Milestone 1990

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CONTENTS Events

8

Seniors

34

Residential Life

76

Admin. /Staff

132

Faculty

144

Greeks

170

Organizations

188

Sports

212


In this view, the open field is where DeWitt now stands. Carnegie gym is

S t a n d i n g near what is now Kollen Hall in 1914, one could see Van Vleck and Carnegie Gym. -from J o i n t Archives of Holland, Holland Historical T r u s t .

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M IC H I OA N .

In this mid 1800's map of Hope, N i n t h Street can be seen at bottom as Van Vleck dominates t h e campus, -from J o i n t Archives of Holland, Hope College Collection.


Hope Then

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n Hope's first full year, there were sixty-four students and six faculty members, including the presid e n t . Five of t h e f a c u l t y members were ministers, and each t a u g h t a broad range of courses; for example, Prof. Crispell t a u g h t math, philosophy, astronomy, and theology. to its right, and Van Raalte is behind t h e chapel, -from J o i n t Archives.

Hope graduated its first class, eight students, in July 1866. The exercises were held in the gymnasium, and President Phelps conferred degrees. Each graduate delivered an oration. A chandelier of ninety kerosene burners arranged to spell H - O - P - E hung from the wall, -from A Century of Hope by Wynand Wichers. Walking to Van Raalte Hall.

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Tennis next to Lubbers Hall, -from Joint Archives of Holland, Hope College Collection.

T h e old Carnegie Gymnasium, which was located next to DeWitt Center on T e n t h Street side, -from Joint Archives of Holland, Hope Collection.


Hope Today t is with confidence that one can say Hope belongs to an elite group of outstanding schools. Through the years the faculty and s t u d e n t s have worked hard to give Hope national recognition, and this work is paying off. Whether it's Jennifer Haskin being selected as an academic AilAmerican by USA Today, Dr. Roger Nemeth b e i n g c h o s e n as o u t standing sociology prof e s s o r in t h e s t a t e of Michigan, or the women's basketball team being national champions, Hope has made its mark.

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However, those who read of these accomplishments can hardly understand the true Hope College, for it is more than just awards and recognition. Hope is a group of friendly, caring, and personable students, people who go out of their way to be helpful. Hope is dedicated and outstanding professors whose interests lie in the strengthening of t h e i r s t u d e n t s ' minds. Hope is staff and administrators who want to make students the best people possible. This is w h a t m a k e s H o p e so great. The Pine Grove in fall shows many beautiful colors.

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The Pine Grove is a great place to lounge around.

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The hard work of making a snowman disappears quickly,

The anchor stands confidently as a symbol of hope.


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ONTHLY EVENTS

t Hope, there are a wide variety of activities from which to choose. Students certainly can't complain about the lack of things to do on campus. Indeed, there are enough activities and programs to suit even the most finicky student. From the romance of Fantasia to the excitement of of Critical Pull to the education Issues, students can always be satisfied.

8 Monthly Events


Alex Cole and Livingston Taylor have fun before their November stop at Hope.

Mary Van Zoeren and Dave Veldink share a special moment at Winter Fantasia.

pullers.


Pull 1989

Kristi Galoci relays c o m m a n d s to Brian Kruithof.

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ense bodies poised, motionless. Hands wrapped tightly around the thick rope. Eyes locked on the man on the platform in front. Men bent over in their mud-filled pits, minds racing with thoughts of the impending, grueling three hours. Women lying prone in the m u d , r e a d y to p r o v i d e

s t r e n g t h and s u p p o r t . Spectators, ready to cheer on the men and women. At 4:00 pm on September 27, the ninety-second Pull began. Although the skies were filled with occasional showers, they couldn't dampen the spirits of the pullers and morale girls. For three hours.

courtesy of J o i n t Archives of Holland, Hope College Collection.

the 34 men and women on each side pushed t h e m selves to the limit of physical and mental endurance. When the competition was over, the sophomore class had defeated the freshmen and continued their domination.

Fatigue has taken its toll on '92 puller Steve Schalkhauser, b u t morale girl Tracy Piasecki won't let him quit.


WtMM Amy T r a p a n i aids Ross Hardley both physically and mentally.

T h e view from the rear shows t h e '93 team in unison.

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Anchor J a m i e Oonk is a picture of intense concentration.

M a t t Heick: power and courage.

T h e first Pull, in 1898 at Fairbanks Creek, -courtesy of Joint Archives of Holland, Hope College Collection,

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September

Some students watch as their parents move all of the belongings into the dorm room on moving day. -photo courtesy of Public Relations.

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In front of Kollen Hall, the RA's are very busy welcoming each student back to school.

President and Mrs. Jacobson talk to students at a picnic to mark the beginning of school year.


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At Playfair, new s t u d e n t s have no idea of the night to come.

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The Modern Jazz Quartet T h e Modern Jazz Q u a r t e t played to a packed D i m n e n t Chapel, photo courtesy of Hope College Collection of J o i n t Archives of Holland.

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he normally tranquil city of Holland was once again besieged in late August, as Hope students arrived on campus anxiously awaiting the beginning of Hope's 128th academic year. Although many students were not ready to hit the books, the mood at Hope was very upbeat and happy. Friends embraced each other and related their summer happenings to each other after almost four months absence. At the fall convocation, President John Jacobson said that Hope "is a place where scholarship and teaching flourish. It is devoted to the life of the mind."

Jacobson's words were evidenced at the opening lecture of the Presidential Lecture Series, which was established in 1989 to bring distinguished speakers to Hope's campus. Called "one of the most respected scholars in 19th century French literature," Dr. Victor Brombert from Princeton spoke on the French revolution. The Modern Jazz Quartet kicked off the Great Performance Series in perhaps the highlight of the season. Having recorded 42 albums in 37 years, the men have been called "the finest of all jazz groups."


Homecoming 1989 *4

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It's hard to believe that these clothes were actually in style, much less proper attire in this early 1970's court, -courtesy of Joint Archives of Holland, Hope College Collection.

omecoming 1989 was firmly "Anchored in Tradition" as the theme stated. Homecoming is a very special time for students and alumni alike, a time to see old friends, renew friendships, or just enjoy the wide array of activities t h a t are available. The weekend was very busy, and the gloomy weather could not supress the festive atmosphere. The classes of '79 and '84 held their reunions. On Saturday morning, dedicated athletes competed in t h e a n n u a l R u n - B i k e Swim. Also, an alumni art show f e a t u r e d t h e art of Hope graduates. P r i o r to t h e f o o t b a l l game, the parade wound its way down to the stadium with many colorful floats. And the Hope College Flying D u t c h m e n f o o t b a l l team maintained the atmosphere by defeating Adrian College.

