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Milestone 1983

HOPE COLLEGE Holland, Michigan


MILESTONE 1983 2

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OPENING EVENTS BEHIND THE SCENES ACADEMICS ORGANIZATIONS GREEKS PEOPLE SPORTS CLOSING ADVERTISEMENTS INDEX

4 16 54 70 98 124 140 200 248 250 254

TIME IN MOTION 3


R i b b o n c u t t i n g a n d u n v e i l i n g by H u g h a n d R u t h Van P o p e r i n g De F r e e .

On Friday October 15, 1 9 8 2 , the De Free Art Center and Gallery Convocation was held at the Dinin e n t Memorial Chapel where Dr. Frederick J . Cummings. Director of Detroit Institute of Arts was t h e speaker. Dr. Cummings spoke on " T h e Visual Arts in a Liberal Arts College." At the end of Dr. C u m m i n g s ' address, an h o n o r a r y degree was awarded to h i m .

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After the Convocation, there was the c e r e m o n y at the De Free Art Center and Gallery. T h e Litany of Fraise and Dedication was led by Provost David G. Marker and Richard Dernberger, J r . , president of Student Congress. The Wind Ensemble also participated in this c e r e m o n y . An exhibition was planned to i n a u g u r a t e t h e new Art Department and Gallery, which helped celebrate the Bicentennial anniversary of the Dutch-American Treaty of Amity and Commerce of 1 7 8 2 and which also have special meaning for the Dutch-American c o m m u n i t y of Western Michigan. H u g h De P r e e is a c c o m p a n i e d by P r e s i d e n t Van W y l e n as t h e y go to t h e De P r e e Art Center and Gallery Ceremony.

To t h e L e f t : D r . C u m m i n g s gives t h e address o n " V i s u a l Arts in a Liberal Arts College. A b o v e : T h e C h a p e l C h o i r assembles in t h e C h a p e l for t h e C o n v o c a t i o n .


The opening Convoeation of the academic year was held in Dimnent Chapel on the evening of August 3 1 , 1 9 8 2 . Dr. Frank 11. T. Rhodes, President of Cornell University, addressed the faculty and students on the theme borrowed from T. S. Elliot, " T h e Timeless M o m e n t . " He challenged us with the thought that . . . " a new, white canvas stands before you. A blank calendar stretches t h r o u g h the year ahead. A great voyage is about to begin. What will it be for you? A dawn of n o t h i n g ? Or a timeless moment?" Dr. Rhodes cited several strengths of Hope that encourage us to make this a timeless m o m e n t . One is Hope's c o m m i t m e n t to the liberal arts, with its emphasis on developing habits of rigor, discipline, and precision, of maintaining an " h a b i t u a l vision of greatness" and on gaining understanding that leads to self knowledge. A particular strength of Hope is that learning takes place in the context of Christian c o m m i t m e n t â&#x20AC;&#x201D; a tradition shared with many great universities, particularly in their founding for this provides " a n inquiring spirit and motivating vision for the liberal a r t s . "

Dr. Khudes c h a l l e n g e s t h e a u d i e n c e to use t h e i r abilities a n d realize t h e i r "timeless m o m e n t . "

At the conclusion of his address, Dr. Rhodes and Mr. Richard M. De Vos, president of Amway, were each awarded an h o n o r a r y degree f r o m H o p e College.

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T 1 0 Fall C o n v o c a t i o n ; P r o f s . Eldon I). G r e i j and Michael P. Doyle, b o t h i n d u c t e d into endowed professorships; P r e s i d e n t G o r d o n J . Van W y l e n ; Dr. F r a n k l l . T. Rhodes; a n d R i c h a r d M . De Vos.

R i c h a r d M. De V< DaN id M a r k e r .

r e c e i v i n g his h o n o r a r y d e g r e e f r o m Provost

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Time is in motion, eternally it shall not stop. Time itself is invisible, but its c o n t i n u o u s movement is visible all a r o u n d us. We sit at the beach motionless watching the sunset All seems calm and still but in a m o m e n t ' s glance the bright b u r n i n g mass which we watched has faded. It leaves behind a glowing sky in a colored mixture of red, orange, and b u r n t yellow; We awe at its beauty. T h e r e is a creeping motion that is moving in. O u r desire is to stop it and hold on to this peaceful moment. But t h e shades of color have already t u r n e d to deep purple and blue . . .


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. . . T h e darkness of the night is slowly moving in. Time . . . Motion . . . Invisible . . . The winter comes and t u r n s into spring; Spring into s u m m e r , followed by A u t u m n . T h e lakes are frozen; the snow drops silently to the ground. It is a new dawning. We hope for the spring, but we must adjust to our new beginning. It is our adaptment t h r o u g h time, and our warming motions that bring spring . . .


. . .The frost has gone. The ice has cracked. We are beginning to bud. It is spring. We hardly notice the passing of time; But we are awakening to a newness; An awareness of the u n i q u e beautiful blossoms that come in spring. Time has continued on insensitive to our desire to bold on to the sweetness of the m o m e n t . . .

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. . . S u m m e r has a r r i v e d . N a t u r e has s u c c e e d e d a g a i n ; F u l l y b l o o m e d a r e all h e r c h i l d r e n . T h e y h a v e d e v e l o p e d and g r o w n . Glowing w i t h t h e r a d i a n c e of life t h e y see r e f l e c t i o n s of yester day in t h e n o w f r e e flowing waves of t h e lake o n c e f r o z e n . T h i s time seems most p e r f e c t of all; A state of b a l a n c e , a c h i e v e m e n t , p e a c e . A t i m e w h e r e we s h o u l d r e m a i n ; B u t time p u s h e s o n to a new p e r i o d , a new season, a new stage of g r o w t h . T h e balanced b e a u t y of s u m m e r is b e g i n n i n g to c h a n g e ; T h i s new b e a u t y is d e e p e r t h a n t h a t of s u m m e r , now past. T h i s b e a u t y has t h e c h a r a c t e r of s t r e n g t h a n d b o n d i n g love of f r i e n d s h i p . In this b e a u t y of a u t u m n we witness a m i r a c u l o u s blend of t h e spirit t h a t lives w i t h i n t h e m o t i o n of time . . .


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EVENTS


''Off the rope, inch up, heave!" These c o m m a n d s are echoed in the a n n u a l battle between the f r e s h m a n and sophomore tug-of-war participants. T h e 8 5 t h pull over the Black River lasted 2 h o u r s and 9 minutes, and was clearly won by the sophomore class. The freshman put up a respectable fight, but seemed to suffer from lack of experience. A n o t h e r , determining factor was the physical size of the ' 8 6 ' pullers. The freshman deserve credit though for their determination. Congratulations to both teams and good luck to the Class of 'â&#x20AC;˘86 , next year.


8 5 FronI Row: Robin Wiegierink, Kim Karpenly, Elizabeth Magregor, Lynette Carter, Cindy H o f f m a n , Cindy Van h e n , Sandy Wissink, Heidi Booher, Wendy Faber, Sue Burrell. Row 2: Becky Milas, Glynnie Coopman, Sandy Hoffman, Renee Rimek, Jamie Moore, Susan Anderson, Christie Bruins, Sue Workman, Jeanne Wagner, Sandy Vanderbilt, Moyra Miller. Back Row: Coaches; Lori Visscher, Andy Ehmann, Glen Blumer, Tim Mindling; TEAM â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Paul Holtrop, Jeff Sotok, Steve Birkelbach, Doug Smith, Dave Covell, Dan Mack, Kevin McCollough, Rick Broene, Jim Nieusma, Tim De Free, Harold Ockeree, Eugene Marcinak, Marty Lutzeier, Dan Bekkering, Joe Sukkiv, Mark Snyder, Tim Forbrush, Mark Hildebrandt, Ed Weber, Kent Sutton, Ken Whitcomb, Coaches: Jim Boullosa, Art Buys.

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F r o m R o w : J o h n n y R a m i r e z . N a n c y E v e n s , Lisa G i e r l a c h , C h r i s P e t e r s o n . C h r i s S t i e n . Lee A n n D e H a a n . J a n e Abe. Tina R a m i r e i B e t h Wei.inger, K i r s t e n S t r o o m . B a r b i e L o t t e r m a n , Lisa J u r r i e s . K a r e n B e c k e r , J u l i e Van H e e s t , Meg Miller. S e c o n d R o w ; Coaches; B e t h K o l w a l k i e . • Shelly DeFreese, P a m Bvle. TEAM — M i c h e l l e W o r r e l l . Sue Beswick. P a u l a Gikas. Melinda S i m p s o n . Stacy S p i t l e r . C h e r y l Tyose. J e a n Voss. T h i r d R o w : Coach G l e n n W eisiger. Ed G i e r l a c h . Alan A d a m s o n . J i m H o p p . S h a u n T i l s t r a . Scott D o n n e r h a c k , S t e v e C r a m e r . Sean 0 C o n n e r Marv W a y . Kelly Cole, J o h n B u c h a n a n . Will W a l k e r . L a s t R o w : C o a c h Dave W i l b u r . C o a c h Jeff Machiela Jeff K u i p e r s Coach J o e Lyons. Bill Westveer. J i m H o o p e r , G a r y D o z e m a n , P a u l R i t z e m a , Lee V e l d h o f f , S t e f f e n S c h m i t z e r , P a u l Bolt, Mark Van t K e r K h o f f , Dan H e n s l e y , Coach Frank B e r r o d i n .


Nykerk is a competition between the F r e s h m e n and the Sophomore women. However, this competition becomes a time of sharing, loving and making new friends. The women work hard for t h r e e weeks to have each of their arts ready to present to their parents, fellow students, faculty, c o m m u n i t y and most of all the judges. Even though the young ladies are judged on oration, song and play the hard work and " M e e t i n g in t h e Middle (at the end of the program) appear to be a greater reward than winning the actual competition cup. However, anticipation and hope are in the eyes of the women when the judges r e t u r n with the decision. The class of 8 5 became the recipients of the 1 9 8 2 Nykerk cup.


N Y K E R K

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S i t t i n g : T o m S t a c k h o u s e , K e v i n T o r e n , J o h n C h r i s t i a n . S e c o n d R o w : K a t h y O l s e n , Melody Meyers, Lori Visscher. T h i r d R o w : Linda W a n g , P a m C u s h m a n , J u l i e B o s c h , R i c h B u r r e i l , Glen B u l m m e r , Todd Holstege, S a r a h S a d d l e r , K u r t B r i n k s .


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Homecoming is the time when Alumni, students and parents come together and enjoy the many exciting activities prepared for the campus. Although all of the activities during Homecoming weekend do not receive a large number of observers, they have fun anyway. Some of the events that occur are; Run Bike and Swim, the big football game and the Homecoming dance. Saturday morning students, faculty, and community participate in the famous Run Bike and Swim where the event includes a 1 , 0 0 0 meter run, 5 0 , 0 0 0 meter run, 1 3 , 0 0 0 meter bike race and an 8 0 0 or 9 0 0 meter run. The individuals that come in first place receive medals. In the afternoon, the crowd cheers on the Flying Dutchmen to victory 28-0 over the Alma Scots. In spite of the cold, the crowd is able to continue the enthusiasm for the Flying Dutchmen. During the halftime activities the King and Queen of the Homecoming court are crowned. This year they were, Julie Bosch, a senior from Holland, Michigan, and Todd Holstege, a senior from Grand Rapids, Michigan. In addition, recognition is given to the sororities and fraternities that have the highest grade point averages overall. The Delta Phi sorority and Emersonian fraternity became the 1982 recipients for the academic trophies. The success of the Beaux Art Ball (all campus dance) that evening, capped the entire Homecoming Weekend.

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The SAC committee arranges a variety of interesting events for the students t h r o u g h o u t the year. They put a great deal of work and effort into organization of these activities. O n e of the events during the 1 9 8 2 year was the Air J a m . This year it was a h u g e success with over 5 0 0 people in a t t e n d a n c e . T h e others range from the Pull to the Winter Fantasia. Needless to say these events provide a welcome relief from the school work.


Christmas Vespers for 1 9 8 2 was presented to t h e public on December 4 and 5 at D i m n e n t Memorial Chapel, Holland, Michigan. Vespers is considered by most students to be the beginning of the Christmas season. T h e service is organized and presented by various organizations within the Music D e p a r t m e n t . T h e Chapel Choir and College Chorus along with the S y m p h o n e t t e and Brass Ensemble combine to produce heavenly sounds. The W o m e n ' s Choir, Men's Choir and several soloists add their talents to the others to contribute to a w o n d e r f u l evening of e n t e r t a i n m e n t .


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CONVOCATION â&#x20AC;&#x201D; ASTRONAUT LOUSMA

On October 2 8 , 1 9 8 2 Hope had as its special guest Astronaut Jack R. Lousma. who as pilot for the Skylab T h r e e mission had spent 59 days in space and had recently heen the C o m m a n d e r of the third orbital test flight of the space shuttle Columbia. Astronaut Lousma spoke to students and faculty at a Convocation in Dimnent Chapel about his experiences on these two flights. Particularly striking was his description of the beauty of the earth when viewed from space, and t h e tragedy that we do not live with the love and c o n c e r n that God intended us to have for each other. He also stressed the need for us to care for this fragile planet with a strong sense of stewardship. Col. Lousma also related how his experiences in space have helped him grow and mature in his own faith. At the conclusion of the Convocation, Col. Lousma was awarded an honorary degree. Doctor of Science. Later in the day he spoke to students in a n u m b e r of classes and informal settings. Gordon J . VanZnylen President of H o p e


The Holland

Tuesday, September 7, 1982

Holland, Michigan

SAYS IT'S CONTRARY TO HIS BELIEFS

STUDENT OPPOSES REGISTRATION should," Rutt said. "But at the same time if they aren't called to that, they shouldn't be intimidated with the threat of five years in jail and a $10,000 fine." Draft registration was reinstated two years ago by President Jimmy Carter. Soon after, Rutt penned the first of eight letters to government officials, including President Ronald Reagan, explaining his opposition to the law. In each of his letters, the message is the same. "God gives us life and only God can rightly take it away," Rutt wrote in a 1981 letter to the Selective Service System. "I have no right to kill another because all people are equal in the eyes of God, and if I place the judgment of another's life in my hands, above God's judgment, it is self-idolatry." To date, Rutt has received one reply to his correspondences. It was a form letter sent by the U.S. Justice Department urging him to register, then adopt a conscientious objector status. He has received three letters from other departments, however, warning him of the consequences of his resistance.

Won't sign â&#x20AC;&#x201D;

A 20-year-old H o p e College stud e n t says he will n o t e n t e r a post o f f i c e for t h e purpose of registering f o r t h e d r a f t . Dan R u t t of Dearb o r n opposes t h e r e g i s t r a t i o n o n religious g r o u n d s .

By Julie Morrison

With that statement, 20-year-old Hope College student Dan Rutt summarizes the reasons he will continue to resist draft registration, despite three warnings from the federal government that he is risking prosecution and a maximum penalty of five years in prison and a $10,000 fine. Rutt, from Dearborn, says the draft registration is contrary to his beliefs regarding the value God places upon human life and his own responsibility not to take life. Since his 18th birthday, Rutt has been trying to convince government officials his beliefs merit initiation of voluntary rather than mandatory registration. "If someone thinks they are called to serve in the military, then that's fine and they

Rutt said his pacifist beliefs are rooted in his upbringing by Mennonite parents. He was born in Haiti, where his father was in alternative service. His father is a doctor and ran a hospital there. His mother was a nurse in that hospital when he was born. Rutt said he was not vocal about his beliefs until challenged by the registration requirement. "It's not something I thought about until just recently," he said, "but when I first started out (to oppose registration), it wasn't really a question of whether or not to register. It was a question of why I didn't want to register." Rutt is trying to publicize his beliefs to fellow Hope College students. He started the Hope for Peace organization, a group of students concerned about the threat of nuclear war and world hunger. He says the small group has its work cut out for it at the school. "We're trying to buy some awareness of all peace issues and not just opposition to registration," he says.

The most recent arrived at his parents' Dearborn home Thursday from the office of Michigan's U.S. Attorney and gives him 30 days to register.

Despite what he perceives as little public concern among students about peace movements, Rutt said he has received encouragement from classmates.

U.S. Attorney for Michigan Leonard Gilman has told media sources he would rather not handle draft resistance cases, but is obligated to enforce the law.

"A lot of people have come up and told me they support what I'm doing," Rutt said. "That was a little surprising but it's nice."

Sentinel staff writer

"Some people may call it naive, but it's always been my opinion that God plus one equals a majority."

some 700,000 others who have not registered for various reasons.

Adopting a CO status after registering probably would relieve Rutt of the threat of prosecution, but the biology major said that action would defeat his principle. "Obviously I don't want to go to court or to prison," Rutt said. "But I want to hit at the heart of registration. I want to raise the moral questions involved with it. If becoming what the media considers a news story is the only way to get my opinions publicized, I guess that's what will have to happen." The federal government recently has prosecuted two people for failure to register with selective service and both cases resulted in convictions. Rutt recently was appointed an American Civil Liberties Union attorney to assist him in his case. Rutt is one of about 160 people who have made known their intentions not to register. Gevernment officials estimate there are

As controversy concerning his refusal to register continues, Rutt said he is maintaining the routine of a normal college student. He is attending classes in his senior year and hopes to work in the nutrition field upon graduation. But in his spare time, Rutt plans to pen yet another letter. This one will be addressed to Michigan's U.S. Attorney in response to the government's latest warning. He hasn't decided the exact contents of the letter, but says it probably will express an offer to serve the country in a way other than military enlistment. And of course, it will contain the belief he has maintained in previous letters: "I think it's very hard to love somebody and kill them at the same time."


DUTCH APT & MODERN LIFE:1882-1982 O C T 2-NQZ B DeP r e e Art Center & Gallery M|||

Hope College, Holland, Michigan

An exhibition of Dutch Art is the first exhibition in the Depree Art Center and Gallery. The exhibition began October 3, 1982, through November 13, 1982. Prof. John M. Wilson, Director of the Gallery, is the major cause of the show being assembled. The purpose of the show was to exhibit a "limited number of modern Dutch paintings, prints and drawings which were characteristic examples of i m portant individuals and styles some of which are not available to the American viewing public, especially in the Midwest."

Jan Toorop Machelen, A Gardener Planting C a b b a g e s , tt l O

Prof. Wilson had another goal for the exhibition which was to exhibit "works which relate to ideas or concepts central to an understanding of the modern world; the natural world and the urban world; the material world and the spiritual world; the world as realism and the world as abstraction.''"' Styles represented were: Van Gogh, The Hague School, Symbolism, Expressionism, the De Stijl, "Magic Realism," the Cobra group and selections from recent art of the 1 9 7 0 ^ and early 1980 , s.

This e x h i b i t i o n celebrates the D u t c h - A m e r i c a n B i c e n t e n n i a l and inaugurates the new Hope College De Pree A r t Center and Gallery. It is an a t t e m p t to help the observer learn more about the m o d e r n w o r l d in w h i c h he or she lives and about m o d e r n D u t c h art w h i c h reflects that world. Major artists and g r o u p s are shown in a stylistic or c h r o n o l o g i c a l d e v e l o p m e n t . W o r k s are selected also in order to e x p l o r e certain t h e m e s i m p o r t a n t to D u t c h art and to m o d e r n life: the w o r l d as a b s t r a c t i o n and as realism: the w o r l d as m a t e r i a l and as spiritual: the rural w o r l d and the urban world.

DUTCH AFT & MODERN : LIFE1882-]982

This e x h i b i t i o n f o r m s part of the activities t o m a r k t h e 2 0 0 t h anniversary of the e s t a b l i s h m e n t of d i p l o m a t i c relations a n d official tr ade links b e t w e e n t h e Netherlands a n d the U n i t e d States. This e x h i b i t i o n is m a d e possible b y a grant f r o m the M i c h i g a n Council for the Humanities, The M i c h i g a n F o u n d a t i o n for the A r t s a n d the National End o w m e n t for the Humanities. A d d i t i o n a l f u n d i n g has been m a d e by the M i c h i g a n Council for the A r t s a n d by the Louis a n d Helen P a d n o s E d u c a t i o n Fund. This e x h i b i t i o n is s u p p o r t e d by a Federal i n d e m n i t y f r o m the Federal C o u n c i l o n t h e A r t s a n d the Humanities.


1983 HAPPENINGS AT HOPE

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Great Perfonriaiice Series 1982-83 FUTURE CONCERTS Tuesday, O c t o b e r 5 Trumpeter Stephen Burns Dimnent Memorial Chapel, 8 p . m ',•! '

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Friday, N o v e m b e r 19 Cellist Carter Brey Dimnent Memorial Chapel, 8 p.m,

Thursday, J a n u a r y 27 Pianist Jean-Yves T h i b a u d e t Dimnent Memorial Chapel. 8 p.m.

Friday & Saturday, M a r c h 11-12 ^ Evening With John H o u s e m a n DeWitt C e n t e r Theatre, 8 p . m e a c h night

W e d n e s d a y , April 20 The Endellion String Quartet Dimnent Memorial Chapel, 8 p , m

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THE 1983 CRITICAL ISSUES SYMPOSIUM

AVENUES TOWARD PEACE WEDNESDAY, MARCH 2 8:00 PM INTRODUCTORY ADDRESS: "Is Peace Possible?" Kenneth Boulding. Dimnent Chapel

9:00 PM DIALOGUE SESSION with Symposium participation. Phelps Cafeteria

THURSDAY, MARCH 3 9:00 AM OPENING ADDRESS: "What is the Role of the International Community In Promoting Peace Through Nuclear Disarmament?" Davidson Hepburn. Dimnent Chapel 10:15 AM FOCUS SESSION ON GLOBAL CONCERNS a) "Deterrence and Arms Control in the 1980's: Making Sense Out of Strengths, Technologies, Mutual Assured Destruction, and Limited Nuclear Conflict Doctrines". Edward L. (Ted) Warner III. Winants Auditorium (Graves) b) "This Unprepared World." Everett Klelnjans. DePree Auditorium (Art) c) "Industrialized Versus Developing States Within the United Nations System." Davidson Hepburn, with response by Kenneth Boulding. Wlchers Auditorium (Music) d) "The Deathly Trade: International Arms Sales." Patrice Franko. Peale050 (Science)

11:45 AM-1:15 PM LUNCH: Dialogue over meal between students and resource people. Phelps Hall 1:15 PM ADDRESS. "Prospects for Soviet-American Reconciliation." Edward L. Warner III. Dimnent Chapel 2:15 PM FOCUS SESSIONS ON PERSONAL CONCERNS a) "Jesus Christ and the Way of Peace." Edward Laarman. Wichers Auditorium (Music) b) "Parenting for Peace." Carol Westphal. DePree Auditorium (Art) c) "Why We Fight and Kill: The Relevance of Animal Behavior to Human Violence." Jack P. Hailman. Peale 050 (Science) d) "Cultural Conditioning for the Acceptance of Violence." Barbara Zanotti. Winants Auditorium (Graves) 3:30 PM CLOSING FORUM: An opportunity for the audience and participants to comment upon and ask additional questions about what had been said throughout the day. Wichers Auditorium (Music)


Students speck:

WHAT IS PEACE? HOW CAN WE ACHIEVE IT?

Dave Henderahott Junior History-Poll Scl. I see peace as a goal (or the world, revolving around the ability of governments and nations to be flexible and accomodating In their ideas and beliefs about other nations and peoples Some sense of respect for others must be reach

Jamie Worden Junior Psych Soc - Spanish Ideally it means everyone living together in love and understanding and harmony, but unfortunately this isn't a realistic definition for the world today Peace that maybe could be achieved today would be living in toleration and-or compromise, living under conditions where people will accept that others may have different views and be willing at times to compromise so that we might be able to live in harmony '

Timothy Lowe Senlor-Rellglon-Phllosophy Peace Is literally the absence of war or conflict, a state of harmonious order And yet our word "peace" is also used as a farewell greeting, "go in peace," which is equivalent to "keep well." It is this latter spoken usage which Is a kin to the Biblical spirit of peace, an overriding concern for the entire person, the totality of Individuals In proper bodily health and relationship with one another As to how we can achieve It, 1 must say that peace is a mystery It is an essential characteristic of the Messianic Kingdom, brought about by the power of Christ's death and resurrection "Peace on earth," is possible only through God's grace and mercy What to do now? One must first work for peace within one's own conscience and life, as It Is only through this "inner peace" that one can even begin to reach out to others.

Eric Hubbard Junior Chemistry "Peace is a state of confidence. One must lead the way setting policy and acting In a calm, tranquil way To maintain this he must be assured that all are willing to act in a similar manner To achieve and maintain peace requires a mutual trust by all Involved." Dave Gaffney Senior Psych-Soc. "True, lasting peace is not a Pax Romana nor a peace upheld through fear and mutual threats of retaliation. That is quiet war, not peace Peace is an outgrowth of personal contentment For me. It is directly connected to my relationship with God Only when I am at peace with myself and God can hope to become an effective peace maker in this world I am not sure we can achieve peaceworld peace that is-but we should try anyway. . . Thomas Merlon said that at the root of all war is fear I would extend that to say that at the root of all peace is faith Each of us can work towards "achieving peace" by acting with faith Instead of fear towards those that live around us^ NtncyS Edward* Easier said than done, but peace has to be Senior Chemistry a personal objective first, world objective What is peace? George Fox once said second." that "there is that of God in every man What is peace?- Believing that this is true How can we achieve it?-By living as U everyone In the world believed tt too '

Sally Budd Sophomore Poll.Scl.-Business A dm 1 would define world peace to be a time in which war and disruption would be absent, and in its place there would be compassion, understanding, and mutual dependence At the risk of sounding naive, 1 think that we have to begin by getting away from the war game theory that we are accustomed to and open the lines of communication between the world powers

John Hensler Sophomore English-Communications Peace Is living with others, without fear of their actions or their ideas, in harmony Peace can be achieved by a universal Willingness to accept other's ideas, beliefs, and ways of living, no matter how different they are from your own

Bob Hlguchi Senior Chemistry "The first thing I think of as peace is peace of mind, tranquility I don't think much in terms of worldwide war and peace, but Instead in terms of interacting with others, contentment, happiness, and who you are I think that individuals can achieve peace if they fulfill what best they can do; we should not worry about things that are out of our hands As my role as peacemaker, being an example is the best thing that I can do "

Kathy Atkinson Junior Communications I realize peace has a few meanings for me For one, it Is a state of tranquility Peace is also an inner reassurance that somehow everything will work out in the end Lastly, peace is an ideal cooditloo which different nations, culture*, and people, must strive to obtain


" I f a m a n d o e s not k e e p p a c e with his c o m p a n i o n s ,

HOPE COLLEGE THEATRE

p e r h a p s it is b e c a u s e he h e a r s a d i f f e r e n t d r u m m e r . Let him step lo the m u s i c w h i c h he h e a r s , h o w e v e r

presents

Tea and Sympathy by Robert Anderson

Directed by R. Scott L a n k S c e n e Design by M i c h a e l J . G a l l a g h e r C o s t u m e Design by D. M a r i e H i n m a n Lighting and S o u n d Design by M i c h a e l K . G r i n d s t a f T S t a g e M a n a g e m e n t by E r i c k a J o y c e M a x i e The Casl of appearance)

Laura Reynolds

D a w n Marchaund Tultle

Lilly Sears

Judy Plazyk

T o m Lee

Brian G o o d m a n

David H a m s

Michael Geib

Ralph

Dan D o o m b o s

AI

Jonathan Martin

Steve Bill R e y n o l d s Phil

James Gray C h a r l e s Bell Tom Boughman

Herbert Lee Paul

Kevin Bailey Paul Avedisian

| Nolc On ihc evening of Oclobcr 27 the role of Tom Lee is performed by Paul Avedisian and the role of Paul is performed by Brian Goodman I The action

of the play lakes place

the dormitory

—Thoreau

Production Staff Nancy Jeanne Gibson Brendan Bashaw Lois Dalager-Carder— Laboratory Director Anne Boonstra, Alicia Forton, D. Marie Hinman. Lorraine Way Lynn St. Clair. Lisanne Leech Dressers Kristy Barnes. Rhonda Postema Makeup Assistants Danny M Adams Hair Stylist Scene Construction Brian Baker —Master Carpenter Brendan Bashaw. Charles Bell, Nancy Gibson, Linda Miles, Nate Munson. Rick Westers Pamt Crew Kevin Bailey, Nancy Gibson. Linda Miles Properties Brendan Bashaw —Master Propcrtyman Property Running Crew Anthony Brach, Greg DeRosia. Michael Jones Lighting and Sound Crew Annie Bakker, Charles Bell. Dan Doombos. John F e m b y , Linda Miles, Kurt Van Koevermg Publicity Joyce F. Smith Photographers Louie Schakel, Thomas R Wagner Ticket Office Manager Brian Goodman Assistant Manager Jeff Bradley . Laura Cullender. StaJJ Tom Baughi Caroline Jones. Joe Lyons, Mark Mekkes, Kevin Rea, Laun Som de Cerff, Dawn Tuttle House Management Margie Oklatner, Lori Siege! Office Assistants Laura Callendar. Caroline Jones. Kris Klemheksel, Laun Som de Cerff

AsMstant D i m tor Assistant Stage Manager Oc(obcr 22 & 23. 27-30, 1982 Costume Construction

| DeWin Cultural Cenicr

{in order

measured or f a r a w a y . "

of a boys'

school

in late Spring

Laura Reynolds (Dawn Tuttle) offers T o m Lee (Brian Goodman)

. . .

Assisted by members of the Introduction lo the Theatre, Introduction to Theatre Practice and the Scene Design classes. Theatre Faculty and StafT

in

in New England

S y n o p s i s of S c e n e s • A C T 1—Late a f t e r n o o n of a day e a r l y in J u n e l A C T 11, Scene I—Two d a y s later • A C T 11, Scene 2—8:45 o n a S a t u r d a y night | A C T 111—The next a f t e r n o o n T h e r e will be o n e f i f t e e n m i n u t e i n t e r m i s s i o n . The use of cameras and recorders is prohibited during tonight's perjormance

L a u r a h e l p s T o m L e e t o r e a l i z e t h a t h e is n o t d i f f e r e n t .

Lois Dalager-Carder, costume designer Michael Gallagher, scenographer Michael K Gnndstaff, lighting designer R Scott Lank, stage director George Ralph, department chairman Joyce Flipse Smith, manager M James Young, guest director Audience

Participation

Program Committee

Dr James I. Cook Mrs. Patrick Donnelly Dr John Hollenbach

Herbert

Lee

(Kevin

Baily)

l e a r n s of h i s son^B r e c e n t b e h a v i o r

(Charles Bell).

r T h e cast of " T e a a n d S y m p a t h y " with P a u l Avedisian playing T o m Lee.

by

Bill R e y n o l d s


'

id

f , J-

i

-

^

^ ^ ak.

T o m ' s f r i e n d s f i n d o t h e r t h i n g s m o r e i n t e r e s t i n g t h a n w h a t he is saying.

. . . a little T e a & S y m p a t h y .

Steve (James G r a y ) a t t e m p t s to i n t e r r u p t R a l p h ' s ( D a n D o o r n h o s ) c o n v e r s a t i o n with his g i r l f r i e n d .

Bill tries to c o n v i n c e L a u r a t h a t T o m Lee is a hopeless case.

JOHl i f KENNED

t ^

T h e cast and crew m e m b e r s were o n e of six n a t i o n a l finalists in t h e A m e r i c a n College T h e a t r e Festival held at t h e K e n n e d y C e n t e r in W a s h i n g t o n , D.C.


(in order

HOPE COLLEGE THEATRE presents

BRAND

Brand Peasant P e a s a n t s Son Agnes Einar Gerd Man Mayor Nils Snemyr Villagers

by Henrik Ibsen translated by Michael Meyer and by

J a m e s Kirkup. in collaboration with J a m e s Walter M c F a r l a n e DeW.tt Cultural Center

December 3 & 4, 8-11. 1982

D i r e c t e d by G e o r g e Ralph S c e n e D e s i g n by Michael J. Gallagher C o s t u m e D e s i g n by Lois D a l a g e r - C a r d e r Lighting a n d S o u n d D e s i g n by M i c h a e l K. Grindstaft S t a g e M a n a g e m e n t by Mark M e k k e s

W o m a n from the Headland Brand s Mother Doctor Gipsy W o m a n Sexton Schoolmaster Provost

T h e Cast of appearance)

Charles Bell Brian T Gardner Sean O'Connor Dawn Marchaund Tuttle Paul Avedisian Linda Miles Michael Geib Kevin J. Bailey Nathan Buurma Dianna Dorgelo, Brian T. Gardner, Richard Helder, Lori K. Hofman, Regina M. Johandes, Lisanne Leech, Mary Lynn McNally. Sean O'Connor. Margaret K. Oklatner Lori Siege! Kristie Sweers R Scott Lank Nancy Gibson Sean O'Connor Brian T Gardner Richard Helder

Production

Staff

Assistant

Stage

Manager

Costume

Construction

Beth B r o w n Lois D a l a g e r - C a r d e r â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Laboratory Director

A n n e B o o n s t r a , Alicia Forton D M a r i e H i n m a n , Lorraine W a y Elizabeth O'Neill, Alan V a n R a a l t e Kristy Barnes,

Dressers Makeup Assistants

Melody Leavenworth Scene

Construction Brian B a k e r â&#x20AC;&#x201D; M a s t e r Carpenter B r e n d a n B a s h a w , C h a r l e s Bell, N a n c y Gibson,

Linda Miles, N a t e M u n s o n , Rick W e s t e r s Scenery Running Crew D a v i d Goff, Kevin R e b h a n Paint Crew Kevin Bailey, Lighting

and Sound

Crew

N a n c y G i b s o n , Linda Miles C h a r l e s Bell,

Dan D o o r n b o s , J o h n Ferriby, Linda Miles, Projections

Kurt V a n K o e v e r i n g , Rick W e s t e r s Rick W e s t e r s

Publicity Photographer

J o y c e F. Smith Thomas R Wagner

k

The action takes place in and around a village on the coast of Norway and in the mountains above it. The time is 1866 kCT I: Scene 1: Scene 2 Scene 3: Scene 4 CT II: Scene 1:

High in the mountains A village by the fjord A farm above the fjord Outside Brand s parsonage, three years later Inside Brand's parsonage, the following Christmas eve Scene 2 The village, six months later Scene 3 High in the mountains Scene 4 Higher, near the mountain peaks There will be one ten-minute intermission

Ticket Office Manager Assistant Manager Staff

Brian G o o d m a n Jeff Bradley

T o m B a u g h m a n , Laura Callender, Caroline J o n e s , J o e Lyons, Mark M e k k e s , Kevin Rea, Lauri S o m de Certf, D a w n Tuttle

House Management Office Assistants

Ericka Maxie, S t e v e P o o r t e n g a Laura Callendar, Caroline J o n e s ,

Kris Kleinheksel. Lauri S o m de Cerff Assisted

by members Introduction

of the Introduction to the Theatre, to Theatre Practice, and

Scene Design

B r a n d and Agnes (Charles Bell a n d D a w n M . T u t t l e . )

classes.

