g e s : A Reflection of Cultures" at Hope College on Saturday at 3 p.m. at the Knickerbocker Theatre. T h e s h o w c a s e will feature songs, poems, dances and other clips of culture in multiple languages and fashions. T h e s h o w c a s e is sponsored by the college's O f f i c e of International Education. This year it is being presented in conjunction with the college's Parents' Weekend activities, which are running Friday through Sunday.

On O c t o b e r 21, there was a break-in at Van Zoeren Hall. T h e break in happened at 1:30 in the morning. T h e thieves broke into one of the computer labs and stole f o u r of the computer monitors. T h e theft was discovered the next morning. Earlier this year, monitors were stole f r o m another lab in the hall. T h e break in and theft are being investigated by both C a m p u s Safety and the Holland Police Department. At this time, they h a v e no suspects and no leads as to what happened to the four monitors that were taken.

i —

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Inside

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A n c h o r ® Hope.Edu (616) 395-7877

— = -—.

Halloween concert Arts, page 3

Student Activities Features, page 4

Hope Liberals Features, page 5

4 / / - 1

Women's Soccer Sports, page 8


1

Wnchor

C A M P U S BEAT

Gentile chosen for achievements

O c t o b e r 29, 2 0 0 3

New Relay for Life Ignites Hope!

Dean of Natural Sciences receives honor as Fellow for research Danielle Koski BUSINESS MANAGER

Mutations aren't only found in comic books or movies, they're also gcnctic changes and shifts that can cause disease, including cancer. They can be caused by various environmental factors and are specifically what J a m e s Gentile! dean of the natural sciences, researches. Gentile has been elected as a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS) in recognition for his contribution to both undergraduate science education and his research in genetic toxicology and mutagenesis. A c c o r d i n g to Gentile, he was surprised and humbled by the honor of being selected as a Fellow. "It was an honor I never anticipated receiving and, in fact, did not know 1 was even nominated for," said Gentile. The A A A S was founded in 1848 and is the world's largest federation of scientists. The advancement of the well-being of h u m a n s is it's foremost objective and is accomplished through various programs, projects, and publications. T h e A A A S also publishes the journal Science. Gentile has been a member of the A A A S for years and has published in Science, but, according to him. has not been very active in the organization. "Their recognition is evidently not limited to service components, and that makes it even nicer that they somehow identified me out of

J. Gentile the broader pool of scientists," said Gentile. Gentile has been recognized for his research by various organizations, including the National Academy of Sciences, the National Research Council Life Science Board, and the International Association of Environmental Mutagen Societies. According to James Boelkins, provost at H o p e C o l l e g e , G e n t i l e ' s various contributions to science both at Hope and nationwide make his s e l e c t i o n as a F e l l o w w e l l earned. " H e is recognized nationally by his peers, and his many activities have helped bring national recognition to Hope's science programs," said Boelkins. "I think this (honor) reflects well on Hope College. While I am being recognized for things I have accomplished, it was Hope College that provided me with the opportunities to work with students on research and then promoted ways in which I could find the time to be involved in the national activities in t e a c h i n g and r e s e a r c h , " said Gentile. Gentile will be officially honored on F e b u a r y 14 in Seattle at f h e A A A S meeting.

oWee/1 F i l m s at t h e K n i c k e r b o c k e r T h e a t r

^Frankenstein" 7 p.m. "DracuhT 9 p.m. Showings will be preceded by Bugs Bunny's Howl-oween special Trick-or-treating

A / V C H O f l PHOTO BY ROB ONDRA

Relay f o r Life raised over $35,000 f o r cacner research over this past weekend. The goal w a s $10,000, w h i c h w a s far exceeded. Over 30 teams of s t u d e n t s participated. The team that raised the most money w a s the Dorian sorority. SECURITY from 1 Frost said. "We're not being reacentered it via the window and stotionary. We're just trying to lake len a computer. the right steps to ensure security." "The main thing here is to lock Frost noted that some residential your doors," Wolters said. " W h e n building have more stringent you leave your bedroom, think of locked hours than others and that it less as a bedroom and more like with this new heightening of secuan a p a r t m e n t . M a k e s u r e y o u r rity, Hope will try to bring up to room door is locked and the windate the buildings that are more dows are secure. The college will secure the buildings." open. For instance. Cook Hall, the newCampus Safety and the adminisest residential hall on campus, is tration are trying to work out a syssupposed to stay locked at all times tem that will ensure the safety of to those without access cards, exthe Hope College community while remaining as open and inviting as cept for the front door. W o l t e r s said o n e s u g g e s t i o n possible. would be to keep all halls locked at "The security and safety of stuall times, with entry only through dents is the highest priority of this student access cards, which, becampus," Frost said. " W e ' r e trying tween 11 p.m. and 10 a.m., would to work out how we strike the balance of having an open, inviting ' only function for a student's own home. c a m p u s while remaining secure. " L a s t w e e k we w e r e t a l k i n g This is the most difficult part, beabout locking the secondary doors cause we want to be inviting, but 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, but that's not always safest for the stun o w we are r e t h i n k i n g t h i n g s , " dents. The issue is still being disWolters said. cussed, and hopefully we'll come Finally, Frost to a resolution quickly." asked that students Wolters and Frost said that, even be understanding of b e f o r e the incidents, discussions such events. were in progress about securing "Students need to residential buildings. understand that we "This ongoing conversation will secure the cam(about security) is something we p u s at t i m e s b e have been f o l l o w i n g all a l o n g , "

c a u s e of i n f o r m a t i o n w e c a n ' t share. We're asking that you trust us. Ninety-nine percent of the time, I will share what i n f o r m a t i o n I have," Frost said. He also asked that students be aware of suspicious situations, such as the presence of people who don't belong on c a m p u s , that students lock their doors, and use common sense. " A s a community, we constantly need to be aware of things we need to improve," Frost said. "We are taking steps to secure residence halls even more." For now, though, while these issues are worked out, all secondary doors of all residential halls will be continually locked, starting today. Durfee, Voorhees, and Phelps will be excluded from this policy due to classes held in the buildings and Phelps Dining Hall.