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At halftime, Craig Kozler and Melissa TenHave were crowned King and Queen. To wrap up the day, students packed the Kletz for a Homecoming dance, featuring music by the Wild Woodys. At the Run-Bike-Swim, Kristen Gray and Louise Shumaker attract the attention of a reporter.

With a crunching hit, sophomore Mike Sparks jolts the ball loose from an Adrian player during Hope's victory.


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3 The Wild Woodys, with their rockabilly sound, put on a fantastic show at the dance

The Knickerbocker float gears into action

The Arcadians show their school spirit

Members of the court, Mike Cheek, Kari Schaafsma, Don Kent, Ellen Tanis, Andrew Stewart, and Claudine Wagenaar laugh it up at halftime of the football game.


October

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Members of the Palette and Mosque, Hope's dramatic society, create props for a play — photo courtesy of Archives. Freshmen Sarah Nyenhuis and Kierin Givens certainly look like the "flappers" from the 1920^.

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ctober was a very busy month. Hundreds of Hope students made their annual room-cleaning in October for Parents Weekend. One of the highlights of SAC's fall schedule, the Maasquerade dance, drew a huge crowd of masked s t u d e n t s for a n i g h t of dancing. The award for best costume went to a group of eight girls who dressed as "Larry and the seven Darryls," in a takeoff of " T h e B o b N e w h a r t Show."

The Hope College Theatre presented on Brecht on Brecht, a play written by George Tabori and directed by David Colacci about the poems, plays, a n d s o n g s of B e r t o l t Brecht. The cast included sophomores Eric Muiderman, Jennifer Martin, Amy Gaipa, and Scott Mellema, juniors Maria Vaver and Chris Beasley, and seniors Chip Duford and Sara Jo Wiper. Although they could hardly be called dwarfish, three of the seven dwarfs make an appearance at the Maasquerade.


Hope's new statue "Icarus" is a focal point of campus.

Proving that practice does make perfect, these three amigos are in perfect sync with their dancing at the Maasquerade dance.

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Stressing peace and harmony for all, Sister Doug Brown enters the Maasquerade.

Students parade through the Pine Grove between classes.

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Walking out of newly renovated Van Zoeren Hall, junior Stephanie Wright smiles with the satisfaction that she has conquered another exam.


Nykerk 1989: A Night of Excitement The freshmen celebrate their victory in 1972. - from Joint Archives of Holland, Hope College Collection.

Freshman play members relax after their performance of "Hood of Sherwood".

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The freshman singers may have been nervous before their performance, but their rendition of "Mr. Sandman" was great.


o u r s a n d h o u r s of endless work finally paid off for the class of 1992 as they won the 54th annual Nykerk Cup competition on October 28 at the Holland Civic Center. Both the freshmen and sophomores put on an excellent show, made all the better by weeks of non-stop practice. D i r e c t e d by Rebecca Weigle, the f r e s h m a n chorus sang "Mr. Sandman". The sophomore song was "We Go Together", which was d i r e c t e d by Marnie Dolphin. The freshman play was "Hood of Sherwood", which was directed by Jennifer Joyce and Anne Schloff.

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The sophomore play was "Snow White and the Seven Dwarves of the Black Forest", edited by Verna Bond-Broderick and Ellen Tanis. The oration theme was "At t h e R o u n d E a r t h ' s Imagined Corners", from a poem by John Donne. Alison Schaap represented the class of '93, while Sabina De Witt gave the '92 oration. All of the women involved had a wonderful time, made possible by the undying devotion of the coaches, class representatives, and general chairperson Debra Vliem. And who could forget the morale guys, who supported and cheered the competitors in the best and worst of times.

The sophomore singers put a great deal of emotion and power into their song "We Go Together."

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Sophomore play members celebrate after an Rebecca Weigle gives an impassioned talk as Sabina De Witt gives a powerful speech for the sophomore team. director of the freshman chorus. excellent performance.


November N

ovember was a month of singers and speakers at Hope. Students rocked to the sounds of the Altar Boys at the Knickerbocker. And Livingston Taylor, brother of James, brought his folk-rock to the Knickerbocker with comedian Alex Cole. On a less professional note, the SIB's emerged victorious at the All-College Sing, held in Phelps dining hall. Poetically speaking, award-winning author Jane Hamilton read from her new book. And authors Jack Driscoll and Michael Delp, who have won six PEN awards between them, also visited Hope and spoke to many enthusiastic students.

One of the most eminent historians on Africa, Dr. Roland A. Oliver, professor emeritus at the University of London, spoke on "Rethinking African History" as part of the Presidential Lecture Series. And to increase alcohol education. Alcohol Awareness Week dealt with many alcoholrelated issues facing Hope students today. Finally, the Rire-Woodbury Dance Company performed for three nights in DeWitt theatre as part of the Great Performance Series. The company, known for its energetic work, has toured extensively internationally, and has performed in all 50 states.

Complete with wooden shoes, Livingston Taylor entertains the audience at the Knickerbocker in support of his new album.

Junior Seth Weeldreyer relaxes in front of Graves Hall, knowing full well that a cold winter is fast approaching.


At the All-College Sing, the victorious SIB's captivate the audience with their stunning "Alma Mater Medley'

Award-Winning author Jane Hamilton talks about the process of writing poetry before reading from her "Book of Ruth."

Complete with guitars, the Knickerbockers perform a stunning set Comedian Alex Cole makes the audience at the Knickerbocker roar at the All-College Sing. witb his jokes and stories about his everyday life.

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December

Dimnent Chapel radiates with stunning beauty during Vespers services.

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The Chapel Choir join hands at the end of the services. Dave Chappie and Dave Veldink perform during Vespers.

Steve Mallen and retiring Chapel Choir director Roger Rietberg discuss the night's performance.


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ith Christmas break only a few days away, students began December with visions of sugarplums dancing in their heads. Unfortunately, these visions were clouded by a semester's worth of notes in preparation for exams. However, some diversions made for excellent e n t e r t a i n ment. From December 1-3 in Dimnent Chapel, the Hope College music department presented Christmas Vespers. The c h a p e l is a d o r n e d in b r e a t h t a k i n g decor as nearly five hundred people are involved in the event each year. Besides Chaplain Van Heest and Assistant Chaplain Van Arendonk, the Chapel Choir, College Chorus, Woodwind Quintet, Brass Ensemble, and Symphonette all took Joann Schma, Michelle Hoppe, and Maria Vaver converse in the part in the service. Vespers

began in 1941, serving originally as a memorial service to those killed in the bombing of Pearl Harbor on December 7, 1941. On December 6 the renowned Children's Theatre Company presented their national touring production of Raggedy Ann and Andy in DeWitt Theatre. Hope College Theatre put on Waiting for the Parade, written by John Murrell and directed by faculty member John Tammi. The play was chosen to mark the 50th anniversary of World War II, and had only five cast members: sophomores Jennifer Martin and Joann Schma, junior Maria Vaver, and seniors Michelle Hoppe and Sara Jo Wiper.

play Waiting for the Parade.