B r a n d and the Doctor (R. Scott Lank).


짜 \

C h a r l e s Bell as B r a n d .

A g n u and Einer (Paul Aveduian).

'l

V

T

!3

^

^

*

/ f T *

J /

^

B r a n d and G e r d ( L i n d a Miles).

S

>

'


F a i r y G o d m o t h e r (Elizabeth B r o w n ) listens a b o u t t h e princess ball.

H e r a l d ( P a u l A v e d i s i a n ) a n d L i t t l e J e n n y a n n o u n c e t h a t t h e p r i n c e is giving a ball.

Q u e e n ( N o r a Lea Tanis) a n d K i n g (David B a a r ) sing " B o y s a n d G i r l s Like Y o u a n d Me.' 1

T h e P r i n c e ( K e v i n Baily) invites Cinderella to a waltz.

[W W

A

S

'

C i n d e r e l l a (Suzi Olds) fantasizes a b o u t all t h e p e o p l e she b e c o m e s w h e n in h e r little c o r n e r .


HOPE COLLEGE THEATRE presents Rodgers & H a m m e r s t e i n ' s

Cinderella M u s i c by Richard Rodgers Book a n d Lyrics by O s c a r H a m m e r s t e i n 2nd

UcVVitl C u l t u r a l C e n t e r

F e b m a i y 25, 26 & M a r c h 2 - 5 , 1983

D i r e c t e d by H. Scott Lank S c e n i c D e s i g n by M i c h a e l J. G a l l a g h e r C o s t u m e D e s i g n by L o i s D a l a g h e r - C a r d e r Lighting D e s i g n a n d S p e c i a l E f f e c t s by M i c h a e l K. Grindstaff Musical D i r e c t o r — L i n d a Kay Strouf Vocal D i r e c t o r — B r i a n C a r d e r C h o r e o g r a p h y by K e n T e p p e r P r o d u c t i o n S t a g e M a n a g e m e n t by Dan Doornbos

Cast of Cinderella King Queen Stepmother Portia Joy Prince C h a r m i n g Fairy G o d m o t h e r Herald Chef Steward Minister

Characters Suzi Olds David J. Baar Nora Lea Tanis Elizabeth A. Trembley D. Marie H i n m a n R h o n d a K. H e r m a n c e Kevin Bailey Elizabeth C. Brown Paul Avedisian Kevin Rea Michael Geib J o h n North

Townspeople:

Children:

Dayna Beal, Anthony Brach. Bill Bryson, Susannah Kist, Margaret M. Oklatner, Brenda Royer, David Rowell, Tami Suchecki, Kristi Sweers Charles Anning, Sarah Boonstra, Jenny Clark, Mike McNulty ORCHESTRA

Violins Beth Bichler Cathleen Cox Shelia A. Young Martin Wood Daniel Friedly Daniel Stegink Michele L. Serrette Viola Becky Loll Pamela Wright Bass Sue North T a m m y Nothdurft Flute Greg HoreSovsky Piano/ Kent J a m e s Krive, Jr. Celeste T h o m a s Barthel Rehearsal A c c o m p a n i s t s — T h o m a s Barthel, Linda Kay Strouf

Conductor Cello Oboe/ English Horn Clarinet French Horn Trumpet Trombone Percussion

-There

Linda Kay Strouf Ginger L. Hawkins

will be one fifteen

minute

intermission.—

"(M m

Stepmother (Elizabeth Trembley) instructs Portia (D. Marie H i n m a n ) and Joy ( R h o n d a Hermance) how t h e y should act at t h e princess ball.

T h e q u e e n a n d k i n g discuM t h e m e n u f o r t h e ball w i t h t h e C h e f ( M i c h a e l G e i b ) . Cinderella and the prince walti into the moonlight.

45


It h u r t s . . . E r i c k a J . Maxie as E s t r a g o n .

Pozzo h e l p m e !

Charles Bel'*^ Vladimir.

46


HOPE COLLEGE THEATRE presents

Directed by Jim Young Scenic Design by Michael J. Gallagher Costume Design by Lois Dalager-Carder Lighting Design by Michael K. Grindstafl Stage Management by Nancy Gibson

Waiting for Godot

THE CASTS Male Cast

Female Cast —Vladimir—

C h a r l e s Bell

R a e A n n Leenhouts

Brian G o o d m a n

Ericka J o y c e M a x l e —Pozzo—

Costume

Construction

Lois Dalager-Carder— Laboratory Director Diane H i n m a n — c r e w h e a d Liz A r a g o n a , A n n e Boonstra, Alicia Forton,

Elizabeth Peterson. A m y Raffety, Lorraine Way

•*}

/ •i

—Lucky—

Dan Doornbos

L i n d a Miles

—Messenger—

Kurt Bedell

Margaret P e p o y

ACT I A circus g r o u n d s just after a n u c l e a r attack ACT II T h e next d a y There will be one ten minute intermission.

T h e u s e of c a m e r a s a n d r e c o r d e r s is prohibited d u r i n g tonight's p e r f o r m a n c e

April 2 7 - 3 0 . 1 9 8 3

Production Staff

"

Dianna Dorgelo

—Estragon—

By Samuel Beckett DeWitt Cultural C e n t e r

David Rowell

£

>

#•

Scene Construction Brian Baker, C h u c k Bell. Steve B o e r m a n , Mart Boysen, Randy DeVnes. Nate Munson, Mark Snyder Lighting and Sound Crew C h u c k Bell. L i n d a Miles J o h n Ferriby. Kurt Van Koevering, T o m W a g n e r Publicity

J o y c e F. Smith. Lauri S o m d e Cerft

Photographer Ticket Ollice Stall

Thomas R Wagner Managers

Laura Callender a n d Brian G o o d m a n

Jeff Bradley, Caroline Jones. Joe Lyons, Ericka Maxie, Mark Mekkes. Margie Oklatner. Kevin Rea. Lauri Som d e Cerff, Lori Siegel. D a w n Tuttle

House

Management

Ollice

Assistants

M a r g i e Oklatner, Lori Siegel

Laura Callender, Kris Klemheksel, Lauri Som d e Cerff

THEATRE FACULTY AND STAFF Lois D a l a g e r - C a r d e r , c o s t u m e d e s i g n e r Michael Gallagher, s c e n o g r a p h e r Michael K, Gnndstaff, lighting d e s i g n e r R, Scott Lank, s t a g e director G e o r g e Ralph, d e p a r t m e n t c h a i r m a n J o y c e Flipse Smith, m a n a g e r M, J a m e s Young, guest director A u d i e n c e Participation P r o g r a m C o m m i t t e e Dr, J a m e s I Cook, Convener Mrs, Patrick Donnelly Dr J o h n H o l l e n b a c h SPECIAL THANKS Richard and Linda Angstadt The p a r e n t s of Kurt Bedell a n d Margaret Pepoy Waiting For G o d o t is p r e s e n t e d t h r o u g h s p e c i a l a r r a n g e m e n t with Dramatists Play Service, Inc,, 4 4 0 Park A v e n u e South, N e w York, New York

From the Director To many people Waiting for Godot is the most important play written since World War II It is a strange play, almost a nonplay Indeed, with its silences and sharply contrasting rhythms, it is much like a piece of music Vladimir, also called Didi, and Estragon. also called Gogo. wait, where they believe they have been told to wait, for Godot beside the tent pole "tree There is nothing these two can do to affect or hasten Godot's coming and the play is simply about their waiting Their only weapon against the silence of a hostile, or at best indifferent, universe is words And, as Walter Kerr suggests, they pass the time with "cerebral tennis matches Their games are sometimes ridiculous and sometimes profound. sometimes vulgar and sometimes theological They may be much like the games of women holding hungry children who wait in a long Chicago bread line these days only to find, after many hours, that the food has run out Or they may be like the games of today s unemployed people who helplessly wait m barber shops and bars and on street corners for the call to come back to work for someone else to settle their destiny Except for the entrances of Pozzo, the circus ringmaster, and her/his mysterious "menial" Lucky, and the Child who is Godot's messenger, nothing else happens in the play There are none of the plotting pyrotechnics of Hitchcock or O Henry, )ust as there aren't any dramatic rescues in the waiting of the unemployed Instead, Beckett bravely and beautifully allows us to see in all its starkness, desperateness, and ambiguity, the act of waiting He understands the reality of waiting and etches into the action the inanity and the anguish which are never far apart in the boundary situations of human existence I like these two warm and wrestling human beings They battle and love in much the same ways I do And they are heroes to me because they dare to wait and hope in a world that discourages waiting and hoping The women, bag ladies who followed the circus and the men who were clowns, teach me differently and yet strongly They show me what it means to endure and to be loyal and I need help with both It is no accident that one of the first really receptive audiences for the play in this country was the inmates of San Quentm A prisoner wrote in the prison newspaper the day after the performance. "The Company had its audience of captives m its collective hand Even though they had not seen a play for fourteen years, the waiting of Didi and Gogo was authenticated for the prisoners by their own experience They did not play the silly "intellectual" games of the sophisticates. they participated in a shared experience Vladimir says as they wait at this place, at this moment of time, all mankind is us. whether we like it or not" I hope you will sense that you are a part of womankind and mankind tonight To invite your participation in the loneliness of waiting may be the most difficult request an artist can make Yet Finley Eversole reminds us that the "Christian's "yes to despairing man's 'no' must come through the agony of nothingness Beckett may prepare us for a convincing utterance of "YES

47


i PiEAn rou*

MOrt COlltOt DtPARTIt^I Of OA,ICC

D « A « N « O E N«I«N«E

iuslc: Ulfr> Poljnsk) Iharcograph> Amu TeWman

DANCE NINE A rtlOMAn and lYNtlt JASSCM

VARIATIONS "1u»K: PuirK) Vatal.OO by Lynn 51 lighting Design: M«l it Design: Lai I Soto Choreography: Oa>k) Hi Daixen: Barba'a Cochr, tloihal l^ftn Choreography: Kathy B*

Choreography: l\aihy Durch Lighting Design: flKhael K Oiindslad Costume Design: tarlcnc Mcldtrman Dancers: Dranna Dorgclo tsathryn Troupe

-inTERMISSION-

THE SHIM SHAM Dent: l)nne Jassem and '

RiirrtiMS

EltCOUriTERS *1usK: Unicom by Sob James and to** Is a Icrry-OoRourKl by Juky Choreography: Ren Teppei Lighting Design; Mxluel IV. Grlndsuff Costume Design: Larlene Mcldetinan Dancers: Paul Avedlslan. Julie (NoscK Carol Drlngmarx Jill Bcoersma. Anne Caiey, Craig Sinclair Hm Jaspeise, IValhy Raehlei Mm

HOPE COLLEGE March 17-19, 1983 ' DeWitt Cultural Center

TLYin- HOME

Choreography: Ren Teppei Lighting Design: MKhael K Onndstalf Costume Design: Larlene tlclderman Dancers: Paul Atedisian. Ke»in Bailey Charles &cil Delh Brcr^n nancy Oibsoa IValh) Isjehler LeMinda KnighL Linda Miles, Robin Tatemer Dawn Tullle. Jamie

HOOKED ON Music: Hooked On Suwig by Larry tlgart and his Manhaltan Swing Orchestra Choreography: l\en Tepfjer Lighting Design: Michael K Onndstafr Costume Design: Larlene Mclderman Dancers: Paul Avedislarx Bevln Oalley, Charles Bell Beth Brown, rtancy Qibsorv ISalhy Kaehler LeVbnda KnighL Linda Miles, Robin

THE PIANIST U reldman and Lynn Ji

TRIO Angela Clemmoni Choreography: ISen Teppei Lighting Design: Michael h Costume Design: tj'lcnt Mc

(jnTATIOLED PATITASY Choreography: Madne DeBruyn lighting Design: MKhael R OrlndslafT Costume Design: Larlene Melderman Dancers: Julie Dosdi Peter Boundy. Mm Beyer Carol Brlngmarx Anne Carey Dianna Dorgelo. John ranlhorpc Pam Portulrx Mis Jasperse. Mm Itarpanty Bill Poll»cK Robin Tavenler. Pied Ward Owen Werner Lynne To<J<


/$sr*v

\ % Guest

Artists:

Lynne

Sassem

and

Anita

Feldman

49


A NEW LIFE HAS BEGUN The day has come for one to be recognized for h i s / h e r accomplishments at Hope. May 8, 1 9 8 3 becomes the busiest day of t h e school year. It is busy, but yet exciting, frustrating, yet rewarding. Aside f r o m t h e fact that 4 8 8 seniors graduated, it was Mother's Day. H o p e College believes that t h e r e could not be a better gift for mothers t h a n to see their son a n d / o r d a u g h t e r receive their bachelor's degree on this national day of recognition for mothers. The day began with an 1 1 : 0 0 a.m. Baccalaureate Service in D i m n e n t Memorial Chapel. This service is seen as the final chapel service for graduates, faculty and administrators to share. T h e speaker for t h e service was Rev. William C. Hillegonds, S.T.M. Rev. Hillegonds spoke on " A Word of Commission." Again, history was made at H o p e College. T h e 1 9 8 3 graduating was the first class to have c o m m e n c e m e n t outside. T h e r e f o r e , t h e class of ' 8 3 was not only the 1 1 8 t h graduating class, but it was the first class to have c o m m e n c e m e n t held in the Holland Stadium. Dr. Jentz, professor of Philosophy at Hope, spoke to the class on " A f f i r m L i f e . " He charged the class to always think and do things positively. After the address by P r o f . Jentz, h o n o r a r y degrees were awarded to Arie R. Brouwer, B.D. — Doctor of Divinity, William C. Hillegonds, S.T.M. — Doctor of H u m a n e Letters, and K e n n e t h J . Weller, P h D — Doctor of Letters.


••Ti 1 I wr. . r B f s * * r — r

MAY DAY ACTIVITIES

.MF*' 3

Melissa Most is a w a r d e d t h e a c a d e m i c t r o p h y f o r K a p p a Delta Chi S o r o r i t y by L o r i G e e r l i n g s .


I

May Day is a time to relax, unwind and get away from the books. Students are excused from classes at half past n o o n . May Day activities include a Hope's family picnic (i.e. students, faculty, and administrators) in the Pine Grove, live e n t e r t a i n m e n t with t h e Jazz Band of Hope and special guest comedian Sean Morey. During the picnic, trophies are awarded to that sorority and fraternity with the best GPA. This year's trophies were awarded to the Kappa Delta Chi Sorority and the Arcadian Fraternity. In addition a May Day Q u e e n is crowned. J u n i o r , Mary L y n n McNally, was crowned the 1 9 8 3 May Day Queen. Later in the day fraternities, sororities, and independents compete against one a n o t h e r in different track events. This year's track events were won by Emersonians for the men and the women events were won by Delta Phi Sorority.

May Day C o u r t : R h o n d a H a l e , K a t h y K l o k , K a r e Koesen, M a r y L y n n M c N a l l y , J o y c e C h a n d l e r , M a r y N a n t K e r h o f f , A n n P a n g b o m

Comedian Sean Morey e n t e r t a i n s t h e a u d i e n c e .

H o p e College's Jazz Band plays a " l u n e y tune.* 1


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BEHIND THE SCENES


MAINTENANCE The Physical Plant Department is responsible for the m a i n t e n a n c e of college facilities and grounds. The d e p a r t m e n t is organized in four branches. Branches: 1) Maintenance: provides c a r p e n t e r , plumbing, electrical, heating and ventilating, and painting services. 2) Custodial: provides cleaning and housekeeping services. 3) Campus Services: provides pick-up and delivery services, operates shipping and receiving. 4) Grounds: maintains the campus grounds. Each of the above b r a n c h e s are augmented with student help. In addition a small transportation b r a n c h consisting of two 4 1 passenger buses and seven vans is operated by the d e p a r t m e n t . Outside contractors are f r e q u e n t l y called in to accomplish work during periods of peak workload, to eliminate a backlog of deferred m a i n t e n a n c e and to p e r f o r m specialized m a i n t e n a n c e . Emery Blanksma

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T h e Department of Public Safety is the college's police, security, and safety d e p a r t m e n t . Many students were assisted during the year through services offered by the d e p a r t m e n t . The department responded to 2 , 0 3 0 lock-outs and approximately 5 , 0 0 0 assistance calls. Glenn Bareman

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FOOD SERVICE

As a F r e s h m a n student you entered t h e Phelps cafeteria being a little confused, you ask someone " w h e r e does the line b e g i n ? " The response, " t h e r e is no line, just s c r a m b l e . " As a new student you are totally confused because t h e past twelve years you have been told to stay in line. B u t now! " y o u s c r a m b l e ? " Today's college student is, more t h a n ever, c o n c e r n e d with health and fitness. That includes jogging, exercise and, good n u t r i t i o n . Hope College Food Service is responding to those needs by placing greater emphasis on the i m p o r t a n c e of providing tasty, n u t r i t i o u s meals â&#x20AC;&#x201D; specifically tailored to today's college student. Hope's Food Service c o n t r a c t is managed by Western Food Enterprises, a new progressive company which has been in existence only three years. The Food Service at H o p e employs about 70 full and part-time people plus provides over 1 0 0 parttime college student jobs. Along with an average of 1 7 0 0 meal plan participants, the food service also manages t h e Kletz, catering, and summer business conferences. Steve Renz

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HIGHER HORIZONS Beginning in 1 9 6 1 , two Hope College professors and about 4 0 students, in a move generated by a mutual c o n c e r n for fatherless or motherless children, started what became known as the Higher Horizons big b r o t h e r , big sister program. Since that time over 2 3 0 0 Hope students have become involved as volunteer big brothers/sisters. What has made the Higher Horizons program so exceptional has been those " s p e c i a l " Hope students. Their involvement is a living example of dynamic Christian c o m m u n i t y c o n c e r n with a relevant faith that their seemingly small contribution can change lives and transform society for the better. Hope College has demonstrated their support of the Higher Horizons program by actively encouraging students to become involved in t h e c o m m u n i t y as part of the overall development as students in the service of God and h u m a n i t y . The communities of Holland and Zeeland have demonstrated their faith in these H o p e students as they have actively f u n d e d this program as a United Way agency. Administrative support is provided by Child and Family Services of Michigan. Marty Sosa

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M I N I S R

Dale F. Austin D i r e c t o r of P l a c e m e n t Services

Eileen Beyer I n f o r m a t i o n Services Associate

Harry Boonstra D i r e c t o r of L i b r a r i e s

Richard Burtt Librarian and Lecturer in L i b r a r y S c i e n c e

F r e d A. C o a t e s D i r e c t o r of P h y s i c a l Plant

J a s o n D. D e J o n g h D i r e c t o r of A c a d e m i c Equipment Center Sarah Schmidt

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John H. Greller D i r e c t o r of P l a n n e d Giving

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Nancy Jo Emerson S u p e r v i s o r of A c c o u n t s Receivable

Ann W. Farley Secretary for the Arts and Humanities

Philip Fredrickson Coordinator for Freshman Studies

Michael D. G e r r i e D e a n of S t u d e n t s

A l f r e d o M. G o n z a l e s D i r e c t o r of U p w a r d Bound

Joyce Ann Hanlon D i r e c t o r of C o u n s e l i n g Services

Bruce Himebaugh D i r e c t o r of F i n a n c i a l Aid

Jon J. Huisken Registrar

Norman Japinga Physical Education and Athletic E q u i p m e n t Manager

Bruce Johnston A s s i s t a n t D e a n of Students


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Mary A. K e m p k e r Associate D i r e c t o r of Alumni and Community Relations

Lynn Raffety Kennedy D i r e c t o r of A c a d e m i c Skills C e n t e r

R u t h A. K l u n g l e D i r e c t o r of N o n Academic Personnel a n d Staff Benefits

David G. M a r k e r Provost and Professor of P h y s i c s

Joyce Nielsen Library Technician

Leona J. N y k e r k L i br ary T e c h n i c i a n

D e b o r a h A. O w e n s S u p e r v i s o r of S t u d e n t Accounts

C y n t h i a A. P o c o c k A s s o c i a t e D i r e c t o r of Annual Funds

Robert T. Pocock A s s o c i a t e D i r e c t o r of Admissions

R. Richard Ray, Jr. Dow Center

D M I N I S T R A T I 0

S a r a A. S c h m i d t Director of R e s i d e n c e Life

Neal W. Sobania D i r e c t o r of I n t l . Education and A s s i s t a n t P r o f , of History

A r t h u r E. Sosa Counselor for Upward Bound

Marty Sosa Higher Horizons Coordinator

D a r l y s M. T o p p D i r e c t o r of C a r e e r Planning and Placement

P h i l l i p R. T o p p e n Dow C e n t e r S u p e r v i s o r

David Vaderwel A s s o c i a t e D e a n of Students

G e r a r d J. Van Heest Chaplain

G o r d o n J. Van Wylen President and Professor of P h y s i c s

J e f f r e y David Waterstone Assistant Business Manager

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G e o r g e L. W e b e r A c t i n g D i r e c t o r of t h e Computer Center

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C h a r l e s C. A s c h b r e n n e r A s s o c i a t e P r o f e s s o r of Music M. M u s . , Y a l e U n i v e r s i t y

W. H a r o l d B a k k e r A s s i s t a n t P r o f e s s o r of Education Ph.D., Michigan State University

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John W. Bartley A s s i s t a n t P r o f e s s o r of Geology M . S . , U n i v e r s i t y of Oklahoma

Leslie R. Beach P r o f e s s o r of P s y c h o l o g y P h . D . , U n i v e r s i t y of Michigan

Spanish P r o f e s s o r A g h e h a n a

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W a y n e G. Boulton A s s o c i a t e P r o f e s s o r of Religion Ph.D., Duke University G r a d u a t e School

G o r d o n M. B r e w e r Assoc. P r o f , of P h y s i c a l Education and C h a i r p e r s o n of t h e Dept.

Robert Stanley Brown Assoc. P r o f , of Psychology Ed.D., Michigan State University

Elton John Bruins Prof, of Religion and Chairperson of the Dept. Ph.D., New York University

Hope's great philosophical thinkers

FACULTY 62

J a m e s E. B u l t m a n Prof, of Education and Chairperson of the Dept. Ed.D., Western Michigan University


David C. C a r o l h e r s Assistant P r o f , of Mathematics Ph.D., P u r d u e University

J o h n D. Cox Assoc. P r o f , of E n g l i s h P h . D . , U n i v e r s i t y of Chicago

D o n a l d L. C r o n k i t e Assoc. P r o f , of B i o l o g y Ph.D., Indiana University

Sander Deliaan A s s i s t a n t P r o f , of German Ph.D., Northwestern University

J a n e Dickie Assoc. P r o f , of Psychology Ph.D., Michigan State University

G r a d u a t i o n Day a n d a few H o p e professors await B a c c a l a u r e a t e service.

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Lamont Dale Dirkse P r o f e s s o r of E d u c a t i o n Ed.D., Michigan State University

Paul G. Fried P r o f , of H i s t o r y Ph.D., Erlangen, Germany

H a r r y Frissel P r o f , of P h y s i c s Ph.D., Iowa State University

i P r o f e s s o r V e r d u i n passes back English papers.

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Kevin Gardner Physics Dept.

E l d o n D. C r e i j P r o f , of B i o l o g y Ph.D., Iowa State University

J a m e s B. H e i s l e r V i s i t i n g Assoc. P r o f , of Economics a n d Bus. Admin.

Jantina W. Holleman Assoc. P r o f , of M u s i c M.A., C o l u m b i a University

David B. J a m e s I n t e r n in E n g l i s h M . A . , U n i v e r s i t y of I o w a

E u g e n e C. J e k e l P r o f , of C h e m i s t r y Ph.D., Purdue University

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J a n e Dickie talks w i t h a P s y c h o l o g y s t u d e n t .

L Jack E. Holmes Assoc. P r o f , of P o l i t i c a l Science P h . D . , U n i v e r s i t y of Denver

C h a r l e s A. H u t t a r P r o f , of E n g l i s h Ph.D., Northwestern University

Anne E. Irwin Assistant Prof, of Physical Education and Athletic Direc. for Women Ph.D., Michigan State llnivereity

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J a m e s G e n t i l e , P r o f e s s o r of Biology

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Arthur H. J e n U , Sr. Prof, of P h i l o s o p h y Ph.D., C o l u m b i a University

Carol Lynn J u t h A s s i s t a n t P r o f , of Library Science M.A., W e s t e r n Michigan University

Anthony K o o i k e r Prof, of Music Ph.D., U n i v e r s i t y of Rochester

G e o r g e C. K r a f t Assoc. P r o f , of P h y s i c a l Education P.E.D., Indiana University

Rosemarie K u h n Foreign L a n g u a g e s

Joseph W. MacDoniels Assoc. P r o f , of Communication P h . D . , U n i v e r s i t y of Kansas

P r o f e s s o r Sabania talks o v e r g r a d u a t i o n day activities

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T h o m a s J. Mansen A s s i s t a n t P r o f , of Nursing M . S . , U n i v e r s i t y of U t a h

H e r b L. M a r t i n Economics a n d Bus. Admin. Dept.

V s J o h n S h a u g h n e s s y , P r o f e s s o r of P s y c h o l o g y .

Chaplin VanHeest

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Jean Thomas Martin A s s i s t a n t P r o f , of Nursing M.S., Boston University S c h o o l of N u r s i n g

D e l b e r t L. Michel Prof, of Art and Chairperson of the Dept. M.F.A., State University of Iowa

Nancy Sonneveldt Miller Assoc. Prof, of Education Ph.D., Michigan State University

Joyce M. Morrison Assoc. P r o f , of M u s i c M. M u s . , A m e r i c a n C o n s e r v a t o r y of M u s i c

J a m e s P. Motiff A s s o c . P r o f , of Psychology P h . D . , U n i v e r s i t y of South Dakota

J u d i t h A. M o t i f f A s s i s t a n t P r o f , of French M . A . , U n i v e r s i t y of Illinois

C o a c h G l e n n V a n W i e r e n d u r i n g a F l y i n g D u t c h m e n basketball g a m e .

i A n t h o n y B. M u i d e r m a n A s s i s t a n t P r o f , of Business Administration M.B.A., G r a n d Valley State Colleges

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Diane E. Murray Librarian and Lecturer in L i b r a r y S c i e n c e M.S.L.S., Western Michigan University

David C. Myers P r o f , of P s y c h o l o g y P h . D . , U n i v e r s i t y of Iowa

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M a r y J e l l e m a t e a c h e s a v a r i e t y of English classes at H o p e .


Professor Muiderman, Chairman BuBinew/Economics Department

Mary Natvig Visiting Aesistanl P r o f . of Music M.A., E a s t m a n S c h o o l of Music

T h e o d o r e L. Nielsen P r o f , of C o m m u n i c a t i o n P h . D . , L n i v e r s i l y of Wisconsin

R o b e r t L. N o r t o n A s s i s t a n t P r o f , of Engineering Science P h . D . , U n i v e r s i t y of Southern California

J a m e s Heisler explains his view of g r a d u a t i o n d a y .

J a c o b E. N y e n h u i s Dean for the Arts and Humanities and Prof, of Classics Ph.D., Stanford University

Robert James Palma Assoc. P r o f , of R e l i g i o n P h . D . , U n i v e r s i t y of Edinburgh

Daniel Paul P r o f , of E d u c a t i o n D.Ed., Western Michigan University

Vesna Crnjanski-Petrovich Foreign Languages

C h a r l e s L. P o w e l l A d j u n c t Assistant Prof, of A p p l i e d L i n g u i s t i c s a n d Ass't D i r . of I n t l Ed. M.A., U n i v e r s i t y of Wyoming

George Ralph P r o f , of T h e a t r e a n d A c t i n g C h a i r p e r s o n of the Dept. Ph.D., Michigan State University


L R o b e r t A. R i t s e m a P r o f , of M u s i c E d . I ) . , in M u s . , U n i v e r s i t y of Michigan

Peter J. Schakel Prof, of English and Chairperson of the Dept. Ph.D., University of Wisconsin

A n t o n i a G. Iglesias Searles Assistanl Prof, of Spanish M.A., Eacuela !\onnal Superior Salamanca, Spain

John J. Shaughnessy Assoc. P r o f , of Psychology Ph.D., Northwestern University

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Joyce Flipse Smith Theatre Dept.

Gordon Stegink A s s i s t a n t P r o f , of Computer Science A.M., W a s h i n g t o n University

E l l i o t A. T a n i s P r o f , of M a t h e m a t i c s P h . D . , U n i v e r s i t y of Iowa

INancy T a y l o r Assoc. P r o f , of E n g l i s h M . A . , U n i v e r s i t y of Wyoming

P r o f e s s o r of Religion Voskuil

C o a c h J i m B u l t m a n w a t c h e s a H o p e football g a m e .

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F r a n k C. S h e r b u r n e , J r . Assoc. P r o f , of Mathematics M.S., Michigan State University


W i l l i a m R. V a n d e r b i l t P r o f , of P h y s i c a l Education P h . D . , U n i v e r s i t y of Utah

Paul Van Faascn Assoc. P r o f , of B i o l o g y Ph.D., Michigan State University

H u b e r t P. W e l l e r P r o f , of S p a n i s h Ph.D., Indiana University

Merold Westphal P r o f , of P h i l o s o p h y a n d Chairperson Ph.D., Yale University

Donald H. Williams P r o f , of C h e m i s t r y Ph.D., Ohio State University

Boyd H. Wilson A s s i s t a n t P r o f , of Religion P h . D . , U n i v e r s i t y of Iowa

H e n r y Voogd P r o f , of R e l i g i o n Th.D., Princeton Theological Seminary

Michael Votta, Jr. Assistant Prof, of Music M. Music, (conducting and clarinet). University of Michigan

Don L u i d e n s , P r o f e s s o r of Sociology

MEMORIAL Professor Reinking was Chairman of the Hope College Geology D e p a r t m e n t . He graduated from Colorado College in 1 9 6 3 , and he joined the Hope faculty in 1 9 7 0 . Robert Reinking earned his Ph.D. and Master of Science at the University of Illinois. He was a member of Christ Memorial Reformed C h u r c h of Holland. Hope College students and faculty will remember him as an outstanding professional and a great friend. Robert L. Reinking

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ACADEMICS

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THE LOOK OF LIFE One of the departments on Hope's campus which is k n o w n for high academic achievements is the biology d e p a r t m e n t . In a recently published report by FranklinMarshall University, Hope ranked eighth in the nation in the n u m b e r of biology m a j o r s who graduated and went on to receive their Ph.D. degrees. While maintaining this high standard the biology d e p a r t m e n t is a very diverse department as well. Research by professors ranges from work in genetic toxicology to environmental studies. Students are highly encouraged to become involved in research as well, either in c o n j u n c t i o n with a professor or on an individual basis. The biology d e p a r t m e n t also has excellent facilities and e q u i p m e n t available to its students. T h e d e p a r t m e n t has several climate rooms, a m u s e u m , a greenhouse and several o t h e r special facilities. Acquired this year was a new autoclove; a machine used in sterilization. The most important aspect of the biology department is the way in which it maintains a balance between faculty research and student learning. When a balance like this can be achieved with the high academic standard present in Hope's biology d e p a r t m e n t , it leads to a very strong program. Hope is f o r t u n a t e to have such a program. Shawn Wietstock

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DOWN THE TUBES The goal of Hope's Chemistry Department has been and continues to be a striving towards excellence in undergraduate education. Hope ranked first in an article concerning chemistry departments of four-year colleges in the nation. The success of the chemistry department lies in three areas: student-faculty interaction, the faculty itself, and the facilities make available to the student. A m a j o r emphasis is placed upon student participation in research with faculty members. Last year, over twenty papers were published which bad been researched and written t h r o u g h the combined efforts of students and professors. The chemistry faculty is committed to the concept of the teacher scholar. The research of the faculty is an integral part of the teaching program and helps to create a stimulating, productive e n v i r o n m e n t in which chemistry students learn. A limited a m o u n t of undergraduate colleges have the modern laboratories and equipment available for student use that Hope has. Even though the chemistry department is rated as one of the nation's best, the department is striving to achieve a higher degree of excellence. Shawn Wietstock

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LOGICALLY SPEAKING Even though the C o m p u t e r Science Department is young it has a full and m a t u r e program, " w i t h super working relationships between the students and f a c u l t y , " says acting chairman; Gordon Stegink. After completing a basic course. C o m p u t e r Science 1 2 0 , a student may wish to continue in the field. Additional courses offered are programming languages; such as F o t r a n , BASIC, APL, COBOL, S N O B O L , LISP, ALGOL, and PASCAL, H a r d w a r e / S o f t w a r e Systems, or Database Management Systems. In addition. Computer Science interrelates with other disciplines both in its construction and application. This interrelation can be emphasized by the establishment of direct links with these o t h e r fields such as joint sharing of faculty and programs and by exposing Computer Science students to the f u n d a m e n t a l core of knowledge in closely related disciplines.

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CALCULATING THOUGHTS The purpose of the Mathematics Departm e n t is to p r o v i d e s t u d e n t s w i t h mathematical expertise in their field of study. This is the first year that the Math and Computer Science Departments are separate, although there is a strong emphasis upon the use of the computer as a tool in mathematics. Numerical Analysis, taught by Dr. Robert N o r t o n , is a new course in the Math Department which stresses the use of the computer in mathematics. Increased enrollment in lower-level math courses has necessitated the employment of several part-time instructors. Dr. Folkert and Dr. Steketee, retired professors, are teaching part-time this year. In addition. Professor DeYoung and Dr. Allen Emerson are new members of the staff. Frederick Krieger


AS THE ECONOMY TURNS

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The Economics Department constitutes one-half of the largest d e p a r t m e n t at Hope. When asked ahout the goal of the department, Dr. Barrie Richardson replies, " W e aspire to have one of the best u n d e r g r a d u a t e programs in Economics and Business in the United States." This goal will be sought by the d e p a r t m e n t ' s full-time and part-time faculty members. Since the spring of 1 9 8 2 , the d e p a r t m e n t has been operating f r o m Sligh Building, a new addition to H o p e ' s campus. Those students majoring in economics have the opportunity to complete an internship at one of the local businesses or participate in one of the many off campus programs available. The Economics D e p a r t m e n t has an excellent program majors or non-majors, and is continuing to grow and improve. Marian Aydelotte

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LEADERSHIP ORGANIZATION Business Administration is a very popular field to m a j o r in for many students at H o p e College. Over 1 2 5 students graduate with this m a j o r a year. The vast majority of business majors go directly to work using the knowledge they have acquired t h r o u g h Hope's business courses. The Business Administration Department stresses both theoretical and applied concepts of e c o n o m i c s and business. Students majoring in Business Administration may actively participate in field trips, internships with local business firms, and i n d e p e n d e n t research projects. Hope College is the only college in the State of Michigan to have received a George F. Baker F o u n d a t i o n G r a n t , which gives scholarships to students who show promise of being exceptional business leaders. Carllotta Ellison

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IMPORTANCE OF BEING ENGLISH Major literature courses will be added to the English selection next year. T h e English Department's aim is to c o n t i n u e improving the guidelines for English m a j o r s and minors. Twentieth C e n t u r y Novel and Drama will be added as well as condensing the American L i t e r a t u r e and British Literature courses into a m o r e organized package. These two courses will be comprehensive and paralleled in f o r m to each other. Professor Dirke Jellema is on sabbatical in England this fall term writing essays f r o m personal and familiar experiences. F u r t h e r more, in the Spring, Professor P e t e r Schakel will be in England writing essays toward a book on 1 6 6 0 - 1 7 5 0 Essay Epigrams. T h e English program is designed to meet t h e needs of students who wish to p u r s u e English language and its literature in d e p t h . In addition, the d e p a r t m e n t is designed for students who wish to develop special skills in the art of writing, either for intrinsic worth or in preparation for a specific career. Le Vonda G. K n i g h t

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LEARNING TO TEACH

The Education Department prepares students to teach in the elementary and secondary schools. Each student planning to have professional teaching as their career must complete a m a j o r in an academic field, and a minor in the professional education sequence, in order to fulfill the req u i r e m e n t s for graduation and certification. This sequence not only introduces the student to the theoretical foundations of creative and responsible teaching, but it helps prospective teachers acquire those teaching skills that make for more effective teaching. An integrated field-theory approach to teacher ground work pervades the entire professional education sequence. As the students proceed through the program, they become more involved in field experiences and participate in more complex teaching styles. This preparation model has been reproduced with eagerness t h r o u g h o u t the country.