We want to be inviting, but that's not always the safest for the students. —Richard Frost, dean of students

At Hope apartments and residence halls. N Y K E R K from 1 Fright night!

9-12 p.m. Hosted by SAC and Greek Life Dancing under the big (healed) lent in DePree parking lot Walk of Terror Admission is free Costume Contest at 10:30 p.m. Prizes: $25 for best individual, $50 for best couple, and $ 100 for the best group

Films at the Knickerbocker Theatre

"Dracula" 7p.m. "Frankenstein" 9 p.m. Showings will be preceded by Bugs Bunny's Howl-oween special

listened to the Marilyn Monroe version and wrote the additional piano and vocal part," Lockwood said. Abby Bolkema ('07), piano accompanist for odd year song, also did some arranging of her own to the song, "I Say a Little Prayer." " I ' m especially proud of the end, actually," Bolkema said. Although this is her first year of Nykerk, odd year orator Kasey Bersett ('07) is used to performing in front of an audience. "I did a lot of public speaking and acting in high school and really like the thrill of being able to impact a crowd," Bersett said. According to even year play coach Marjorie Behm ('04), both playgirls and coaches alike say that rehearsals are what they look forward to when they wake up in the morning. "All of the girls and the coaches have a blast each night as they explore new ways to make the play both

original and captivating," Behm said. "They are all so talented and have really put forth an effort into this year's play." In the midst of all their hard work and preparation, the girls involved in Nykerk agree that one of its most important aspects is the opportunity to meet new people. "It is nice because we have gotten to know each other so much better and form good friendships which is what Nykerk is really all about," VandeGiessen said. In addition to this, both Creswell and Kristina Martinez ('04), senior publicity chair, point out that one of their favorite things about Nykerk is the fruits of the whole rehearsal process that are revealed on the night of the performance. "I enjoy watching the magic of the event," Creswell said. "To think that everything you see on Nykerk night came from less than 28 days of rehearsal is a fact that consistently amazes me."


Anchor

A R T S

O c t o b e r 29, 2 0 0 3

Wind Symphony tunes up for Halloween s y m p h o n y will be p r e s e n t i n g " D r e a m s of a P s y c h o p a t h " by Michael Francis and "Presto

Ensemble presents a night of scary music at 8 p.m. on Friday in Dimnent Chapel

Barbaro" by Leonard Bernstein. The o r g a n i s t s will b e p l a y i n g " T o c c a t a in D m i n o r " by Max Reger, " T o c c a t a in B m i n o r "

Joe Turbessi

by E u g e n e G i g o u t and the f a m o u s " T o c c a t a a n d F u g u e in D m i n o r " b y J . S . B a c h .

*

STAFF REPORTER

M o s t p e o p l e m a y think of classical m u s i c as t a m e and docile, but there is a dark side to

A c c o r d i n g to Steven W a r d , w i n d s y m p h o n y conductor, the concert will be rather short and

the art. I m a g i n e h a v i n g b e e n s e n t e n c e d t o

s o m e t h i n g f u n to c o m e to in b e t w e e n trick-

d e a t h f o r m u r d e r i n g y o u r true love, and n o w you are w a t c h i n g your o w n d e a t h march t o

or-treating. " D r e a m s of a P s y c h o p a t h " is a m u s i c a l

the guillotine! E v e r closer you d r a w to your ultimate demise. Closer, the guillotine l o o m s

r e p r e s e n t a t i o n of a p s y c h o t i c m a n w h o t e m p o r a r i l y r e g a i n s h i s sanity, o n l y t o g o

large, closer, closer. N o w y o u r h e a d lays o n

insane o n c e again. Ward c o m m e n t e d that the

the b l o c k , a n d y o u g a z e u p at t h e b l a d e s h i n i n g in the s u n . As y o u lay, y o u r last

m u s i c m a k e s u s e of s o m e very intriguing d e v i c e s , s uch as a section w h e r e the entire e n s e m b l e improvises in order to represent the

t h o u g h t s turn to y o u r b e l o v e d , w h o m you so

c o m p l e t e c h a o s of the m a n ' s psyche. C o n c e r t g o e r s will h a v e the c h a n c e t o hear

senselessly d i d a w a y with in a fit of j e a l o u s y . You ponder, but, t h e n . . . C R A S H ! T h i s is t h e s t o r y t o H e c t o r B e r l i o z ' s

D i m n e n t C h a p e l ' s very large S k i n n e r organ. O r g a n i s t Heidi D y k e m a will be p e r f o r m i n g

" M a r c h to the S c a f f o l d . " If this kind of story f r i g h t e n s y o u , then you will really b e scared at the w i n d s y m p h o n y ' s H a l l o w e e n concert.

AHCHOFf PHOTO

BY ROB ONDRA

The wind symphony prepares for its 8 p.m. Halloween concert.

" T h i s is a n incredible o r g a n w e h a v e here

T h i s will take p l a c e at 8 p.m. o n H a l l o w e e n . Wind

Joining the s y m p h o n y will be organists

symphony

clarinetist

Laura

h o w f r i g h t e n i n g this m u s i c is," C h a p i n said.

Elizabeth Claar, a Hope alum currently studying organ at the University of M i c h i g a n ;

M c L a u g h l i n ( ' 0 6 ) a n d flautist Cari C h a p i n

" T h e r e will be s o m e p e o p l e that will get a

( ' 0 5 ) agree that m u s i c can terrify the h u m a n

chill u p t h e i r s p i n e at this c o n c e r t , "

H u w L e w i s , H o p e P r o f e s s o r o f organ; and

spirit. "I think the a u d i e n c e might b e s h o c k e d at

M c L a u g h l i n said. In addition to " M a r c h to the S c a f f o l d " the

organ student Heidi D y k e m a ( ' 0 4 ) .