Adults and children alike enjoyed the Children's Theatre Company production of Raggedy Ann and Andy, as part of the Great Performance Series.


January Although many things come and go at Hope, the one constant that one can always count on is plenty of snow, and a lot of cold weather.

Mike Theune and Tracy Pirotta dance on Siblings Weekend. - photo by Caty Kehs.

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Cognitive neuroscientist Malcolm Jeeves of Scotland gives a talk entitled "Brain, Mind, and Faith."

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4 Kimberly Bouma scores a hit on Michelle Barkman, with Elizabeth Bos watching.

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tudents came back to Hope in early January, ready to tackle spring semester after a long-needed vacation. On January 11, the Great Performance Series brought tenor Carl H a l v e r s o n to D i m n e n t Chapel. The twenty-seven year old Halverson, winner of the 1988 Young Concert Artists International Auditions and who has played Carnegie Hall and with the Boston Symphony Orchest r a , p e r f o r m e d an o u t standing set to the Hope College community.

Also, as part of the Presidential Lecture Series, leading cognitive n e u r o s c i e n t i s t Malcolm Jeeves spoke at Hope, giving a talk entitled "Brain, Mind, and Faith." In late January, Hope sponsored the annual Siblings Weekend. Scores of youngsters arrived on campus. The Social Activities Committee provided a variety of activities, such as a tshirt painting festival. And Batman was s h o w n at Graves to coincide with his visit to campus.

A snowy walk through campus is almost a sure thing during winters at Hope.

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February F

ebruary kicked off with the annual Winter Fantasia at the Amway Grand P l a z a in G r a n d R a p i d s . Couples turned out looking their finest for a night of dancing and romancing. Music was p r o v i d e d by t h e group Innovation, who were received with much enthusiasm by the couples. February was also Black History Month. Many events drew attention to the achievements of black Americans. There was a tribute to Martin Luther King, Jr., a gospel concert, a vigil for racial harmony in the Pine Grove, and a forum on race relations. W o m e n ' s W e e k was F e b r u a r y 2-9, and H o p e

brought many people to campus to focus attention on the roles of women in society. For example. Lifeline, a female rock band, traveled from Washington, D. C. to perform in the Maas. A r e p r e s e n t a t i v e from the National Organization of Women spoke, and there were also female a u t h o r s who r e a d f r o m their works. As part of the Presid e n t i a l L e c t u r e Series, former West German Parliament member Dr. Wilhelm A. Kewenig spoke on a topic of primary international interest; his talk was entitled "The Changing Face of Eastern Europe".

Pledging began in February, and freshmen Kristen Montpetit and Kierin Givens spent three weeks as Delta Phi pledges. Jeff Linger shows Esther Maksymovitch his plucked eyebrows.

People at Fantasia have some pretty strange dances. At Fantasia, couples need time to relax from the dancing.


Faculty members perform during Winter Happening.

Freshman Clifton Morris speaks at the multi-cultural forum.

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The gospel quartet Message performed at Dimnent Chapel for Black History Month.


March

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ew, if any, speakers h a v e g e n e r a t e d as much activity and excitement at Hope as did the Rev. Allan Boesak. A leader in the fight to end a p a r t h e i d , B o e s a k was awarded an honorary degree at the Critical Issues Symposium "The Quest for Justice: C h r i s t i a n Voices," which was held February 28 and March 1. Boesak, president of the World Alliance of Reformed Churches, gave his address to a capacity crowd at Dimnent Chapel. "I am absolutely convinced that the new day is coming," Boesak said o f t h e events in South Africa, "There is no way in which Mr. de Klerk (president of S o u t h A f r i c a ) , even if he wanted to, can turn back now." T h e symposium dealt with the question of justice from a variety of

Christian perspectives, With the events in South Africa and Eastern Europe heading the news, the topic of liberation throughout the world was especially appropriate. Various addresses, luncheons, and debates helped to make this Critical Issues Symposium the most exciting and popular ever. Also in March, Hope College Theatre put on a s t e l l a r p e r f o r m a n c e of Chekov's The Seagull in De Witt Theatre. The cast members and supporting crew p u t in m a n y long hours to make the production an outstanding one. Finally, Hope College sponsored its 18th annual Model United Nations Conference on March 8-9. Over 850 students from 30 high schools participated in this event.

Dr. Nicholas Wolterstorff, Yale University professor, speaks on Christian justice at the Critical Issues Symposium. Unusually balmy weather before Spring Break allowed many students the chance to relax in the Pine Grove.

Provost Nyenhuis and Rev. Allan Boesak share a laugh before the awarding of Boesak's honorary degree.


Boesak speaks with students after his address. Speakers engage in a panel discussion at the symposium.

r Boesak acknowledges the cheers of support of Dimnent Chapel

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The cast of The Seagull, performed in DeWitt Theatre in March.


April

May Day celebrations have always been a popular event with elegant decor, -from Joint Archives of Holland, Hope College Collection.

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pril is a time of festivities and celebration at Hope College. AsT the weather begins to warm, students head outside to catch the first rays of springtime; the temperature is inversely proportional to the amount of time the student studies. However, with the end of school only a short while away, students must begin to think about final exams. Dance XVI ran from April 5-7 in DeWitt Theatre in front of large audiences. Presented by the faculty and students of the dance department, the concert featured presentations of ballet, jazz, tap, and modern dance. T h e four Hope professors a n d over t h i r t y s t u d e n t s were joined by guest artists from New York City.

Also in April, students braved the cold to get good seats for some of the best entertainment Hope has to offer at the Air Jam. Emcee Tony Powell kept the audience laughing between acts, although some of the p e r f o r m a n c e s were very funny themselves. The Praters captured first place at this year's AirJam. May Day was a perfect e n d i n g to t h e a c a d e m i c year. The warm weather was ideal for the picnic in t h e P i n e G r o v e as t h e cheery atmosphere danced throughout the campus. For the first time, Hope used Holland Stadium to hold a nighttime May Day concert, as The Vince Andrews Band rocked the night away.

1 I li The entertainment at the May Day concert at Holland Stadium maintained the festive atmosphere, capping off a great day.


The Praters perform their first-place act at the Air Jam

Emcee Tony Powell (1) and Tendo Kasara keep the ac tion moving at the Air Jam.