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The Department of Foreign Language at Hope emphasizes the role of language in society. It seeks to lead students to an openminded tolerance and acceptance of people who speak a language d i f f e r e n t f r o m their

Some courses are designed to give background in writing and speaking a language, while others are designed to explore the c u l t u r e behind a language. T h e languages offered are F r e n c h , G e r m a n , Greek, Latin, Russian, and Spanish. Along with the regular classes there are many social activities to foreign language students. These activities include: language clubs, language houses, foreign films and tutoring opportunities. The most exciting opportunity offered is the c h a n c e to study overseas. H o p e has semesters, a year abroad and summer programs which indicates t h e availability of studying a foreign language. L y n n e t t e Lokhorst

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YESTERDAY The past is of vital importance to us all. The goal of the History Department at Hope is to give the students this understanding. The History Dept. also attempts to explore in depth man's past and to interpret man's future. A variety of courses are offered in U.S., E u r o p e a n , Asian and Latin American History. There are courses that specifically deal with " T w e n t i e t h C e n t u r y E u r o p e , " " A m e r i c a In the Twentieth C e n t u r y , " and " A m e r i c a n Constitutional H i s t o r y . " This year Dr. Boostma joined the staff. An area of special interest which he will address is Dutch History. T h e study of history is a very important part of academic life. If there were no past there would be no present. L y n n e t t e Lokhorst

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ROCKS ABOUND The Geology Department is preparing students to enter a job market in which they will need m a n y practical skills. T h r o u g h their research program and extracurricular activities, Geology students are able to acquire experience in varied areas of the geological field. O n e of the most popular programs is the s u m m e r session in Colorado. T h e newest course which has been accepted as part of the d e p a r t m e n t ' s c u r r i c u l u m is a sailing trip in the West Indies where students explore the various aspects of geology in the area. Geology, a continously growing d e p a r t m e n t , stresses the importance of experience by encouraging students to do research. As a result of their work several students have had papers published in professional j o u r n a l s . The fact that approximately one-half of the students who m a j o r in geology c o n t i n u e on to graduate school is a tribute to the preparation the d e p a r t m e n t is providing. Sue Workman

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PHYSICS' PHANATICS

Despite being s h o r t h a n d e d this year due to the absence of several professors on sabbaticals, H o p e ' s Physics D e p a r t m e n t maintains excellence in its ability to provide t h e student with outstanding programs. The goal of the Physics d e p a r t m e n t is to develop the best academic c u r r i c u l u m it possibly can while giving the students the o p p o r t u n i t y to get involved in research. O v e r the past year, several pieces of e q u i p m e n t were purchased for use by students and professors in the classroom as well as for research. Included in these purchases were several microprocessors and colorgraphics terminals. Including the 2 . 5 million electron-volt Vande Graff accelerator, which has been at H o p e for several years, the equipm e n t now available to students helps to provide t h e m with invaluable experience which they can carry on with them to g r a d u a t e school, or into the professional world. A n u m b e r of grants are obtained each year by the Physics d e p a r t m e n t to help t h e m with the costs of the professor's and student's research. T h r o u g h this f u n d i n g it is possible for many students to participate in research. T h e excellence in teaching and research o p p o r t u n i t i e s of Hope's Physics D e p a r t m e n t gives the potential Physics m a j o r a big edge in competing with Physics m a j o r s f r o m other schools in the n a t i o n . Shawn Wietstock

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Acting chairperson for the Sociology Department for the 8 2 - 8 3 school year is Professor James Piers. The remaining members of this d e p a r t m e n t include f o u r full time professors. The sociology d e p a r t m e n t offers two m a j o r s for students interested in the discipline of Sociology. The first degree is a Bachelor of Arts which concentrates on Social Perspectives preparing students who are interested in graduate school and careers such as; research in specific social arenas, u r b a n planning, etc . . . The second degree is obtained in c o n j u n c t i o n with the Psychology Department and is a Bachelor of Arts in Social/Psychology. This m a j o r zeros in on preparing students who are interested in pursuing a career in the realm of helping relationships. Two of the main objectives of this department is to provide a sound theoretical foundation for students m a j o r i n g in one of the two areas m e n t i o n e d . Their second objective is to encourage students to receive first hand experience t h r o u g h various research projects, and internships in and outside of the c o m m u n i t y . Phyllis G. Isaac


MIND GAMES O n c e upon a time, psychology ae an independent discipline was non-existent at Hope College. T h e scope of knowledge to be obtained in this area was limited to a few general courses instructed by members of the philosophy d e p a r t m e n t . "Psychology T o d a y " on Hope's Campus is an independent discipline of study; continually growing and expanding its horizons. The d e p a r t m e n t consists of eight full-time members and one part-time member. The ratio of faculty to students (psych, majors) is one to twelve. Two of the most important goals of the members of this d e p a r t m e n t is to provide a well developed, sound undergraduate program for the psychology m a j o r and secondly to serve all students as they seek to incorporate t h e discipline of Psychology into their liberal arts education. Two qualities that distinguish this Psych. Dept. f r o m others; are the unlimited respect and support shown by each member to their c o l l e a g u e s in his or h e r area of specialization. Phyllis G. Isaac


DEEP THINKING The objective of the Philosophy Departm e n t is to i n t r o d u c e s t u d e n t s to philosophical tradition and allow their development within it. The d e p a r t m e n t sponsors activities ranging f r o m m o n t h l y ice cream socials to guest speakers. This year's speaker was Ted Cohen, Professor of Philosophy at the University of Chicago. During the year, the d e p a r t m e n t covered many miles of air and road. Professor Perovich presented a paper in Philadelphia entitled "Talking of God: The PsuedoDionysius and K a n t . " Professor J e n t z and Professor Perovich will participate in the Great Lakes Colleges Association Conference at Kalamazoo College. Professor Jentz attended a meeting of the N o r t h American Paint Tillich Society in New York and he will participate in the a n n u a l Philosophy C o n f e r e n c e at Wheaton College. Douglas L e h m a n

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DIVINE INSPIRATION The Religion Department's goal is to function as a service d e p a r t m e n t . This department according to the college c u r r i c u l u m , requires six hours before graduating from Hope. The hours must be divided between one basic level study in Religion and as upper level in Religion. The department this year adds Dr. Boyd H. Wilson, an assistant Professor of Religion. Dr. Wilson received B.A. from Trinity College, M.A. from Wheaton College and a Ph.D. f r o m the University of Iowa. Dr. Wilson comes to the Religion Department especially trained in World Religions. " A n Introduction to Islam Religion" a newcourse in religion, will be taught by Dr. Voogd and Dr. Wilson. This year the Religion Department honors the retirement of Dr. Voogd. Dr. Voogd retires after thirty-seven years at H o p e . Douglas Lehman

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INTERNAL AFFAIRS The Department of Political Science seeks to provide the student with a systematic understanding of g o v e r n m e n t , political behavior, and political institutions at the local, state, national, and i n t e r n a t i o n a l levels. The Washington H o n o r Semester, headed this year by Dr. Robert Elder, gives students the o p p o r t u n i t y to observe and participate in various g o v e r n m e n t a l offices. The Political Science goes t h r o u g h changes each year. A new change this year is Melanie De Stigter, who teaches Women in Law, a course designed for the increasing emphasis on women is politics and law. O t h e r happenings in the d e p a r t m e n t are plans for more audiovisual e q u i p m e n t , including cameras for interviewing officials in Washington and C-Span that enables t h e d e p a r t m e n t to have access to congressional debates. Frederick Krieger

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l U n d e r t h e d i r e c t i o n of Professors G r a n b e r g , S h a r p , N y e n h u i s , and B o o n s t r a t h e IDS p r o g r a m was able to o f f e r a n u m b e r of d i f f e r e n t p r o g r a m s including t h e P h i l a d e l p h i a S e m e s t e r , New York Arts Prog r a m , and t h e Chicago M e t r o p o l i t a n S e m e s t e r . T h e p r o g r a m i n c o r p o r a t e s a broad s p e c t r u m of several a c a d e m i c areas r a t h e r t h a n those that are usually dealt w i t h i n a single p r o g r a m . IDS o f f e r s an a l t e r n a t i v e to t h e classroom educat i o n . O f f e r e d in a variety of d i f f e r e n t areas it incorp o r a t e s s e m i n a r s and discussions r a t h e r t h a n t h e typical t e a c h e r l e c t u r e per iod. Lee A n n W o j c i n s k i

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CREATIVITY ABOUNDS The new Depree Art Center and Gallery features classroom studios, faculty offices, a sculpture court, senior art studios, and a large gallery. T h e d e p a r t m e n t consists of Mr. Michael; c h a i r m a n , Mr. Mayer, Mr. McComhs, Mr. Vickers and Mr. Wilson. The Art Department enables t h e student to mature as an artist hy cultivating sensibilities and technical skill. It also provides a liberal arts experience by helping the student to appreciate art t h r o u g h o u t life. In coordination with the opening of the Depree Art Center a costume ball was held. T h e Beaux Arts Ball was a successful and f u n filled evening. T h e designer of the Beaux Arts poster; J e n n i f e r F o r t o n won second place in the N.A.C.A. G r a p h i c Competition for her poster. Professor Bill Mayer has been concessioned by the city of Holland to build an outdoor sculpture, which will be placed outside the city library. Douglas L e h m a n

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The Music Department has two direct aims. T h e first aim is in context with the liberal arts education in giving the student a musical b a c k g r o u n d . This background allows the student to appreciate musical heritage. The second aim is to provide the student with either a Bachelor of Music in I n s t r u m e n t a l Music E d u c a t i o n or a B a c h e l o r of Music in Vocal Music Education. Two new faculty members joined the Music D e p a r t m e n t this year. Mary Natvig, visiting assistant Professor of Music, has a Bachelor of Music and her Masters f r o m Eastern School of Music. She teaches violin and music history. Michael Votta, J r . ; Assistant Professor of Music, has a Bachelor of Science and a Bachelor of Music f r o m the University of Michigan and two Masters in Music f r o m University of Michigan. P r o f . Votta is the new director of the wind ensemble and the jazz band. He also, teaches clarinet and saxophone, along with woodwind methods. Th is Fall f o u r H o p e students competed in the National Association of Teachers Singing. Beth LeFever, a sophomore, was awarded second place in the W o m e n ' s Division, also Nora Lea Tanis, a senior was a semifinalist in the J u n i o r W o m e n ' s Division. David Baar and Lauria Majchrzak also participated in the National Competition. Douglas Lehman

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JUMPS, KICKS, AND

The Dance program fills an i m p o r t a n t part of the spectrum of disciplines necessary for a complete liberal arts program. O f t e n it provides a completely new exposure for Hope students. Dance is the c o m m u n i c a t i o n of ideas, thoughts and expression in t h e language of the hody. It is intellectual, artistic and physical. Dance requires creativity in combination with discipline, practice and experience. T h e program has fine facilities and a faculty diverse enough to provide a complete program. Composite D a n c e / T h e a t e r m a j o r s and minors are well prepared for graduate work, to begin professional careers (in p e r f o r m i n g or managem e n t ) , or develop specialized careers in combination with o t h e r a r e a s like education. Dance at Hope has grown out of a renewed interest by the area Reformed C h u r c h e s in religious m o v e m e n t , means of Christian expression dating back to the early Christian C h u r c h . Because it is c o m m u n i c a t i o n , are and activity, dance is a very effective means of worship and understanding.

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READY . . . ACTION

The courses offered in theatre along with the d e p a r t m e n t ' s co-curricular program, are designed to give liberal arts students knowledge of and experience in an art form which plays a significant role in cultural history as well as temporary society. An appreciation of the art is derived only from direct participation in p e r f o r m a n c e or laboratory experience. By working together in a disciplined collaborative art one can e n h a n c e understanding of oneself and of other people.

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T h e a t r e students c u r r e n t l y interact in such activities as: acting, directing, designing, participating in theatre production at all levels, and participating in the New York Arts semester program or the Philadelphia Urban Semester program sponsored by the Great Lakes Colleges Association working with established professionals in theatre t h r o u g h a guest artist program. Moreover, the theatre program is intended to e n h a n c e the cultural life of the comm u n i t y t h r o u g h the presentation of plays of value from a historical, c o n t e m p o r a r y , literary, or e n t e r t a i n m e n t point of view. Beth Brown

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GRUNT, GROAN AND SWEAT T h e r e are a large variety of classes available in the Physical Education D e p a r t m e n t h e r e at Hope. F r o m Health Dynamics t h r o u g h the advanced levels of dance, t h e r e are courses that a n y o n e can e n j o y . H o p e ' s Physical E d u c a t i o n D e p a r t m e n t offers courses for non-majors as well as those who wish to m a j o r in t h e area. The goal of the physical education staff is that the students c o n t i n u e to carry out t h e principles set f o r t h in the H e a l t h Dynamics course which is required for all f r e s h m e n . These principles are an individualized program appropriate for the students needs and interests. They hope to accomplish this with their well trained staff of teachers, coaches, trainers, and t h r o u g h the many years of backing this program. Lee Ann Wojcinski

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The Communication Department consists of five faculty members this year, two parttime and three full time professors. The purpose of the c o m m u n i c a t i o n c u r r i c u l u m is to e n h a n c e a student's understanding of the h u m a n c o m m u n i c a t i o n process and to refine a student's c o m m u n i c a t i o n skills. â&#x20AC;˘â&#x20AC;˘

The c o m m u n i c a t i o n m a j o r c u r r i c u l u m is designed to provide a balanced education emphasizing theoretic understanding and skill development across all significant communication contexts. T h e Communication Department owns technological e q u i p m e n t which helps students to visualize and understand Mass Media Production and other communication concepts and classes. Communication m a j o r s often have opportunities in professional broadcasting, closed circuit television, public relations and h u m a n resource development. T h e Communication curriculum of Hope provides a powerful basis for students in preparation for graduate study in c o m m u n i c a t i o n at m a j o r graduate institutions. Carlotta Ellison

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FOREIGN LANDS There are twenty-two new international students at Hope this year, representing twenty-eight different countries. H o p e College has a total of sixty-five international students. Foreign students and foreign study opportunities exist u n d e r the International Education D e p a r t m e n t . The d e p a r t m e n t has new facilities including a library-lounge which provides a center for students to meet. The d e p a r t m e n t offers twenty-five different semesters and yearly programs f o r any student to select. F o r the first time, this year China and Jerusalem are included with the o t h e r international c o u n t r i e s of study at H o p e .

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A SHOT IN THE ARM

A new course of study at Hope this year is Nursing. T h e Nursing Program is desired to prepare beginning practitioners of Nursing for quality nursing care in all areas, and with all age groups.

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T h e program is held in c o n j u n c t i o n with Calvin College and is known as the HopeCalvin D e p a r t m e n t of Nursing. T h e students in the program are enrolled in a wide variety of clinical nursing experiences t h r o u g h o u t the c o m m u n i t y , both in and outside of hospital settings. Upon completion of the requirements students receive a Bachelor of Science Degree in Nursing, and are eligible to take the state exam and become a Registered Nurse. They can also receive a Bachelor of Arts degree with a m a j o r in Nursing. Lee Ann Wojcinski

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ORGANIZATIONS 99


ORCHESTRA

V i o l i n : M a r y J o P r i c e , c o n c e r t m i s t r e s s ; E l i z a b e t h B i c h l e r , J e a n n e B r i n k , H e i d i Bussies, C a t h l e e n Cox, Sally Davis, p r i n c i p a l ; D e b o r a h Fike, B e v e r l y J o h n s o n , Lois K o r t e r i n g , Y o s h i k o M i z u n o , J a n i n e P a l m a , Lisa W e l l i n g , M a r t i n W o o d , Sheila Y o u n g . V i o l a : Sarah S a d d l e r , principal; Daniel Griswold, J o a n O s k a m , D a n i e l S t e g i n k , Sonia Van E y l . C e l l o : G i n g e r H a w k i n s , p r i n c i p a l ; Ingrid D y k e m a , S t e p h e n J u d y , A b r a h a m K i s t , J a n e t K n u t s e n , F e r n P a l m a , Carol V a n E e n a m , L o n a V e l d h e e r , L o r a Y o d e r . B a s s : R e b e c c a Loll, p r i n c i p a l ; Melissa Stoll. F l u t e : P a u l Avedisian, p r i n c i p a l ; Lisa M i l l e r , S u s a n N o r t h , L i n d a S t r o u f . P i c c o l o : L i n d a S t r o u f , Susan N o r t h . O b o e : Daniel F r i e d l y , principal; Lois F u r r y , D e b o r a g S t e r n e r , C a t h e r i n e W o r k . E n g l i s h H o r n : Daniel F r i e d l y . C l a r i n e t : M i c h e l l e S e r r e t t e , K a r e n D u n s m o r e , B e t h L e f e v e r , M a r y V a n ' t K e r k h o f f . B a s s C l a r i n e t : M a r y V a n ' t K e r k h o f f . B a s s o o n : C o n s t a n c e G o l d z u n g , p r i n c i p a l ; C h r i s t i n e B r u i n s , David Randall. H o r n : Mark C o l s m a n , p r i n c i p a l ; Sara H o o k e r , M a t t h e w H e s t e r , Michael M c V i c k a r . T r u m p e t : T a m m y N o r t h d u r f t , p r i n c i p a l ; T i m o t h y L u n d g r e n , H a n s O s k a m , Mark V a n ' t K e r k h o f f . T r o m b o n e : T i m o t h y L o w e , p r i n c i p a l ; Douglas H o l m , J o e l L e f e v e r . T u b a : S h a r o n Wilson. P e r c u s s i o n : Olaf W a l d e c k . H a r p : J i l l a n e V a n d e r A r k . C o n d u c t o r : P r o f . Michael V o t t a . M a n a g e r : C a t h e r i n e W o r k .


SYMPHONETTE

Front Row: Mory J o P r i c e , Deb Fike, B e t h B i c h l e r , Sheila Y o u n g , Dan S t e g i n k , Dan Griswold, G i n g e r H a w k i n s , Ingrid Dyk e m a . S e c o n d R o w : C a t h y Cox, M a r t y Wood, Sieve Hielstead, Heidi Bussies, Lisa Welling, Sally Davis, L i n d a S t r o u f , P a u l Avedisian, Dan F r i e d l y , C a t h y W o r k , Sonia Van Eyl, J a n a De G r a f f . B a c k R o w : P a m W r i g h t , Mark Colesman, Tim Lowe, T a m m y N o t h d u r f t , Mark Vant K e r k o f f , C h r i s t i n e B r u i n s , C o n n i e G o l d z u n g , Michele S e r r e t t e , Mary Vant K e r k o f f , Becky Loll.

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PEP BAND

F r o n t R o w : Michael V o t t a , M i c h a e l Ely, T a m m y N o t h d r u f t , R o b i n J o h n s o n , B e c k y H u g h e s , B e t h L e F e v e r . B a c k R o w ; J u d d E f i n g e r , J i m T r o o s t , Olaf W a l d e c k , Mark V a n ' t K e r k o f f , K e v i n W a t t .

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JAZZ BAND

Richard Barden^ J o h n B u c h a n a n , G o r o n Coif, F r a n c i s Deck, M a r j o r i e F a b r i c i , J a m e s H e r m a n , E r i c M e y e r , T a m m y N o t h d u r f t , G a r y R o b e r t s o n , Melissa Stoll, J o h n T h o m a s o n , T o n y T u r n e r , Mark V a n d e r K e r k h o f f , Claf Waldeck, K e v i n W a t t , K i r k Weller, R o g e r M o r g a n

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SUNDAY MORNING CHOIR

F r o n t R o w : L a u r a S a n d e r s , D o n n a De F o r e s t , K r i s t y B a r n e s , J e n n y H e i t m a n , B e t h F a u l s t i c h , K i m H e l l e r , L o r r i a n n H a r g r e a v e s , Margret O k l a t n e r , J a n e t K n u t s o n . B a e k R o w : David B a a r , C y n d y S t a n n a r d , Valerie A n d e r s o n , K u r t S t o r k , J o n R a t m e y e r , C h r i s F l e m i n g , Dan Griswold, J o h n Krienke, Wendy Crawford, Marjie Fabrici.


CHAPEL CHOIR

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F r o n t R o w ; Chris B r u c k , W e n d y H a n s o n , K a t h l e e n K i s t l e r , L y n e t t e C a r t e r , J u l i a H u t t a r , C h r i s Van Eyl, N a n c y B r u m m , Mary J o G r a y , D a n e t t e Matleson, L i n d a Oegema, Diana S m i t h , R h o n d a H e r m a n c e , E l i z a b e t h T r e m b l e y , M a r y V a n A l l s h u r g . S e c o n d R o w ; Sue P r e n t i c e , R e b e c c a S h a n k s , N o r a Lea T a n i s , R e b e c c a Milas, Robbi Rietburg, Wendy C r a w f o r d , S u s a n n a h K i s t , Amy B e l s t r a , J a n A n d e r s o n , J o d y T a l l m a d g e , J u d y Cordes, J e n n i f e r H e i t m a n , L a u r i a M a j c h r z a k , N a n c y W a l c h e n b a c h . T h i r d Row; Scott C u r l e y , Greg R u p r i g h t , D a y n a Beal, David B a a r , Craig Boss, Bill B r y s o n , J u l i e R i t s e m a , M i c h e l l e N o r t h u i s , S h e r y l B a a r , J a n J o h n s o n , Wes B l o o d , J o n a t h a n Van Oss, Tom B a r t h e l , K e n F i s h e r , D o n a l d M a c D o n a l d , Ed D e G r o o t . B a c k R o w ; Mark S n y d e r , J e f f r e y Allen, David H e n n i n g s , Craig B y e r , B r u c e Davis, David Hedges, Tom Ten H o e v e , R y a n P f a h l e r , K e n N e e v e l , B l a i n e B r u m e l s , J o h n N o r t h , B o b H a r t t , S t e v e G e u r i n k , E v a n B o o t e , Mike S c h m u k e r , Michael Spitters. N o t P i c t u r e d ; B e t h Anderson, J o n h n C h r i s t i a n , Mike J o h n s o n , J e f f P o r t e , R i e g e r R o t b u r g , Todd S c h u i l l i n g , B r u c e U l b e r g , J e n n i f e r Van D u y n e , J o e l Van H o u t e n , K a t h y W o r d e n .

C h a p e l C h o i r and A l u m n i a t t e m p t t o c r e a t e t h a t u n i q u e s o u n d .


SOCIAL ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE

F r o n t R o w : Besty B o e r s m a ( a d v i s o r ) , G w e n Miller, C h r i s Van EyI, C i n d y S i m m o n s , T o m C a t h e y , L a u r a H e m p s t e d . B a c k R o w : J e f f S c h u t , C h r i s P e r e r s o n , Dave P l u y m e r s , J o h n H e n s l e r , Sally Davis, Susan W h i t e ( P r e s i d e n t ) .

The Social Activities Committee (SAC) here at H o p e College is the center of campus activity planning catering to t h e e n t i r e student body. T h e committee has six sub-committees which are u n d e r the direction of the main planning board. T h r o u g h the traditional events, e n t e r t a i n m e n t , special events, happenings, films, and publicity committees, SAC sponsors n u m e r o u s events. The Pull, Nykerk, W i n t e r Week, Winter Formal, Concerts, Siblings Weekend, Christian Weekend, dances, study breaks, miniconcerts, and two film series featured weekly are but a few of the types of activities SAC provides. The goal of SAC is to provide diverse, interesting e n t e r t a i n m e n t

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on campus reaching as many tastes and styles as possible. This year a few of S A C s highlights were the Beaux Ball â&#x20AC;&#x201D; a costume ball combined with the dedication of the De Pree Art Center and Gallery. T h e Winter F o r m a l held at Grand Rapids' 1 Hilton was sold out and Arigum III were t h e entertainers. SAC is a group of dedicated, hardworking students who care about the quality of the campus life. They deserve a big applause for all their c o n t r i b u t i o n s . Indeed, they are a vital part of what makes H o p e a m o r e rewarding college. Susan White President


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Hope


CREATIVE WORSHIP

Creative Worship is a part of the Ministry of Christ's People which consists of about 15 students with various majors who lead worship services hoth on and off campus. These services are led creatively t h r o u g h the use of drama, music, mime, liturgical dance and special readings. This year t h e group ministered in Traverse City, Rockford, and Grand Rapids and led a F.C.S. meeting as well as a Chapel Service. Nancy B r u m m F r o n t R o w : T r a c e y T a y l o r , B a r b a r a K r o m . S e c o n d R o w : S u s a n n a h Kist, L a u r i a M a j c h r z a k , N a n c y B r u m m , David B a a r . B a c k R o w : C a t h y J o h a n s o n , Sheila P r o c h n o w , J i m Bos, A b r a h a m Kist, G a r y B a y e r . N o t P i c t u r e d : K i m H e l l e , P a t C h u n , Priscilla B a y e r , B e t h a n n H o f f m a n , K a t h y H o g e n b o o m .

MODEL UN I

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F r o n t R o w : F r a n k Rosario, S t e v e J u d y , Dick V a n d e r M o l e n , Lisa S h a n a f e l t , K i m J a p i n g a , Sandy B e l l e f e u i l l e , R o b e r t H o k e . S e c o n d R o w : J a c k H o l m e s , G a r y K o o p e s , K e n t S u t t o n , B r i a n G a r d n e r , Dirk W e e l d r y e r , B e n V o n k . T h i r d R o w : J o n T o p p e n .


Front R o w ; J e n n y U m p h r e y , C h r i s Stagg, D o n G r o e n e v e l d , Marcia T a y l o r , J i m P i c k e n s , B r u c e D o r r . R o w 2 : P e t e r D o o m , Sue H e r m a n , S h e r r y W y n s m a , H e i d i Booher, Mark M u l d e r , J e f f K u i p e r s , Dirk W e e l d r y e r . R o w 3 : Steve t i G a m m a , , R a y , Chris P i n d e r s k i , R o n Bates, P a u l H e m e r e n , J o h n H o o k , T o n i P r i c e . R o w 4 : Lori Siegal, Mark D e Y o u n g , G u l i e Q u i n n , S u e W a t e r s , T r a c y G r a n d s t a f f . R o w 5 : Lisa T u s c h , M a r t y W o o d , P e t e D e M o y a , Dick H o e k s t r a , J o h n S c h o l t e , B r i a n Bush. Row 6 : T i m E m m e t , F r i t z F l o k e s t r a . A b s e n t F r o m P h o t o : Cindi A r n o l d , P a u l B l a n k , R i c h B u r r e l l , Scott C u r l e y , K e n t D a l m a n , Sally Davis, J a m e s G r a y , Sue H a h n e n k r a t t , Steve H y l a n d e r , Mike J o h n s o n , Doug K e n r i c k , B r u c e K u t c h e , N a t e M u n s o n , J o h n N o r t h , Bill Smyser, Mike Spitters, T o n y T u r n e r , Scott Watson, J o n Watts, Doug Williams, E m i l y W a n g , L a n n e t t e Z y l m a n .

Front Row: K i m L u b b e r s — P r o d u c t i o n D i r e c t o r , P a u l Bixel — E n g i n e e r i n g D i r e c t o r , Scott W a t s o n Personnel Director, Music D i r e c t o r . B a c k R o w : Chris Stagg Dave M e d e n d o r p — Sales D i r e c t o r , F r i t z F l o k s t r a — News D i r e c t o r , P e t e r D y M o y a — Program D i r e c t o r , L o r i H o f m a n — S e c r e t a r y , Mark D e Y o u n g — D . J . R e p r e s e n t a t i v e , A n n e B a k k e r General Manager, Lori Siegal — P r o m o t i o n D i r e c t o r .


610/103.3 Transition is the word for the student radio station this year. On the air since the mid-lQSO's on a closed-circuit AM basis, FM cable was added in 1 9 8 0 . T h e long pursuit for an FM student station at H o p e College is well u n d e r w a y , as are t h e plans to relocate into the DeWitt Student C e n t r e . In preparation, the call sign became W T H S (We're the H o p e Station) in J a n u a r y . An application is pending with the Federal C o m m u n i c a t i o n s Commission for a new 2 5 0 watt FM station. WTHS-FM 9 0 ( 8 9 . 9 ) will serve Western Ottawa and Allegan counties f r o m the tower to be located 2 0 0 feet above the new studios. T h e e q u i p m e n t f u n d i n g is provided by the Student Activities Fee t h r o u g h financing with the school administration. T h e new offices and studios have been f u n d e d by the college and are part of a student office complex designed by students in a prime location. W T A S / W T H S initiated t h e creation of DeWitt student offices for the various organizations in 1 9 6 7 , several years before the original construction had begun. Rich K e n n e d y was general manager and FM project director in the s u m m e r and fall with Assistant Manager and Personnel Director Anne Bakker taking over u p o n Rich's graduation in December. P r o g r a m Director Chris Stagg was backed up by an air staff of 7 5 D.J.s. T h e "station you can depend o n " had a firm c o m m i t m e n t for news, weather and sports this year, with Fritz Flokstra as news director, Tim Emmet as weather services coordinator, J o n Watts as sports director and Scott Watson reporting news and sports. T h e W T H S information team was backed u p by M u t u a l News and Sports via satellite. T h e station will reattain U P I wire service in the fall as well as airing home basketball and football games. The majority of the programming is music, and Pete de Moya had good relations with the record companies as many new releases appeared. W T H S was first with airing several " h i t s " before o t h e r stations picked t h e m up and kept a strong rotation of new music with the use of new charts purchased this year. The signal was improved with the addition of new t e c h n i q u e turntables and the installation of an Autogram control board has been a big success. Both Boorhees and Van Vleck were added to the 6 1 0 AM signal and more t h a n 1 0 0 new subscribers to FM cable could reach the station at 1 0 3 . 3 . Having people t u n e in was the j o b of P r o m o t i o n Director Lori Segal, as she printed the weekly tabletents and distributed station t-shirts, while J o h n Ferriby worked as production director. Paul Bixel was chief engineer and Business Manager J o h n Thomas tore his hair out with the expenditures of the year while Dave M e n d e n d o r p assisted with bringing in money as sales manager. In addition the traditional Executive Committee, a new "Advisory C o m m i t t e d " was added. Made up with the general manager and program director, adviser Ted Nielsen of the Communication D e p a r t m e n t , and Dave Vanderwel, Associate Dean of Students. This board will act as a " b u f f e r " for ideas in f u t u r e station operations. Richard K e n n e d y A n n e Bakker


OPUS

Ben Vonk, K r i s t y B a r n e s , J u l i e M o u l d s , Colleen Ballairs, Cris Van E y l , Lisa S h a n a f l e t , Amy Glass, T o m A n d r e w s , G e o r g e R a l p h .


RESIDENT ASSISTANCE

1) Susan W h i t e ; 2 ) D n s t a B u i k e m a ; 3) D o n n a W o o d ; 4 ) C i n d y B l i g h l ; 5 ) S a r a h S m i t h ; 6 ) T r a c e y T a y l o r ; 7 ) A n n e B a k k e r ; 8 ) J u d y Miller; 9 ) B r e n d a Adamg; 1 0 ) Sue H e r m a n ; U ) R e n e e B a b c o c k ; 1 2 ) D a y n a Beal; 1 3 ) J u d y Plazyk; 1 4 ) B e t h D o o m ; 1 5 ) T i m D i e f f e n b a c h ; 1 6 ) S t e v e L a R u e ; 1 7 ) M a r y D e j o n g e ; 1 8 ) L i z Davis; 1 9 ) J a n i c e Gale; 2 0 ) B a r b D r o m ; 2 1 ) Becca Reid; 2 2 ) C i n d y S h i m p ; 2 3 ) J a n Maxwell; 2 4 ) Marcia M o o r e s ; 2 5 ) Betsy B o e r s m a ; 2 6 ) Sara S c h m i d t ; 2 7 ) J o y c e C h a n d l e r ; 2 8 ) Mike Rees; 2 9 ) Linda O e g e m a ; 3 0 ) M a r y Borowski; 3 1 ) K a r e n K r a n e n d o n k ; 3 2 ) K e v i n Bailey; 3 3 ) Mark R e b h a n ; 3 4 ) Alison Z e e r i p ; 3 5 ) N a n c y Post; 3 6 ) R u t h Dirkse; 37) L a m o n t Dirkse; 3 8 ) M a r y B e t h D r a u n ; 3 9 ) J e a n Syswerda; 4 0 ) T o m K n o e b b e r ; 4 1 ) B r u c e J o h n s t o n ; 4 2 ) S a r a h S a d d l e r ; 4 3 ) Craig Boss; 4 4 ) J a n n i e Lillrose; 4 5 ) Bruce U berg; 4 6 ) S h a w n C a r p e n t i e r ; 4 7 ) S a r a h Bast; 4 8 ) Deb H a r v e y ; 4 9 ) J a n J o h n s o n ; 5 0 ) K a r e n E t t e r ; 5 1 ) T i n a de J o n g ; 5 2 ) B l a i n e B r u m m e l s ; 5 3 ) B o b Post; 5 4 ) Jo M e i s ; 5 5 ) J i m t e l l e r ; 5 6 ) B a r b Zeller; 5 7 ) Doug M a q u i r e ; 5 6 ) A n n M a q u i r e ; 5 9 ) M a r y A u f d e r h e i d e ; 6 0 ) G r e g H o r e s o v s k y ; 6 1 ) S h a r o n S m i t h ; 6 2 ) Greg McCall; 6 3 ) Rick D e r n b e r g e r ; 6 4 ) K a r l Elzinga; 6 5 ) B o b Bast; 6 6 ) Greg T a b o r ; 6 7 ) Mike Wissink; 6 8 ) Allison Dock; 6 9 ) Nick P e r o v i c h ; 7 0 ) J o h n Kleis; 7 1 ) Vanessa Wood; 72) U u a n e Dede. INot P i c t u r e d ; J i m W o o d , B o b , Sue and C h a d C a r l s o n , Sue and T o m L a n g e j a n s , J o d y P a g e , Neal and Lizzie S o b a n i a , J e f f A l l e n , T o m B a r t h e l , Nikki B e r t r a m , t n c 1-rank, Ron F r e e s t o n e , M a r y J o G r a y , Eric K i s t l e r , J o h n M o o l e n a a r , C h r i s Stagg, Cindi A r n o l d , K e n Neevel, R o w l a n d VanEs, Sheila P r o c h n o w , R i c h Burrell, Christie B r u i n s , S h e n J o m a n , Mary Ghezzi, J o h n B e e r y , B r e t t M o o k , K e v i n R e b h a n , Ed B a r k e l , T i m A r n o l d , Dave T i m m e r m a n

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MINISTRY OF CHRIST'S PEOPLE

F r o n t Row: Steve G e u r i n k , Dan R u l t , J a m e s D a r s t e n , S u s a n n a h Kist, Sue W e l k e r , Rick D e r n b e r g e r , Dave B a a r . B a c k R o w : Mimi Bush, Steve M e r r y , E v a n B o o l e , N a n c y B r u m m , C h a p l a i n V a n H e e s t , S h a r o n S m i t h , J a n A n d e r s o n , Scott Van A r e n d o c k .

FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN STUDENTS

Front Row: Scott Van A r e n d o n k , K r i s K l i e n h e k s e l , Blaine B r u m e l s , J a m e s K a r s t e n , Lisa Welling, being held Smith, Mark K u i p e r , J o y c e C h a n d l e r . Not P i c t u r e d : J i m Bos, Carol Bos, Shelley N o r t h u i s , Mike Spitters.

Scott C u r l e y . B a c k R o w : Randy

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M M

A1 Gonzalas-Advisor

BLACK COALITION F r o n t R o w ; H c t h H r o w n , R o b i n W e b b , Augusta E d w i n , P h y l l i s G . Isaac, Le V o n d a G . K n i g h t , P a u l a E . Smith, J e n n y H e i t m a n . B a c k R o w ; K a t h y R i v e r a , M u l u g e t t a K e t e m a , C o b b i e D e G r a f t , B r e n d a H a r r i s , Cindi A r n o l d . N o t P i c t u r e d ; B a r t h o l o m e w A r m a h , T h o m a s Byl, D u a n e E . Dede, S o l o m o n Gizaw, M a r y J o G r a y , Ericka J . Maxie, B r i a n K . M c C l e n i c , A h m e d Mussa, A m a n u e l T e c l e m a r i a n .

ICHIOAN for U)vers.

F r a n k Rosario Aug. 1 0 , 1 9 5 1 - M a y 1 0 , 1 9 8 3

In Love and Memory of F r a n k Rosario As we reflect on t h e year We are reminded of his j o y f u l spirit And how his joy filled o u r hearts We are reminded of his willful spirit And his happiness f o u n d in the Lord We realize the joy he has now Being called home to the Father Greatly exceeds t h e joy found on this earth We love him and will miss him very m u c h . The Black Coalition

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Every g r o u p exists for one or m o r e specific purposes. Two of the specific goals of The Black Coalition are: 1) To p r o m o t e c u l t u r e awareness of Black Americans, and more specifically the Black Experience at H o p e College. 2) " W o r k i n g T o g e t h e r " ; T h e Black Coalition stands firm on this theme. We believe that it is t h r o u g h working together, sharing o u r experiences and perceptions that people will o n e day honestly be able to overcome the racial barriers that keep us f r o m holding true to the c o m m a n d m e n t ; " L o v e thy neighbor as t h y s e l f . " O u r special campus activities this year included an Alumni l u n c h in, an a n n u a l variety show, two special Chapel Services, a Minority Students Visitation Weekend during Black Awareness M o n t h , and a Civil Rights film and f o r u m . Two o t h e r areas in which the group was involved in out reach beyond the campus were; one, r e c r u i t m e n t of minorities by visiting high schools in s u r r o u n d i n g areas, (a Co-effort with the Admissions Office) and a shared Pot Luck D i n n e r with members of t h e Concerned Minority Citizens of Holland. A special word of thanks to A1 Gonzales o u r new advisor (as of Fall 1 9 8 3 ) and the members of the Coalition who put extra e f f o r t into our activities, making this year a success. Phyllis G. Isaac President


LaCROSSE CLUB

F r o n l : B r e t t o n , Willy, V . B . F . , Wiz. S e c o n d R o w : B - M a n , S t e v e , Riles, J u n i o r , P . J . , Shelly, C i n d y , J e f f , Mike, G o r d i e , P e t e . B a c k R o w : J o h n , Scott, Eric, S u p p , S e y m o u r , V e r m , D i r k , S t i v e . N o t P i c t u r e d : R a n d y , G o r d i e .

SAILING CLUB

Jim Scott, Dan Fead, T a r e n c e Collins, Matt M a c G r e g o r , A n n L o o t e n s , Doug V e r m e u l e n . Mary P e t e r s , J i m \ an P u t t e n , Cyndi S t y n n a r d , Marta Mieras.


WOMEN'S ISSUES ORGANIZATION M A

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J u l i e M o u l d s , C o n n i e G o l d z u n g , Liz G r i m e s , A n n e l l e G r o e n i n k , J a n e t Swim, Amy Glass, L y n n K e n n e d y , B e c k y S h a n k s , C a r o l y n DeBliek. Not P i c t u r e d : J u d y DeWeerd.

We have been so taken up with the p h e n o m e n a of masculinity and h u m a n i t y has largely escaped notice. Charolotte Perkins Gliman, 1 9 0 9 T h e Goal of the W o m e n ' s Issues Organization is to educate and expose its members and the campus to a wide variety of feminist issues. To this end, this year WIO held weekly meetings, wrote articles for the a n c h o r , invited guest speakers and showed films. Issues addressed included rape, women and world h u n g e r , the relationship between m e n ' s and

w o m e n ' s roles, single p a r e n t h o o d , and women in the ministry. In the fall, six students attended the GLCA W o m e n ' s Studies C o n f e r e n c e . T h r o u g h o u t the year WIO held events in cooperation with diff e r e n t organizaons and d e p a r t m e n t s across campus. In November, Edward Donnerstien f r o m the University of Wisconsin-Madison spoke on porn o g r a p h y . In J a n u a r y , Patricia Blom presented a slide-show on the history of w o m e n ' s clothing. And in March, Gini Clemens, a feminist jazz and blues singer performed in the new De Pree Art C e n t e r and Gallery.


DELTA OMICRON

F r o n t R o w : C a t h y Cox, Deb Fike, G i n g e r Hawkinii, S a r a h H o o k e r . S e c o n d R o w : W e n d y C r a w f o r d , S u s a n n a h Kist, R h o n d a H e r m a n c e , T r a c e y T a y l o r , R e b e c c a Milas. B a c k R o w : L i n d a S t r o u f , K i m H e l l e r , B e t h B i c h l e r , S h e r y l B a a r , T a m m y N o t h d u r f t , L a u r i a M a j c h r z a k , B e t h L e f e v e r . Not P i c t u r e d : Lois K o r t e r i n g , N o r a Lea T a n i s , Ingrid D y k e m a , M a r i l y n Van H o u t e n , N a n c y B u r r i n k .

Delta O m i c r o n is an h o n o r a r y International Music F r a t e r n i t y for music women. T h e purpose of this group is to promote music here at H o p e and also to foster fellowship among its members. For several years. Alpha Chi (the Hope College Chapter) existed in name only. However, this year saw an increase in membership and leadership and thus, an increase in activity and exposure. This year's activities included

a Fall Musicale, a Spring Recital for beginning students, several bake sales in the music building, ushering at all departmental recitals, and the installation of a soda machine in the music building. Delta O m i c r o n also provides many opportunities for scholarships. Sheryl Baar President

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GEORGE F. BAKER SCHOLARS

1 9 8 2 - 8 3 G e o r g e F . B a k e r S c h o l a r s : S t a n d i n g ; P r o f . M u i d e r m a n , advisor; J o n P e t e r s o n , R a y e t t a E l h a r t , s e c r e t a r y ; B r i a n Schipper, B a r b C o c h r a n . S e a t e d : S h a r o n W i l s o n , J a n A n d e r s o n , Lisa P a a u w e , p r e s i d e n t ; J e f f Beswick. N o t P i c t u r e d : P e t e r S h u m .

ASSOCIATION OF COMPUTING MACHINERY

ACM; 1 9 8 2 - 8 3 O f f i c e r s : Margie D e c k a r d , Vice P r e s . ; T a n y a T a y l o r , P r e s i d e n t ; L i n d a Miller, T r e a s u r e r ; Steve Mulder, Member-at-Large.

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PHI EPSILON KAPPA

f r o n t Row: K a t h y T r i p p , Maxine D e B r u y n , J u l i e B o s c h . S e c o n d R o w : J a n e t S t e r k , K i m B e y e r , F e r n P a l m a , J a n Mountcafitle. B a c k Row: George K r a f t , Russ D e V e t t e , Todd Holslege, T o m T e r H a a r , Mark J o h n s o n , Brad K u i p e r s , J i m Boullosa, Mark Werlev, G r e e e Afman, Bill Vanderbilt.

On February 17, 1 9 8 3 , members of the Phi Epsilon Kappa Chapter from Central Michigan University came to Hope College and inducted 17 Hope students and faculty into the f r a t e r n i t y . The officers are: President — Tom Ten Haar; Internal Vice Pres. Kim Beyer; External Vice Pres. — J a n e t Sterk; Secretary — Karen Thompson; Sgt. at Arms — Jim Boullosa; Historian Todd Holstege. Phi Kpsilon Kappa is a professional f r a t e r n i t y in physical education dedicated to the ideal of developing a sound mind in a sound body.


Nicki B e r t r a m , Mike Bast, C h e r y l B a r b a r i , M a r k D e B r o o t , Liz Davis, A n d r e w Van S l o o t e n . K a b e t S t e r k , T i m L a m a n , M a r t i n Schoenm a k e r , Ver E s s e n b e r g , Dan K r u i t h o f , Deb E g g e b e e n , B r i a n H o f f , T o m By). Dave P l y m e r s , Amy B e c k w i t h .

GEOLOGY CLUB

B a c k R o w : P a u l a R i s c h e l , Mark V a n d e r M e u l e n , Jill J a i l i n g , David L a m m e r s . F r o n t R o w ; C h e r y l L. D y k s t r a , Dan G r e e n e , Sue DeVries, B r i a n Bussa, T i m K e m p , J e a n n e R e d i n g e r .

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RELIGION CLUB

F r o n t Row: Dave G r o e n e v e l d , D r . E l t o n B r u i n s , Greg R u p r i g h t , D r . H e n r y Voogd, B r u c e K u i p e r . S e c o n d R o w : Scott Eding, T i m L o w e , C h a p l a i n Gerard Van Heest, N a n c y B r u m m , Dr. Boyd Wilson, I n t e r n C h a p l a i n Mimi B u s h . B a c k R o w : D r . R o b e r t P a l m a , Dr. Allen V e r h e y , D r . D e n n i s Voskuil, Dr. Wayne B o u l t o n , Scott Van A r e n d o n k .

This group is composed of Religion majors and minors who meet socially and also sponsor papers presented for the campus. Coordinators are Nancy B r u m m , Dave Groeneveld, and Bruce Kuiper. Among the events for the year are papers by Dr. Verhey, Ur. Wilson and Dr. Voogd, a fall and spring b a n q u e t , a panel on religious vocations and an end of t h e year picnic.


GERMAN CLUB

R o b i n R e e d , S a r a h S o u t e r , Sybil Babinski, D e b F i k e , K a t h y K u e h l , M a r g e Vos, K a y l a M o r r i s h , Gisela S t r a n d , Kristin S t e i n , M a r t a B . Arguelles, J o h n B r e n d e r , P e t e R y n b e r k , P e t e D o o m , Rod G r i s w o l d .

SPANISH CLUB

F r o n t R o w ; E d i t h W e s t , D i a n e l a n u z z i , S r a . Searles, Nghia N g u y e n . B a c k R o w : M a r t a Arguelles, S h a n n o n M a c B r i d e , K a t h y Rivera.

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WEIGHT LIFTING CLUB

CHEZ BRASSIERE

F r o n l Row: Amy Glass, Diana S m i t h , S a r a h Saddler. B a c k R o w : Margie D e c k a r d , J u l i e J o h n s o n . N o t P i c lured: Lyn R a y m o n d , A n n i e B r o w n , Lydia S t r a w , J e a n n e P o r i n k Lindell, J a n n i e Lilrose.


PHI BETA KAPPA

iWi

Elizabeth A. Albert Ingrid S u z a n n e A n d e r s o n R i c h a r d F r a n k l i n Avra Robin Faye Bakker Kristine L. Berndt K u r t Allen B r i n k s L o L y n n Campbell B a r b a r a Sue C o c h r a n Mark Russell Colsman B r e t L . Crook J e f f r e y Scott C r u m b a u g h Daniel J . Den H a r t o g D e a K . D e Wolff Russell Lee Dystra N a n c y S. E d w a r d s D a r r y l J . Elzinga J o h n M a t t h e w Fevig

Lynn Ann Frank Sally M. C e t m a n Constance Jean Goldzung Tamara R. Greene John H. Griffin Angela Marie J o h n s o n T h o m a s J . Kessel Daniel Scott K r u i t h o f Timothy G. Laman Stephen P. Merry L i n d a J o A n n e Miller B r i a n J a m e s Mork Keith J. Mulder Steven J. Mulder Leslie J e a n O r t q u i s t J o h n E. Ratmeyer P a m e l a J . Rezek

Roberta Lynn Rietberg Martin Schoenmaker T h o m a s Logan S t a c k h o u s e William C. S t u r r u s , III Peter Chiu Hung Shum Joy Deanna Surber J a n e t K a y Swim T h o m a s T e n H o e v e , III L a n a e J . Tilstra Gregory Gemuenden Timmer Jane Vander Haar R o w l a n d D e a n VanEs, J r . B e r n a r J a n Vonk Linda Wang B r u c e D. Y o u n g T o d d T . Zylstra

SIGMA XI RESEARCH AWARDS Sigma XI Research Awards: Biology D e p a r t m e n t Sherri Marie Gaff Brown J e f f r e y Scott C r u m b a u g h Andrew N. Gustafson Lawrence Russell Hall Timothy G. L a m a n Jeffrey Eymann Muiderman Martin Schoenmaker Mathematics Department K e i t h J . Mulder L y n n Marie P l o u g h m a n Thomas T e n H o e v e , III Psychology D e p a r t m e n t Dea K . DeWolff Sociology a n d Psychology D e p a r t m e n t s J a n e t Kay Swim

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Chemistry Department Mark Russell Colsman J o h n Matthew Fevig J e f f r e y J . Gaikema John H. Griffin Brian James Mork K u r t Forrest Stork Physics D e p a r t m e n t Elizabeth A. Albert Richard Franklin Avra Evan J . Boote Daniel J . Den Hartog Steven J . Mulder William G. Sturrus, III Lanae J . Tilstra D. B r u c e Young


SENIOR AWARDS All C a m p u s : Southland Medal (Gerrit H . Albers Gold Medal) — Leslie Jean Ortquist, J o h n Schouten Award — Marjorie L y n n e Deekard, Otto Vander Velde All-Campus Award — K u r t Allen Brinks Art: Herman Miller Art Award — Mark Edward Holmes Biology: Patterson Memorial Prizes in Biology — Sherri Marie Gaff Brown and Timothy G. Laman Chemistry: Almon T. G o d f r e y Prize in Chemistry — J o h n H . G r i f f i n , E. I. d u P o n t Award for Research in Chemistry — J o h n H . G r i f f i n , Michigan Institute of Chemists Award — Mark Russell Colsman Economics a n d B u s i n e s s A d m i n i s t r a t i o n : George F. Baker Scholars — J a n L. Anderson, Barbara Sue Cochran, Lisa A n n e Paauwe, Brian Joel Schipper, Peter Chiu H u n g Shum Education: Allan C. K i n n e y Memorial Award — Lisa A n n e Paauwe, Marguerite E. Kinkema Special Education Award — Jill Renee Dame, Egbert Winter Education Awards — Bret L. Crock, Mary Bernadette Miller English: Sandrene Schutt Award f o r Proficiency in Literature — Leslie Jean Ortquist Foreign L a n g u a g e s : Marguerite Prins F r e n c h Award — Leslie Jean Ortquist, Linda D. Palmer Memorial Award in French — K i m b e r l y Rae Dahlke, Laura Alice Boyd Memorial Award in G e r m a n — Stephen C. P i n k h a m , Barbara E. Geeting Memorial Award in G e r m a n — Paula V. Kepos, Martin N. Ralph Memorial Award — Andrew J o n Westveer History: Ray De Young History Prize — Angela Marie Johnson, Miles Award in Law — Gregory G e m u e n d e n Timmer Mathematics: Albert E. L a m p e n Mathematics Prize — Thomas TenHoeve, HI Music: Robert W. Cavanaugh Senior Music Award — Thomas Wayne Barthel Philosophy: Charles E. Lake Memorial Prize in Philosophy — Bernard J a n Vonk Physical E d u c a t i o n a n d R e c r e a t i o n : William and Mabel Vanderbilt, Sr., Family Awards — L y n n Diane Debruyn, Robert Paul Holzinger, J a n e t K a t h l e e n Mountcastle Physics: Douwe B. Yntema Prize — Elizabeth A. Albert Political Science: James Dyke Van P u t t e n Political Science Prize — A n n e Louise C. Buckleitner Psychology/Sociology: J e a n e t t e Gustafson Memorial Gift — Constance Jean Goldzung Religion: Pietenpol Prize — Scott Chris Eding, Senior Biblical Prizes — Gregory J. Rupright, Timothy J o h n Lowe, Sloan-Stegeman Mission Prize — Nancy Lee B r u m m , J o h n Richard Vander Wilt Award — Terri Lyn Van Swol T h e a t r e D e p a r t m e n t : Theatre Department Senior Prizes — Kevin James Vailey, Charles R. Bell


Arcadian Fraternity

K a p p a Delta Chi S o r o r i t y

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F r o n t R o w : C a r o l e Bos, Sue W a t e r s , Becki C a s e m i e r . S e c o n d R o w : J a n e t H o f f m a n , Vicki B r u n n , J a n P o s t , G r e t c h e n K e i z e r , Liz Davis. T h i r d R o w : Jill B o w m a n , Mary Borowski, Amy D e W i n t e r , De L y n n R e y n o l d s , Deb M o e r m o n d , B e t h B r o w n , S h e r i Gaff B r o w n . B a c k R o w : Deedee G l u t h , Jill R i e p e n h o f f , K a r e n K r a n e n d o n h e , Renee B a b c o c k , Mary J o E r n s t . N o t P i c t u r e d : Sue S o m e r v i l l e , L y n n F r a n k , N a n c y E d w a r d s .

" H a v e friends, believe in them; Have friends and you'll receive f r o m them; Good times u n t i l the end. While y o u ' r e young, remember have f r i e n d s . " As the new year began, we grew stronger as individuals and closer as a group â&#x20AC;&#x201D; ready to be Alpha Gamma P h i . We began this fall with a canoe trip before engaging in our traditional f u n d raising events of ushering at the football games, bake sales, a car wash, and for the first time sold Alpha Phi apples. We welcomed our alumni back Homecoming weekend for a luncheon at the Holland House and a sorority room open house. O u r fall formal was held at the Grand Rapids Pick Motor I n n where we danced to the theme of " U p Where We B e l o n g . "

tives. We walked for t h e March of Dimes, as well as ran in the " R u n for the S o n " sponsored by the Fellowship of Christian Athletes. T h e formal initiation was held at the Holland Country Club, and finally, o u r senior Lit meeting brought our year to a close. " W e ' r e proud to be a part of Alpha Gamma Phi, sisters until the end, while we're young, remember we're o n e . " Vicki B r u n n / J a n e t H o f f m a n

We r e t u r n e d f r o m break to begin " R u s h " with " G o n n a have a P a r t y . " Together with the Emersonians we had an informal rush party. Pulling strength f r o m within the g r o u p , we entered pledging with new attitudes and definitions, resulting in three new ac

ALPHA GAMMA PHI

128


ARCADIAN The 1 9 8 2 - 8 3 school year f o r t h e Arcadian F r a t e r n i t y was a year both for expansion and for carrying on traditions of the f r a t e r n i ty. The year began with a m a j o r five week basement r e n o v a t i o n project which came to a completion on H o m e c o m i n g week-end. In the meantime, for t h e second consecutive year the Arcadian " P l a y b o y s " took t h e I n t r a m u r a l football c r o w n t y p i f y i n g t h e competitive attitude of t h e f r a t e r n i t y . T h e biggest a l u m n i turnout at Homecoming c o n t r i b u t e d to t h e success and f u n of t h e Homecoming dance. Second semester b r o u g h t with it pledging and with pledging, t h e Arcadian F r a t e r n i t y gained 3 8 new members. These new Arcadians d e m o n s t r a t e great potential and

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r e f r e s h i n g qualities for f u t u r e leadership roles. T h e Spring Formal was held at the G r a n d Rapids H i l t o n with Trilogy providing the a f t e r d i n n e r dancing e n t e r t a i n m e n t . T h e ' 8 2 - 8 3 school year c a m e to a close on May Day with c a p t u r i n g t h e Academic T r o p h y for the twenty-sixth time in twenty-seven semesters and r u n n i n g to a second place finish in t h e a n n u a l track and field events. Tradition has been set by the Arcadian F r a t e r n i t y , and tradition will be carried o n ! James H. Eickhoff, Jr. President

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DELTA PHI

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First Row: Ann Stauffer, Linda Miller, Lisa Bock, Barb VanAndel, Jan Ameson, Jan Mouncastle, Lynne DeMoor, Faith Tbchler, Lori Viagcher, Katy Olaon. Second Row: Leslie Coy, Kathy Klok, Juli Harper, Karen Button, Rhonda Hale, Joyce Chandler, Libby Roeta, Nancy Walchenback, Sue VanderVeen, Sarah Souter, Janet Meyer, Mary Lynn McNally, Karen Koeaen, Sherri Allen, Sue Wildeboer, Mary VantKerkoff, Ann Pangbom, Dee lanuxi. Third Row: Jennifer Carr, Jeane Wagner, Robin Tavemier, Sandy VanderBilt, Shelley Crummel, Cindy Van Iten, Laura Gibson, Krista Buikema, Sue Workman, Lynn Klok, Jennifer Van Duyne, Carrie Kooiatra, Denite Vandersteeg, Heidi Kang, Sherrie Wynsma, Melinda Fiacher. Fourth Row: Phyllis Walsh, Jane Custer, Dkeb Rathbun, Julie Bubolz, Carol Bast, Sue Beswich, LeAnn DeHaan, Margaret Dempsey, Karen Becker, Michelle Northuis, Lynn Lager, Vicki Januska, Brenda Adams, Shelly Hegedus, Leslie Harlan, Holly Rabbai, Brenda Kool, Kelly Ensing. Not Pictured: Lisa Smallegan, Lauri Lemmen, Deb Wheeler.

This year was one filled with f u n and variety for t h e Delphis with events ranging f r o m a western hoe-down to c a m p f i r e / h e a c h party. First semester, r u n by our fearless leader Vissch was packed with activity, beginning with the traditional D e l p h i / A r k i e picnic that proved to be, of course, f u n and exciting. We also had a Wild West date night complete with bales of hay and a square dance caller straight out of the wild west, (well, maybe a little too old for the " w i l d " west, but f u n just the same). A big Homecoming luncheon with lots of Delphi alums, a profitable (?) car wash and a super formal at the Grand Rapids Marriott (even though we almost ended up washing dishes in order to pay the band) were also included in our first semester. The Delphis also participated in several money-making activities including selling t h e fames donuts, of course, but also selling balloons and raising money f o r charity (Heritage Homes) with Delphi/Sigma dance. In April, we also participated in the FCA sponsored R u n for the Son in which all of the money we made was given to the Doc Green Scholarship f u n d .

130

Second semester was filled with Rush (with a super "Cinema Sens a t i o n " theme) and pledging which, once again, were very successful and brought more brand new Delphis. In between and a r o u n d pledging, we managed to fit in a road r a l l y / r o l l e r skating datenight (it looked like Roller Derby for awhile), and overnight (where some of us learned about African Aborigines), a campfire at the beach and a spring formal that, contrary to tradition, went smoothly (no tornado, no blizzard, no rescheduling . . .). The Delphis also had several very competitive intramural sports teams this year! T h e year ended with a Senior farewell at the beach that brought tears and also provided for many happy memories for those graduating this year. The farewell also let us know that, yes, Delphi tradition will c o n t i n u e to be carried on in classic Delphi style that will do us "old girls" proud! " M e m o r i e s t u r n while life shall last. Delta Phi to y o u . " K a t h y Olson


The Cosmopolitan F r a t e r n i t y had to cope, f r o m the very beginning of this past year, with t h e reality that a socially oriented group is not always appreciated. The office of the Dean of Students make this quite clear when talking of denying all fraternities of their living accommodations. W h e t h e r this was done to whip fraternal organizations into " s h a p e , " or merely to break ground for a new idea which was inevitably to be accentuated at some f u t u r e time. It presented a challenge to all Greeks, male and female, to prove once again that without structured social activities of a more relaxed and personal n a t u r e than provided by other campus groups, a liberal arts c u r r i c u l u m fails outright to prepare students for many of the realities that exist outside our fair walls. The Cosmos took the challenge. They sponsored c o m m u n i t y oriented activities: " D u n k the D e a n " for Muscular Dystrophy and city-wide donation drives. T h e organizational skills were also applied to some of the most enjoyable evenings in memory. Two

very well r u n beach parties, a double-decker bus ride to the Hope-Calvin Basketball Game, were just a few of the servings performed by the f r a t e r n i t y . Intra-fraternity activities played a part as well with Homecoming activities, skiing and canoe weekends and intramural sports. Capping the year was a period known as pledging, a time that any fraternity shows a new side to a campus. Many students find this time of the year quite bothersome. Not a great deal was made of that problem this year, perhaps because people were brought to appreciate what having fraternities around does for them the rest of the year. The size of our pledge class reflected this commitment to quality as opposed to quantity emphasized by some other groups. The Cosmos are very proud of the way they represented themselves this year and how they have invested in the f u t u r e of Hope College. Peter Boundy

" m "c F a n t h o r p e , Dave B o w m a n , Dave H e n d e r s h o t t , Bill Ellingboe. S e c o n d R o w ; Pat S a n d f o r d , K e v i n T a v e r n i e r , M a t ! Massad, J e f f W y n s m a , Dave H e n n ingÂŤ, M. Sam Co*, K e v i n Cox, Mike Dudley, B r i a n D a h l k e , J i m E n g b e r s . T o p R o w ; B r e t t Mook, Eric H u b b a r d , J i m K u i p e r , Ross H e l m u s , B o b H a r t , Chris R o t h , Adam egley, Pete B o u n d y , Re* A n d e r s o n , A1 N o e r e n b e r g , Bill K o r t e n b r o c k , T o m V a n H e e s t , G l e n n C o o p e r m a n , T o n y B r a c h , F r a n k S c h r o k , Steve V a n K u i k e n Blake W in(Illlst IrtKrt I nii

COSMOPOLITAN


KAPPA DELTA CHI

F r o n t R o w : Alison R u r r i s , M a r y U p t o n , T r a c y O r e , Melissa " M o " M o s t , Sally Wilson, M a r i a n A y d e l o t t e , Julia R o d o l f . S e c o n d R o w : W e n d y V a n d e r H a r t , J o e l l y n S h u l l , A n n a C o n l e y , K i m B a r l e y , J e a n W e n d , C a t h y Johans o n , L o r i Geerligs, N a n c y W e l l e r , S u e H a h n e n k r a t t , A n n e B a k k e r , B r e n d a R o y e r , T i n a S p e n c e r . B a c k Row: L i n d a B e c h t e l , Deb H a r v e y , Le A n n e Moss, N a n c y M u l d e r , Colleen Craig, Lisa H a r v e y , J a n e V a n d e r H a a r .

The 1 9 8 2 - 8 3 school year brought ten new actives into membership of Kappa Chi, making the sorority twenty-eight members strong. It was a year of change for Kappa Chi, we have always been one of the smallest sororities on Hope's campus and this year brought us a pleasant change. With new members comes more f u n and enthusiasm and our activities have shown this. Fall semester began when the Kappa Chi's took a weekend retreat to n o r t h e r n Michigan to spend time planning for the upcoming year. O u r next event was homecoming l u n c h e o n which brought Kappa Chi alumni and a special guest speaker. Date night was a great success even though it rained just a bit on the hay ride. Another highlight of the fall semester were several candlelights. Service activities included envelope stuffing for Holland's C o m m u n i t y Action House, raking leaves and going Christmas Caroling with the SIB's at a nursing h o m e . Before the rush of exams started, Kappa Chi's held a Christmas Party to

132

wish each well on exams and a safe happy holiday season. Spring semester began swiftly as final preparations were made for " R u s h . " O u r " M u s i c M a n i a " theme brought together many hours of hard work and proved to be a great success. Spring activities included an " i t ' s not w h e t h e r you win or lose but how you play t h e g a m e " softball team. Highlights of this semester included an elegant formal at the Tara in Sagatuck, a sad farewell picnic to our f o u r seniors and the acquisition of the Sorority Scholastic Trophy presented on May Day. All have taught us to work together as a group while still maintaining our individuality. The end of t h e year brought back many memories as we said our good-byes but also excitement and anticipation were present as we look forward to the start of a n o t h e r challenging school year.


KNICKERBOCKER Once again, Kappa Eta Nu r e t u r n e d to the campus scene with a new house, formerly Gibson Cottage. U n d e r the first semester leadership of President David Gawak, the Knickerbocker Fraternity continued many of its a n n u a l events including Homecoming, held this year at P e r r i n ' s Marina. Active members and alumni both danced the night away in a frenzy not soon to be forgotten. The Knicks cheered the St. Louis Cardinals to victory as a former Knickerbocker, Jim K a a t , pitched them to the World Series title. A work project for the f r a t e r n i t y netted 2 0 0 f r o m the Holland Sentile and the Black and Red won the Blood Drive Trophy, which had yet to leave the David DeForrest Memorial Trophy Case located in the lobby of the house. T h e semester was rounded out with the traditional Christmas P a r t y . The second semester saw the reign of President Steven L a R u e . More work projects gave the Knicks the ability to hold the Rush Program in high calibre, including the ever famous Wild Irish

Rose. O n e man accepted the challenge to be a Knickerbocker. We are now very proud to call Doug Williams a brother in good standing. T h e Knickerbocker Cancer drive yielded over $ 1 5 0 . 0 0 to this worthy cause. As a token of our very deep appreciation and esteem, the men of Black and Red washed Knickerbocker Provost David Marker's home in the spring. To round out the semester, four Knickerbockers graduated at the Spring C o m m e n c e m e n t . F o r m e r Knickerbocker Dr. A r t h u r Jentz gave the c o m m e n c e m e n t address. As the years have passed, many things have changed in our lives. B u t , the Knickerbockers truly believe, and behave, as individuals. Good times are great and lots of f u n never end for the Knicks. This is constant. And this will c o n t i n u e , unabated, into the f u t u r e . As we like to say, " T h e f u n and games never e n d ! " Tim Emmet

Ken Parish, Stev Kasa, R. Scott D e n n i s o n , Mike B r e w e r , Tim H a k k e n , B r a d l e y David, T i m E m m e l , Slade Sowle, Dave S t u m p f i g , Dave C a w a k , Doug William*. Tom Sokolnicki, E u g e n e M a r c i n i a k , S t e v e L a R u e . Not P i c t u r e d : Mark L a m a n , Mark V e r m e u l e n , J e r r y G a r c i a , K e v i n K r a m e n d o n k , Nick R. B o c k e r .

133


Individuality, a n o t h e r important part of our sorority, is apparent as many of our members are active in such organizations as F.C.A., F.C.S., women's field hockey, basketball and track, Nykerk, S y m p h o n e t t e , Chapel Choir, theatre productions, and the A n c h o r staff.

" I like the love and I like the peaceful I wish everyone I know Could stand in the Heartlight . . These words of K e n n y Loggins' " H e a r t l i g h t " were used to usher in 1 9 8 3 Sib pledgers. Nine new actives were a welcome addition to our continuously changing sorority. Changes this year included a new look to our room. A revised constitution, and the ever present challenges of a growing sorority. While maintaining our individuality, we participated as a g r o u p by serving at the Ox Roast, ushering for Nykerk and Christmas Vespers, raising money for Conerstone ministries during pledging, and selling our a n n u a l Sib subs. Social activities included our fall informal, spring formal, picnics, date nights, several candlelight ceremonies and i n t r a m u r a l sports.

T h r o u g h both our individual and group activities we, as an organized group of individuals, have developed a common bond of friendship which is also expressed well by K e n n y Loggins: " C a n you feel the love that's in my heart Can you see the flame we've got to start B u r n i n g like a beacon in the night Oh welcome to H e a r t l i g h t . " Linda Oegema President

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F r o n t R o w : Leesa S c h i l l e m a n , P a m W r i g h t . S e c o n d R o w : L e n o r a H a y d e n , B e t h Anderson, J o d y T a l l m a d g e . T h i r d R o w : C i n d y H o f f m a n , C h e r y l Miller, L i n d a O e g e m a . F o u r t h Row: Carol J o h n s o n , Alison Zee r i p , M a r y J o G r a y . F i f t h R o w : Lois F u r r y , B e t h P e r s h i n g , Sarah S m i t h , Sonia Van E y l , S t e p h a n i e Ver B e e k . S i x t h R o w : Michelle D y k s t r a , J e n n i f e r DeVries, Sue H e r m a n , J e a n C a r r ( B e e p ! ) . S e v e n t h R o w : G e n n y G r a h m , Diane Mills, Melinda Campbell, S h a w n C a r p e n t i e r , Amy B e l s t r a , C a t h y S c h r o e d e r , C h e r y l D o a n . T o p R o w : R h o n d a H e r m a n c e , Lisa S m i t h , J a y n e C o u r t s , S u e W e l k e r , Ashley T u c k e r . Not P i c t u r e d ; Phyllis Isaac, Lori Harvey.


EMERSONIAN

From Row: Bob Doering, Dave Randall, Mark Slid, Bill Parsons, Bob Frieling, Kevin McCollough, Amir Sadj.d, John Sunh.m, Tim Dykema. Second Row; Richard Osterhout, Dan Dunn Martm Hammond, Dan Stegink, Dave Stegink, Steve Stallone, Sohail Nourbakhsh, Morgan Young. Third Row: Rick Rom, Kevin Toren, Craig Beyer, Greg Tabor, Todd Knepper, Scott Collin., Mike Ellu, Jim Kleckner. Back Row; Tom McKenzie, Steve Keizcr, Carl Bornhorst, Mark Hilal. Not Pictured; Jeff Eliinga, Steve Pinckham, Greg Reid, Marvin Way.