M a x R e g e r ' s " T o c c a t a in D m i n o r " w h i c h she d e s c r i b e s as a " w i l d " piece. at H o p e , " said D y k e m a . "I w a s a s k e d t o play s o m e t h i n g scary, and this organ definitely has the r e s o u r c e s . " T h e a u d i e n c e is e n c o u r a g e d t o w e a r c o s t u m e s to this special night of scary music.

VWS continues Thursday Liberian poet

visits campus

Simon Ortiz shares his words and culture with Hope community

Literature and history combine

Jordan Wolfson

O r c h a r d b o o k c o m p e t i t i o n in 2003. Her poems have garnered m u c h praise as well. W r i t e r

S T A F F REPORTER

Kirsten Winek

In a n c i e n t t i m e s , t h o s e w h o

Stuart D y b e k said, "Wesley

w i s h e d to r e a d w o u l d d o so o u t loud, t o a n a u d i e n c e of others w h o

C O P Y EDITOR

The English. History and

e p i t o m i z e s the poet as (a)

had gathered there t o gain w i s d o m

o t h e r d e p a r t m e n t s will h o s t a

a n d e x p e r i e n c e . It w a s not until m u c h later that r e a d i n g c h a n g e d

p o e t r y reading b y Liberian poet P a t r i c i a J a b b e h W e s l e y . In

c o m p a s s i o n a t e w i t n e s s . " Poet Allison J o s e p h agreed, calling

into s o m e t h i n g that p e o p l e did b y

addition to r e a d i n g h e r poetry,

themselves. However, there are occasions

she will s h a r e stories a b o u t h e r s t r u g g l e s in w a r - t o r n L i b e r i a . T h e event, taking p l a c e at 7 p.m.

w h e r e c e r t a i n a u t h o r s h a v e an

the

works

"fearless,

eye-

opening, breathtaking, and compassionate." She also referred t o t h e m as " . . . p o l i t i c a l p o e m s in the best s e n s e of the word—wise, necessary,

o p p o r t u n i t y to s h a r e t h e i r w o r k s w i t h an a u d i e n c e of a t t e n t i v e

o n Nov. 6 in M a a s A u d i t o r i u m ,

listeners. O n e su c h o p p o r t u n i t y is

to attend. B o r n a n d r a i s e d in L i b e r i a ,

o n e p a r t of t h i s e v e n t .

J a b b e h W e s l e y left h e r h o m e to p u r s u e g r a d u a t e s t u d i e s at

J o h n s o n , p r o f e s s o r of history, will give background

I n d i a n a University. A f e w y e a r s later, s h e r e c e i v e d a m a s t e r ' s

i n f o r m a t i o n on the civil w a r to

is f r e e and the public is invited

fast a p p r o a c h i n g in the f o r m of the V i s i t i n g W r i t e r s S e r i e s , w h i c h is h o s t i n g the great N a t i v e A m e r i c a n w r i t e r S i m o n O r t i z at 7 p . m . o n

I

undeniable." P o e t r y r e a d i n g will be only Fred

d e g r e e in E n g l i s h e d u c a t i o n .

aid t h e a u d i e n c e m e m b e r s in t h e i r u n d e r s t a n d i n g of the

pieces f r o m his w o r k s . Ortiz, an A c o m a Pueblo Native

H o w e v e r , after obtaining h e r degree, she r e t u r n e d to Liberia,

p o e m s . Fatu K a m a r a ( ' 0 4 ) , a f e l l o w Liberian, will share h e r

A m e r i c a n , w a s raised in the A c o m a village of D e e t s e y a m a h , a part of

which w a s currently in the midst of a b l o o d y civil war. S h e w a s

stories a b o u t living in L i b e r i a

the Eagle clan. Ortiz grew up

f o r c e d to flee rebel f i g h t e r s for an area that w a s controlled b y

d u r i n g the war. " L i k e m a n y immigrants to the United States, Patricia J a b b e h

C h a r l e s Taylor.

It w a s in this

Wesley, Fatu K a m a r a , and other

area that she and her family w e r e

s t u d e n t s at H o p e h a v e h a d to f l e e a w a r - t o r n c o u n t r y . " said

T h u r s d a y in t h e K n i c k e r b o c k e r Theatre. He will b e reading selected

speaking the A c o m a language, which is peppered with English and ' A c o m a i z e d ' Spanish. A f t e r serving in the a r m y for s o m e t i m e , h e w a s

The second Visiting Wtiters Series event of this year will feature Native American writer Simon Ortiz at 7 p.m. In the Knickerbocker.

a c c e p t e d into the University of Iowa. W h i l e there, h e w a s accepted

...indelible proof that the written word is indeed an effective weapon. —Western American Literature

a s a F e l l o w in t h e I n t e r n a t i o n a l Writing Program. O r t i z has published 10 d i f f e r e n t books containing poetry, short stories, a n d e s s a y s . S o m e of h i s m o r e recent o n e s i n c l u d e " M e n on the M o o n ; Collected Short Stories "

effective

T h e r e a d i n g will b e h e r a l d e d by

poetry. He has w o n m a n y a w a r d s f o r his u n i q u e w o r k s , including a

w e a p o n , " a s is w r i t t e n in t h e literary anthology Western American Literature. Others have

m u s i c f r o m the H o p e C o l l e g e Jazz E n s e m b l e , b e g i n n i n g at 6 ; 3 0 . T h e K n i c k e r b o c k e r T h e a t r e is located at

L i f e t i m e A c h i e v e m e n t Award f r o m the N a t i v e W r i t e r s C i r c l e of

c o m m e n t e d o n his w o r k as well, i n c l u d i n g writer J o s e p h B r u c h a c ,

America. " S i m o n Ortiz has given us

w h o said, "It w o u l d be hard t o f i n d a belter poet k n o w n by other

8 6 East Eighth Street in d o w n t o w n H o l l a n d . A d m i s s i o n s t o both the r e a d i n g and the j a z z are f r e e and

indelible proof that the written

American Indian people."