Samantha Gano (bottom) and Bill Roberts playing "airplane at Dance XVI. Van Vleck provides an eerie backdrop for the Pine Grove

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Renee Oosterhoff and Mary Van Zoeren share a laugh at the May Day picnic.


Holland- Our Home Away From Home

8th Street, in a t u r n of t h e century picture. - from J o i n t Archives of Holland, Holland Historical T r u s t .

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Holland shows growth. - from J o i n t Archives of Holland. A view of 8th and Central, in t h e late 1800's. - from J o i n t Archives of Holland, Holland Historical T r u s t .

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Holland exhibits its true Dutch heritage during t h e annual Tulip Festival. - from Joint Archives of Holland.


or four years, Holland is home to Hope students. Although upon arriving many students have never before been to Holland, they quickly find the small city to be warm, friendly, and accommodating. This w a r m t h a c t u a l l y goes back a long way. So, what is this city in which we s p e n d w h a t m a n y call " t h e b e s t y e a r s of our life"?

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On November 17, 1846, Albertus Van Raalte landed in New York with a group of other Dutch. Van Raalte left the group and moved west, hoping to find the prosperity and riches that America offered. He settled in present-day Holland, although the area was mostly wilderness with only three white settlers. Holland became a city in 1868. In 1870, the city had only 2319 people. In 1871

a fire destroyed most of the town. By the 1880's Holland was overtaken by factories and businesses, and its quaint atmosphere was changed forever. Two fact o r s a c c o u n t e d for t h i s change: the railroad, and the beginning of Holland Furnace, located at 22nd and College Ave. Since 1900, Holland has been expanding. The Tulip Festival began in 1929, giving Holland some recogni-

tion. During World War II, m a n y H i s p a n i c s came to Holland from Texas to help with the harvesting of crops and fruits. With the addition of such s t r u c t u r e s as t h e m a l l , movie t h e a t r e , a n d m a r k e t p l a c e , t h e c i t y is growing rapidly. Yet Holland will always retain that friendly small-town atmosphere.

From the top of Dimnent Chapel, the rapidly changing faces of Holland and Hope College are easy to see.

Downtown Holland, bathed in a warm glow on a winter night, is Juniors Chris Woodstra, Jim Galer, Kurt DeGoede, and sophomore indeed a beautiful sight. Mark Sattler climb the rocks near the harbor lighthouse. ••

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ENIORS fter four — or more — years of hard work mixed with an occasional break for fun, Hope's class of 1990 finally left the comfortable confines of Hope College on May 6. Armed with a degree, graduates were prepared to enter the work force, relax for a while, or endure still more schooling. Regardless of their plans, the class of 1990 certainly has many fond memories of t h e i r years at Hope.

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34 Seniors


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At the Senior Dinner, Todd Houtman displays his enthusiasm for the cuisine.

/ Regardless of the clime, Barry Fuller always was an integral part of the Pep Band.

Senior M e l i s s a T e n H a v e is c r o w n e d 1989 H o m e c o m i n g Queen.

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l a n y a S . A n d r e i / : M o d e l LIN: Ps\ <h C 1 n b : O r c h e s t ra ; S l A C I ' . B r i a n M. A n d r e w : Pull. C.oach: C e n t u t i a n : Phi A l p h a T h e t a : Pi S i g m a A l p h a . Nancy |. A r n e s o n : Sigma lota B e t a . D a n a R. A t k i n s o n : K a p p a Delta C h i , S e c r e t a r y , Vice P r e s i d e n t : Pull, N y k e r k , Beta Beta B e t a , It A. K a t h e r i n e ). B a i r d : O r c h e s t r a : A l p h a C a m m a Phi.

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(",ara M. Aprea ;i9'l"raverse ( a t \ , M1 Social Studies C^omp,

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B a k e r , S u s a n n e I.. : C h e e r l e a d i n g . Pull, Kristy I . Balo g h : D o r i a n , P r e s i d e n t , Sec ret a r y , l-'.rika B a n k y : N y k e r k ; Sailing C l u b : IR C l u b . Allen K. B a n m a n ; K o o t b a l l ; S k i C l u b : Beta Beta Beta, t r e a s u r e r . Nan< y | . B a t e s ; P u l l , C.oach; N y k e r k . C o a c h ; Delta Phi; Pi K a p p a Delta. I l i / a b e t h ). B e c k e r : S w i m m i n g : A l p h a C a m m a Phi; Pan Hellenic: Nvkerk.

36 Seniors


"Hope has given me some wonderful experiences that will be with me for the rest of my life."

D e n i s e S h o t w e l l is a j u m p ahead of the other seniors in her class; she g r a d u a t e d in D e c e m b e r with a degree in political

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science. While at Hope, Denise participated in many activities, including the political science Honor Society and Hope Democrats. This past fall, she served as the chairperson of the Social Activities Committee. In 1989, Denise was the Student Orientation Director, which involved i n t e n s e p l a n n i n g of f r e s h m a n and t r a n s f e r student orientation programs. She enjoyed w o r k i n g with s t u d e n t s and parents, especially in knowing that she made a

difference to people new to Hope. "I wanted to reassure them that they had made the right decision," she says. Denise is currently living in Washington, D. C. and working in a congressional office. She is also attending graduate school at George Washington University.

Kristv I.. Balogh Karniingion I lills. M I Spanish/X •<>mimmi< ai ions

I rika Bank\ I l i g h l a n d Park, \ ) I niernat ional Relations

Lisa I . \ n n Barten P o r t a g e , Ml B u s i n e s s / F.nglish

Allen I dward B a n man A r l i n g l o n I leights, 11 Biolojr\ r h e m i s i r s

Nlanex |. Bates Inverness, 11. Business A d m i n i s l r a t i o n

Kli/ahelh |. B e e k e r H o l l a n d , Ml Phvsieai l-.diuaiion

l.aura M. Bi-eker ( i r a n d Rapids, Ml Business A d m i n i s l r a t i o n

Judith Ann Belles B r e e k e m ulge. Ml So( . Ps< h. ( 'omposite


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n

Laura Marie Bt-y H o l l a n d , Ml Psychology

Daniel |. B e y e r A l l e g a n , MI Religion

Paul B. B i a n c o B l o o m f i e l d , MI B u s i n e s s / P o l i . Sci.

Susan A r l i n e B l u m e Mt. P r o s p e c t , IL Biology/Psychology

R h o n d a S. B o e l k i n s . G r a n d H a v e n , MI So(. /Psych. Composite

Kurt is G. B o e v e Z e e l a n d , MI Math/Business Adm.