The Emersonian Fraternity began its 6 4 t h year in grand style by winning the Sue Allie Memorial Softball T o u r n a m e n t . The onset of the intramural sports season saw the Emersonians continuing their winning ways with a first place, undefeated finish in their division for the fall football season. F u r t h e r m o r e , the Emersonian was involved in most every i n t r a m u r a l activity offered, including a first place f r a t e r n i t y finish in the 1 9 8 2 May Day Track Meet. Although involved in many sports, Emersonians sponsored numerous all-campus dances and parties which always prove to be a great time for everyone. Similarly, the Emersonians continued many of their more tradition events; helping the freshmen move in, working at the Ox Roast, dance formals in Grand Rapids, and even some not so traditional ones; a steak par

ty on the beach, a post-pledging pig roast, and a Holland Garden Club service project. These activities took up a good deal of time, but the Emersonians still found time to concentrate on the books and won the academic trophy for the highest fraternity G.P.A. at the 1 9 8 2 Homecoming festivities. Emersonians' rush and pledging activities have us 14 new brothers to add to an already " t i g h t - k n i t " f r a t e r n i t y . This brotherhood is now as close and unified as ever even though there is a diverse set of individuals. This brotherhood is proud of its accomplishments this year and will c o n t i n u e to lead the campus in their activities. In the way, the Emersonian Fraternity will c o n t i n u e to carry " t h e flame of love, h o n o r , and success." Phi Tau Nu


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Front Row: Lisa Civilette, Chris Simon, Karen Thompson, Kim Lubbers, Lynn DeBruyn, Carta Landon. Second Row: Pam Kyros, Kathy Reeder, Julie Bosch, Bard Coon, Collen Vander Hill, Kathy Breyfogle, Cindi Paff, Pam Bouma, Linda Gnade, Ellen Winter, Lino Jones, Heather Uecker, Stacey Miller. Third Row: Robin Wiegerink, Wendy Faber, Meg Miller, Renee Bloom, Sheila Teed, Melinda Simpson, Cheryl Tysse, Terri Forth, Annette Kingsland, Cheryl Spaeth, Stacey Spitler, Libby Bryson, Susan Bosch, Anne Rempe, Sherri McCloud, Kelly Kane, Janet Howatt, Jane Voortman, Lisa Uecker. Fourth Row: Karen Smith, Cindy Norlaag, Jill Broersmal, Mona Jabra. Fifth Row: Paula Gikas, Julie VanHeest, Becky Hughos, Mary Beth Barrows, Cathy Piete. Back Row: Linda Arnoldink, Kimm DeVries, Jill Miller, Deb Wettack, Jamie Worden, Jane Bursma, Margie Koster, Gretchen Gross, Karen Kayes, Holly Wilson, Sue Prentice, Lynette Carter, Jennifer Gibbs, Jennifer Mangen, Sandy Wissink, Barb Rieske, Allyson Davies. Not Pictured: Beth Wiesiger, Darlene Hiemstra, Sara VanEenanam.

Established in 1 9 0 5 , the Sigma Sigma Sorority maintains its position as one of the oldest Greek organizations on H o p e ' s campus.

celebrated with us in a date night at Teusink's pony farm and an i n f o r m a l at t h e Lincoln C o u n t r y Club.

O u r organization prides itself in taking an active role in student life and the 1 9 8 2 - 8 3 school year has been n o exception. We started off the year with a " P i m p Your Sister" Date Nite and held our a n n u a l formal at the Amway Grand Plaza. As the year progressed, activities included holding a f u n d raiser dance with the Delta Phi Sorority and serving at a charity Christmas Dance.

" T o cherish t h e friendship that binds us together as the most precious gift of l i f e . " This section of t h e Sigma Sigma creed sums up the basic philosophy which holds our sorority together and gives an example of the strong bond we share. Each of the 74 members feels that belonging to this organization has devoted a special flavor to their years at H o p e College. We are pleased that Sorosis is in flourishing condition and will c o n t i n u e to take a strong role in the student life of H o p e College.

O u r Spring semester began with " R u s h " where 2 9 women joined our Friendship Circle. O n c e active, these women

136

..


The Fraternal Society has heen a long standing organization of many and varied interests and traditions. The word F r a t e r and thus the men who have comprised the society have been in existence for nearly 1 5 0 years. 1 9 8 4 will mark our 1 5 0 t h anniversary of Fraternal established first at Union College in 1 8 3 6 and later expanded to Hope College in 1 8 6 4 . Since its inception Fraters have always participated in and contributed to a variety of activities. This is quite evident f r o m the events of this past year. Fraternal participated in f u n d drives for the Heart Association and the American Cancer Society, visited the Holland Nursing Home as a pledging event, and co-sponsored the annual Christmas party for u n d e r privileged children with its sister sorority the sigma sigmas. Fraternal members have also been active in the athletics at Hope, including varsity i n t r a m u r a l and club. The varsity sports

include football, swimming, track, and wrestling. They also par ticipated in intramural football and basketball and placed second overall in the iMayday track meet. Several members also belong to the Lacrosse Club and Full teams. Fraternal is also proud to have athletic leaders, such as the 1 9 8 3 football captain and 1 9 8 6 Pull coach. In the Hope College academics Fraternal contributed in both the sciences and humanities, with several members receiving honors and others moving along to graduate school. With F r a t e r n a l ' s varied activities and its expanded membership with nine new Fraters the following year will represent the 1 5 0 t h c o n t i n u o u s year of existence of the Few and Chosen, in which Friendship, Love and T r u t h have evolved and N u r t u r e d . Steve Skiller

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f r o n t R o w ; F r e d d y B o y l e n , Dave, W o o d , A. J . , P a u l R i t s e m a , J o h n V a n d e r T o l l , Mike G o m e z , G o r d o n F o r t h , Scott B r o e k s t r a , T i m Dawes, Greg Wood, T e r r y Beren8, Ed arkel, Dave Van G o r d e r , L a r r y Riggs, T i m W o l f u s , J i m V a n d e r t o l l . T o p R o w : A r e n d T e n s e n , Chris M u r r a y , M a r t i n L u t i e i e r , Dan B r o n d y k e , Bob Gold, Dan Uruskovich, Runs Clark, Steve B u i t , J a m e e Daily, P e t e r P h i l l i p , K e i t h Nailley, Mike M c C a r t h y , B r i a n K u t s c h e , G l e n Weisiger, Steve Skillen, Wally Avie.


ALPHA PHI OMEGA

F r o n t R o w : J e f f M c K e e b y , C o r r e n Bellows, D r . S t e k e t e e . S e c o n d R o w : T o d Van W i e r e n , J u l i e R i t s e m a , D e a n W e l s c h , Sara P o t t s , Ingrid D y k e m a , E l l e n W r i g h t , K r i s V e l d h e e r , J a y n e R e m m e l t s , P a t t i T e r p s t r a , B o b H o k e , Dawn West. B a c k R o w : Dan H e n s l e y , E r i c Ross, Bill T h o m a s , B e t h C o o p e r , G r e g Stickles, J i m K l e c k n e r , David S. Hedges.


PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL

Mary B e t h B a r r o w s , S h e r r i G a f f - B r o w n , J e n n i f e r DeVries. S e c o n d R o w : Lori Visscher, Deb M o e r m o n d , N a n c y Weller, J a n Post. T h i r d Row; Barb C o o n , J e a n n e W a g n e r , L i n d a A r n o l d i n k , Amy Belstra, Colleen Badgema-Craig, K a r e n B u t t o n .

INTER-FRATERNAL COUNCIL

I r o n l Row: Rich O s t e r h o u t , K e v i n M c c o l l o u g h , T o m M c K e n z i e . B a c k R o w : T o m B o h r e r , Mark Nagelvoort, Ralph B o h r e r .


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J a n e Abe Cindy Abel Alice A d a m s Julie Adams Marian Aydelotte Svbil B a b i n s k i

Meribeth Baker C a r o l Bast Priscilla Bayer Karen Becker Ellen B e r r m a n Coreen Bellows

Susan Benedict Robert Bergstrom

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Susan Beswick P a u l Bolt

Doug Boonstra Susan Bosch

J o h n G a r d n e r a n d C i n d y Alkema s h a r e an i n t i m a t e m o m e n t

Kyria Boundy Gail B o w m a n Amy Bradley Ann Bruske John Buchanan Denise Buist

David Burdette Heidi Bussies T o m Bylsma Laura Callender Jann Cantile Patrick Chun


Pally (lonway K e n l (^oy D o u g (Iraifc Sieve O a m e r Rebecca Davies Sallv Mc(»uire

Robert Deal Donna deForesI J. (lobbie De(»rafl John Delger D a l e Deloy Peler DeMova

(iarolyn Denney Brenl Delers Kimni DeVries Lisa d e \ r i e s Robin DeWill B r i n t o n Donals<»n

Judilh Drag! Laurey Kllerlson S c o l l Kllingson Kevin Fischer Philip Fishman Shellv F o l k e r t

Teri Forth Gregory Fuchs Lois F u r r y R i r h a r d (»ersrh K a r e n (»ingras (»lenn ( » r e v e n s l u k

S l e v e n (»(M»dvke

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143.


Brian G r e e n e Gwen Griffin

Anita G u n n e m a n Sus a n H a h n e n f r a t t

Lee D e H a a n says it's h a n d s u p f o r 8 6

J Michelle Harder Linda H a r d i n Leslie H a r l a n Lisa Hart Lisa H a r v e y Karen Henderlong

Craig H e r m a n Amy Herrington Jenifer Hessler Marlys H i e m s t r a Orie Higa Simone Hoch

BethAnn H o f f m a n Lori H o f m a n Robert Hoke Doug Holm Kimberly Holt Jon H o o k

Blair Hough Karen Huber

Rebecca Hughes Karen Hulst

M a r t y Alwert s u r e does " s t a n d o u t , , in t h e crowd


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Eliana J a b r a Beverly J o h n s o n Jeff Kayes Annette Kingsland Judy Kingsley James Kleckner

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Sally K l i n e Thomas Kohl Brenda Kool John Krienke Mark Kuiper Barbara Lake

Lynette Lokhorst Ann Lootens

Vicki L o w e Ruth Lowry

William Lugten H e a t h e r IVIacDonald

Amy B r a d l e y p u t s on h e r best look f o r t h e c a m e r a

J! (.armen Malone Barbara Manus Dan Marrzuk Joanna Martin Debra !V1r(!auley Lisa !Vfc<!orvie

(vHendolyn Miller Stacy Minger Klyse Monroe T<»dd M«»rri». Linda Mueller N a n o Muldfr


D a n a Nofz Tami Noorlag

Paula Oitker Teri Paauwe

Scan () C o n n e r smiles as he walks to class

(lindy P a r s a s Jane Patterson Christine Peterson Debbie Peterson

James Piekens (Ihris P i n d e r s k i Jill P l o m e r Toni Price

J u d i and Shelley do

Stephen Ray Todd R e i ' k n a ^ e l 51iehael R e i s t e r e r B a r b a r a Riley Paul Ritsema Lisa R o b e r t s o n

Mi vis R o d r i q u e z Douglas Roehm Carrie Ruesink Karen Saenger Laura Sanders Jeanne Schmidt


Sandra Schmidt Holly Schoenfeld Melinda Scholten Randy Schregardus Lisa S e r u m Jennifer Sharp

Melinda Simpson Lisa S m i t h Paula Smith Beth Snyder Kian-Cheong Soon Stacy Spitler

Kelly Stair Cyndy Stannard Matt Stegenga Daniel Stegink

Kristin Stein David Stralow John Strand Tamela Suchecki

il up right for 8 6 Play.

Alan S u p p Kristi Sweers

\ / T w o d a n c e r s d o t h e b u m p at t h e F r e s h m e n I n f o r m a l

Patty Taylor William T h o m a s


Arthur Thompson Lisa T h o m s o n

Dan Tooker Cheryl Tysse

T o d d Recknagel quickly writch t h e answers f o r t h e test

Lisa D e c k e r Mary Upton Marsha lisiak Lori Vaccaro

Elizabeth Van Ark Cecilia V a n d e r h o f f Dick V a n d e r m o l e n Jane VanderPloeg

Londa VandeWege Bethany VanDuyne Julie VanHeest Mark Van'tKerhoff

T h e Ail-American g u y , Dan r e a d

Jean VanZanten Lona Veldheer

Lee Veldhoff Peter Vergos

B e l h l e a r n s the bahics uf >hue tying f r o m an inspiring u p p e r r l a s s m e n


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Jane Voortman M a r g e Vos

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J e a n Voss Kimberly Waldorf

L^vniifUe Hurks d i l i ^ e n t l \ o n h e r Ch«*mi8tr\ e x p e r i m e n t

Phyllis Walsh Beth Weisiger Lisa Welling Randy Werbig Deb Wheeler Shelly W i e l a n d

Scoll W i e r d a Mary W ilkslrom

Pamela Witherspoon LeeAnn Wojcinski

KIU'H and Martha lak«- a v*f|| dt'MTM'd lirrak from llifir »liidMnt'.

David ^ right l.ora ^ oder Lvnnette / a h r n

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Krt'iida / i n g e r Sarah /uidema l.aniiftti- / . \ l m a n


i Ana Agurcia !>inda A l d r i c h J e f f r e y Allen Shavonne Ayotte Anne Rakker Kristine Barnes

Gary Bayer D a y n a Beal Sandra Bellefeuille L i n d a Bisel Cynthia Blight Carl Bornhorst

J a m e s Bos Stephen Bosch Diane Boughton

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Alice B r e c h l i n g James Broucek Krista Buikema

" M a n y M o o n s , " t h e S o p h o m o r e N y k e r k Play, t u r n e d o u t t o a h u g e success.

Susan Burrell Nancy Burrink Nathan Buurma James Byington James Campbell Melinda Campbell

Shawn Carpentier Lvnette Carter

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Susanne Clark T h u r l a n d Cole Lilia C o l o n

Jennifer Crozier Brian Dahlke B r u c e Davis

Roger Davis Carolyn DeBueil Jana DeGraaf

Hope Cheerleader, H o m e c o m i n c snirit.

Deb

Vanlwaarden,

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Mary D e j o n g e Timothy DePree Susan DeVries Mark DeWill Ann Dirkse Joreen Domkowski

Timothy Dykema Kathy Dykstra Melody Eagles

David Eggebeen Carlotta Ellison Marsha Elzinga

Wendy Faber anda Eauhle Pamela Fedor

A 1 9 8 5 P u l l T e a m m e m b e r lips his c a p to the m a n y people watching.

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Douglas Finn Melinda Fischer

Susan Fuller Debbie Gezon

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s o p h o m o r e s t u d y i n g by a p o p u l a r t e c h n i q u e called osmosis.

Jennifer Gibbs Melissa G o y e l t e

'( Geneva G r a h a m Cara Hankila

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Deb V a n l w a a r d e n taking her daily stroll through the c a m p u s

Suzanne Haskins Gregory Heeres

Jennifer Heitman i.aura Hempstead

P a u l H o l t r o p smiles f o r t h e c a m e r a in D e r r e e .

Susan H e r m a n Mark Hildebrandt Cindy H o i f m a n Kathleen Hogenboom Mark Honkanen James Houtman

152


Larry Huyser Jennifer Irons Kalhy Jenks Michael Johnson Robert Karel Kimberly Karpanty

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Jan Kenny Kathleen Kistler

Carrie Kooislra Lisa K o r t e r i n g

/ / i n Rick B r o e n e lakes a b r e a k f r o m s t u d y i n g O r g a n i c Chemifitry.

David K r a a y Susan Kuiper

Scott Lantay John Little

This S o p h o m o r e does n o t seem to w a n t to h a v e h e r p i c t u r e t a k e n . O h well!

Maryette Lokhorst Elizabeth MacCregor

Larry Mackley Jennifer Mangan

A n o t h e r S o p h o m o r e is e n j o y i n g a balmy F e b r u a r y d a y .


Kevin McCoilough Rebecca Milas Jill Miller Moyra Miller William Monk I^eAnne M o s s

Jane Northuis Margaret Oklatner Brian Ooslerhouse Bill P a r s o n s Linda Paul Deborah Rathbun

Diane Rensok Renee Rimek

Brenda Royer Karen Ruhala

Mary Schaffer Laura Schomaker

B e t h T r e m b l e y looks u p f r o m h e r s t u d i e s to see whales going o n

Leigh Schott Rebecca Shanks

James Shields Joellyn Shull

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154

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Cindy Simmons Lisa S m a l l e g a n

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Karen Smith Randall Smith

Kirk Speaks p e r f o r m s at t h e C h r i s t m a s Vesper's S e r v i c e

Linda Solak Christopher Speaks

Colleen Stauss Lynn Si. Clair

Steven Stetler Melissa Stoll

AU-American , , J i m Shields poses for his c o u n t r y

Anthanette Stotts Kent Sutton Rebecca Swank Tracey Taylor Sheila Teed Barbara Terpstra

Holly T e n P a s John Twining Wendy VanderHart Connie VanderMeulen Denise VandenÂťteeg Michael Vanderzee

155


David H. VanGorder J a n e L. V a n H a i t s m a

J a m e s D. V a n P u t t e n Lisa V a n T u b b e r g e n

Craig M. VanZyl S a r a h A. V e l d m a n

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â&#x20AC;˘yH S o p h o m o r e s pose f o r p i c t u r e b e f o r e c o m p l e t i n g t h e e x p e r i m e n t

Keith VerHoeven Michael J. VerPlank

Eric C. Vissers Kimberly R. Warren

Edmund J. Weber N a n c y A. W e l l e r

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K e n n e t h M. W h i l c o m b R o b i n L. W i e g e r i n k

L y n n e Yoder does t h e basics b e f o r e h e r w o r k o u t

V

156


Shawn M. WieUlock Sally L. Wilson M i c h a e l L. W i n t e r

Catherine J. Work S h e r r y L. W y n s m a L y n n e L. Y o d e r

r L y n n A. Y o n k e r s C e r a l d i n e D. Z a c h o s A l i s o n S. Z e e r i p

Kathy T r o u p e does h e r i n t e r p r e t a t i o n of t h e d a n c e " L u c i f e r .

Death I have seen you many times In the evenings and m o u r n s Each time your sting reminds me of the irony of life Sometimes I hate you, because of the u n d u e pain you've caused me As you wrap your wings around my loved ones and carried them away O t h e r times oh Death, I question if t h e r e is any sincerity in you You have the power to end misery Yet I notice all around people suffering unbearable pain They lie bedridden, fighting the agony of a disease that cannot be cured And starving children await you They have no other Hope

Martha Ann Beckering was killed early Sunday Morning, September 12, 1 9 8 2 , while riding ag a passenger, the car left the road and hit a tree. Marti was a business administration m a j o r and an active athlete at H o p e . H e r expertise were used in playing tennis and volleyball where Coach Tanya Shire says " s h e was very dedicated to sports, a very competitive player and the type of player who works as hard at practice as in a g a m e . "

I know Death that you will one day come for me You come to c o n q u e r , but you will not succeed For as my physical body is bound by your strength So shall my spirit be set free. Phyllis G. Isaac

3 /


S h e r r i S. A l l e n S c o t l C. A m r h e i n P a u l A. A v e d i s i a n K a r e n Louise Baker M a r t i n A. B a l k Mary Elizabeth Barrows

Michael H. Bast Ron T. Bates W i l l i a m E. Beaver Anne Beld T i m o t h y J . Bell A m y E. B e l s t r a

R o b e r t C. B e n i s h e k G e o r g e S. B e r a

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B r i a n L. B e r k e y J e f f r e y W. Beswick

E v e r y o n e e n j o y s p a r t i c i p a t i n g in t h e Air J a m

Kimberly J. Beyer David Ravi B h a s k a r Elizabeth Anne Bichler Wesley D. Blood P e t e r F. Boundy Jeffrey W. Bradley

A n n e t t e e n j o y s t h e a f t e r n o o n breeze

Mary Beth Braun John Richard Brender Michael T. Brewer Russell F. Brown

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Vicki A. B r u n n William J. Bryson L a u r a M. B u l t m a n Kimberlee K. Burd


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N o t h i n g like good ole jazz m u s i c to relax y o u .

aŠŠ<o Alison Ann Burris J a n e E. Bursma K a r e n S. B u t t o n Joyce E. Chandler Bethany Anne Cook C a t h l e e n D i a n e Cox

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L e s l i e R . Coy W e n d y L. C r a w f o r d Alan Scott Crothers Scott D. Curley Liz A. D a v i s Duane Edmund Dede

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Heidi J. Dekker Rick W. Dernberger Amy J. DeWinter Dawn R. DeWitt T i m S. D i e f f e n b a c h C h e r y l L. D o a n

Elizabeth Ann D o o m Diana Lee Dorgelo

Daty J. Droppers Cheryl Sue Dykstra

Even in h i g h places o n e m u s t keep u p w i t h t h e n e w s

Denise Marlene Dykstra Charley E. E b e r h a r d Bryn D. E l d e r Anne K. Enderlein Vera James Essenberg Deborah J. Fike

159


T e r e s a M. F l e m i n g Catherine L. Fox J a n i c e L. G a l e

Lori Ann Ceerligs Laura Kay Gibson Solomon Gizaw

Diane Marie Gluth Brian P. Goodman Daniel Greene

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E v e n p h o t o g r a p h e r D o u g L e h o i a n poses f o r a p i c t u r e

Susan Simpson Growney E r i c C. H a n s e n Juli Renee H a r p e r B r e n d a F. Harris Ginger Lucille H a w k i n s Lenora Hayden

*

David Scolt H e d g e s J a m e s G. H e r m a n L o r i e L. H e r r m a n n Douglas John Heyboer J u l i e A. H i n t o n Linda K. H o d s o n

Richard Alan Hoekstra J a n e t R. H o f f m a n

Greg J. Horesovsky R h o n d a Ann Howard

Will t h e real Arkie please stand u p ?

160


D i a n e C. l a n u z i Mona J a b r a J e a n e n e L. J e l l i s o n Carol Beth Johnson Rebecca Sue K a m m e r James Karsten

K a r e n L. K a y e s Mulugetla Ketema Shelly J o Kik S u s a n n a h J a n e Kist Eric E. Kistler Kathy Joy Klok

P a u l a D. K o o p s Karen J. Kossen

Frederick W. Krieger Melissa J a n e L a m b e r s

And t h e p y r a m i d c o n t i n u e s to b u i l d .

Melody R. Leavenworth Lisanne E. Leech Douglas H. Lehman Lenore Mary Masiarczyk Ericka Joyce Maxie T h o m a s L. M c K e n z i e

MaryLynn McNally J a n e t K. Meyer Janet Carol Mielke D i a n e E . Mills D e b o r a h A. M o e r m o n d Eddie Moriartv

D e b o r a h L. M o r r i s o n L o r e t t a M. M o r r i s o n Melissa M. Most S c o t t E. M u l d e r Nate T. Munson K e i t h A. N a l l e y K e n J . Neevel

161


Nghia T. Nguyen L a u r a A. N i c h o l s o n

T o d d Allen N i s b e l Sue E. North

{ More t h i n g s a p p e a r to be f u n n y t h a n j u s t t h e e n t e r t a i n m e n t u p f r o n t

T r a c y E. O r e Ann R i c k a r d P a n g b o r n M i c h e l e R. P a r k e r Beth Ann Pershing C h r i s t i n e A. P e t e r s o n Jonathan W. Peterson

Rebecca E. P o c h e r t J e f f C. P o r t e B o b E. P r a n g a

Mary Jo Price LuAnn Prince S h e i l a B. P r o c h n o w

S c o t t A. R e e n d e r s R e b e c c a L. R e i d Sara J. Renkes

W h a t ' s m o r e e n j o y a b l e t h a n reading a book in t h e s u n ?

Carolyn Ridder Julie F. Ritsema K i m b e r l y R. R o u n d h o u s e J o h n M. S c h o l t e Cathy J. Schroeder Jefferev Alan Schut

162


Arlene J. Seel Lisa S h a n a f e l t

Carol J e a n Smith Sarah Susan Souler

Michael J. Spitters Linda K. Spriek

J a n e t S. S l e r k Kabel Jon Slerk

Yes, 1 am going to study on a b e a u t i f u l dav like this, says B a r t h .

Susan E. Stoekhoff Gregory \ . Tabor Melanie F. Thurston T e r r i L. T i g e l a a r Tony Turner Stephen Arthur Underwood

Mona carefully thinks the question through before answering.

D u a n e A. V a n d e n B r i n k M a r i a n A. V a n d e r h o f f

Sue K. V a n d e r Veen B r y o n D. V a n d e VI e g e

163


Jennifer VanDuyne Julie Lynne Vandy Bogurt

D a v i d A. V a n D y k e Sonia Desiree Van Eyl

T y r a G. Van G i l d e r J a c i L. V a n H e e s t

Mary L. V a n l H e r k h o f f R o b e r t Van W i e r e n

I t h i n k it is t i m e f o r m y

Ace.

Kris J. Veldheer S t e p h a n i e L. V e r B e e k

R i c h a r d A. V e r S t r a t e J e r o m e A. V i t e

Martin Jay Waalkes T h o m a s R. W a g n e r

J e f f q u e n c h e s his t h i r s t .

164


N a n c y B. W a l c h e n b a c h R a n d a l L. W a r r e n

M a r y A. W e b e r R i c h a r d A. W e b s t e r

.

Susan J. Welker Dean J a m e s Welsch

Boy, this is g r e a t ! . . . 1 k n o w w h a t you m e a n .

Debra Diane Wettack Wendy Jo Wigger Holly J. Willson J e f f r e y S. W i n g L y n e t t e C. W i t h e r s p o o n Ardie Zwyghuizen

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165

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Linda Abramowitz Psychology

G r e g o r y J . Alee Psychology

E l i z a b e t h A. A l b e r t Physics

Julie Minnema decides to take the easy way in getting to class.

T o d d L y n f o r d Allen Chemistry

John Anderson Business Administration

166

Elizabeth Anderson Special Education Learning Disabilities

Ingrid Suzanne Anderson French/English Phi Beta K a p p a / P h i Delta M o r t a r B o a r d / D e a n List French Club/Nykerk

J a n L. A n d e r s o n Business Administration Chapel Choir/College Chorus F.C.S./M.O.C.P. Dean List/Nykerk

K r y s t n E. A n d e r s o n Communication W T H S â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Disc J o c k e y TV Crew/Pull

J a n e t L. A r n e s o n Special Education Learning Disabled

Cindi Arnold Psychology a n d Sociology Women's Issues/World Hunger R.A./Higher Horizons Black C o a l i t i o n / W T H S â&#x20AC;&#x201D; D.J.


Timothy W. Arnold Art

Megumi Asami American Studies

R i c h a r d Avra Physics P h i B e t a K a p p a / S i g m a XI Sigma Phi Sigma Theatre Productions

David J. B a a r Music E d u c a t i o n / M u s i c P e r f o r m a n c e F.S.C./W.O.C.P./Sunday Morning Choir M o r t a r B o a r d / D e a n List T h e a t r e Productions/Chapel Choir

Sheryl K. B a a r Vocal Music E d u c a t i o n Delta O m i c r o n — P r e s . Chapel C h o i r / D e a n List Nykerk — Song Coach/College Chorus

Kevin Bailey Theatre/Communication Theatre Productions Dance Productions

Robert J o h n Baird French PI Delta P i / F r e n c h Club International Relations Dean's List/Higher Horizons

Robin Bakker Psychology and Learning Disabilities

T h o m a s H. B a m b o r o u g h Business Administration F.S.C./Vespers Dean's List/Vienna Summer College W T H S — Disc J o c k e y

T h o m a s Barthel Music P e r f o r m a n c e

Kari N u m m e r d o r diligently works to c r e a t e a m a s t e r p i e c e .

167


â&#x20AC;˘hhhhhm Amy I.ynn B e c k u i t h Biology B e l a B<'la B e t a College Chorus D e a n ' s Lisl/INykerk

Nicole E. B e r l r a m Biology/Chemistry

G l e n A. B l u m e r Religion

Corrina J. Bellefeuille Malhemalics

Kim Bierbaum Business Administration Bus. a n d Econ. Club Intramurals (Softball and Eootball) Lighting Crew

B e v e r l y A. B e r g s t r o m Special Education Learning Disabilities

R o b e r t Bieri Business Administration/English

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Kristine Berndt Humanities P h i B e t a K a p p a / D e a n ' s List College Chorus INykerk

Paul Blank Chemistry

Lisa C a r o l Bock Business Administration Delta Phi Sorority Cheerleading

C a r e f u l l y m e a s u r i n g t h e right a m o u n t is Senior B r i a n McClenic.

168


S u s a n R. B o e r m a n Spee. Ed. Learning Disabilities/Emotionally Impaired

K a t h y L. Bo hi Language F e l l o w s h i p of C h r i s t i a n Students D e a n ' s List Nykerk

Senior p r e f e r s to study a l o n e .

IMary K a t h l e e n K o l h o u s ( l o m m u n i e a t i o n s a n d Bus. Admin.

J e a n n e M. B o o n s t r a Language

Evan J. Boote Physics Alpha Epsilon Delta M . O . C . P . / D e a n ' s List Chapel Choir/Arcadian

Julie Bosch Physical Education/Dance Sigma Sigma Sorority Cheerleading Dance Productions

INathan O a i g Boss Biology

J a m e s Matthew Boullosa Composite Major

P a m l e a R. B o u m a Business Administration Sigma Sigma Sorority

J e a n n e M. B r i n k Psychology and Sociology Delta Phi Sorority

169


Scott Douglas Broekstra Geology

A n n e I. B r o w n Political Science

S e n i o r s s h a r e a l i t t l e t i m e of r e l a x a t i o n .

M R

S h e r r i M. Gaff B r o w n Biology/Chemistry Alpha Epsilon D e l i a / D e a n ' s List

Christine Anne Bruck Education

Daniel Brudos H istory/German

Beta Bela Bela/Sigma X l / P a n Hellenic — Pres. and V.P.

Nancy B r u m m Religion E t a S i g m a P h i / D e a n ' s List F.C.S./M.O.C.P./Religion Club Chapel Choir/Nykerk

Alpha G a m m a Phi — Pres.

A n n e L. B u c k l e i t n e r Composite Major Phi Beta K a p p a

170

Merlin Ray Buhl .Psychology D e a n ' s List

Kathy Sue Bullard Humanities

R i c h a r d L. B u r r e l l Psychology and Sociology Dean^s List/Arcadian — Chaplain F.C.A./F.C.S./R.A./Foolball/Track Youth f o r Christ/Youth Guidance


Arthur J a m e s Buys Economics and Political Science

T h o m a s D u a n e Byl Biology D e a n ' s List Black Coalition

JoLynn Campbell Psychology a n d Sociology P h i B e t a K a p p a / D e a n ' s List College Chorus/F.C.S. Higher Horizons/Nykerk

M a r y A. Cassell Psychology/Sociology Eta Sigma Phi/Inter-Varsity Psi C h i / I n t e r n a t ' l R e l a t i o n s Phila Urban Semester/Higher Horizons

Jill K a t h l e e n C h a n d l e r Political S c i e n c e Sigma l o t a B e t a

Lisa A. C i v i l e t t e C o m p u t e r J. Science

Barbara Cochran E c o n o m i c s a n d Bus. A d m i n . Phi Beta K a p p a D e a n ' s List Dance Productions

Mark R. Colsman Chemistry P h i B e t a K a p p a / D e a n ' s List Sigma Xl/Orchestra/Symphonette

B a r b a r a Jean Coon Chemistry Sigma Sigma

Judith Mane Cordes English Chapel Choir

J o h n M o o l e n a a r e n j o y s t h e s u n , while s t u d y i n g .

171


C o l l e n A. C r a i g Spec. Educa. Learning Disabilities Dean^s List K a p p a D e l t a Chi

Douglas W. Cushman Sociology a n d Psychology Cross C o u n t r y / T r a c k College C h o r u s / N y k e r k Dean's List/Higher Horizons

Jill R. D a m e Special Education

B r e t L. C r o c k Mathematics/Spec. Educa.

P a m e l a L. C u s h m a n Education Nykerk â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Song Coach

Merriam Crooks French and Communication/Bus. Admin.

T i m o t h y N. C u s t e r English Mortar Board/F.C.S. Tennis/Student Congress Dean's List/Higher Horizon

J e f f r e y Scott C r u m b a u g h Chemistry Phi Beta K a p p a / A l p h a Epsilon Delta D e a n ' s L i s t / S i g m a XI Cross Country Club

Kimberly Rae Dahlke Education PI Delta P i / F r e n c h Club Dean's List/Nykerk

David Brian Daniels Physical Education

B o b takes a b r e a k f r o m s t u d y i n g to e n j o y some of t h e May Day activities.


P a t r i c i a A. D a n i e l s French and German

Eva M. D e a n Communications and Bus. Admin. Eta Sigma P h i / D e a n ' s List Nykerk/Pull/Ski Club S o f t b a l l / T h u r s . J o u r n a l — Mng. Editor

Lynn Diane DeBruyn Physical Education Softball/Volleyball Sigma Sigma — Pledge Master Dean's Lisl/Nykerk

M a r j o r i e L. D e c k a r d Computer Science Track

Daniel J. D e n H a r t o g Physics

K u r t D. D e V e t t e Science and Physical Education Track

F e r n P a l m a e n j o y s half-time activities at H o m e c o m i n g .

Lynne Marie DeMoor Biology Delta Phi

Judith DeWeerd Bus. Admin, and Psychology PS! C H I / F . C S . / W omen^s Issues Pep U a m i / ^ ind K n s n n b l e Dean's List/Nykerk/Higher Horizons

Lori Jean Denekas Spec. Educa. Learning Disabilities

Dea K i m DeWolff Sociology and Psychology Mortar Board Phi Beta K a p p a / P S I CHI Dean^s L i s t / H i g h e r Horizons

173


Keith Andrew Doorenbos Biology

L o o k i n g at t h e c a m e r a , M a r y J o G r a y a n d N a n c y B n i m m sneak a quick smile.

Mary Dusselje Spec. Educa. Learning Disabilities Swimming Team

N a n c y S. E d w a r d s Chemistry/Biology Alpha G a m m a Phi

174

Grace Michelle Dystra Humanities

D e b o r a h C. E g g e b e e n Biology Beta Beta Beta F.C.A./R.A. College C h o r u s / N y k e r k

Laura Alderton Eding English/Lang./Art (Composite) Dean^s List

Scott E. E d i n g Religion Eta Sigma Phi Dean^s List

James H. Eickhoff, Jr.

Darryl J. Elzinga Biology a n d Chemistry

English F o o t b a l l / D e a n ^ List Arcadian — F r e s . / I n t e r f r a l e r n i t y — Pres. Upward Bound/Anchor — Columnist


Erika Evers Biology

John James Fanthorpe Physical Education/English and Dance Cosmopolitan Cheerleading Dance Productions

J o h n Mattew Fevig Chemistry P h i B e t a K a p p a / S i g m a XI Dean's List/Chemistry Club

Fredric J. Flokstra Communication TV Crew WTHS — D.J./News Direclor

G o r d o n E. F o r t h Chemistry/Bus. Admin.