and ' T e l l i n g and S h o w i n g H e r : T h e E a r t h , the L a n d , " a c o l l e c t i o n of

word

is

indeed

an

the public is invited to attend this event..

tortured. Jabbeh Wesley lost m a n y f a m i l y m e m b e r s a n d all h e r

K i m D o u g l a s , a d j u n c t assistant p r o f e s s o r of E n g l i s h and

b e l o n g i n g s d u r i n g the civil war. She and her remaining family

c o o r d i n a t o r of this e v e n t . "I think s t u d e n t s are o f t e n a m a z e d

m e m b e r s m o v e d to the U n i t e d States in 1991. A f t e r returning

to d i s c o v e r the h a r r o w i n g life s t o r i e s of o t h e r s t u d e n t s a n d

to the United States, she w o r k e d o n a P h . D . in E n g l i s h a n d

s o m e of their p r o f e s s o r s . " T h e poetry r e a d i n g is just o n e

c r e a t i v e writing, f i n i s h i n g h e r

of m a n y t h i n g s that J a b b e h W e s l e y will d o during h e r t i m e

d e g r e e in J u n e 2 0 0 2 . Jabbeh Wesley has penned t w o b o o k s of poetry a b o u t h e r

at H o p e . O n T h u r s d a y a n d Friday, Nov. 6 a n d 7, she will

experiences: " B e f o r e T h e P a l m C o u l d B l o o m : P o e m s of A f r i c a "

visit s o m e of the First Year S e m i n a r s , the International

and " B e c o m i n g Ebony," the latter of w h i c h recently took

C l u b , W o m e n ' s Studies classes,

second

C u l t u r e s classes.

place

in

the

Crab

and

the

Encounters

with


]ll

Anchor

FEATURES

O c t o b e r 29r 2 0 0 3

SAC provides on-campus activities SPOTLIGHT Mackenzie Smith STAFF W R I T E R

T h e Social Activities C o m m i t t e e (SAC) is o n e of the most active student organizations on H o p e ' s c a m pus. A c c o r d i n g to Student Director Sara B u m s ('05), " ( S A C ' s purpose) is to provide weekly entertainment f o r the students of Hope. We try to cater to a variety of students and plan a good deal of events on c a m p u s each w e e k . " Some of these events are held on a w e e k l y basis, including S o m e thing Every Tuesday and Wednesday night c o f f e e h o u s e entertainment, both in the Kletz, as well as w e e k e n d m o v i e s at G r a v e s Hall. S A C also plans many special events t h r o u g h o u t the year, f r o m the H o m e c o m i n g H o e d o w n to the All College Sing talent show to the annual big-name spring concert. For the 2 0 0 3 - 2 0 0 4 school year, the o r g a n i z a t i o n ' s d i r e c t o r s are Burns and Dan Morrison ('04). S A C ' s 35 m e m b e r s a r e b r o k e n down into 11 sub-committees, each with its o w n chair, assistant chair

make sure (the students) are on but she r e m e m b e r s that the organization was around back when she was a student. A lot of changes have been made since that time, and a lot of changes continue to be made each year. "It w a s a solid program and with Diana coming in, it has been expanded and improved," Awad commented, crediting Breclaw, w h o is in her seventh year as advisor, with m a n y of S A C ' s improvements. "The biggest change I ' v e seen is the n u m b e r of events we d o , " says M o r r i s o n , w h o has been on the c o m m i t t e e since early in his freshm a n year. " W h e n I started on S A C w e didn't have Concert. Travel. Something Every Tuesday, or Tailgate c o m m i t t e e s . Also, my first year w e only had 10 to 15 c o m m i t tee m e m b e r s . . . S o m e t i m e s having more events is hard on the c o m m i t tee, but having more people makes

and m e m b e r s . Diana Breclaw and Ellen Awad, both of the Student Activities O f fice, 5erve as the group's faculty advisors. Awad claims, " O u r j o b is just to

it w o r k . " Last year, S A C was awarded for its hard work and recent improvements when it w o n the prestigious " N u m b e r O n e Regional P r o g r a m ming B o a r d " award at the national convention of the National Association of C a m p u s Activities ( N A C A ) . T h e application process for this award involved the preparation of a 35-page d o c u m e n t highlighting all of the c o m m i t t e e ' s activities, along with a presentation to a panel of j u d g e s by several students.

H o p e ' s application was judged alongside those of all the other coll e g e s and universities in the Midwest, and came out on top. Awad commented regretf u l l y t h a t it is AHCHOFJ PHOTO BY ROB ONDRA not p o s s i b l e to S o m e t h i n g Every Tuesday's Holiday Baking theme drew s t u d e n t s win the award and c o m m u n i t y m e m b e r s t o the Kletz Tuesday night. t w o y e a r s in a row. students w h o would like to be insemi-recent movies S A C brings to S A C ' s slogan is " G o o d Clean volved with S A C . Sub-committees c a m p u s every w e e k e n d . F u n " and it is their goal to provide range f r o m Traditional (organizes Large t h o u g h it m a y seem, the this f o r all of H o p e ' s students. In Siblings' Weekend and H o m e c o m budget is the one thing B u m s would order to do this, the committee must ing Parade) and Travel to Technilike to change about the c o m m i t have money to work with. cal and Publicity. T h e newest adLike all other student organizatee. dition to S A C is the Tailgate com"In a perfect world, S A C would tions that are f u n d e d with money mittee, which held its first event at have unlimited f u n d s and would be f r o m the Student Activity Fee (a a football g a m e just a f e w part of every Hope student's tuweeks ago. mmammmmmmm ition), S A C submits a detailed, ' T o officially j o i n , " B u m s student-prepared budget to the explained, "You fill out an Student Congress Appropriaapplication on our website an tions C o m m i t t e e every spring. any time and after w e receive Unlike every other student orit, w e invite you to one of our ganization that c o m p l e t e d this weekly meetings." p r o c e s s last s p r i n g , S A C reSAC's website ceived $ 1 23,700 of the $350,000 (www.hope.edu/student/oravailable. T h i s a m o u n t w a s as ganizations/activities/sac/), much as the c o m b i n e d total of though not up-to-date, does list reable to provide a program f o r evthe next five largest student orgaq u i r e m ents from membership. ery single person on this c a m p u s nization budgets. M e m b e r s are expected to: attend but.. . w e use what w e have and are Does S A C deserve 3 5 % of the all SAC functions; work one movie very thankful for it because Student Student Activity Fee? "Absoshowing and o n e office h o u r per Congress believes in us enough to l u t e l y , " a c c o r d i n g to M o r r i s o n . week; and attend weekly meetings. appropriate us funds (for) a lot of " W e provide a ton of programs and Awad said students should not be programs." events f o r all students. Other orworried by the application and reBecause of all the money S A C g a n i z a t i o n s m a y only c a t e r to a quirements. " W e ' r e open to anyreceives f r o m the activity fee. all small n u m b e r of students, but w e body w h o wants to help and get inthe events it sponsors cost little or try to be a Social Activities C o m v o l v e d . " she said, s t r e s s i n g that nothing to participate in. a fact apmittee for the entire c a m p u s . " S A C is a great place to d e v e l o p preciated by many college students. Awad agreed that S A C ' s budget hands-on leadership and organizaPart of the organization's budget is appropriate. "We make do with