R. C r a i g B o e v e I l o l l a n d , MI Business

S t e v e n F. B o e v e H o l l a n d , MI Physics

John B. B o t l a r d W h e e l i n g , II. Phvsics/Math

A m y M. B o g a r d Cadillac, Ml Nursing

Has there been any athletic team that Craig Kozler, better known as "Koz" has not been involved with? Originally f r o m Northville, Michigan, Craig has always been considered an athlete. Here at Hope he has participated in the Pull and was captain of the lacrosse and cheerl e a d i n g t e a m s . H e also played varsity football, was a member of the Student

Congress, p r e s i d e n t of t h e U n i o n of C a t h o l i c Students, and was a Resident Director and Assistant. Craig intends to pursue studies in child psychology and would like to receive a masters degree in counseling and a Ph. D in elementary level counseling. Craig feels that Hope has definitely helped him to mature his leadership abilities.

O n e of my most memorable experiences was sharing and growing . . . my junior year; when it comes right down to it, making Iriends is what Hope is about!"

Melanie B o g o Lansing, MI Biology


L a u r a M. t Nxkrrk. Busiiu'ss Koiin<i I a N r . R \ , Milt'slonr. Laura M B r \ : P u l l : \ \ k t* r k : (i i* r ni a n C'lub. D a n i t ' l J . Bt'ver: F(" \ . PresidtMil. \ ' i t r P n s i d r n t . Lt'adt-rship. Paul B. B i a m o: F o o t b a l l : Barbell ( . l u b : R A . Susan A. B l u m c : ( o l l t ^ r ( ' h o r u s : ('liapt'l C h o i r : N v k r r k : K a p p a B t i a Phi: R A . R h o n d a S. B o d k i n s : Ski ( ' l u b : Psi ( ' h i : D o r i a n : SAC.

R h o n d a J. B o h a n n o n L a p e u , MI Psych. / S o t . C o m p o s i t e

V e r n a L. B o n d - B r o d e r i c k A n n A r b o r , MI Music H i s t o r y / B u s . A d m .

Beth A n n B o o h e r Mason, MI Religion Kurlis (i. B o r v r : Football: B a s k e t b a l l : M a t h C l u b . R. Craig Boeve: FootbaH: Baseball. S t e v e n F. Boeve: Ski C l u b : S i g m a Pi S i g m a : R A : F m e r s o n i a n , \'it<* P r e s i d e n t . J o h n B. B o l l a r d : S i g m a Pi S i g m a : Pi Mu F.psil o n : M a t h ( ' l u b : S o ( i e i \ of Physics S t u d e n t s . A n n M. Bogard: Nvkerk. Melanie B o g o : Pull: Beta Beta Beta: A l p h a F.psilon D e l t a : R A .

Kathryn A. Boonstra H o l l a n d , Ml Nursing

J e n n i f e r A n n e Bosch Z e e l a n d , MI Bus. A d m . / C o m m u n i c a t i o n s

William Robert B o s w o r t h H u d s o n v i l l e , MI Biology R h o n d a ). B o h a n n o n : Dorian, Vice President: G r e e k C o u n c i l : R A : Pull: Pan Hellenic. Vice President. V e r n a L. B o n d - B r o d e r i c k : Nvkerk, Coach; Orchestra. C o n c e r t mist ress: S y m p h o net t e. C o n c e r t mist ress: Delta O m i c r o n , First \ ' i c e P r e s i d e n t . Beth A. B o o h e r : Y o u n g L i f e . K a t h r y n A. B o o n s t r a : S i g m a Iota Beta: S y m p h o n e t t e : Fin ironm e n t a l Issues.

Dawn R. B o w e n M u s k e g o n , MI Business A d m i n i s t r a t i o n

R e b e c c a M. B o w e n Hermantown, MN Psychology/Bus. Adm.

W e n d y L y n n e Braje Cincinnati, O H Psychology J e n n i f e r A. B o s c h : P u l l : N y k e r k : Business Round T a b l e . W i l l i a m R. B o s w o r t h : F o o t b a l l : Pull: Beia Beta Beta. Dawn R Bowen I n t r a m u r a l Vollevball Re b e e ( a M . B o w e n I'n 11. (ioat h: Psi C h i : P r e s i d e n t i a l Scholar. \Vend\ I Brajr. Psi C h i . G n g R B r a n d e r S t u d e n t C o n g r e s s . ('.arolinr F. B r e a u l t : K.ippa B n . i Phi Council for F x t r p n o n a l (Ihildren.

C r e g R. B r a n d e r G r a n d Rapids, MI Engineering

David C. Braskamp H o l l a n d , MI Psychology

C a r o l i n e E. Breault Big Rapids, MI Special Ed.

Seniors 39


I'aul A. B r i g h l : Mori a r B o a r d : Bras'* Q u i n t c l |< l(r»-\ 1.. B r i s t o l : M y k i - r k : ( ' h e m Cliil). R o l n n B. BrisSCIKICII: N \ k c r k . t:li<'ri<- R. B r o w c r : Nykc-rk; Kline (!h<»ir, K i m b e r l y A. BIKk w a Id : B u s i n «• s s K o u n d t a b l e : N y k c r k . Sicvcn I). B u l l h i u s : W T H S : Psi C h i . Reb(<<a J . Bush: Nykcrk.

D c a n n a M Bulls: R c s i d c i u c Lite S t a l l : S p a n i s h C l u b : M o d e l II N : U |) \v a r d Bound: N y k e r k : Political S e i e t u e I l o n o r Society. David M. B y r n e : A r c a d i a n , t r e a s u r e r . House President: Student Congress: W T H S : Ski C l u b ; Pi F.psilon A l p h a . H e i d i F. C a r i gon: Varsity Basketball: Varsity Field Hoc key. Kimb e r l c y A. C a r l e e n : W o m en's Soccer Club.

I'attl A. Bright H o l l a n d , Ml I.angiiatrc Arts

elf rev I,. Bristol D c l c o n , MI C h e m i s t rv

R o b y n li. B n s s e n d e n Duluth, MN Nursini>-

C.herie K. B t o w e t West O l i v e , Ml S c i e n c e Math C o m p

Kimberly A n n Biu kwald Fruitport. Ml A e e o n n t i n g / Bus, A d m .