J e n n i f e r L. F o r t o n Art

Ron Freestone C o m p u t e r Science Hope Republicans C o m p u t e r Science Club

C h r i s t o p h e r C. F l e m i n g Physics

Lynn Ann F r a n k Biology Phi Beta k a p p a / A l p h a Epsilon Delia DeaiTs List/Alpha G a m m a Phi Sororily Softball

Robert J. Frieling Political Science P I S i g m a A l p h a / D e a n ' s List E m e r s o n i a n — P r e s . / C a m p u s Life Board Beligion Club/Student Congress

Sophomore P u l l Coach Art B u y s is pleased with t h e p e r f o r m a n c e of t h e Sophomore m e n .

175


David E. Gaffney Sociology and Psychology

Jeffrey J. G a i k e m a Chemistry Wrestling/Arcadian A l p h a Epsilon D e l t a / S i g m a XI Dean^s L i s t / H i g h e r Horizons

Anne Elaine Gargano Psychology

Pam C i u h m a n and Sheryl Baar a n n o u n c e the »ong coachea f o r the claaa of ' 8 7

Steven Glenn Geurink Business Administration and Psychology M.O.C.P./PSI CHI College Chorus/Track

Amy J o a n n e Glass Psychology Orchestra/Symphonelle Psi Chi — Pres./Opus — Arl Editor W o m e n ' s Issues — V . P . / D e a n ' s List

M a r y E. Ghezzi Business Administration

Constance J. Goldzung Sociology and Psychology P h i Beta K a p p a / P s i Chi Orchestra/Symphonette Dean^s L i s t / H i g h e r H o r i z o n s

S u s a n L. Ghezzi Business Administration

G a r y A. G r a e f f Physics Nykerk

Michelle S. G i l l a r d Business Administration

Mary Jo Gray Business Administration Chapel Choir/College Chorus S i g m a I o t a Beta — V . P . / B l a c k Coalition Field H o c k e y / R . A . / R e l i g i o u s Life Committee

176

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T a m a r a R. Greene Economics and Bus. Admin.

Steven D. G r e i j Physical Education Weight Lifting Club

B r e n d a Kay Grevel Business Administration/lnterna9! Com p.

Elisabeth Maria Grosse Education Sigma Delta PI I n t e r n a t i o n a l Relations Club

Andrew Norman Gustafson Biology

Theodore T. Hacker Physics C o m p u t e r Science Club Physics Club Young Life P r o g r a m

K i m b e r l y P. H a f l e y Political Science PI Sigma Alpha Washington D.C. H o n o r s Semester Dean^s List/Pull

Lawrence Russell Hall Biology Alpha Epsilon D e l t a / B e t a Beta Beta Sigma X I / H i g h e r Horizons Volunteer at Holland Hospital

Saeid H a m e d a n c h i Business ( A c c o u n t i n g )

Yuko H a n a d a I n t e r n a t i o n a l Studies

Senior makes sure his notes are in the right order for his presentation.


D e b o r a h Paige H a n s o n Psychology

Wendy Mari H a n s o n C o m p u t e r Science/Bus. Admin. Archery T e a m

L e a n n e Marie Hayes Education D e a n ' s List Nykerk

P a u l E. H e m e r e n Psychology/Philosophy

Gregory S. H a r r i s o n Philosophy

D e b r a Sue Harvey Sociology K a p p a Delta Chi

Taking a break to call one of friends about plans for the weekend.

Philip R. H e r e n d e e n Communication

178

R o b e r t l y e o Higuchi Chemistry

D e b o r a h L. H o e k s e m a H e a l t h Sciences Sigma Iota Beta Sorority Dean's List/Opus/Nykerk Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship

Brian Hoff Chemistry and Biology


f F. Scoll H o f f m a n Business Administration

Mary H o f m e y e r Sociology Dean^s List P h i l a d e l p h i a Urban Semester

Greg Alee and friend get the final notes for their research paper.

Brian Hughes Political Science and Bus. Admin. Alpha Phi Omega

Mo -sze M. Hui Geology and Chemistry

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Melody Joy H o l m English and History Composite Dean^s List Yugoslavia May T e r m W T H S â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Disc Jockey

Robert P. Holzinger Physical Education Soccer Baseball

T o d d Henry Holstege Physical Education Football/Track Phi Epsilon K a p p a F . C . A . / H o m e c o m i n g King

P e a k - C h o n g Hsu C o m p u t e r Science/Bus. Admin.

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Jack A. Huisingh Economics and Bus. Admin. Swimming/Pull Business and Econ. Club Resident Assistant

Sherrie Lynn Huizinga Education Special Ed. Ministries

179


Don I n m a n

L o r r a i n e Sue H y m a Elementary Education

P h y l l i s G. I s a a c Psychology and Sociology Black Coalition â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Pres./Milestone Sigma Iota Beta Sorority/Nykerk Philadelphia Urban Semester

L a r s V. J e n s e n Biology Cosmopolitan Dean^s List Nykerk

Cathy Johanson Special Education K a p p a D e l t a Chi

Janice H. Johnson P s y c h o l o g y a n d Sociology

Caroline Jones Spec. Educa. Learning Disabilities Sigma Sigma Sorority

Lisa A n n K a m m e r Biology A l p h a E p s i l o n Delta Beta Beta Beta Biology C l u b

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Jill C h a n d l e r braces herself towards t h e wind.

Julie H. Johnson Math and Science Composite

Sheri Lynne Jolman Science


Todd Allan K a m s t r a Psychology

Elaine Yoshonis Kasten Business Administration Dean^s List College C h o r u s Nykerk

T h o m a s J . Kessel Economics Fellowship of C h r i s t i a n Athletes Track

Kevin P. K l e i n h e k s e l Religion Eta S i g m a Phi Inter-Varsity Dean^s List

C r e t c h e n A. K e i z e r P s y c h o l o g y a n d Sociology Alpha G a m m a Phi S o r o r i t y Pres. T r a c k / P a n Hellenic Board

R i c h a r d D. K e n n e d y P o l i t i c a l Science a n d Communication WTHS — Manager

Senior gives S o p h o m o r e pull guys t h e signal.

Kristine K. K l e i n h e k s e l Psychology

L e V o n d a Gail K n i g h t Political Science and English Milestone — Editor/Black Coalition — Secre. Higher Horizons/Dance Production

T h o m a s E. K n o e b b e r Business

Julie Kollen Business A d m i n i s t r a t i o n

Phila. Urban Semester/INykerk

181


Lafon J. K o r t m a n Psychology

Kathryn Anne Krecke History Phi Alpha Theta/Pl Sigma Alpha Washington Honors Semester Dean's List/Anchor â&#x20AC;&#x201D; copy editor

Cheryl Keil Krehbiel Spec. Educa. Learning Disabilities

T h e o d o r e D. K u i k Business A d m i n i s t r a t i o n Delta P h i A l p h a / G e r m a n Club Hope Republicans D e a n ' s L i s t / M o d e l UN

Pamela Kyros Business Sigma Sigma Sorority Tennis/Pull Anchor â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Advert, layout manager

Susan K. Kuyers Business Administration

T h e e n t e r t a i n m e n t f o r May Day kept people interested.

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T i m o t h y G. L a m a n Biology Beta Beta B e t a / M o r t a r B o a r d P h i B e t a K a p p a / S i g m a XI Dean's List/Internat'l Relations d u b

C a r l a Ann L a n d o n Spec. Ed. Learning Disabilities

Kevin Jon Lang Business Admin./Accounting

Debra Jo Leenhouts P s y c h o l o g y a n d Sociology

182

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L e o n a r d A. Lewis, J r . Biology Beta Beta Beta DearTs List

E l a i n e L. L o d h o l z Business

T i m o t h y J. Lowe Religion and Philosophy Jazz Band/Orchestra/Symphonette Eta Sigma Phi/Wind Ensemble/IRC Inter-Varsity/Upward Bound Tulor

Eric R o b e r t L u n d e Business A d m i n i s t r a t i o n

Sue K u y e r s prepares herself for t h e next serve.

K i m b e r l y D. L u b b e r s Communication

S h a n n o n L. M a c B r i d e Bus. A d m i n . / S p a n i s h S i g m a Delta P i / S p a n i s h C l u b Orchestra/IES â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Madrid, Spain Dean^s L i s t / H i g h e r H o r i z o n s

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Donald J . M a c D o n a l d , III Psychology

David Scott M a c k e n z i e Biology

C y n d e e A. M a c k i n n o n Business A d m i n i s t r a t i o n

David J . M a r e m a C o m p u t e r S c i e n c e a n d Bus. Admin.

183


Brian K. McClenic Biology Black Coalition

Carol Joyce McDowell Biology

Cynthia Rose McRobert Psychology and Sociology

Mitchell J. M e n d r e k Chemistry

Melody Joy Meyer Spec. Educa. Learning Disabilities Delta Phi Sorority

Cheryl L. Miller Business Sigma Iota Beta Sorority


rLinda J. Miller Computer Science Mortar B o a r d / P h i Beta K a p p a PI MU E p s i l o n / C o m p u t e r Science Club Dean^s List/Delta Phi Sorority

Stacey D. Miller Special Ed. Learning Disabilities Sigma Sigma Sorority

T i m o t h y David Mindling Business Administration

Julie M. Minnema Communication

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Farhad Mirroknian C o m p u t e r Science

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Yukiko Miura I n t e r n a t i o n a l Relations Club

Deb Eggeben demonstrates her appreciation

Homa Moaddel International Relations Club

J o h n R o b e r t Moolenaar Chemistry

Marcia Lynn Moores Psychology

Brian J. Mork Chemistry Phi Beta K a p p a

185


J a n e l K. Mountcastle Business A d m i n i s l r a l i o n / R e c .

Jeff J. Myers Business Administration

Molly INorthouse Psychology and Sociology Jazz B a n d / P e p Band Nykerk/Wind Ensemble Higher Horizons

Keith J. Mulder Mathematics/Computer Science

J e f f r e y A. Neely Business Administration Baseball Football

Steven J. Mulder C o m p u t e r Science/Physics Phi Beta K a p p a / D e a n ' s List Pi Mu E p s i l o n / S i g m a Pi Sigma P r e s i d e n t i a l Scholar

J e n n i f e r A. Neff Chemistry

David H. Myaard Business Administration Business and Econ. Club I n t e r n a f l Relations Club Social Responsibilities Intern â&#x20AC;&#x201D; India

Keith A. Nelson Business Administration

M a r t h a J. Norton Business College Chorus Theatre Production

Ah! Nothing better than having class outside

186


Lauren Elizabeth CVConnell Mathematics Alpha Phi Omega

Morale coaches are elated by the results of the pull,

Kathleen M. Olson English Delta Phi Sorority

Linda S. Ott Special Education

P a u l R. P a a r l b e r g Business Administration Milestone — P h o t o E d i t o r

Linda Sue Oegema Business Administration Sigma Iota Beta Sorority — Pres. Chapel C h o i r / N y k e r k Business — Econ. Club/R.A.

Cindi B. Paff Special Education

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Fern D. Palma Physical Education S w i m m i n g / T r a c k / P h i Epsilon Kappa F.C. A./M.O.C.P./Orchestra Symphonette/Sigma lota Beta

T h o m a s J. P a r k Physics

Carolyn K. Parsons Psychology and Sociology

Mary Helen Peters Psychology

187


Jill S. P i e r s Psychology/Sociology — Social W o r k

Bryan Christopher Pijanowski Biology

J o h n F a n t h o r p e helps J u l i e Bosch t t u n t a n g l e , , her f a n t a s y .

Stephen Craig P i n k h a m German Delta Phi A l p h a / I n t e r - V a r s i t y Emersonina/Enternat'I Relations Club I.E.S. — F r e i b u r g / N y k e r k

William H. Pollock English Cross C o u n t r y / C h e e r l e a d e r La Crosse C l u b / U l t i m a t e Frisbee Dance Productions

188

R o b e r t D. P l a s m a n Psychology Psi Chi

K e i t h R. P o t t s Business Administration

Lynn Marie P l o u g h m a n Biology a n d M a t h e m a t i c s

S a r a h E. P o t t s Computer Science and Malhematics Pi Mu Epsilon/Compuler Science Club College Chorus Alpha Phi Omega — V.P. and Sere.

Carol J. Pluister English Creative Worship/Inter-Varsity Spanish Club — V.P./F.C.S. Pep Band/Higher Horizons/Nykerk

B a r b a r a Sue Powe Economics


> Christine M. Raak Psychology and Sociology

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Laura E. Ramel Sociology/Psychology and Sociology

Julie Anne Rawlings Business

Mistress of ceremonies for Nykerk is Kathy Worden.

* Carolyn C. R a y m o n d Psychology

Leo E. R e a p Geology and Chemistry

Danielle M. R e d m o n d College C h o r u s / N y k e r k Social Activities Committee Special E d u c a t i o n Ministries

Kathleen Sue R e e d e r Biology Sigma Sigma â&#x20AC;&#x201D; V.P. Beta Beta B e t a / D e a n ' s List/F.C.A. F.C.S./Nykerk/R.A.

Stephen A. Renae Chemistry Arcadian

J a n e L. Repke Business Administration and Econ.

DeLynn Aubrey Reynolds Chemistry

Roberta Lynn Rietberg English Chapel Choir Phi Beta K a p p a

189


Lisa R. Rietveld Art

B e r n a r d i n a Rivera Psychology a n d S p a n i s h Black Coalition Spanish Club

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J o h n Christian and J o h n Moolenaar take it easy on May Day.

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190

P a u l a L. Robison Psychology and Sociology

Eric Alan Ross P e p B a n d / S t u d e n t Congress Alpha Phi O m e g a — Pres. E m e r s o n i a n — V.P.

T i m o t h y M. Sale Business Administration

Leesa M. Schilleman Business A d m i n i s t r a t i o n Sigma Iota Beta Sorority Dean^s List H o p e College T a e k w o n Do Club

B a r b a r a Ann Rowson Communication

Brian J. Schipper Business Administration

Janna Rynders Biology Administrative Affairs Board Food Service Committee Student Congress/Dean's List

Michael W. S c h m u k e r Music/Math


Martin S c h o e n m a k e r Biology Cross C o u n t r y / T r a c k Phi Beta Kappa/Dean^s List Volunteer â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Holland Community

Ken M. S c h r e u d e r Geology Sigma G a m m a Epsilon Dean^s List H i g h e r Horizons/Pull

J a m e s Scott Psychology

Michele Lynn Serrette Physics Orchestra Wind E n s e m b l e Theatre Production

Jill E. Seyfred Sociology â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Psychology/Sociology

Cynthia Gail S h i m p Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship Food Service Committee Resident Assistant

Linda A. Shively Psychology-Sociology/Education

P e t e r Chiu H u n g Shum C o m p u t e r Science/Bus. Admin. M o r t a r B o a r d / P h i Beta K a p p a Oak Ridge Science Semester C o m p u t e r Science C l u b / I n t l . Relations

Christine Ann Simons Business/English Sigma Sigma Sorority

Annie Brown and Sue White give all smiles at Bacculareate service.

191


Heide K. Singer Geology

E r i c k e D. S m i t h Psychology-Sociology

Judith K. Spreng Communication

Kayleen E. Slater English

Cyndy Socall History — Ancient Civilizations Mortar Board/Eta Sigma Phi Phi Alpha Theta Nykerk

T h o m a s H . Sligh Business Administration

Thomas J. Sokolnicki Physics Knickerbocker — P r e s . / W T H S — D.J. Jazz B a n d / P e p Band Cheerleader/Pull

D i a n a E. S m i t h Biology Alpha Epsilon Delia/Religion Club Chapel Choir/Collegium Musicum Dean^s Lisl/Hope for Peace

Mark Edward Southwell Bus. A d m i n . / E c o n o m i c s

T h o m a s Logan Stackhouse Chemistry Football/Alpha Epsilon Delta Mortar B o a r d / P h i Beta K a p p a Dean^s L i s t / H i g h e r H o r i z o n s

Gwen W e r n e r makes sure every p u n c t u a t i o n is c o r r e c t .

192


Steven Vincent Stallone Business Administration Eversonian â&#x20AC;&#x201D; T r e a s u r e r Dean's List/Higher Horizons Nykerk â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Morale Coach (Play)

Ann E. S t a u f f e r Tennis/F.C.A. Sunday Morning Choir College Chorus Delta Phi Sorority Hallelujah! Today has finally come.

Robin Kay Steinhauser Special Education

Craig Matthew Stevens Business Administration

Linda L. Stewart Spec. Ed. Learning Disabilities

Mary L. Stewart

U Ann Marie Stone Economics/Bus. Admin.

Linda K. Strouf Music Education Delta Omicron

Brenda J o Suchecki English Delta Phi Sorority

Joy D e a n n a S u r b e r Special Education Phi Beta K a p p a / D e a n ' s List College C h o m s / N y k e r k Higher Horizons

193


I • Janet Kay Swim Psychology and Women Studies Cross Country/Dean's List Mortar Board/Phi Beta Kappa Women's Issues/Phila. Urban Semester

M a r t h a Ann Szilagyi English Dance Production — Press Release Anchor — Reporter

S u z a n n e A. T a g u e Physical Education

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N o r a Lea T a n i s Music Chapel Choir Delta O m i c r o n — V . P . Theatre Production/Nykerk

Jody E. Tallmage Music Chapel Choir Sigma lota Beta Sorority

K e v i n R. T a v e r n i e r Business Administration

Brenda Sucheki does h e r c o n t r i b u t i o n f o r half-time at H o m e c o m i n g .

C a t h y M. T a y l o r Psychology/Sociology — Social W o r k College C h o r u s Nykerk Y o u t h Life

T a n y a L. T a y l o r Computer Science/French

T h o m a s Ten Hoeve, III Mathematics

Dawn Tetzlaff Psychology Philadelphia Urban Semster

194

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John E. T h o m a s Business Administration Business and Econ. Club WTHS — Business Manager

K a r e n Louise T h o m p s o n Physical Education Sigma Sigma Sorority

Renee E. T h o r s t a d English

Kevin C. Toren Bus. A d m i n . / C o m p u t e r Science Emersonian — Pres. F.C.S./Dean's List Social Activities Committee

Faith L. Tischler Delta Phi Sorority

Ashley R. T u c k e r Communication Sigma Iota Beta Cheerleader Ann Carey and others experience those intense moments.

§ Dawn Marchaund Tuttle Theatre/English Dance Productions Dean's List Theatre Productions

H e a t h e r L. L e c h e r English Education Sigma Sigma Sorority Field Hockey Softball

T o m VanDen Berg Business Administration

J a n e Eileen Vander H a a r Psychology — Sociology K a p p a C h i / P a n Hellenic Board Phi Beta K a p p a / D e a n ' s List World H u n g e r Committee

195


How about helping me with this collar?

Colleen A. V a n d e r Hill Special Education

T o d d R. V a n d e r W o u d e Business Cosmopolitan

J o h n Jay Vandertoll

David P e t e r Van E e n e n a a m

Lisa V a n d e r W e i d e Political Science Delta P h i Sorority

B r e n d a Sue V a n d e r Werff Chemistry Cross C o u n t r y / N y k e r k T r a c k / P e p Band Chemistry Club/Weight Lifting Club

Rowland D. Van Es, J r . Economics M o r t a r Board World H u n g e r Committee Anchor â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Columnist

Christine H. Van Eyl English Anchor â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Editor


Gregory Alan Ver Beek Business Administration Jazz B a n d / W i n d Ensemble F.C.S./Nykerk/Ski Club Chicago Metropolitan Semester

Kristen K. Ver Steeg History Nykerk â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Play Coach

Gerald Lynn Vigansky Chemistry

Lori Ann Visscher Biology Delta Phi Sorority

f f Margaret Anne Visser Spec. Ed. Learning Disabilities

Linda C. W a n g Chemistry Phi Beta Kappa/Dean^s List Alpha Epsilon Delta/Delta Phi Alpha Sigma X l / H o u s e Council

Robin Lee W e b b Chemistry Black Coalition

Robert T . Weeks Mathematics Curriculum C o m m i t t e e Student Congress


J o h n Arlen W e i d e n f e l i e r Chemislry Arcadian Chemistry Club Ski C l u b

S u s a n L. W h i t e English Social Activities C o m m i t t e e Pres. College C h o r u s Nykerk/R.A.

Susan Lee Wiseman Geology Alpha Phi O m e g a / T r a c k Sigma G a m m a Epsilon/College Chorus House Council/Nykerk

198

Gwen Werner English/French Dance Productions

E l l e n A. W i n t e r Political Science/French Sigma Sigma Sorority

A. T . Andy Westyeer i n s t r u c t s his students in learning Spanish,

Brian Lee Wissink P s y c h o l o g y a n d Sociology Arcadian D e a n ' s List Psi C h i / H i g h e r H o r i z o n s

C u r t i s D. W i s s i n k Social S t u d i e s E l e m . E d .

N a n c y Ann W o f f i s Business-Accounting Business and Econ. Club â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Treasurer Fellowship of Christian Students Nykerk


K a t h r y n L. W o r d e n Business Administration Delta Phi Sorority

P a m e l a K. Wright Political Science Sigma Iota Beta S t u d e n t Congress Symphonette/Orchestra

J e f f r e y B. W y n s m a Economics Cosmopolitan

J a y n e Sue Y n t e m a Special Education

Bill Pollock and Carol B. Coughenour demonstrate their version of "Fantasy.

T h o m a s J. York Computer Science

Bruce D. Young Physics/Mathematics Phi Beta Kappa/Dean^s List Vienna S u m m e r College Argonne Research P a r t i c i p a n t

J i m K. Zandee Business Administration F.C.A./F.C.S. Tennis D e a n ' s List

Lynn A. Z i m m e r m a n Biology Nykerk-Morale Guy

199


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SCORING ANOTHER WINNING SEASON

Dayna Beal pushes past the goalie for the game winner.

A struggle for the ball.

High kicking Dayna Beal.

Seated: Doug Boonstra, Kevin Benham, Mike Smertic, Dan Fead, Scott Ellingson, Bryan Sell, Brent Baker. Kneeling: Jed Dunning, Dayna Beal, A1 Noerenberg, Brooks Bejsovec, Al Crothers, Mark Rebhan, Mike Brown, Head Coach Gregg Afman, Bob Doering. Standing: Tom Kohl, Assistant Coach Scott Savage, John Marmelstein, Todd Morris, Bob Holzinger, Judd Efinger, Todd Kamstra, Dave Bopf, Tom Park, Dave Metzger, Tom Plowinske, Kevin Demers, J o h n Jaskar, Kevin Rebhan, Scott Borcyk, Greg Fuchs.


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Todd Kamstra struggles to gain control of the ball.

Greg Fuchs scores a goal!

The Flying D u t c h m e n played exceptionally well this season. Although the soccer team did not capture first place in the MIAA c o n f e r e n c e , they did take second place. The team displayed unity, skill, sportsmanship, enthusiasm, and support among the members. Tricaptains were A1 Crothers, Todd Kamstra, and Tom P a r k . Gregg Afman coached and Scott Savage was the Assistant Coach. The Flying D u t c h m e n ended the season with an overall record of 11-5-2 and an MIAA record of 9-2-1. This season, four players made the MIAA All-Conference Ist team: senior midfielder Todd Kamstra (4th year in a row). J u n i o r goalie A1 Crothers (3rd year in a row). Senior fullback Tom Park (1st year), and sophomore forward Dayna Beal (1st year). Also two team members made the MIAA All-Conference 2nd team; freshman midfielder Doug Boonstra, and freshman fullback Kevin B e n h a m .

Setting up the ball for a pass, John Marmelstein shows his determination.

This year s team is composed of five Seniors, seven Juniors, five Sophomores, and thirteen f r e s h m e n . Returning letter winners are Dayna Beal, Dave Bopf, Scott Burcyk, Mike Brown, A1 Crothers, Todd Kamstra, A1 Noerenberg, Tom Park, Tom Plowinski, and Kevin Tehhan. The two high scorers of the season were Dayna Beal with 9 goals and Todd Kamstra with 8 goals. Season highlights were winning the Spartan Classic T o u r n a m e n t in Aurora, 111., and tying with Wisconsin-Parkside, A Division II College. Carlotta Ellison

203


A SWING IN THE RIGHT DIRECTION

Stevens showing excellent form.

Erik Kistler concentrates on his

Tom Bohrer: A real "Swinger.^

The Flying D u t c h m e n ended their season with a third place finish in the MIAA golf standings. Under the supervision of Coach Doug Peterson, the D u t c h m e n displayed their golf skills and techniques. The D u t c h m e n have shown improvement as a team from last year's f o u r t h place to this year's third place finish. This year's Captain Craig Stevens, senior, is the only golf player from Hope College to make the 1 9 8 2 All-Conference Team.

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Returning seniors and letter winners are Craig Stevens and Ralph B o h n e r . Craig Stevens was voted Most Valuable Player and Tom B o h n e r was voted Most Improved Player. Tom B o h n e r is the captain for the 1 9 8 3 - 8 4 season. Carlotta Ellison

Paul DeBoer lines it up in the right direction.


The challenge of chipping

The precision of putting.

Paul Dp Boor, Scott Wierda, Craig Stevens, Ralph Bohrer, Marty Balk, Tom Bohrer, Jim Covell, Todd Wehrmeyer, Eric Kiatler, Paul Blank, and Coach Doug Petei

205


WOMEN HARRIERS RUN THE DISTANCE

Diana evens her strides to avoid the half mile mark.

Hallelujah!

T h e 1 9 8 2 W o m e n ' s Cross C o u n t r y team had a very successful season. T h e season record was 4-1 for dual meets, and 3-1 in the MIAA, a great i m p r o v e m e n t over 1 9 8 1 ' s 0-3. The women finished t h e dual meet portion of the season tied for first place with Albion and Alma. T h e team placed third out of five teams at the Regionals, losing to c o n f e r e n c e champion Alma by a mere two points. The women were victimized by the NCAA policy which qualifies only one team for the Nationals f r o m the Great Lakes Region. Most Valuable R u n n e r s w e r e Diane Boughton and Deb H e y d e n b u r g . These two women also qualified for the newlyestablished All MIAA Team for w o m e n ' s cross-country. Among the top ten finishers in the League Meet were Deb H e y d e n b u r g and Linda Stewart. Most Improved was sophomore Deborah Shy, and next year's co-captains will be Wendy Schoenmaker and Carla J o h n s o n . O t h e r c o n t r i b u t o r s to the season's success were K a r e n Gingras, J a n e Northuis, Shelly Hegedus, and Gwen Griffin.

77

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175

Rick Krieger

The Cross Country Women's secret to success . . . Steve Underwood.


Front Row: Carla Johnson, Lane Northuis Linda Stewart, Ellen Moul, Wendy Schoenmaker. Second Row: Diana Boughton, Debbie Shy, Carol Bnngman, Gwen Griffin, Deb Heydenburo, Brenda Vander Werff.

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Deb paces herself to maintain the lead.

Carla allows Lane to cross the boardwalk first for safety reasons.

207


FRUSTRATION IN THE LONG RUN The 1 9 8 2 Men's Cross C o u n t r y tqam endured a frustrating season. The team placed f o u r t h at the Regionals, and failed to make an appearance at the National Meet for the first time since 1 9 7 2 . However, the season was certainly not lacking in other team victories and personal accomplishments. Led by Coach Bill Vanderhilt and TriCaptains Brian Taylor, Steve Underwood, and Jeff C r u m h a u g h , the team claimed titles at the Hope Invitational and the GLCA Meet. The men placed the highest ever at the Notre Dame Invitational (eighth) and at the Carthage Invitational, finishing second only to eventual national champion North Central among Division III schools. T h e final season record for the team was four wins and one loss (dual meet loss to Calvin by one point). Along with the team victories came personal recognition and honors. Most valuable runners were Steve Underwood (who qualified for NCAA Division III Regionals for the second time in three years) and Mark Southwell. Mark was also voted Most Improved. All MIAA honors went to Steve Underwood, Mark Southwell, and Brian Taylor. The top ten League Meet finishers also included these three plus Scott Vande Vorde. Next year's Tri-Captains will be Scott Vande Vorde, Steve Underwood, and Dick Hoekstra. O t h e r letter-winners included Rick Webster, Mike S c h m u k e r , Simon Hatley, Steve Elenbaas, Jeff C r u m h a u g h , Martin Schoenmaker, and Bret Crock. Rick Krieger ...Go!!

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Hope leads to victory.

The "Underdog wins again.


Mark Southwell keeps the pace going.

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PIGSKIN MEN ROMP AGAIN This year's Football team showed superior workmanship, led by Tri-Captains Todd Holstege, K u r t Brinks, and Dave Daniels. Hope was able to get the big plays and this resulted in an 8-1 season record and 5-0 in the league, making them the M1AA Champions. Their only loss coming at the hands of Wabash in the season opener. In the process of obtaining this 8-1 record, the Hope football team established two new league records as follows: total offense with 2 , 0 6 1 yards ( 1 , 2 3 9 rushing and 8 2 2 passing) and passing efficiency by quarterback Greg Heeres with 1 4 9 . 0 5 ( 1 0 0 . 0 0 is considered average in NCAA rating system). T h e r e were also fourteen school records broken and two more were tied: Hope scored 2 9 5 points, averaging 3 2 . 8 points per game to o p p o n e n t s ' 8 . 7 , averaged 4 1 2 yards per game (1st team ever in H o p e ' s 7 8 year history of football to do so); others were first downs, yards passing, passes attempted and completed touchdowns and point after touchdown conversion kicks. Defensively the backs set a school record for interceptions with 2 2 . Todd Holstege established a single season and career record for average yardage per

rushing carry with 6 . 1 yards per carry and 1 1 2 yards per game and a career average of 5 . 9 yards per carry. Also broken was the average h o m e a t t e n d a n c e of 4 , 0 7 0 per game. They tied the victories in a season with * and most touchdowns in a game with 4 by J o h n Vanderstarre. H o p e dominated the MIAA all-conference football team with 11 players on t h e first team and one on the second. Todd Holstege, Randy Smith, Bernie Bowhuis, Tim Behrenwald, Greg Heeres, T h u r l a n d Cole, Bob Carlson, Art Klein, Mike Andrusiak, K u r t Brinks, W a r r e n Kooyers, and Tim Arnold to the second team. K u r t Brinks was elected to the Great Lakes College division allacademic football squad. Todd Holstege was voted the MIAA most Valuable Player. Congratulations to the 1 9 8 2 Flying D u t c h m e n football team for a very exciting season. Lee Ann Wojcinski

11

9

Front R o n : Bob Constant, Mark Van Noord. Tom Conroy, Art Klein, Rich Burrell, Warren KooyerÂť, Jeff Neely, Tim Van Dyke, Todd Holstege, Kurt Brinks, David Daniels, Bernie Bowhuis, Robert Calson, Mike Andrusiak, Tim Arnold. Second Row: Dan Druskovich, Steve Witmer, Randy Pfahler, Keith Nalley, Jerome Vile, John Vander Slarre, Kevin Spotls, Mitch Van Putten, Dave Morren, Jim Behrenwald, Jeff Allen, Mike Sturm, Mike Schipper, Brian Oosterhouse, David Lidgard, Paul Vander Starre. Third Row: Marty Walker, Joel Brouwer, David Timmerman, David Van Noord, Greg Heeres, Paul Fazio, Steve Zeldenrust, Tom Dykstra, Larry Witham, Ryan Pfahler, Randy Smith, Mike Stewart, Rick Baird, Thurland Cole, Jr., Scott Dunn. Fourth Row: Mike Gomez, Brett Van Riper, Scott Geerlings, Jerry Blacken, Kraig Jansen, Tom Van Heest, Brian Gardner, David Nummikoski, Mark Werley, Scott Jecmen, Scott Donze, Jeff Hundley, Bruce Jendritz, Dan Brophy, David Van Gorder, Mike Ahrens. Fifth Row: Paul Jennings, Paul Greij, Scott Van Loo, Ed Coniff, Rocky Palsrok, Bob Bogner, Arthur Thompson, Jay Quist, Craig Hnatuk, John Groeneveld, Roger Bouwman, Mike Reisterer, Dale Deloy, Mike Wilson, John Strand, Tim Hansen. Sixth Row: Mike Sabin, Dirk Ver Merulen, David Harrold, Mark Mulder, Devin Brinks, Paul Seager, Craig Ackerman, John Delger, Steve Keizer, Tom VanderKley, Doug Myers, Jerry Bockstanz. Blaine Newhouse, Jay Woodruff. Back Row: Head Coach Ray Smith, Coach Doug Smith, Coach Russ DeVette, Coach Jim Bultman, Coach George Kraft, Trainer Richard Ray, Student Trainer Vern Essenberg, Manager Steve Vaughn, and Equipment Manager Norm "Bunco'" Japinga.

210


Todd Holstege powers past the defense.

High stepping to a victory! Fritz Flockstra broadcasts the game for WTHS.

Rich Burrell packing it in for the action ahead

V* Thinking of the rich life Jerome?

211


An enthusiastic team waits to take the field.

A high five is exchanged on the sidelines.

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An elated Todd Holstege scores one for the Dutch!!

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Thurland Cole drags down the opponent.

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MOUNTING TOWARDS SUCCESS

Tom and Sam talk over the game plan.

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Jane and Ken watch intently.

Debbie smiles and cheers the team on

Raise your hands

I Front Row: Sherry Wynsma, Jayne Courts, Lisa Bock, Ronda Hale, Krista Buikema, Jennifer Carr, Deb Van I w a a r d e n J u l i e Bosch Captain, Vicki Januska. Back Row: John Fanthorpe, Maxine DeBuryn; Advisor, Bill Pollock, Ken Neeval, Tom Sokolmcki, Mike WissinU, Captain, Sam Cox, Bill Ellingboe.

214


A n o t h e r w o n d e r f u l season passed for the Flying D u t c h m e n Football Team. Hope's Cheerleaders were at their side cheering them on to many victories and the MIAA Championship once again. T h e combination of the crowd support, spirited scjuad of cheerleaders, and an inspiring coach and winning team made the season fantastic. In addition to cheering, in J a n u a r y , Hope's cheerleaders sponsored a clinic which nearly 6 0 0 ladies from the Michigan area attended â&#x20AC;&#x201D; the largest ever. Having a g r o u p of men and women get along well has made the season terrific. Working together in a spirit of cooperation, unity, hardwork, and dedication, along with Coach D e B r u y n never ending energy and drive, has paid off. The results is a fantastic, spirited squad and a season to be proud of. Julie Bosch

Krista becomes airborn.

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Up, Up and away.

Coneheads alive at Hope.

215


THAT'S NICE!

HOCKEY MINUS ICE?

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S e a l e d : M . r y Borowski, Kin. K o o i . t r . , H . a . h e r l i e k e r . Tammy A v m , Sue V . n K l e y , Jol.e S c h r . y , L y n n Eickoff. K n e e l i n g : M a n n e r TenBrooke Polly T . m m i n g a , M e Duyane, Linda VanBrucklin, Janice P o . t , J „ H . u p . , L . » DeVriea, P a l . y G a f f n e y , J a n n i e Lillroae. S l a n d i n g : Head Coach M . r j Snyder Mary U u l r e l . n d ^ r - K , r ney, Melanie Waile, Kris Kleinheksel, AssiBtant Coach Anne Irwin. Not P i c t u r e d : Connie B r o w n , T e n F o r t h , Mary J o G r a y , J e n n i f e r Sharp, Wendy V a n d e r H a r t , A n n e t t e Van Engen.