ANCHOFT PHOTO BY ROB ONDRA Students wait in line o u t s i d e Graves Hall Friday night to see Pirates of the Carribean, SAC's w e e k e n d movie.

Roxie's and lemonjello's present...

ON HALLOWEEN T h e Beatles on vinyl all night

d r e s s for the 6 0 s a n d 7 0 s

We provide a ton of programs and events for all students. —Sara Burns, co-chair of SAC

what w e have," she said, explaining that it costs a lot of money to bring in good groups. For example. Recycled Percussion, a g r o u p that p e r f o r m e d several F r i d a y s ago, cost $2,500, it t o o k $ 1 , 1 0 0 to rent the T u e s i n k f a r m for the H o e d o w n , and almost $ 5 , 0 0 0 w a s spent on food at the H o m e c o m i n g Ball. Approximately 2 0 % of the budget is spent on the

is also used to help send delegates to a regional and national N A C A convention each year. While there. S A C m e m b e r s are able to preview different entertainers and meet with peers f r o m around the country. These m e m b e r s then help make decisions about what events to hold and which performers to invite to Hope during the next semester. There are many opportunities f o r

tion skills. U p c o m i n g S A C events include the All College Sing on Nov. 8 at t h e K n i c k e r b o c k e r T h e a t r e in d o w n t o w n H o l l a n d a n d the All C a m p u s F u n N i g h t on Nov. 21, w h i c h will f e a t u r e an " O c e a n ' s Eleven" theme. For more information about S A C , visit their website or e-mail them at S A C @ h o p e . e d u .

Watch this space! In 2001, Student Congress used $ 5 0 0 of the student activity fee to buy this scrolling marquee sign in the lobby of the DeWitt Center. Although active in 2001, the sign has yet to display anything since. A s a service to you, the Anchor will keep track of how many weeks it has been blank since installed.

This week's count: 108

prizes for the top 2 vintage d r e s s e d

8 p.m. - midnight

at lemonjello's on the corner of 9th a n d College

THE ANCHOR WANTS YOU C o m e find out what it's like to be a part of H o p e ' s student-run newspaper! T h e meeting is in the Anchor office tonight at 8 p.m., behind the radio station and the student union desk.


FEATURES

O c t o b e r 29, 2003

Anchor

Tk

Let's Talk About... Politics Part 2'.Liberal viewpoints at Hope

INTFOCUS Katie Taylor S E N I O R STAFF REPORTER

While last w e e k ' s article outlined the political views of the conservative side, it is now time to focus on those of the liberals. From this November, voters will h a v e exactly one year until it is time to vote f o r president, and having adequate information about both parties is key to making an informed decision. O n e of t h e m a j o r i s s u e s t h a t D e m o c r a t s h a v e with P r e s i d e n t Bush is the sluggish economy. Julie Wilcox, co-student leader of the Hope Democrats, feels this concern pertains direcdy to college students. She realizes that u p o n graduation, many people will be competing f o r jobs not only with other recent g r a d u a t e s but also with m i d d l e aged professionals w h o w e r e laid off from their previous j o b s due to the bad economy. " I t ' d be nice if w e k n e w there w a s s o m e kind of social program in place to help support us as w e hunt for a job, but those were slashed in order to provide Ameri-

c a n s w i t h t h e r e c e n t lax c u t s , " W i l c o x said. " T h e m a j o r i t y of t h o s e c u t s w e n t to. the w e a l t h y , w h i c h d o e s n ' t s e e m to have helped the e c o n o m y . " As a Democrat, Wilcox also said she believes there are other areas in which Bush has failed to do his j o b effectively. O n e of these conc e r n s is t h e e n v i r o n m e n t . T h e l i b e r a l ' s list of B u s h ' s o f f e n s e s against the environment includes pulling out of the Kyoto Protocol, pulling back clean-air and cleanwater standards, working to open the Arctic National Wildlife R e f u g e to drilling, and making it easier f o r companies and factories to pollute. Another area is education; public, inner-city schools in particular. In the liberal opinion. Bush is contributing not to such schools' improvement but to their demise. In last w e e k ' s article, the Republicans praised B u s h ' s N o Child Left Behind education program. However, Wilcox said she believes he has under-funded the program and also d o n e his best to undercut the popular preschool p r o g r a m H e a d Start. " W h i l e I'll concede that, aside

Democrats in Washington, D.C. protest the war in Iraq. Members of the Hope Democrats pose on the steps of the Supreme Court building.

Get involved!! Check KnowHope (www.hope.edu/ knowhope) to find out how to contribute to the Hope community. Events are listed for each day along the right-hand side of the page.