S t e v e n Dale B u l t h m s H o l l a n d , Ml I'sveh. / S o e . C.ompositt

Rebec ca J. Bush P o r t a g e , Ml 1'svc h o l o o v Soc i o l o g \

Kris R. Busman Richland, Ml Business A d m i n i s t r a t i o n

David M. B \ r n e Hastings, Ml Political S c i e n c e

Heidi F. C a r i g o n H o l l a n d , Ml Math

.1

T h o m a s 1). Carlisle: F o o t ball: Barbell C l u b . C h r i s t o p h e r R. C a r p e n t e r : A l p h a F.psilon Delta. R e b e c c a A. Carr: Swimming; Kappa Beta l o t a : N y k e r k . l . y n n e A. C a r t e r : C h a p e l C h o i r ; N y k e r k . M i c h a e l A. C h e e k : Beta Beta Beta; C e n l u r i a n , P r e s i d e n t ; A l | ) h a F.psilon D e l t a : Pi Mu F.psilon: M o r t a r B o a r d : Ski C l u b : Pull, C o a c h ; W T H S : T r a c k ; Barbell C l u b .

Michael B. Burgan 1 lolland, M 1 C o m p u t e r Sc i e n c e Scott D. C o l e : F o o t b a l l ; Upw a r d B o u n d . Jean A. C o o k : C h a p e l C h o i r ; N y k e r k . Mic h e l l e R. C o o k : N y k e r k ; O m l c r o n Delta F.psilon.

40 Seniors

D e a n n a M. Butts Middletown, Ol 1 Spanish


Kimbcrlcx A. ("ailccn W h f a l o n . 11. \ iiisiiij'

I honias I). Carlisle I'orlagc, M I I'sNt h. / B u s i n e s s

C h r i s i o p h e r R. C a r p e n i e r C r a n d Rapids, Ml C h e m i s l r\

Rebec ( a A n n ( ' a n I'orlage, MI Biologx

Michael Allen C.luck Midland, Ml Biologx

Laura I.. C l i r i s l e n s e n Midland, Ml Business A d m i n i s i r a i i o i

I'lliol |. R. C l m r e h I ra\ ei se ( , i t \ , M I Math

V

l.\ line A n n C a r l e Mimsier, I \ Lapguage Aris

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S(olI l)a\ id ( o l e Ann Arbor, M I

| e a n A. ('.ook ( . r a n d \ ille, M I

BIOLOGV

Business

Glen Oosterhoff has indeed accomplished the impossible in being accepted into many academic scholastic programs.

O n e is t h e M o r t a r Board which is a national honor society; students are chosen on the basis of scholarship, leadership, and service. As a sophomore, Glen was named a Baker Scholar. With the Mortar Board, Glen has traveled to Philadelphia and San Francisco, visiting various banks and businesses. This has enabled him to experience firsthand the business world. Glen was also involved in Student Congress and was on the residence hall staff. Glen plans to work at

"Hope's been pretty good to me; 1 could do another four years easily." Michelle R. C o o k Anderson, l \ l ; c o n o m i ( s Bus. A d m .

a Chicago accounting f i r m . He really a p p r e ciates all the help he has r e c e i v e d h e r e , saying, "Yeah, Hope's prepared me o. k. !"


"Before I came to Hope I knew all those political issues were out there, but I never really stopped to think about them like I am motivated to do here at Hope."

According to Christine Modey," Hope is definitely a safe place to be radical." This is good for Christine, as she has been involved in a diversity of groups and organizations. C h r i s t i n e has shown amazing strength in music. Her main talent lies in her ability to play the french horn. She has been an avid member of the orchestra, symphonic orchestra,

wind e n s e m b l e , b r a s s quintet, and the woodwind quintet. She performed in the Hope College Concerto Competition as one of only two instrumentalists chosen from Hope. T h e r e is much more to Chris than just musical talent. She was a member of Mortar Board and the Women's Issues Organization, editor of Opus, and is on the residence life staff. Christine feels that Hope has influenced her in exploring and amplifying her political views.

Sarah A n n C o w a n R o s c o e , II Special F.ducation

K i m b e r l y Crespi Flint', Ml F.ducation

F.li/.abeth A. C r o m i e K a l a m a z o o , Ml Biology

A n d r e a Lynn C r o s s m a n I l o l l a n d . Ml Business

Mary C u n n i n g h a m Park R i d g e , II, F.nglish

Matt F. Dahl Z e t l a n d , Ml Social S t u d i e s

Claire A i m e e Daily P o r t a g e , MI French

julie A n n D a r l i n g Sodns, NV Spanish

D e b o r a h R. D e B o e r Jenison, MI Religion

Mary Lisa D e C o s t e r C r a n d H a v e n , MI Fnglish

C h r i s t i n e L. D i e b l e r Waxhaw, NC Math


S a r a h A. C o w a n ; N v k e r k ; F C A : S i g m a l o l a B e t a : tnt r a m u r a l Volleyball. Kimb e r l y C r e s p i : N y k e r k i Field H o c k e y : Delia Phi, Fli/ab e l h A. C r o m i e : Beta Beta Beta. H i s t o r i a n , V i c e President; Amnesty International. Mary C u n n i n g h a m ; Ski C l u b ; S w i m m i n g : Business R o u n d F a b l e : A n c h o r ; Lac r o s s e , s t o r e k e e p e r . Matt F. D a h l : S w i m m i n g : W a t e r Polo.

S u / a m i f J. D f K o r t e Franklin Lakes, NJ L e a r n i n g Disabilities

C a t h e r i n e K. Delia Mt. Pleasant, MI English

Kelly L. D e L o n g H o l l a n d , MI Psychology/Sociology J u l i e A. D a r l i n g ; C r o s s Country: Track; Cheerleading; Lacrosse; IVCF; S p a n i s h C l u b . D e b o r a h R. D e B o e r : O p u s ; IR C l u b ; SAC, Films: I n t r a m u r a l B a s k e t b a l l . M a r y L, D e C o s t e r ; N o n - T r a d i t i o n a l Stud e n t s . C h r i s t i n e L. Diebler; I V C F ; Pi Mu F.psilon: M a t h Club.

Wendy Mae DeMaster Fond d u Lac, Wl L e a r n i n g Disabilities

Victoria L. Derr A u g u s t a , MI Biology

Joy Allison D e r w e n s k u s Mt. C l e m e n s , MI Biology/Psychology S u / . a n n e |. D e K o r t e : K a p p a Delta C h i . A l u m n i S e c r e t a r y : C o u n c i l Tor E x c e p tional Children, Treasurer, Vice President, M e m b e r ship C h a i r p e r s o n . Catheri n e F. Delia; U C S , Presid e n t : RA. Kelly L. D e l o n g ; Psi C h i . W e n d y M. D e M a s t e r : Pull: N y k e r k ; Tennis. V i c t o r i a L. D e n : Beta Beta Beta.