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T h e 1 9 8 2 Hope College Field Hockey Team had one of their best seasons ever, finishing in first place in this year's MIAA race. They ended the season with a 10-2 MIAA mark, while their overall record was an astounding 13 wins and three losses. The thirteen wins established a new record at Hope for the n u m b e r of victories in a season. v r,

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Polly Tamminga winds up for the pass.

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Coach Marge Snyder attributed the success of the team to their powerful offense, some fine goal-tending, and the overall experience the team had. Also contributing to this year's outstanding season was a strong J u n i o r Varsity Program. T h r e e players this year were named to the MIAA AllLeague Team while three others were named to the second team. The All-League players are Mary Lou Ireland, Polly Tamminga, and Mary G a f f n e y . In addition, Mary Lou Ireland is voted MIAA Most Valuable Player. During her career at Hope, she established five records on offense, including one MIAA record for most assists in a season. T h e field Hockey Team also established a new MIAA record for the most goals scored against MIAA opponents in one season. With the graduation of nine seniors on the squad, newly-elected captain Mary G a f f n e y , the remaining players, and incoming freshman players will look to repeat this year's outstanding season during the 1 9 8 3 season. Shawn Wietstock

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Mary Lou Ireland off to the races (again!).

No, no! Look BEHIND you!

Mary Borowski fights for the ball. 217

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VOLLEYBALL TEAM FACED WITH DIFFICULTIES J u n i o r , Linda Percy and Coach Tanya Shire had their work cut out for t h e m in leading the women's Varsity Volleyball Team. There were no seniors and only two j u n i o r s , Percy and transfer student Cathy Fox on the squad. Despite inexperience, several mid-season injuries and a continually changing starting line-up, the Dutch ended with an 8-4 record in league action good for third place. Overall, the women compiled a 16-14 record. A high point in the year was capturing the GLCA tournament championship for the second year in a row. T h e season competition was stiff as the team took on several division 1 and II schools who answers to d i f f e r e n t recruiting rules. The MIAA teams were very even, making no match " a sure w i n . " The f u t u r e looks bright for the D u t c h . All the players plan on returning next season. Linda Percy, who was voted most valuable by her teammates is r e t u r n i n g as captain. Linda was also named to the first All League Team. Anne Hendrickson was selected to the second All-League Team.

Demonstration of a strong Dutch defense.

Sandy Vanderbuilt

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218

The Dutch powerhouse strikes again.


F r o n t Row: Kris Wagner, K a r e n Brower, Heidi Bussies, Elyse Monroe, Mary Kimbell, Chris Skrocki, J u d y Hentachel, Kris Schindler, K i m Holt. Second Row: Diane Rencaok, Cathy Fox, Anne Hendrickaon, Marti Beckering, Linda Percy, Sarah Veldman, Kathy K a e h l e r . Back Row: Head Coach Tanya Shire, Assistant Coach J o c e l y n Shaughneasy, Scorekeeper Marty Weener, M a r n i e r J o n VanOas.

Showing off the Dutch Dig.

Aiming for the circle.

219


WOMEN SWIMMERS SPLASH TO FOURTH CONSECUTIVE WIN I

Aside from breaking; eighteen sehool records this season, the Flying Dutch were MIAA Champions with an undefeated record in both the league and overall. This year's team was coached by Michael Landis.

Front Row; Mike Landis, Kathy Andree, Caroline VanderKuy, Jane Vander Ploeg, Deb Landman, Sharon Smith. Back Row: Beth Van Ark, Deb Weltack, Connie Kramer, Connie Brown, Irene Wang, Annette Haven, Kathy Breyfogle.

Under co-captains Kathy Breyfogle and Neddie Haven, Hope was crowned n u m b e r one and came away with I 2 gold medals. Six members qualified for nationals: Sarah Souter, Mary DeVries, Connie K r a m e r , Irene Wang, Beth Van Ark, and J a n e Vander Ploes. O t h e r performers who were excellent this season were Katie Andree and Kathy Breyfogle. Coach Landis concluded by saying, " T h i s year's team was more talented than previous years and had many outstanding individual p e r f o r m e r s . " Shiela Teed

Divers Sarah Souter and Mary DeVries.

220

Sarah prepares for a backwards dive


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Woman swimmer watches intently.

Senior, Kathy Breyfogel, swims towards a strong finish.

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Junior, Sharen Smith, stretching before a Hope swimming meet.

Mary DeVries one of Hope^s talented divers.

Beth Van Ark and Kathy talk with an opponent swimmer.

Jane Vander Ploeg competes in the Butterfly.

221


TANKERS HAVE CHALLENGING SEASON

The Men's Swimming Team ended their season with a 3-5 overall record and were 2-2 in the league, which placed them third in the MIAA standings. While u n d e r a good deal of pressure, the men learned to swim well hy establishing 12 new team records. All of their meets were close except for Kalamazoo. During the league, H o p e took 3 gold medals and the relay team of Tim S t u h , Jay Little, Rex Romeno, and Tim Dykema qualified for nationals. A combination of Coach Landis and Captains Jack Huisimgh and Beck Greene talents helped the team do well this year. Tim Stvik finishes a race and looks for his time.

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Mike, Jay, Tim, and Jack take a break between the races at Hope's pool. Tim Dykema, national qualifier, smiles for the camera.

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222


From Kow; Mike Landis, Kevin Rebhan, John Marmelstein, Keven Spots, Rex Romano, Bill Ritsema Mike bpilters, Steve Goodye, Mike Jones. Baek Row: Dave Bekker, Beck Green, Jack Huisinch, Jay Little, Tim Dykema, Mike VerPIank, Tim Stuk, Terry Berens, Scott Huizenga. Mike Landis coach for the

1982-1983

Tim takes a flying start at the sound of the gun.

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223


GRAPPLERS IMPROVE UNDER NEW COACH Until last year's 5-2 season, Hope only had one winning season in their history of wrestling. The last two years have been the best in the 18 year history at Hope. This year's team under the direction of first year Coach Jamie Hosford, compiled an impressive 7-4 record and a third place finish in the MIAA.

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Freshman Blaine Newhouse, wrestling at 190 pounds had an outstanding season, finishing with a 26 win and 9 loss record. The 26 wins sets a new Hope College record for victories in a single season. Blaine's 26 triumphs included 14 pins, the most on the team. Junior Jeff Machiela (captain) finished with 22 victories and 12 pins; and freshman Keith DeVries earned 21 victories for the year. In tournament action the team finished in the top 3 0 % three times, and above half the teams five times. The tournament schedule was one of the toughest ever in Hope's history.

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The Dutch defeated two of their MIAA foes this year. Adrian was a 22-11 victim, and Kalamazoo was easily taken. The Blue and Orange had a tougher schedule this year than previous years. Only quality teams were met and the wrestlers did not lose to any team without a better record than their own. Randy Warren

Jeff Guikama Tournament.

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Tom Hicks uses a Chicken Wing and a head block to turn his competition over on his back.

Keith and Tom compete for a place in the finals.

Steve, the stud, looks for advice from the coach.

224

Invitational


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Front Row; Dave Nesbil, Mike Slerm, Blaine Newhoune, Paul llarlrop. Jeff Machilla, Tim Midland. Keith DeVries. Baek Row: Glen Blummer, Douf; I.ehman. William Walker, Sieve Cramer, Coach: Jamie Hosper, Kevin MeCollough, Tom HickH, Keith Fairfield, Randy Vaylor. Blaine works for a pin in front of a home crowd.

Jeff breaks away from conference opponent during MIAA tournament. Jeff won a second place at the tournament.

Tom Hicks collects another win with pride

Hope wrestlers never lose face.

225


BASEBALL, AN AMERICAN WAY ...

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Hope player takes a mighty swing.

The Hope baseball team enjoyed a n o t h e r excellent season, finishing at 9-3 in the MIAA for the second year in a row. T h e Dutchmen won their last eight league games to finish in a second place tie. Sophomore catcher Randy Cutler won the league batting title ( . 5 0 0 ) , was named to the all league first team and was selected team M.V.P. J u n i o r Rob Rober (2B) and Sophomore pitcher Greg Heeres were also named All MIAA. Heeres set a league season strike out record retiring 5 3 batters. Sophomore pitcher J o h n K l u n d e r and Senior Jim Vande G u c h t e were named to the second team All MIAA u n i t . Rob Baker was selected by his teammates to captain the 1 9 8 4 team.

226

Dave Cowman headB for Homeplate.


Hope player takes off for a trip around the bases.

Mitch slides for the point

Front Row: Jeff Myers, Steve Majerle, Scott Collins, John Klunder, Don Gibson, Rog Davis, Randy Cutler, Steve L^Rue. Back Row: Equipment Manager, "Bunko Japinga, Asst. Coach Ron Boeve, Scott Gibson, Tim Hansen. Jerry Biachen, Mitch Van Putten, Dave Gowman, Jim Colville, Rob Baker, Jim VandeGzuchte, Tom Bylsma, Ted Grund, Jeff Hundley, Greg Heeres, Brad Kuipers, Jeff Shipman, Dave Nummikoski, Head Coach Jim Bultman.


FASTPITCH SOFTBALL 1

Liz Grimes effortlessly advances to the next base.

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Tami Japenga and Lynn Frank exchange some strategic advice during a crucial moment.

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A few seconds of uncertainty pass after the ball is hit.

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With an interesting combination of grace and intensity, Anne Hendrickson executes the pitch.

A focused throw results in a precise arrival of the ball.


Annette Groenink concentrates intensely as she hits another ball for the Hope Women's Softball team.

Hope College Women's Softball Team: Front Row: Lisa Klassen, Connie Kramer, Tami Japenga, Suzie Tague, Lynn Frank, Lynn DeBruyn. Back Row: Annette Groenick, Kris Wagner, Shelly Folkert, Kari Kitamura, Karen Smith, Liz Grimes, Annette VanEngen, Anne Hendrickson, Beth Beachum, Coach Irwin.

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Content with her performance at the plate, Suzanne Tague heads for first base with a smile.

With Liz Crimrs throwing this ball, it will surely reach its destination.

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The Women's Fastpitch Softball Team started the 1 9 8 3 season with a victory over Taylor University on the spring trip to Orlando, Florida. By the end of the season the team had accomplished only three more wins for a 1 5 % win record. The struggles of the season were centered around the lack of consistent hitting and the inexperienced pitching staff. However, there was evidence of improvement t h r o u g h o u t the season for individuals as well as team improvement. Hope will graduate four starting players: Suzie Tague, Liz Grimes, and Lynn Frank from the outfield and Lynn DeBruyn from first base. Hope placed Lynn Frank and Beth Beachum on the MIAA All-League second team. The Most Improved Player was Beth Beachum and Most Valuable Player was Lynn Frank. Next year's captains will be J uniors, Anne Hendrickson and Karen Smith.

Karen Smith anticipates another vital catch. 229


THAT'S THE WAY THE BALL BOUNCES

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Front Row: Patty Taylor, Annette Groenink, Lynn Beelen, Tami Japenga, Mary Scaap, Sue Neil. Middle Row: J.V. Coach â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Bonnie Hindert, Head Coach â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Marjorie Snyder, Beth Beachum, Robin Pfeiffer, Karen Cingras, Gwen Gerkey, Patty Gaffney, Bunko. Back Row: Sue Van Kley, Julie Schray, Jodie TenBroeke, Beth Pershing, Karen Brower, Lori Bloom, Mary Gaffney, Annette Van Engen.

Annette Van Engen looking for some help.

Despite finishing the season with a 10-12 overall record and a fifth-pl ace finish in the MIAA (5-7 record), Hope's Women's Basketball Team displayed great determination and a will to succeed. With only one Senior playing this year, co-captain and Barbara Geeting Award recipient Annette Groenink, the team used this season as a learning and growing experience. The coach of the team, Marjorie Snyder, described the team as having an up and down year while ending with a strong finish. Included in this strong finish was one of Hope's most memorable games; beating Calvin on the Knight's home court 66-50, marking the first time the Flying Dutch have been able to defeat them in an away game. Snyder stated that some of the weaknesses of the team this year were a lack of consistency and a lack of offensive productivity. On the brighter side, the major strength of the team was a strong defense which helped to sometimes spark the sagging offense. In addition to Groenink's award, two other players received honors this season. Annette Van Engen was given the most improved player award and Karen Gringas was elected to the MIAA All-League Second Team. With almost all of this year's team returning next year, there is a feeling of optimism about Hope's chances next year. If the team keeps improving as they did this season, the Women's Basketball Team will be a definite threat in the MIAA race during the 1983-1984 season.

230

Jodie and Sue execute the Dutch offense.

i


Beth pulls up for the jumper.

Annette contributes to the Dutchman season.

Karen Brower can't find anyone to pass to,

Lynn Beelcn looks for the rebound

231


DUTCHMAN BASKETBALL MIAA CHAMPIONS... Under the leadership of junior co-captains, Jeff Heerdt and Todd Schulling, the Flying Dutch sparked a fine 19-4 record, good for their second outright MIAA Championship and a NCAA Tournament bid. Heerdt, with an impressive 17 point average per game, was voted Most Valuable Player by his teammates. He was also elected to the NABC Division III Great Lakes All-District basketball team along with sophomore Chip Henry. Schulling received All-MIAA first team honors partly due to his 177 assistances and 44 steals. Henry, who led Van Weiren's cagers with 2 0 9 rebounds, was also voted to the first team; Heerdt received second team. Henry was also selected as February's Michigan College Basketball Player of the Month. In addition the many individual recognitions, the exciting Dutch team made its mark twice in Hope College's history. Its 16 in a row win streak bettered the former record held by the 1945-46 and 46-47 teams who both sent down 14 straight. This record was a by-product of the hottest shooting ever at Hope.

1

In past season action Hope defeated John Carroll College of Ohio (81-72) in the NCAA Regional Tournament. They turned around and lost a tough game (55-63) to Wittenberg in the finals. The Dutch are looking forward to an exciting 1 9 8 3 - 8 4 season with the entire team eligible to return to action. Heerdt, Henry and Schuilling were joined by Dave Beckman and John Klunder to become the second starting team to all individually average in double figures. Heerdt, Henry and Schulling were chosen as tri-captains for 1 9 8 3 - 8 4 , and sophomore " j a m m e r " Dan Custad was voted Most Improved Player. It looks as though the smooth passes, ripped rebounds and sweet dunks will once again be alive and well next year. Dive Beckman puts the ball up against Albion player.

3

I

Scott GÂŤlander was brought up from the J.V. team to add an extra hand during ment play.


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Jeff Dils helps the Dutch offense move the ball down the floor.

Mike Stone doesn^t let anyone get in his way!

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Hope College fans showed support and lent their enthusiasm to the winning season.

233


Mike, Dan and Dave line up for an offensive play.

Front Row: Greg Afman, Richard Ray, Norm Japinga, Jeff DiU, Jack Schermerhom, Mike Stone; Coach â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Glenn Van Wieren. Second Row: Jeff Heerdt, John Klunder, Duane Carpenter, Chip Henry, John Scholte. Back Row: Todd Schuiling, Todd Gugino, Dave Beckman, Dan Gustad, Joe Lyons.

Coach VanWieren and Calvin Coach Don Vroon have an interview with T.V. S's Warren Reynolds.

234

Todd Schoo

ling, All-MIAA honors, displays his skills.


r

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Hope's flying Dutchman during tournament play.

Dan Cuatad looks with determination at the basket after shooting.

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Left to Right; Ralph Gillies, Matt Hester, Steve Majerle, Bill SchwarU, Terry Rowma, Scott Gugino, Coach â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Greg Afman, Phil Perkins, Jeff Disher, Scott Gelander, Jon Werme, Tom VanderKlay, Marty Alwardt. J.V. Team 1982-'83


BASKETBALL SEASON CHEERED TO SUCCESS

Susan, Deb and Willie cheer the Dutchman on to another win.

Jennifer Carr does the Torch Lift.

r I "Calvin Eats Quiche v

236

'"Go, Fight, Win''


T h e C o s m o p o l i t a n F r a t e r n i t y shows its c h e e r l e a d i n g spirit.

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T h e cheerleading gquad for the basketball season was r a t h e r u n i q u e , because it cheered on a rotational basis. The squad performed many new stunts and difficult mounts which were crowd pleasers. The squad possessed a great deal of depth, versatility, and talent which gave it the recognition it deserved. The squad operated u n d e r the c a r e f u l eyes of Maxine De B r u y n and co-captains Lisa Bock and Mike Wissink.

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Vicki j u m p s high in t h e p r e g a m e w a r m u p .

Front R o w : P e n n y Y o n k e r s , Susan B o s c h , Vicki Jasawoski, S h e r r i W y n s m a . S e c o n d R o w : Bill Ellinghoe, William P o l l o c k , K e n Neeval, J o h n F a n t h o r p , Mike Wissink, Sam Cox, B r u c e J e n d r i t z , J i m G r a y . B a c k R o w : Maxine D e B r u y n , Lisa B o c k , J a y n e C o u r t s , J u l i e B o s c h , K r i s t a B u i k a m a , J e n n i f e r C a r r , Ronda H a l e , K a r e n Becker, Deb Vanlwarrden.

J a y n e doing a C h r i s t m a s T r e e l i f t .

237


HOPE'S WOMEN TAKE IT IN STRIDE . . .

i

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F r o n t Row: Tracey Taylor, Kim Miller, Gwen G r i f f e n , Deb Shy, Melinda Fischer, Penny Yonkers, Sheila Prochnow, Cathy Fox. Second Row: Paula Smith, Lisa Vandegrift, Kathy Troupe, Captain Majorie Deckard, Diane Boughton, Sue DeSanctis, Cindy Alkema, Gretchen Keizer. Back Row: Coach Gorden Brewer, Kathy Olson, Bridget Knittel, Lorrie Vandegrift, Wendy Schoenmaker, Melissa Stoll, Lisa Anderson, Margaret Marsters, Barb Buis, Coach Russ DeVette. Not P i c t u r e d : K a t h y Kaehler, Jane Northuis, Lisa Robertson, Heidi Winters.

Melinda Fischer tries to stay warm.

Sue D e S a n c t b stretches out.

Coach RUM DeDevette and Gregg Afman talk over the day's events. "

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C a t h y Fox

Paula Smith

K e e p i n g t h o s e legs w a r m .


The women's track team was on top of the league from the first league meet until the last race of the MIAA Track Meet on May 6. Up to that relay race, our women had won 3 dual meets and tied one to be first at the end of the dual meet half of our league season. The score hefore the relay race was 6 8 for Hope, 6 7 for Calvin, and 6 4 for Albion. The final score left our team in third place, 71 70, to 6 8 . We were very disappointed. Our season included many outstanding performances. Five records were set by three persons. Cathy Fox set new records in the Javelin and the Shot Put. Deb Heydenburg set new records in the 3 0 0 0 and 5 0 0 0 meter r u n . Paula Smith developed very well during the spring and set a record in the 1 00 meter dash. All three women will be returning next year. Our most valuable track person was our captain. Marge Deckard. Marge competed in five events for us. In her individual events she had second place finishes in the league meet in the Long J u m p and 100 Meter Hurdles, and took first place in the 4 0 0 Meter Hurdles. It was an outstanding day for her. Our all League track women were Marge Deckard and Paula Smith in the short races, Cathy Fox in the field events, and Deb Heydenburg in the distances.

Wendy S c h o e n n u k e r warms up before her race.

I L o m e Vandegrift and Majorie Deckard have a little competitive action between themselves. V

K a t h y K a e h l e r tries h e r skill at t h e high j u m p .

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Sue DeSanctis helps Sheila P r o c h n o w s t r e t c h those muscles.


CHARIOTS OF HOPE . . .

* Steve U n d e r w o o d is only a m o m e n t away f r o m t h e v i c t o r i o u s t r u t h .

T o d d K a e p p e r takes t h e lead with a g r i n .

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A m i g h t y e f f o r t by a m e m b e r of t h e m e n ' s track team.

T h e high j u m p r e q u i r e s precise t e c h n i q u e a n d solid a d v i c e .

4

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240


F r o n l Row: Kevin Fisher, Steve C r u m b a u g h , Jim Hop, Todd K n e p p e r , Randy Schregardus, Dan D u n n , Doug BoonHtra, Mike P e r c y , Doug Myers, Steve Underwood. Second Row: Ken DeMino, Mike McCarthy, Kraig Jansen, Mike Ahrens, Jeff Allen, Phil G o f f , Kevin Spotts, Chris Flemming, Scott Vande Vorde, Dick Hoekstra, Steve Elenhaas, Simon Hatley. Back Row: Coach C o r d o n Brewer, Martin Schoenmaker, J o h n Twining, Todd Nishet, Rob Appell, Mark Madler, Walt Avis, Mark Hildebrandt, Paul Greij, J o h n Croeneveld, Gregg Strrus, Mike Jones, Captain Mark Southwell, J o h n Strand, Rick Burrell, Coach Russ DeVette. Missing F r o m the P i c t u r e : J o h n Coughenour, Steve Ge urink, B r u c e Jendritz, Tom Kessel, Brian Oosterhouse, Brian Taylor.

Fellowship p e r v a d e s w i t h i n t h e M e n ' s T r a c k T e a m .

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M a i n t a i n i n g a pliable body is a m u s t f o r t r a c k .

Mark heads for a n o t h e r v i c t o r y .

Early season optimism was generated by a t u r n o u t of more than 5 0 candidates, but the c h a n c e to unseat champion Albion was dimmed by injuries to and defections by talented r u n n e r s . After a discouraging p e r f o r m a n c e in the rain at the Albion Relays, the team bounced back with a fine showing in the Wabash Relays. Sprinter Tom Kessel returned f r o m injuries in time to help in a convincing 946 0 win over arch rival Calvin. Subsequent victories over Olivet, Adrian, Hillsdale, and Alma set the stage for a showdown dual at Albion on April 2 9 . Spectators were treated to one of the most exciting duals in MIAA history. Hope led by a narrow margin t h r o u g h o u t but Albion's mile relay victory in the final event sealed a 2 point victory for the Britons. In the conference meet Hope's distance men led by Captain Mark Southwell and Steve Underwood engineered a comeback that saw the Dutch score 1 0 1 points but again finish second to Albion. Graduating seniors will recall with both pride and regret that two points in a dual meet separated the Dutch from a Co-championship.

241


WOMEN'S TENNIS SUCCESSFUL SEASON...

S o p h o m o r e J e n n i f e r Gibbs awaiting t h e r e t u r n .

After a most challenging spring trip, although disappointing in terms of scoreboard results, the H o p e College Women's Tennis team played very well during the regular season and in the MIA A league competition. T h e only loss of regular season for t h e Flying D u t c h was to tennis rival Kalamazoo College. T h e impressive 7-1 regular season record which included a decisive win over Calvin College kept the Flying Dutch in a tie for second place in t h e final MIAA team standings. Leading the way for the women's tennis team were j u n i o r s Suzi Olds and Brenda Harris, sophomores Cathy Work and Cathy Walsh, f r e s h m a n A n n e t t e Kingsland, and seniors L y n n e Demoor (captain) and Barb Van Andel. Both Cathy Work and Annette Kingsland at second and f o u r t h singles respectively were undefeated during the regular season competition.

242

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Sophomore Calhy Work returning a serve.


B a r b Van Andel and C a t h y Walsh team u p for a d o u b l e s m a t c h .

B r e n d a H a r r i s r e t u r n s t h e serve of h e r o p p o n e n t

D e t e r m i n a t i o n is t h e key to w i n n i n g a m a t c h

F r o n t R o w : T a n y a S h i r e , C o a c h , Cathy W o r k , A n n e t t e K i n g s l a n d , J a n e E k l e b e r r y , J e n n i f f e r Gibbs, Suzi Olds, Cathy Walsh. Back R o w : Barb V an Andel, B e t h S y n d e r , Glenis C o o p m e n s , Denise Dykstra, B r e n d a H a r r i s , L y n n e D e M o r e .

243


MEN'S TENNIS HIGH STRUNG EXCITEMENT

Wi... Jeff Harlow with the r e t u r n .

After a 2-4 Spring trip, t h e Flying D u t c h m e n won 7 of their 8 regular season matches to finish the season with a 9-5 overall record and a 5-1 dual meet record in the M.I.A.A. T h e team won 5 second and 4 third place spots in the league t o u r n a m e n t to claim a solid overall second place in the final M.I.A.A. standings. All M.I.A.A. senior captain Mark J o h n s o n of Elkhart, Indiana, was awarded the Dr. Allan B. Stowe Sportsmanship Award and Randy Smith, a Sophomore fror> Holland, Michigan, received All-M.I.A.A. honors. Senior J o h n Chrit ian, f r o m Kalamazoo, Michigan was voted the team's Most Valuable a n J its Most Improved Player in 1 9 8 3 . Derrich Velarde of Grand Blanc, Michigan was elected Captain to lead the 1 9 8 4 team of 3 year letter winner Jeff Plomer of Midland, Mich, and 2 year letter winners Randy Smith, Chris Bajema of Jenison, Mich, and Jeff Harlow of Lake Forest, Illinois.

244

Chris B a j e m a tries a serve w i t h o u t a r a c q u e t .


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winners.

J e f f and J o h n play an exciting d o u b l e s g a m e .

F r o n t R o w : J e f f H a r l o w , T i m C u s t e r , Mark J o h n s o n , R a n d y S m i t h . R a c k R o w : J o h n C h r i s t i a n , Derrick Velard.

245


FINAL SCORE, FINAL SCORE Men's

Baseball Standing; League

Basketball

Standings

Women's

Basketball

Standings

r Alma Albion HOPE Olivet Calvin Kalamazoo Adrian

10

9

Field Hockey Men "s Cross Country Standings Seasonal S t a n d i n g s

Women's

Standings

Cross Country Standings Seanonal S t a n d i n g s

B

Golf Standings Final

Football Standings League HOPE Adrian Albion Kalamazoo Alma Olivet

246

r

L

5 3 2 2 1 1

0 2 2 2 4 4

Soccer Standings


Softball

Standings League W

Men's

Women

s Swimming Standings Seasonal Standings 1. HOPE 597 2. Albion 534 3. Kalamazoo 502

Swimming Standings Seasonal Standings

Lalvin Albion Olivet Alma Adrian

4. 5. 6.

HOPE

Men's

Tennis Standings Final Standings

Women's Tennis Standings Final Standings

Calvin Alma Adrian

433 272 178

Men s Track Standings Seasonal Standings W

I T o m e n ' s Track Standings Seasonal Standings 1. Calvin 3-1-0 2. Albion 2-1-1 3. HOPE 3-0-1 4. Alma 1-3-0 5. Adrian 0-4-0

Wrestling

1. 2. 3. 4. 5.

Albion HOPE Calvin Alma Olivet

5 4 3 2 1

6.

Adrian

0

w otleyball Standings Final Standings League

Standings

Seasonal Standings Alma Calvin HOPE Olivet Adrian Albion Kalamazoo

10 10 8 7 4 2

1


F r o n t Row: Lorie H e r r m a n (lay-out editor). S e c o n d Row: Rick Krieger (copy editor) Lee Ann Wojcinski, Phyllis Isaac. I ack Row Doug Lehman (Ass't editor), LeVonda G. K n i g h t (Editor-in-Chief), Shawn Wietstock. Not P i c t u r e d : Carlotta Ellison, Mary R'ikstrom Sheila Teed, Sandy Vanderbilt.


The opportunity one fias of experiencing Time is rewarding within itself. Tan(e i'invisibl but one is able to see the manifestations of Time. Milestone '83 is presented to do just that; illustrate "Time in Motion. The events, organizations, and students as well as faculty am administrators exhibit this meaning or theme of Time. II For tHe students. Time is seen as a process of growing, learning, experiencing and explor ing. These times enable students to broaden their horizons of knowledge. The acquisition of this knowledge implies one's endurance to excell even more. The faculty and administrators enjoy Time, because it is a reward for them. Their interaction with students are substantial and many long-lasting friendships develop. Milestone '83 will hold the memories as well as rekindle the good and hard times at Hope College. Therefore: . . Time is in Motion And we are ready to step out on its wings We know the experiences of the season We are ready to meet the sunrises and sunsets ' t ' ' ill , We have grown to understand the motion of Time We cannot control Time nor its motion control us M iI 'S Time attempts to steal away the beauty of the moment and the bond of friendship We cannot escape Time We cannot escape motion But we can remember."

LeVonda G. Knight Poem throughout the book written by: Phyllis G. Isaac

249


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A Heritage Well Heeded Heritage. Wherever we go it provides us direction. As a citizen of the Holland area, we at Prince Corporation look with pride at what our rich local heritage has accomplished. Together we have built on what yesterday has given us â&#x20AC;&#x201D; a brighter, more promising tomorrow. Through restoration and re-investment in our community we affirm our faith in what we have been most graciously given. Congratulations Hope College on the wisdom, strength and vitality represented in a heritage well heeded. From all your fellow citizens, growing with you at Prince.

Prince Corporation


THE LAST FEW PICTURES . . .


SPECIAL THANKS TO. Dave Vanderwel, what would we do without you!!! Ronda Speaks Sue White, for those last few pages. Ronda H e r m a n c e , your help identifying pictures was great. Craig Talsma, for patience and understanding. Kathy Fox, because Doug would never have had a hreak. Levonda for letting us buy pizza. Tom R e n n e r Thank You, to all the contributing photographers: Jeff Hargrove J o h n Gardner Karl Elzinga Tomas Wagner Bruce K u t s c h J e a n n e Thiesen Gary Reynolds Steve Sajewski Mark Billadeaw K a t h y Fox Randy Warren Brian Berkey Information Services Thanks to all the people that made this book possible, you students.


INDEX

J a n e E . Abe 23, 142 Cindy D.Abel 142 Linda A. Abramowitz 166 Craig A. Ackermann 210 Alice M Adaim 142 Brenda K.Adams 112, 130 Aian P. Adamson 23 Ana Agurcia 150 Michael R. Ahrens 2 10 Elizabeth A. Albert 166 Linda M.AIdrich 150 Gregory J . Alee 166, 179 Cynthia A. Alkema 142 Jeffrey S. Allen 105, 1 5 0 . 2 1 0 , 2 1 2 Sherri S. Allen 130, 158 Todd L.Allen 166 Martin W. Alwardt 129. 144 Scott C. Amrhein 158 Elizabeth R. Anderson 139. 166 Ingrid S. Anderson 166 Jan L. Anderson 105, 113, 118, 166 krystn E, Andereon 166 Re* C. Anderson 131 Suaan J . Anderson 22

Frank E. Berrodin 23 Nicole E. Bertram 168 Jeffrey W. Beswick 118, 158

Kimberlee K. Burd 158 David D. Burdette 142 Richard L. Burrell 28, 1 70, 210, 211

Susan M. Beswick 23, 130, 142 KimberlyJ.Beyer 123, 158 Ravi D. Bhaskar 1 58

Susan L. Burrell 22, 150 Nancy Burring 150

Elizabeth A. Davis 112, 1 28, 1 59 Roger J. Davis 151 Tim D. Dawes 137

Alison A. Burris 132, 159 Jane E. Bursma 136, 159

Robert B. Deal 143 Eva M. Dean 173

Heidi B. Bussies 100, 101, 142

Carolyn R. Debliek 116, 151 Paul H. Deboer 204

Elizabeth A. Bichler 100, 101, 117, 158 Kim Bierbaum 168 Robert B. Bieri 168 Stephen C. Birkelbach 129 Linda K. Bisel 150 Jerry A. Blacken 210 Paul M. Blank 168 Cynthia H I. Blight 105, 158 Wesley D. Blood 105, 158 Renee S. Bloom 1 36 Glen A. Blumer 168 Elisabeth C. Bock 130, 168, 2 1 5

Ralph T. Bohrer 129 Thomas P . Bohrer 8 6 . 129, 204

James D. Campbell 150 Jolynn Campbell 171

Mary Lambert Bolhous 169 Paul J . Bolt 23, 142 Heidi J. Booher 22 Douglas J W. Boonstra 142 Evan J . Boote 105, 113, 129, 169 Clarence J . Born 129

Linda R. Arnoldink 136

Carl Bornhorst 135, 150

Megumi Ana mi 167 Paul A. Avedisian 41, 44, 100, 101, 158, 161 Walter E. Avis 137 Richard F. Avra 167

Mary A. Borowski 112, 128, 216 Carole J . Bos 128 James G. Bos 129, 150 Julie Boach 28, 123, 136, 167, 188

Tamra J. Avrit 2 1 6

Stephen B . J . Bosch 150 Susan Boach 136, 142

Marian R. Aydelotte 132, 142 Shavonne M. Ayotte 150

Nathan C. Boss 105, 112, 169 Diane K. Boughton 150. 2 0 6 James M.Boullosa 123, 169 Pamela R. Bouma 136, 169

Richard A. Baird 210 Robert J. Baird 167 Karen L. Baker 158 Meribeth Baker 142 Anne D. Bakker 1 1 2 , 1 3 2 , 1 5 0 Robin F. Bakker 167 Martin Balk 129, 158 Thomas H. Bamborough 167

Kyria Boundy 142 Peter F. Boundy 131, 158 Roger L. Bouwman 210 Bernard M. Bowhuia 2 1 0 Gail P. Bowman 142 Jill M. Bowman 128 Frederick J. Boylen 137 Anthony R. Brach 131 Amy S.Bradley 142, 145 Feffrey W. Bradley 158 Mary B. Braun 158 Alice A. Brechting 150 John R. Brender 122, 158 Michael T. Brewer 158 Kathleen J. Breyfogle 136 Carol Bringman 199

Edwin A. Barkel 137 Krbitine A. Barnes 150 Mary B. Barrows 136, 158

Jeanne M. Brink 100, 169 Kevin E. Brinks 28, 1 2 9 , 2 1 0

Thomas W.Barthel 105, 167

Richard D. Broene 129

Carol J. Bast 130, 142 Michael H. Bast 158 Ronald T.Bates 127, 158

Jilt S. Broersma 136 Daniel J. Brondyk 137

Garrick A. Bayer 150 Priscilla A. Bayer 142 Dayna D. Beal 105, 112, 150, 202 William E. Beaver 1 58 Linda J . Becbtel 132 Karen M. Becker 23, 30, 142 Amy L. Beckwith 168 John C. Beery 129 Adam P. Begley 131 James F. Behrenwald 2 1 0 Anne M. Beld 158 Charles R. Bell 4 0 , 4 1

Scott D. Broekstra 137, 170

Daniel J. Brophy 210 James S. Broucek 150 Joe W. Brouwer 2 1 0 Anne I. Brown 170. 191 Elizabeth C. Brown 44, 128 Russell F. Brown 158 Sherri M. Gaff Brown 1 28, 170 Christine A. Bruck 105, 170 Daniel T. Brudos 170 Christine M. Bruins 22, 100, 101 Blaine C. Brumels 105, 112, 113 Nancy L. Brunn 105, 113, 121, 170, 174