ANOHOf? PHOTOS COURTESY OF HOPE DEMOCRATS

Hope Democrats Liz VanHouwelingen, Julie Wilcox, Hilary Stone, and Abbey Stauffer have an opportunity to meet Jennifer Granholm (center) during her 2002 gubernatorial campaign stop in Holland. doctrine f o r the f r o m his Head Start debacle. PresiUnited States. dent Bush has not d o n e anything to "Considering severely d a m a g e education, he cerhow full the tainly hasn't helped it. Perhaps if w o r l d is of he put $87 billion into public cruel dictaschools rather than into a preempt o r s — m a n y of tive war, w e ' d be able to m a k e w h o are just as wmmmmmmm some progress," Wilcox said. vicious as It is clear from that comment that H u s s e i n — o u r c o u n t r y c o u l d be Wilcox, along with most liberals, busy with wars for years to c o m e . " does not support B u s h ' s actions in While few doubted that the Iraq. S h e feels the war has had United States would prevail milim a n y n e g a t i v e c o n s e q u e n c e s on tarily, the f e a r s of w a r skeptics, our country. First of all, U.S. ocsuch as Wilcox, are coming true. cupation in Iraq is a huge financial " W e ' v e w o n the war, but w e are burden, costing an estimated $4 billosing the peace," she said. "As a lion a month. Wilcox noted that whole, A m e r i c a n s d o n ' t like fightBush currently is appealing to the ing unnecessary wars, they don't United Nations f o r assistance but like to alienate allies, and they don't is not finding many countries ready like their t r o o p s to be g o n e f o r and willing to o f f e r help. months at a time. T h e y especially " A s a result of this war, w e have d o n ' t like it when their troops start lost all credibility with our former d y i n g — wh ic h they are, every day." allies and haven't exactly endeared M a n y p e o p l e want a n s w e r s to ourselves to countries in the Middle these casualties f r o m Bush before East by preemptively attacking o n e they reelect him. If answers are not of their nations," Wilcox stated. given, Wilcox is sure Bush will be However, m a n y Democrats such replaced. • as Wilcox want to make it clear that T h e H o p e Democrats are just as they didn't support Saddam busy as the Republicans are when Hussein's rule in any way. In fact, it comes to preparing for the 2 0 0 4 they are glad he is gone. Yet Wilcox campaign and making their beliefs noted that the genocide in Iraq was k n o w n . M e m b e r s of the H o p e actually occurring during the 1980s D e m s plan to attend meetings with and feels that w a s the time for war U.S. Senator J o h n Kerry, retired based solely on human-rights con• cems. She also worries that the war General Wesley Clark, and former Vermont G o v e r n o r Howard Dean. in Iraq has set a n e w foreign policy

We've won the war but we are losing the peace. —Julie Wilcox, co-student director Hope Democrats In the past, m e m b e r s have participated in voter-registration awareness, d o o r - t o - d o o r c a m p a i g n i n g , and phone-bank sessions. Wilcox said they also hope to find events in which m e m b e r s can meet o n e or a few of the candidates. Yet o n c e the Democratic candidate is chosen, they will throw all of their support behind that candidate. Wilcox said she is confident that sometime before the 2004 election Americans are going to realize that there are a lot of problems in this country that are not being addressed under the Bush administration. She believes it is possible for a president to protect his nation f r o m outside threats while still addressing the country's domestic problems. In W i l c o x ' s o p i n i o n . P r e s i d e n t Bush has proven himself unable to do this, and thus in November, the people will elect a president who can. One of the most important ways Hope students can become involved in their o w n futures is to brush u p on their politics.

Have you ever wanted to be on the radio? ce! WTHS is still looking for student DJs!!! Pick up your application outside the radio station in DeWitt.


OPINION

^Anchor Editor's voice

Your voice

Anyone but Bush Willi the race for President beginning around the nation, I have been thinking about the upcoming election and what my vote may be. Until recently. I did not believe that politics were important. I did not vote in the last election, not because I thought that my vote wouldn't matter, but because I thought that the President couldn't possibly screw everything up so bad that I would mind. I was wrong. Since entering office in 2001, President Bush has proven himself exactly the President that I thought could not exist. Throughout his term. Bush's attitude and actions have convinced me that casting your vote is important, especially in the Presidential election. Even before Bush entered office, something shadowy was suspected because of the situation in Florida. Bush and his family, specifically his brother Jeb, the governor of Florida, have been accused of stealing the election. I am not prepared to make a statement one way or the other, but there is some interesting evidence against Bush. For example, hundreds of AfricanAmerican citizens were denied their voting rights on the day of the election without reason. The next event that casts doubt in my mind is the war on Iraq. The reasons that we should or should not have gone to war have been gone over repeatedly, so I will not mention those here. Instead, what I find to be more important are some of the specifics that many people do not know. For example, oil giants Bechtel and Halliburton, which both Bush and Cheney have significant ties to, were responsible for planning bombing runs at the beginning of the war. After we declared ourselves victorious in the war, the same oil companies were given the contract to rebuild the Iraqi economy. In addition to this, many statements made and his cabinet have proven to be false. Because of these events, and many more, I know only one thing about my vote in the upcoming election: it will be for anyone but Bush. My only fear is that the only viable candidate to run against Bush will be a Democrat that comes out of the primaries with a lack of campaign funds and the backing of only half of his party. There are many other sources that have done much more extensive research than I, and are not limited in their space to print the results. I would strongly encourage you to look at the very comprehensive report of the evidence presented at www.thousandreasons.org, and make a decision for yourself on whether or not you want this person to run your country for another four years.