A m y L. DeV n e s C r a n d Rapids, Ml Physical F.ducation

Rita A n n e DeWitt Z e f e l a n d , MI Nursing

T h o m a s K. DeWitt Z e e l a n d , MI F.conomics Joy A. D e r w e n s k u s : K a p p a Delta C h i : N y k e r k ; G r e e k Council: Pan Hellenic. A m y L. D e V r i e s ; S i g m a Sigma, Secretary: Swimm i n g ; N y k e r k . Rita A. DeWitt: FCA. Leadership B o a r d ; Pull: N y k e r k : Tennis. T h o m a s F. D e W i t t : Baker Scholars; Omicron D e l t a F . p s i l o n . S t e v e n P. D i e t e r l e : Baseball. Bret J . D o c t e r ; A r c a d i a n : Resid e n c e Lite Stall.

S t e v e n Patrick D i e t e r l e G ran dville, MI P s y c h o l o g y / P h y s . F.d.

Karen L. Ditko R a m s e y , NJ S t u d i o Art

Bret J. D o c t e r S o u t h H o l l a n d , IL Poli. Sci. / B u s . A d m .

Seniors 43


M.itnif Dolphin-Willonh a c h : N\k<'i k. C o a c h : C'.ha|it l C^hoir. V o n n i e K. 1 ) O < K I : I ia< k: C r o s s C o u n t r y . )ani<c A . D o u g l a s ; Psi ( ^ h i . N o r m a n K . 1) u 1- o r <1: N y k c r k , Coa< h; I F C : I CIKin^ Club. Sam II. Duong: I ' u l l : C< n l u r i a n , A l h l f l i i D i r e - d o r : C h i i s i o p h c r C:. Duryec: Foolball: Inlranuir a l B a s k e t b a l l , ( - h a d M. D\ k e m a : C o s m o p o l i t a n : W i n d Knscmblc-: C h a p e l Choir.

S E N I

o R

Marnic Dolphiii-VVilU'tibacli BcUlitijf, M I liiologs

X'ontiic- K. Doocl Kasi Lansing, Ml I'olilieal S c i c t u c

Janice A. Douglas Holland, Ml Psychology

Sitsat) K. Drew Zccland, Ml I.ans'itagc Arts

Sicphi'tiic Ann Drouin Wyoming, Ml Political S c i c n t c

N o r m a n K.. DuFord Mt. Morris, Ml Theater

Sam II. Ditoni; Kalatna/oo, \ l I Biolotn

(".hristoplu'f (".lat kc D i n y e c I lolland. Ml liusiiifss Adminisi tat ion

Chad M. Dykema Holland,Ml Vocal Music ['.ducation

Heidi M . Klder: Cross C o u n t r y : I'i S i g m a A l p h a , President: Hope democ r a t s . K a t h e r i n e A. Kllis: Business Round I able. S h a w n K. Krskine: Pull. F.rika l.t K . s c h h o l z : S o c c e r . K r i s t i n e I.. K s k u c h e n : Beta Beta B e t a , P r e s i d e n t , Treas u r e r : Psi C h i : A l p h a l-'.psilon D e l t a : Ski C l u b : Milestone.

j e n n i l e r I.. Folk: N y k e r k : KCA: A l p h a C . a m m a Phi. T i m o t h y |. F e a d : S o c c e r : S a i l i n g C l u b . C h r i s t i a n I). F la u g h : N y k e r k : S e x u a l I larassmenl Commit lee: A l p h a Phi O m e g a . Lisa I.. Flowers: Milestone, Sports F.dilor: Ski C l u b : N y k e r k : SAC.

s M a u r i c e I". P o n d e r s : ScuctT. D t ' a n n a A. F o r d l i a m : Spanish (Jul); Nykerk; (Chapel C h o i r : O r i e n i a l i o n A s s i i a n i . Kuri A. F r i e d rieehsen: Football.

^1# 44 Seniors

I Icidi \I. Klder 1 lolland, M I Political Sc ience

kalheriiic A. I'.llis Holland, Ml Business

Shawn Kli/abeth Krskine (laledonia. Ml Bus. Adm. / Accounting


"The learning never stops here. I've grown a lot since my freshman year, and Hope has given me knowledge, experiences, memories and friendships that will last forever."

l-'.rika I.. Kst h o i / Hasilord. (' I IMivsital K d i u a l i o n

krisliiK' I.. Kskiulu'ii Ai liiigtÂť)n I I f i g l i l s , 11. Biohigv I'svchologA

i m o t l u |ohm l-i'ad KngU'wood, ( ' ( ) I'hilosoplu

Mam id' l-.iigf'U' l-Ongt rs kcniwood, M I Psvc hologx

Hope college has produced many great scholars, and Jennifer Haskin has earned the honor of being one of them. As a

nilci" I.MIM L alk Midland. Ml liioloi>\

1 h o m a s William l ink I inU'\ I'ark, II. (iompuUM Si it-iuc

D c a i m a A. l o r d h a m Muski-gon, Ml Spanish

member of the Delta Phi sorority , J e n n i f e r has been busy maintaining a high grade point average. Jennifer was a Nykerk play coach during her junior and senior years and found it to be a rewarding experience. She was also a member of Mortar B o a r d a n d of t h e n a tional political science f r a t e r n i t y , and was selected asa U. S. A. Today Scholar. J e n n i f e r feels that Hope has prepared her well for the future. "I like how Hope has is small

and supportive. T h e r e are many opportunities to participate in a diversity of activities."

Christian Dan t l a u g h B c i i l o n I larbor. MI Kngiish l . i u - r a i m v

Lisa I,. Mowers A l t o n . II. Business S l u d i o \ i i

Barbara Ka\ Fowler R o \ a l O a k , Ml I'su h o l o g s

Kurt Allan 1-riedriei hsen Holland, Ml I'sw h o l o g \


Julie Mac l i i i / Valparaiso, IN Biology/I'liys. I d

Karon Lynn F i o m h o l d M i d l a n d , Ml SIM, / K o i c i g n Art-a S t u d .

Barry R o g e r Fuller j a c k s o n . Ml Chemistry

A n n B. Gabriel G r a n d v i l l e , MI Communication

Joan Marif (iabi iclsr ( i r a n d k a p i d s , \11 liusiiK-ss A d m i n i s i rat ion

I leal her |. G a d d e VVilliamston, Ml Special Kducal ion

Mary G a g e r C h a r l o t t e , Ml L a n g u a g e Arts C o m p o s i t e

F.va J e a n n e G a u m o n d H o l l a n d , Ml Psychology

T h e Christian tradition is what drew Ken Olivier to Hope College. Ken is a psychology and business major who feels a calling to be of service to the community. Ken has already begun serving the community by b e i n g a big b r o t h e r through the Higher Hori z o n s p r o g r a m h e r e at Hope. He also was a counselor at Cranhill Ranch.

Ken loved b e i n g a cheerleader for Hope's sports teams, and he became very close to many members of the teams. Ken traveled to the U. S. S. R. with the Chapel Choir during his junior year, which he found to be a wonderful experience.