Timothy J. Bell 158 Corrina J . Bellefeuille 168 Sandra M. Bellefeuille 150 Coreen A. Bellows 142 Amy E. Belstra 105, 134, 158

Victoria A. Brumm 128, 158 Ann M. Bruske 142

Susan L. Benedict 142 Kevin W. Benham 202

John Buchanan 23, 142 Anne L. Buckleitner 170 Merlin R. Buhl 1 70

Robert Benishek 1 58 GeorgeS. Bera, Jr. 129, 158 Terry Berens I 37 Beverly A. Bergstrom 168 Robert J. Bergstrom 142, 209 Briam L. Berkey 158 Kristine L. Berndt 168

254

Elizabeth J. Bryson 105, 136 William J. Bryson 158 Julie A. Bubolz 130

Krista M. Buikema 1 1 2 , 1 3 0 , 150, 215 Denise S. Buist 142 Stephen P. Buit 137 Kathy S. Bullard 170 Laura M. Bultman 158

Lynn D. Debruyn 123, 136, 173 Marjorie L. Dickard 118, 173 Duane E. Dede 159

MelindaL. Campbell 134, 150 Jann Cantile 142 Anne M. Carey 195 Robert A. Carlson 210 Shawn E. Carpentier 112, 134, 150 Jean R. Carr 134 Jennifer L. Carr 130, 2 1 5 LynetteK. Carter 22, 105, 136, 150 Rebecca S. Casemier 128 Mary A. Casseli 171 Thomas K. Cathey 106 Jill K. Chandler 171, 180 Joyce E. Chandler 53, 112, 113, 130, 150 John P. Christian 28, 129, 190 Patrick W . M . C h u n 142 Lisa A. Civiiette 1 3 6 , 1 7 1 Russell C.Clark 137 Susanne F. Clark 151 David P. Cleveland 8 1 Barbara S. Cochran 118, 171 Kelly J. Cole 2 3 Thurland F. Cole, J r . 151, 210, 2 1 3 Scott L. Collins 135 LiliaT. Colon 151 MarkR. Colsman 100, 101, 171 Anna E. Conley 132 Edward T. Conniff 210 Thomas A. Conroy 210 Robert W. Constant 210 Patricia J . Conway 143 Behtany A. Cook 159 Barbara J. Coon 136, 171 Glenn S. Cooperman 131 Glynis M. Coopmans 22 Judith M.Cordes 105, 171 Jayne E. Courts 72, 134 Cathleen D. Cox 100, 101, 117, 159 Devin L. Cox 131 M.Sam Box, III 131 Kent A. Coy 129, 143 Wendy L. Crawford 105, 117, 159 Merriam J . Crooks 172 Alan S. Crothere 159 Jennifer L. Crozier 151 Jeff S. Crumbaugh 172, 209 Stephen Crumbaugh 209 Stuart P. Crumbaugh 209 Shelley L. Crummel 130 Scott D. Curley 105, 113, 159 Douglas W. Cushman 172 Pam L. Cushman 28, 172, 176 Jane E. Custer 130 Tim D. Custer 172

Allyson L. Davies 136

Carlotta R. Ellison 151 Darryl J. Elzinga 174 Karl E. Elzinga 151 Anne K. Enderlein 159

Jana M. DeGraaf 100, 151 Joseph Cobbie DeGraft 114, 143 Edward J. DeGroot 105

Mary Jo Ernst 128, 160 Vern J. Essenberg, Jr. 159, 210 Karin L. Etter 112

Lee Ann DeHaan 23, 130, 144 Tina Dejong 112

Karen L. Euson 143 Nancy Evans 2 3 Erika Evers 175

Heidi J. Dekker 159 John M. Delger 1 43, 210 Dale W.Deloy 129, 143, 210 Lynne M. DeMoor 1 30, 173 Peter W. DeMoya 143 Margaret L. Dempsey 1 30 Lori J . Denekas 173 Daniel J . Denhartog 173 Carolyn L. Denney 143 Timothy S . DePree 151 Richard Dernberger, Jr. 112, 113, 159 Brent J. Deters 143 Kurt D. DeVette 173 JenniferS. DeVries 134 Kim D. DeVries 136, 143 L i u DeVries 2 1 6 Susan K. Devries 152 Judith K. DeWeerd 173 Amy J . DeWinter 128, 159 Dawn R. DeWitt 159 Mark L. DeWitt 151 Robin B. DeWitt 143 Dea De Wolff 173 Annette M. Diaz 158 Timothy S. Dieffenbach 152, 159 Ann E. Dirkse 151 Cheryl L. Doan 134, 159 Allison Dock 112 Joreen L. Domkowski 151 Brinton M. Donalaon 129, 1 4 3 Scott H. Donnerhack 23 Scott A- Donac 2 1 0 Keith A. Doorenboe 1 74 Elizabeth A. Doom 112, 159 Peter L. Doom 122 Daniel K. Doom bos 41 Dianna L. Dorgelo 159, 161 Gary J. Do reman 2 3 Judith L. Dragt 143 Katy J. Droppers 159 Daniel J . Druskovkh 137, 210 Michael J . Dudley 131 Daniel P. Dunn 130, 2 0 9 Scott R. Dunn 2 1 0 Mary G. Dusseljee 174 Peter A. Dykema 129 Timothy J . Dykema 1 3 5 , 1 5 1 Ingrid M. Dykeman 100, 101 Cheryl S. Dykstra 159 Denise M. Dykstra 159 Grace M. Dykstra 174 Katherine M. Dykstra 151 Michelle L. Dykstra 134 Thomas L. Dykstra 2 1 0

E Melody L. Eagles 151 Charles E. Eberhard 159

Beian W. Dahlke 131 Kimberly Dahlke 172 James S. Dailey 137 Jill R. Dame 172 Robert A. Dame 172, 210 Patricia A. Daniels 173

William T. Ellingboe I 31 Scott L. Ellingson 129, 143 Mike J. Ellis 135

Donna J. Deforest 1 4 3 Shelley D. Defreese 23

Jonathon Cuti 131

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James A. Engbers 1 31 m Jeff D. Engle 129 Kelly K. Ensing I 30

Mary E. Dejonge 112, 151 Laura Catiender 142 Joseph Calvano 129

Jeanne M. Boonstra 169

Renee L. Babcock 112, 128 Sybil A. Babinski 122, 142 Kevin J. Baily 40, 44, 45, 112, 167

Thomas D.Byl 171, 186 Pamela S. Byle 23 Thomas W. ByIsma 142

Sue R. Boerman 169 Robert J . Bogner 210 K a t h y L . Bohl 169

CindiL. Arnold 114, 166 Timothy W. Arnold 1 6 7 , 2 1 0

David J. Barr 44, 45, 105, 113, 167 Sheryl R. Baar 105, 117, 167, 176

Craig W. Byer 105 James R. Byington 150

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Michael C.-Andruaak 2 1 0 Bartholomew K. Armah 163 Janet L. Ameson 130, 166

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Rebecca A. Davies 143 Bruce G. Davis 105, 151

Laura Alderton Eding 174 ScottC.Eding 121, 174 Nancy Sue Edwards 174 Augusta A. Edwin 114 David R. Eggebeen 151 Deborah C. Eggebeen 174, 185 Andrea R. Ehmann 22 James H. Eickboff, Jr. 129, 174 Lynn M. Eickboff 216

Wendy L. Faber 22, 136, 151 John J . Fanthorpe 131, 175, 188 Wanda J. Fauble 151 Paul D. Fazio 210 Pamela S. Fedor 151 John M. Fevig 175 Deborah J . Fike 100, 101, 1 17, 122, 159 Douglas C. Finn 152 Kevin J. Fischer 143 Melinda S. Fischer 130, 152 Kenneth W. Fisher 105 Philip H. Fishman 143 Christopher C. Fleming 175 Teresa M. Fleming 160 Fredric J . Folkstra 1 7 5 , 2 1 2 Michelle J. Folkert 143 Gordon E. Forth 137, 175 TeriS. Forth 143, 156 Jennifer L. Forton 175 Catherine L. Fox 166 Ronald D, Freestone 175 Daniel E. Friedly 100, 101 Robert J. Frieling 130, 175 Deborah J. Frye 8 6 Gregory J . Fuchs 129, 143, 203 Susan F. Fuller 152 Lois A. Furry 100, 1 3 4 , 1 4 5

G â&#x20AC;&#x201D; David E. Gaffney 176 Mary J . Gaffeny 2 1 6 Patricia L. Gaffney 216 Jeffrey J . Gaikema 129, 176 Janice L. Gale 112, 160 Brian T. Gardner 2 1 0 John R. Gardner 142 Anne E. Gargano 176 Lori A. Geeiiigs 132, 152, 160 Scott D. Geerlings 2 1 0 Michael L. Geib 45 Sheila M. Gendich 143 Gwen A. Gerdey 2 1 6 Richard T. Gersch 143 Steven G. Geuring 105, 113, 176 Debbie J . Geion 152 Mary E. Ghezzi 176 Susan L. Ghesd 176 Jennifer G. Gibbe 136, 152 Laura K. Gibson 130, 160 Edward R. Gierlach 2 3 Lisa Gierlach 2 3 Paula S. Gikas 23, 136 Michelle S. Gillard 176 Karen J. Gingras 143 Solomon G i u w 160 Amy J . Glass 116, 176 Diane M.Gluth 128, 160 Linda K. Gnadel 36 Robert J . Gold 137 ConsUnre Goldzung 100, 101, 116, 176 Michael A. Gomes 137, 210, 217


Brian P. Goodman 4 0 , 4 1 , 1 6 0 , 161

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Elaine Y o»honia K a«ten 181

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Jamet- J Griy 4 1 , 129

Deborah L. Hoeluema 178

Thomas J. Kessel 181

Mary J o Gray 105, 134, 174. 176

Heather A. MacDonald 8 7 , 145

Richard A. Hoekstra 160, 2 0 8 , 2 0 9

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Dave s j M a r K e n r i e 1 8 3

Brian C. Hoff 1 7 8

Brian B, Gre«n« 1 4 4

Shelly J . Kik 161

Lauria M. Majchrzak 105, 1 17

Bwrhann H o f f m a n 1 4 4

Annette M. Kingsland 1 36

Carmen A. Malone 1 4 5

Judith K. Kingsley 1 4 5

J e n n i f e r A. Mangai

Peter B. Kisken 1 4 5

Dan R. Marczuk 145

Abraham D. Kist 100

David J . Marema 1 8 3

S u u n n a h J . Kist 1 0 5 , 1 1 3 , 1 1 7 , 161

J o h n n y Marmelstein 2 0 3

Eric E. Kistler 161, 2 0 4 , ^ 0 5

Joanna E. Martin 145

Kathleen L. Kistler 1 0 5

Lenore M. Masiarxzyk 161

James B r K l e c k n e r 135, 145

John R. Masschelin 184 JO

Dinifl C Gr^-nr 160

Cindy L. H o f f m a n 2 2 , I 3 4 . 152

Tamara R. Greene 177

F. Scott H o f f m a n 179 ,

Paul D. Greij 2 1 0

Janet R. H o f f m a n 1 2 8 , 160

Eleven D. Greij 1 77

Sandra D. H o f f m a n 2 2

Brenda K . Grevel 177

Lori K . H o f m a n 1 4 4

Glenn J. Greverutuk 1 4 3

Mary E. Hofmeyer 179

Gwen Griffin 1 4 4

Kathleen A. Hogenboom 152

J o h n H. Griffin 129

Robert E. Hoke 144

Elizabeth R. Grimes I 16

Douglas S. Holm 100, 1

Daniel M. Griswold 100, 101

Melody J . Holm 1 79

Rodney L. Grihwold I 22

Todd H. Holstege 28. 1 2 3 , 1 7 9 , 2 1 0 , 213

David K. Groeneveld I 2 1 John P. Groeneveld 2 10

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Kristine L. Kleinheiuel 113, 181, 216 Sally W. Kline 145 Kathleen J . Klok 5 3 . 130;, 161 Lynn M. Klok 130

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Paul T. Holtrop 1 2 9 , 1 5 2 f l

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Robert P. Holzinger 1 79

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Lauren E. O'Connell 187

Debra S. McCauley 1 4 5

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Brian K . McClenic 1 6 8 , 184

Linda S Oegema 105, 1 12, 134. 187

Sheri McCloud 1 3 6

Paula V Oitker 146

Le Vonda G. Knight 5 0 . 114, 181, 250

Kevin P. McCollough 130

Suianne E. Olds 4 4 , 4 5

Lisa S. McCorvie 145

Kathleen M. Olaon 2 8 . 187

Thomas E. Knoebber 1 12V 1

Carol J. McCowell 1 8 4 Thomas L. McKenzie 135, 161

Todd S. Knepper 1 3 5

Elisabeth M. Grof«e 1 77 mam

Jonathon W. Homeister I 29

Susan S. Growney 160

Mark A. Honkanen 152

Anita K. Gunneman 144

Jon Hook 1 44

Janet B. Knutsen 1 0 0

Andrew N. Guhtafoon I 77

Sara L. Hooker 1 0 0 , 117

Thomas P. Kohl 1 4 5 . 2 0 3

James M. Hop 2 3

Mary Lynn McNally 5 3 , 1 3 0 . 161

Julie R. Kollen 181

Gregory J . Hoersovsky 9 1 , 112, 1 6 0

Cynthia R McRobert 184

Carrie D. Kooistra 180

Blair K. Hough I 4 4

Stephen P. Merry 1 13. 184

Kimberly L. Kooistra 2 1 6

Richard 8. Osterhout I3.r)

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Brian J Oosterhouse 2 1 0

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Theodore T. Harker 177

Janet M. Howatt 136

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Peak Chong Hsu 1 79

William R. Kordenbrock 1 3 1

Suitan T. Hahnenkratt 132, 144

Eric R. Hubbard 1 3 |

Lois E. Kortering 1 0 0

Rhonda S. Hale 5 3 , 1 3 0 , 2 1 3

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Brian J . Hughes 1 79

Martin J . Hammond 130

Rebecca R. Hughes I 36, 1 4 4

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Melody Meyer 2 8 , 184 Janet C. Mielke 161 Rebecca M. Milas 2 2 , 105, 117 Cheryl L. Miller 134. 184 Gwendolyn K . Miller 1 0 6 , 145 * Linda J Miller 118. T 3 0 . 1 36, 1 8 5

Mosze M. Hui I 79

Karen J . Kranendonk I 12, 21 K

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Jack Huisingh 1 79

Kathryn A. Krecke 182

Sherrie L. Huizinga 1 79

Cheryl Keil Krehbiel 1 8 2

Michele N. Miller 2 2

T i m S . Hansen 2 1 0 Deborah P. Hanwon 1 7

Karen L. Hulst 144 Jeff A. Hundley 129, 2 1 0

Wendy M. H|l»w>n 105. 1 7 8

Julia R. H u t t a r 1 3 4

Michelle W. Harder 144^

Lorraine S. Huma 180

Paul R. Paarlberg 187 Lisa A. Paauwe 118

Jill M. Miller 1 3 6

Yuko H a na da ' l 77 Erie (J. Hansen 160

Hans Oskam, J r . 100 5 Joan L Oskam 100

Rhonda A. Howard 160 ;

Lawrenre R. Uall 177

Tracy K Ore 132. 162 :

Teri A. Paauwe 146 C i n d i P a f f 136, 187

Ij-isa A. Miller 100 Margaret JHiller 2 3 , 136

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Fern D. Palma 1 0 0 , 123, 173, 187 Edward G. Palsrok 21 0

Frederick W. Krieger 161, 2 0 9 , 2 5 0

S l a c e y D . Miller 1 3 6 , 1 8 5

Ann R. P a n g b o m 5 3 , 1 3 0 , 162

J o h n CW. Rrienke 145

Diane E. Mills 1 3 4 , 161

Thomas J. Park 187

Kathryn L. Kuehl 1 2 2

Timothy J D . Mindiing 1 8 5

Michele R. Parker 162

Linda J . Hardin 1 44

Theodore B . K u i k 1 8 2

Stacy R Minger 1 4 5

Carolyn K . Parsons 187

Bruce R. Kuiper 121

Julie M. Minnema 1 6 6 , 1 8 5

William D. Parsons 130

Lealie A. Harlan 1 3 0 . 144 Juli R. Harper 1 30, 160

Mark W. Kuiper 1 1 3. 1 2 9 , 1 4 5

Farhad Mirroknian 1 8 5

Jane B. Patterson 146

Brenda F. Harrin 1 1 4 , 160

B r a d J . Kuipens 1 2 3 , 2 1 9 ^

Matthew J . Miwad 131

Beth Ann Pwrshing I 3 4 , 162

Gregory S. Harrison 1 7 8

J e f f r e y D. Kuipers 2 3

Homa Moaddel 185

Mary H . Peters 187

David F. Harrold 2 1 0

Diane C. lanuai 1 2 2 , 130, 161

William B. Kutscbe 137

Deborah A. Moermond 128. 161

Christine A. Peterson 106, 162

Lisa M. Hart 144

Mary L. Ireland 2 1 6 , 2 1 7

Susan K . Kuyers 1 8 2 , 1 8 3

Elyse A. Monroe 145

Christine M. Peterson 146

Robert W . H a r t t 105, 131

Phyllis G. Isaac 5 0 , 1 1 4 , 1 8 0 , 2 5 0 '

Pamela Kyros 1 3 6 , 182

Brett A. Moo it 131 John R. Moolenaar 171. 185, 1 9 0 Jamie Moore 22

DebraS. Harvey 1 1 2 , 132, 1 7 8 L i u M. Harvey 1 3 2 , 144

Debra A. Peterson 146 Jonathan W. Peterson 118. 162 Randy R Pfahler 2 1 0 Ryan K . Pfahler 105, 2 10

Susanne M. Haskins 152

Marcia L. Moore* 112, 185

Simon J. Hatley 2 0 8 , 2 0 9

Edmund L. Moriarty 161 Brian J . Mork 1 8 4 , 185

James C. Pickens 1 46

Ginger L. Hawkins 100, 1 0 1 , 1 1 7 , 160

Eliana Jabra 145

Lynne E. Lager 1 30

David J . Morren 2 1 0

Catherine Pietz 136

Lcnora Hayden 134, 160

M o n a j a b r a 161, 1 6 3

Barbara A. Lake 1 4 5 t

Todd R. Morris I 4 5

Leanne M. Hayen 1 7 8

Kraig J. Jansen 2 1 0

Timothy G. Laman 182

Kay la J . Morrish 122

DavidS. Hedges 1 0 5 , 160

Vicki J . Januska 1 3 0

Melissa J . Lambere 1 6 1

Deborah L. Morrison 161

Gregory J . Heeres 1 5 2 , 2 1 0 , 2 1 2

Scott J. Jecmen 2 1 0

Carla A. Landon 1 3 6 , 182

Loretta M. Morrison 161

Michelle L. Hegedus 1 3 0

J e a n e n e L. Jellixon 161

Kevin J Lang 182

Leanne B. Mots 132

Jennifer L. Heitman 105, 1 1 4 , 152 Richard L. 2 0 9 Kimberly A. Heller 117 RONS

A. Helmus 131

Paul E. Hemeren 1 7 8 Laura J . Hempstead 106, 152 Karen A. Henderlong 144 David A. Hendershott 131 David R. Henninges 105, 1 3 I J o h n W. Henaler 106 Daniel G. Hensley 2 3 Philip R. Herendeen I 7 8 Craig S. H e r m a n 144 James G. Herman 160

Bruce A. Jendritz 2 1 (I Paul G. Jennings 2 1 0 Lars V. Jensen 180 Cathy L. Jobanson 132, 180 Carla Johnson 2 0 7 Carol B. Johnson 1 3 4 , 161 Janice H . Johnson 105, 1 1 2 , 180 Julie A. Johnson 180 Mark R. Johnson 1 2 3 Sheryl L. Jolman 180 Coroline Jones 136, 180 Lisa H. Jurries 2 3

Jenifer J . Hmsler 14 Matthew R. Hester 100 Douglas J . Heyboer 160 Deborah L. Heydenbuig 2 0 7 MarlysR. Hiemstra 144 Robert I. Higuchi 172, I 78 Mark Jotteph Hilal I 3 5

Melissa M. Most 53, 132, 161 Julie A. Moulds I 16 Janet K. Mountcastle 123, 130, 186

i ^ j w ^ e Leech 161 a Leenhouts 182 'eth A. Lefever 100, 117 Joel Lefever 100

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Douglas H. Lehman 160, 161, 2 5 0

Scott E. Mulder 161

Leonard A. Lewis 182

Steven J . Mulder I 18

David A. Lidgard 2 1 0

Nathan T. Munson 161

Jannie L. Lillroee 1 12, 2 1 6

Christopher K. Murray 139

J o h n A. Little 129

Dave H . Myaard 186

Stephen R. Judy 100 Elaine L. Lodhols 183 Lynette L. Lokhorst 145

Douglas L. Myers 2 1 0 J e f f r e y J . Myera 186

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Gina M. I,aHrence 161

Beverly F. Johnson 100, 145

Susan L. Herman 112, 134 Rhonda K. Hermance 4 5 , 105, 1 1 7 , 134

Stephen D. I,arue 112

Ann H. Lootens 145 Barbara J. Lotterman 2 3

Peter D. Philipp 137

Bryan C. Pijano^aki 1 8 8 Jeanine L. Pilon 146 Christopher Pinderski 1 2 9 Stephen C. Pinkham 1 8 8 Robert D. Plasman 188 Judy L. Plaavk I I 2 Jill A. Plomer I 46 Lynn M. Ploughman 188 David W. Pluymers 106 Rebecca E. Pochert 162 William H. Pollock 188, 199 J e f f r e y G r ^ o r t e 129, 162 Janice R. Post 1 2 8 , 2 1 6 Sarah E. P o t u 188 Barbara S. Powe 188 Robert E. Pranga 161. 162 Susan M. Prentice 105, 136 Mary J o Price 100. 1 0 1 , 162 Toni L. Price 146 Luann Prince 162 Sheila B. Prochnow 162

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Victoria C. Lowe 145

Mark A. Nagelvoort 129

Rebecca S. Kammer 161

Ruth E. Lowry 145

Keith A. Nalley 1 3 7 , 161. 2 1 0

Timothy K a m p 1 8 1

Kimberly D. Lubber* 136, 1 8 3

Jeffrey A. Neely 186, 2 1 0

Todd A. Kaimtra 2 0 3

U illiam L. Lugten 1 4 5

Kelly M. Kane 136

Eric R. Lunde 1 8 3

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Heidi S. Kang 136

Timothy J . Lundgren 100

J e n n i f e r A. NefT 186

Kimberly A. Karpanty 22

Martin P. LuUeier 137

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Marcia E. Taylor 1 9 4

David A. Randall 100. 1 3 5

Linda A. Shively 191

Patricia Tay lor 1 1 8 , 1 4 7 . 194

Carol i . Vaneendm 1 0 0

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Drborah L. Rathbun I 3 0

Joellyn R. Shull 132

Tracey L. Taylor 112, 117, 1 5 5

Rowland D^Vanes, J r . 196

MarkS.Werley 123, 2*0

Julie A. RawlingK 1 8 9

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Sheila L. Teed 136. 1 5 5

Christina l l V a n E y l l O S , 1 0 6 . 1 9 6

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Stephen M. Ray 1 4 6

Cynthia L. Simmon.-,! 5 ) 5

Thomas Tenhoeve IH 105. 194

Sonia D. V a n E y t ' l 0 0 , 1 0 1 . 1 3 4 , 1 6 4

G w e ^ W e r n e r 129, 1 9 2 , 1 9 8

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T y r a G . VanGilder 1 6 4

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* ^Christine A, Simons 1 0 6 . 1 3 6 , 191

Leo E. Reap 189 Mark R. Rcbhan 112 Todd R. Rerknagel 129. 146 Joel H . R e d e k e r 1 2 9 R o b i n J . Reed 1 1 2 K a l h l e e n S . Reeder 136, 187 Scott A. Reendere 1 6 2 Michael A. Rees 1 1 2 Robert B. Reister 1 2 9

C^arolyn Ridder 162 Barbara S. Riekee 136 Jill E. Riepenhoff I 2 8

Steven V. SkHfen 1 3 "

Barbara J . Terpstra 1 5 5

Jane L. Van Haitsma 156

J o h n E. Thomas 195

Julie J. VartJHccst 2 3 , 1 3 6 , 1 4 8

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William A. Thomas 147

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Sherry L. Small 72

A r t h u r A. Thompson 148, 2 1 0

Cynthia M. Vanltert ? 22, 130

Karen L - T h o m p s o n 1 3 6 , 1 9 5

Deborah L. Vanlwaarilen 15,i, 152

"SheUey Bv%ieland 149 | V, . ••• " • :i' S n t l D. Wierila 1 2 9 , 1 49 - . V '

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Renee E. Thorstad 1 9 5

Steven J . VanKuiken 131

Melanie F. Thurston 1 6 3

Scott A. VanlxK) 2 1 0

fvricka D. Smith 1 9 2

Terri L. Tigelaar 163

David L. VanNoord 2 1 0

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K a r e n K- Smith 1 3 6 , 2 1 6

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Mark A. VanN'oofd 2 1 0

David Kt Wilbur 2 3

K a r e n L. Smith 1 5 5

David J . Timmerman 2 1 0

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Osa A. Smith 1 3 4 , 147

Faith L.'Tischler 1 3 6 , 195

James D. V a n P u t t e n 156

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Deborah A. Sterner 1 ^Craig M. Stevens 193, 2 0 4 , 2 0 5 Linda L. Stewart 1 9 3 , 2 0 6

Jeron

Catherine J. Work 100, 101, 157 Susan M. Workman 22. 130

Mary j

Michelle D. Worrell 2 3 Jean A.

David C. Wright 149

Eliza

Pamela K . Wright 101, 134. 199

Linda^PTrVanBroctlin 2 1 6

Jeff B. Wynsma 1 3 1 . 1 9 9

I'aul A. Van DeBunte 129

Sherry L. Wynsma 130, 157

Tom C. Vandenberg 1 9 5

Karen E. Saeger 1 46

Mark A. Stid 1 30

Duane A. Vandenbr-tnk 1 6 3

Martin J . Waalk<^3 2 % 164

Timothy M. Sale 190

Melissa C. Stoll 100, 1 5 5

Jillane \4i n?f«r A rk J 0 0

J e a n n e A. Wagner 2 2 . 130

Laura E. Sanders 1 4 6

Ann M. Stone 193

Sandra Vanderbilt 2 2 . 1 3 0

Thomas R. Wagner 1 6 4

Patrick J . Sanford 1 31

Anthanette L. Stotts 1 5 5

J a n e E. Vander H a a r 1 3 2 . 1 9 5

Melanie R. Waite 2 1 6

_

Y —

Jayne S. Vntema 199

l^cesa M. Schilleman 1 3 4 , 190

David J. Stralow 147

Wendy E. Vander Hart 132, 1 5 5

Brian J . Schipper 1 1 8 , 1 9 0

John C. Strand 129, 1 4 7 , 2 1 0

Colleen A. Vander Hill 136, 1 9 5

Mike L. Schipper 1 2 9 , 2 1 0

Cecilia Vander Hoff 1 4 8

Olaf Waldeck 100

Jeanne L.Schmidt 146

Linda K. Strouf 2 3 , 100. 101. 1 17, 193

Marian A. Vander Hoff 163

Michael S. Sturm 2 1 0 , 2 1 3

Kimberly G. Waldorf 149

Sandra L. Schmidt 147

Peter J. Walenta 129

Thomas J . York 199

Michael W. Schmuker 1 0 5 . 1 2 9 . 208. 209

Brenda J . Suchecki 193, 194

Thomas D. Vander Klay 1 2 9 , 2 1 0 , 213

Martin D. Walker 2 1 6

D. Bruce Young 199

Tamela A. Suchecki 147

Connie E. Vander Meulen 1 5 5

Stefan A. AchniUier 2 3

Alan L. Supp 147

Dick Vander Molen 148, 2 i 0

Holly M.Schoenfeld 147

Joy D. Surber 1 9 3

J a n e R. VanderPloeg 1 4 8

Martin Schoenmaker 1 9 9 . 2 0 9

Kent J. Sutton I 5 5

John A, VanderStarre 2 1 0 , 2 1 2

J o h n M.Scholte 162

Rebecca J. Swank I 5 5

Paul N. VanderStarre 2 1 0

Melinda R. Scholten 147

Kristen M. Sweers 147

Denise M. VanderSteeg 130. 1 5 5

Julie M. Schray 2 1 6

Janet K . Swim 116, 194

James D. Vander Toll I 37

Randall J. Schregardus 1 47

Jean M. Syswerda 1 1 2

John J. Vander To 11 137, 196

Kenneth M. Schredder 129. 191

Martha A. Szilagyi 194

Susan K , VanderVeen I 3 0 , I 6 3

Catherine J . Schroeder 134. 162

Lisa Vander Weide : 196

Jeffrey A . S c h u t 1 0 6 , 162

Brenda S. Vander Werff 196

James C. Scott 19 1

Philip L. Vander Wcrff 129

Edward P. Seager 2 10 A r l e n e J . S e e l 163 Michele L. Serrette 1 0 0 . 1 0 1 . 191 Lisa M. Serum 147

Gregory A. Tabor 1 12, 135, 163 Suzanne A. Tague 194

Nancy B. Walchenbach 105, 1 3 0 , 165

Morgan Roger Young 1 3 5 Sheila A. Young I 0 0 , 10 1

Linda C. Wang 2 8 , 197 Kimberly R. Warren 1 5 6 Randal L. Warren T65 Suzanne M. Waters 1 2 8 Mary A. Way 2 3 Robin Webb I 14, 197

Geraldine 1). Zachos 1 57

Edmund J Weber 156

Lynnette M. Zahrn 149

Mary A. W e b e r v J 6 5

Jim Zandee 1 9 9

Richard A, Welwtei- 1 6 5 , 2 0 8 . 2 0 9

Alison S. Zeerip 112, 1 3 4 , 157

Robert,T. Weeks 197

Steven R. Zeldenrusl 2 1 0

Todd R. Vander Woude I 9 6

Todd E. Wehrmeyer 129

Michael D. VanderZee 1 5 5

John A. Weidenfeller 1 2 9 . 199

Scott L. VandeVorde 2 0 8 , 2 0 9

Beth J. Weibiger 2 3 , 1 4 9 Glenn R r Weisiger 2 3 . 137

Londa J . VandeWfgt* 148

Susan J . Welker 1 1 3 , 1 3 4 , 1 6 5

Nora Lea Tanis 4 4 . 4 5 . 105, 194

Behtany VanDuyne 1 4 8 , 2 1 6

Nancy A. Weller 132,, 156

Rebecca D. Shanks 1 0 5 , 116

Kevin R. Tevernier 131, 194

J e n n i f e r VanDuyne 1 3 0 . 164

Lisa A. Welling 100. I 0 1 , 1 1 3. 149

J e n n i f e r P. Sharp 1 47

Robin A. T a v e m i e r 130

Julie L. VanDybogurt 1 6 1

Dean J. Welsch 165

256

Lynn A. Yonkers 157

Phy llis E. Walsh 1 3 0 . 149

Bryon D. VandeWege 1 4 8

Lisa A. Shanafelt 162

Lora J. Yoder 100, 149 Lynne L. Yoder 156, 157

William L. Walker 2 3

Polly J . Tamminga 2 1 6 . 2 1 7

Jody E. Tallmadge 105, 1 3 4 . 194 Jill E. Seyfred 191

4

Lynriette G . Witherspoon 165

I A Verbeek 197

l^pkevin K. Spotts 2 1 0

•' -- : .

^iisan Lv::Wiseman 1 9 8 ;

Brian E^jPiteink 1 2 9 , 1 9 8

^ ^ '

1 A. Feldman 156

^ S l a c y L. Spitler 2 3 . 1 3 6 , 147

Scottl

Amir H. Sadjadi 135

"•

Graig M. VanZ^T 1 2 9 , 1 5 6

. Veld hoff 2 3 , 1 4 8

Barb J

Sarah L. Saddler 2 3 . 100. I I 2, I 70

Ellen Winter 1,36. 1 9 8

h K. Veldht-er I 0 0 . 1 IB

i 147

Michael J. Sabin 2 10

Shati'on E. Wils^rfj fOO, 118 J e f f r e y JS, Wing 1 6 5

Michael L. Winter 1.29.,1 57

^ i n e J . Veldheer 164

M H i e r y l L. Spaeth 136

Janna Rynders 190

Sally L . ^ s o i > T 3 2 , 1 5 7

, Blake H . Winqnisi 131

Mark R . S n y d e r 1 0 5

Kian Cheong Soon 147 ; :

Michael P | Wilspjplt 10

j.

5 3 , 100. 1 0 1 *

Thomas J . Sokolnicki 2 1 5

| p P | a r k E. Southwell 2 0 8 . 2 0 9

s

Holly J . Willson 136. ^ 6 5

V

|

Barbara E. Riley I 46

Paul W. Rib^ema 2 3 , 137. 146

Wendy 1: Wigger 1 6 5

4•

Susan L t Wildeboe#-l30

Tony flMSf&f Dawn M.^Tul

Julie F. Fitsema 1 34. 162

Shawn M.WielMock 1 5 7 , 25(1

'-

Elizabeth .A. Trembley 4 5 , 1 OS K a t h r y n A. T r o u p e 157

. - l i e t h A. Snyder I 47

Lisa R. Rielveld 1 9 0

Deborah M, Wheeler 1 49 KennetK M. Whitcomb 156

v

H a y l e e r ^ S l a t e r 192

^ j ^ a r a h G. Smith 112^ 1 3 4

Roberta L. Rietberg 1 0 5 . 189

Debra D. Wet tack 1 3 6 i 1 6 5

Thomas H. Sligh 192

: Paula E. Smith 1 14,N 147 ?

#

Andrew J , We»tve«r 2 3 ^ 1 9 8

' Jflci'L. VanHeest 1 6 4

Dawn L. Telzlaff 194

SWki2(W

^ ^ i p u g l a s R. Smith 129

Sara J . Renkes 162 Delynn A. Reynoldt. 1 2 8 , 189

Mark VanHaaften 1 29

Diana E. Smith 1 0 5 , 192

Stephen A. Renae 1 2 9 , 189 Jane L. Repke 189

David H. VanGorder 137, 1 5 6 , 2 1 0

Thomas Terhaar 123

. ^ a r o l J . Smith 1 6 3

Anne R. Rempe 136

Vernon E, Wendt 2 0 9

Hetde K. Singer 192

- Elizabeth SmaUegan 1 5 5

Michael P. Reisterer 146. 2 1 0

E, Jean Wend 132

Arend R. Tensen 137

v

Rebecca L. Reid 112. 1 6 2

V^n Dyke 1 6 4

Melinda D. Simpson 2f3, 1 3 6 . 147

&.nkJ

Danielle Redmond 1 8 9

David

" Timothy C. V«n Dyke 2 1Q

Lynn A. Zimmerman 1 7 0 , 199 Brenda S, Zinger I 4 9 Sarah K . Zuidema 1 49 Ardith M. Zwyghuizen 165 Lannette S. Zylman 1 49



Milestone 1983