Anchor Staff editor-in-chief managing editor arts editor sports editor copy editors

photo editor business manager distribution manager advisor

O c t o b e r 29, 2 0 0 3

Nick Denis Anjey Dykhuis Maureen Yonovitz Brad Vanderberg Nicole Lantz Mackenzie Smith Kirsten Winek Rob Ondra Danielle Koski Keirsten E. Schwanbeck Mark A. Lewison

Student Congress is ready to address your concerns To the editor: As we are in the midst of fall semester. Student Congress would like to make you aware of a few items. In our experience, students have not been sure whereto take their concerns and issues. We would like you all to know that there are class representatives as well as residence representatives to take your concerns to. A list of representatives is available on our website. After you talk to your representative. Student Congress as a whole will address your concern. We would also like to bring your attention to events that Student Congress annually sponsors. We have a concert series and a speaker series. Last January, Student Congress worked with S A C to bring Jars of Clay to campus. For the speakers series we had a debate

over whether or not video games provoked violence between the Rolling Stone's editor and a high profile lawyer. A more recent achievement of Student Congress was the installment of a computer kiosk by the Student Union Desk. The computer is handicap accessible and available for the entire Hope community to use. It is a great way to quickly check your e-mail or KnowHope. Please feel free to contact your Student Congress Representative with any concerns you may have throughout the year.

—Candice Evenhouse ('06) —Carley Laux ('07)

Thank you for making Relay For Life a success To the editor: First and foremost I would like to extend my congratulations to each and every person who participated in the first annual Hope College Relay For Life. We were able to raise over $35,000 that will go directly to the American Cancer Society to help fight cancer. Members of 34 teams took turns walking throughout the night, even through the rain, to support this

cause. These people should be applauded on all of the effort they put into this first time event here at Hope. However, I felt recognition was lacking in some respects, primarily, on knowhope. This event happened on Friday night through Saturday morning. When scrolling through knowhope on Saturday afternoon there was no mention of Relay for Life. When I looked on Sunday there was a small section with a report of the grand total of money raised and a

request to thank those involved. I expected much more; I was very disappointed that there were no pictures present or elaboration on the event itself. I believe that the students that participated in this event deserve to be recognized for everything they did to fight this disease. I personally commend everyone that participated on a j o b well done. I hope to see you all back next year for another fantastic night.

—Lynn Cargill ('06)

Make campus-wide safety updates the norm To the editor: I am writing to express my appreciation for Dean Frost's campus-wide email that addressed the "suspicious incidents" occurring on campus this week. As the c a m p u s lockdown was instituted, I—and apparently many other students—began hearing rumors of what scary events may have sparked the new security measures. Dean Frost said that his email, which gave the student body accurate information regarding the incidents, was in response to these rumors. While I am thankful that the campus authorities decided to share this important information with the student body, 1 wonder why such procedures are not more often the norm at Hope College. For example, in the previous lockdown this semester, students were given little more information than to carry their access cards and to be wary of a college-age man in a blue jacket. Although I understand that there are probably some legal barriers that prohibit full disclosure of the circumstances, I think that the college could have been more informative in regards to what incidents had occurred, and therefore how we may be more aware and protective of our safety. As a 20-year-old woman who

often confidently walks alone around campus at night, this information would have been quite useful to me. And as many of us have been taught, it is knowledge, awareness, and preparation that are most effective in reducing the risks of "suspicious incidents." The students depend on the campus authorities for the information that makes such preparation possible. Without an accurate and reliable information source, a breeding ground for rumors—and more suspicious incidents—is formed. It is for these reasons that I am grateful for Dean Frost's campus-wide announcement. I simply hope that it was not an exception to Hope College's policy on disclosing safety information to the students, but rather that it set a precedent for the future. As Dean Frost noted, "The safety of our campus is a responsibility we all share... the conversation about the safety of the campus has been, and will continue to be. an ongoing one." I hope this means that the conversation will continue to be two-sided, with the campus authorities holding up their end of it. The students' safely depends on it.

—Katrina Baker COS)

Letters to the Editor Guidelines Open to anyone within the college and related communities The Anchor reserves the right to edit due to space constraints

Staff Reporters: Jennifer Cencer, Erin LHotta, Erin Sanborn. Allison Schneider, A.J. Smith, Jordan Wolf son, Joe Turbessi, Andy Borozan Senior Staff Reporter: Katie Taylor Photo Assistant: Anneke Meeter Columnist: Meridith De A vita The Anchor is a product of student effort and is funded through the students of Hope College, funding which comes through the Hope College Student Congress Appropriations Committee. Letters to the editor are encouraged, though due to space limitations the Anchor reserves the right to edit. The opinions addressed in the editorial are solely those of the editor-in-chief Stories from the Hope College News Service are a product of the Public Relations Office. Oneyear subscriptions to the Anchor are available for $20. We reserve the right to accept or reject any advertising.

theAnchor

2003 fall semester, Issue #9 of 26

No personal attacks, poor taste or anything potentially libelous Letters chosen on a first come first serve basis, or a representative sample is taken No a n o n y m o u s letters, unless discussed with Editor-in-Chief Editor-in-Chief may verify identity of writer The Anchor reserves the right to refuse publication of any letter submitted Letters over 500 words in length will not be considered for publication

Mail letters to the Anchor c/o Hope College, drop them off at the Anchor office (located in the center of Dewitt, behind W T H S ) , or e-mail A n c h o r @ h o p e . e d u

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CLASSIFIEDS & M O R E

O c t o b e r 29, 2 0 0 3

Classified s-

The Anchor Wants You! Have you ever wanted to see your name on the front page of the paper? Here is your chance! Come to our meeting tonight at 8:00 p.m. in the Anchor office...It's in Dewitt behind the radio station and Student Union Desk. Come find out what it takes to be part of a newspaper staff!

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-Ankh staff

Reils- How's about we meet infront of BHT or Kalsbeek for a good political debate soon, eh? I miss you lots. -Angeline

Ankh staff- Please be sure to come to the meeting tonight. We need to conference. -Anjey D- Let's work on that laugh, okay? Sounds great. -A

K- Tell me everything about K and J over coffee today. I'll meet you after class if I am back on campus by then. -A

J K - Say hi to Iggy for me. Sounds like she's getting cuter every day now. -OL

Keep an eye out!! The Ranchor is coming soon! Listen to WTHS 89.9

N- Well, it looks like everything is finally coming together. Thanks for staying. -A

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Hockey takes second in Indianapolis Calvin and Hope both go undefeated, championship cancelled Andrew Borozan STAFF REPORTER

The Hope hockey team traveled d o w n to I n d i a n a p o l i s this past weekend for a trying test in this early hockey season. Teams from Georgia, Florida, California. Indiana, Tennessee and Michigan gathered at Fischer Forum to fight for the rights of the Division T h r e e Showcase crown. T h e first trial for Hope came on Friday from Florida Atlantic University. Florida Atlantic struck first in the opening period, but H o p e mustered a c o m e b a c k with consecutive goals spurred on by the inspiring play of Ken Cooke ('06). A n o t h e r goal late by F l o r i d a Atlantic led to a 2-2 tie. " T h e y w e r e m o r e of a ' b u s h -

l e a g u e ' t e a m . We s h o u l d h a v e b e a t e n t h e m , " said d e f e n s e m a n Adam Folsom ('07). Hope then took on a recognizable foe in Middle Tennessee State on Saturday morning. After beating them earlier this year 11-1 in Holland, Hope was hoping to trounce them again. Peter Rusche ('05) led the charge with a hat trick, and the play of A n d r e w R a d l e r ( ' 0 7 ) ( k n o w n as T h e J u n k y a r d Dog), helped Hope topple Middle Tennessee State once again, 7-1. The Dutchmen then played College of the Canyons, a small school located just outside Los Angeles. Assistant captain George Dickinson ('05) notched two goals for the Dutchmen and the solid play of Jordan Winfield ('07) propelled Hope to the 5-3 victory. Hope won its bracket with a 2-01 record, but since school rules prohibit play on Sunday, the proposed championship game between

Calvin and Hope was cancelled. Calvin was therefore declared the winner of the S h o w c a s e as they went 3-0 in its bracket, leaving Hope with the second place trophy. "Overall, it was a good weekend," Folsom said. "It was a rough start but we recovered and came back and played well on Saturday. T h e team is heading in the right direction." Hope hockey is looking forward to this upcoming weekend in which two home g a m e s will be played against Grand Valley State on Friday and Lansing Community College on Saturday. Both games are at 9 p.m. and will be played at The Edge ice arena. Hope hockey fans await the rest of the season with the same excitement and anticipation as Folsom. "We can beat any team if we just play to our potential," said Folsom. Both G V S U and Lansing won their last games in Holland.

Upcoming Hockey Games Oct. 31 vs. Grand Valley State 9:00 p.m. Nov. 1 vs. Lansing CC 9:00 p m Nov. 7 @ Jackson CC 0:30 p m Nov. 0 @ Lawrence Tech 9:00 p.m. Nov. 14 @ Central Michigan 0:00 p m Nov. 15 @ Oakland University 8:30 p m Nov. 21 @ Muskegon CC 9:00 p m Nov. 22 vs. Lawrence Tech 9:00 p m Dec. 6 vs. Northwood 9:00 p m Home games are played at The Edge Ice Arena in Holland.

Dutch strike back at Thunder After tallying t w o goals in the first half w i t h goals by Geoff Meyer ('06) and Dan Olsen ('05) (pictured w i t h the ball), Hope t a c k e d o n f o u r m o r e g o a l s in the s e c o n d half t o defeat the Tri-State T h u n d e r 60. The D u t c h m e n n o w h o l d a 7-1-1 r e c o r d i n the MIAA, just o n e p o i n t b e h i n d traditional foe Calvin w h i c h h o l d s an 8-1-0 record. The D u t c h m e n will have three days off until they hit the field again t o host Kalamazoo Saturday at 2 p.m.

Sports Wrapup Swimming Dutchmen 135, DePauw 102 Dutch 146, DePauw 96 Dutchmen win dual meet, David O m e e ('06) was a double winner, capturing the 200-yard freestyle and 500yard freestyle.

*

Dutch also wins dual meet, Erika Steele ('05) had an N C A A conditional qualifying time in the 50-yard freestyle. Steele also won the 100-yard freestyle. W o m e n ' s Soccer Hope 7, Tri-State 0

A M C H O f f PHOTOS BY ROB ONDRA

The Dutch r e b o u n d e d f r o m a t o u g h 1-0 l o s s to A q u i n a s back o n Oct. 20 in a big way defeating Tri-State 7-0. Stefanie Haba ('06) #11 leads the u n m e r c i f u l attack against the Thunder as Hope i m p r o v e d to 9-1-0 in the MIAA, however, they remain o n l y one point in f r o n t of rival Calvin f o r the conference lead. The Dutch will play today at Alma w h o is currently in t h i r d place in the MIAA, three p o i n t s b e h i n d Hope. Kalamazoo will visit Holland Saturday t o take o n the Dutch at n o o n .

i

Dutch tie school record for most wins in a season. Men's Soccer Hope 6, Tri-State 0 Hope 5, Olivet 0 (Tuesday) Kyle Nevenzel ('04) named M I A A offensive player of the week for his performance in Saturday's win against TriState.

2003-04 Hope varsity basketball rosters have been announced M e n (Year) Matt Taylor ( ' 0 4 ) Daane Griffeth ('05) Jack Klunder ('05) Greg Immink ('05) Jeff Carlson ('06) Stephen Cramer ('07) Andy Phillips ('06) David Ellis ( ' 0 6 )

Kyle Klcersnyder ('05) Peter Overbeek ('07) Jason Mejeur ('04) Nate Weaver ('05) W o m e n (Year) Julie Henderson ( ' 0 7 ) Sarah Jurik ('07) Joanne Stewart ('07)

Megan Noll ('06) Kelly Taylor ('05) Bria Ebels ('06) Allison Rapaport ('05) Ashley Plowman ('05) Kendra Scanlon ('07) Lauren Jensen ('04) Gracia K a m p s ('05)

HOPE C O L L E G E ANCHOR 141 E I 2 T H S T PO BOX 9000 H O L L A N D MI 49422-9000

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10-29-2003  

10-29-2003  

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