0

"I've been given so much from my family and friends that I feel the need to give something back." Michael D. G i b s o n Gr a n d v ille , MI Geology


J u l i e M. F r i i / : SolibalU I'hi Bt i a K a p p a : B e t a B e l a B e t a ; S l u d e n i A I h l e i iÂŤ I r a i n e r . k a r e u I.. Kromh o l d : M o r l a r B o a r d : IR C l u b : S o e e e r C'.lub; W I O , Barrx R. F u l l e r : L a c r o s s e : A l p h a Fpsilon Delia: M o r tar Board: Pep Band: Wind F.nsemblf: W I O : ( hapel C h o i r . A m y B. G a b r i e l : N y k e r k : K a p p a Delia C h i , Chaplain, llisiorian. J o a n M. Ciabrielse: N v k e r k .

Kelly L. G i / o w s k i A n n A r b o r , MI Psychology

Uan G o e m a n G r a n d v i l l e , Ml Political S c i e n c e

Shyla V. G o n l i n a B l o o m f i e l d H e i g h t s , Ml Business/C^oinnuinications M a r y C a g e r : Ski C l u b : S A C : Business C l u b : Delta I'hi: N y k e r k : May Day C o u r t . F.vaJ. C a u m o n d : Nykerk: College Chorus: I ' h e a l e r : R A : Psychology C l u b . Michael 1). G i b s o n : FCA, Leadership: Track: Volleyball C l u b , P r e s i d e n t : M O C P . Dan G o e m a n : N y k e r k , C o a c h : H o p e Republicans.

) LWJ

Karen S. G o o d River Forest, 1L English

Brian C. G o o d w i n H o l l a n d , Ml F.conomics/Business Adm.

T i m o t h y Blaine G o r t s e m a J e n i s o n , Ml Business A d m . / A c c o u n t i n g S h y l a V. G o n l i n a : W I O , C o - P r e s i d e n t : M ilest o n e : N y k e r k . K a r e n S. G o o d : G r e e k C o u n c i l : G r e e k juclic ia I B o a r d . B r ia n C. G o o d w i n : Ski C l u b : Sailing C l u b : W a t e r Polo. T i m o t h y B. G o r t s e m a : B a k e r Scholar; Business Round F a b l e : B a r b e l l C l u b : Ski C l u b . J o s e p h J. G r a b o w s k i : Barbell Club.

J o s e p h J. G r a b o w s k i V i c k b u r g , Ml Psychology/Sociology

John Warren Grosvenor D e c a t o r , Ml Business A d m i n i s t r a t i o n

S h e r r y P. G r u p p Kail, Ml Special E d u c a t i o n J o h n W . ( i r o s v e n o r : Varsity F o o t b a l l : I n t r a m u r a l Basketball: Barbell Club. S h e r r y P. G r u p p : F C A ; ski C l u b : C o u n c i l l o r Kxcept i o n a l C h i l d r e n . J u l i e L. G r u t t e r : Phi A l p h a T h e t a : O m i c r o n Delta Fpsilon: M o r t a r B o a r d . David C. G u t h : Business K o u n d Table: L a c r o s s e . J o h n T . H o t l e n d e n : Sailing C L u b .

Julie Lynn G r u t t e r G r a n d Rapids, Ml History/Economics

David C. G u t h Oak H a r b o r , W A Business A d m i n i s t r a t i o n

J o h n Thomas H a f t e n d e n Battle Greek, Ml Biology

Seniors 47


F

A n d r e w 1). I l a k k e n : M o r tar Board: Knickerbocker. S a n d r a R. H a n s e n : W o m en's Studies Commitlee; H o p e Students for Choice: Non-Traditional Students. K e v i n V. H a r t : Y o u n g Life. S u / a n n e R . H a r t o n g: Nykerk: Cheerleading: Business R o u n d Table, Recording Secretary: Intram u r a l S o f t b a l l a n d Volleyball.

i 41 L ('.aliu A. I lajac naitt-f St«'\fiisvilif, \I 1 S(H i()loo\

A n d r e w I). H a k k e n Sully, 1A Psychology/Business

liic k 1". I l a n g 1 lolland, MI Soc iologx I'SN T li()li)J>\

Sandra R. 1 i a n s f i i H o l l a n d , Ml U'oim-n's Stttdifs/l'sN < h.

I.cannc K. I lai pet I lolland. Ml \ uising

Kt'\ in \'. 1 lart F e n i o n , Ml Religion

S n / a n n e Rae 1 i a r t o n g Riverview: Ml

Btisiiuss

j e n n i l e r I.. I laskin I'at ininuton 1 lills, M1 ' "V Knglish

Irene Victoria I latch I.athrop Village, MI Knglish

Brvan Hangef ()iia\va, 11. (Ihemist i \

| e n n i l e t I.. Havenian F r e e m o n t , Ml Political S c i e n c e

Jay ). Havenaar K a l a m a / o o , Ml Physical Kducalion

| e n n i I e r 1. 11 a s k i n : \ \ k e r k . C o a c h : Delta Phi, ( haphiin. Work I'tojctls C h a i r |>e r s o n : M o r t a i Boanl: Student Congress. I l i n e V. I l a t c h : K a p p a Delta C h i , W i n d K n s e m b l e . B n a n I-. I l a u g e r : ( l o s m o p o l i t a n , I'I e s i d e n t , \ ' i c c I'resident. | e n n i l c r I llavc n i a n : Ski Clul): k a p p a Beta I'hi.

|a\ |. liavi'tiaar: I'ull, C.oach: L a c r o s s e : l l * C : C e n t u r ia n : ( i r e c k j m l i( i a I B o a r d . ( hadw it k R . I Icidem a : B a r b e l l C l u b , Set r e tai \ : .Assoc iation ol (.(nn putcr Mai hinciA . S t e v e n R. 11 e n d r it k : I i n i a in 11 r a I I ' o o l b a l l . B a s k e t b a l l , Soilball: A l p h a 1-psilon Delta: ( h e m C l u b . I loll\ I . H i t ks: \ \ k e r k : I'si C h i .

S l e \ e n (• I li< ks. \ ' a t s i t \ S o < c e t . ( h e i \ I . 1. . H o e k s e m a : N \ k e i k : Ski C l u b l l i / a b e t h A. I l o l l m a n : N v k e r k . h u ll R. I loll e m a n : S A C : l ( A: C h e e r l e a d i n g . K n n b e i K D. I l o h M law N x k e r k : S e n i o r (livi n g C o m m i11 e e : K a p p a Delta C h i . Mi< h e l l e C . I loppe: N \ k e r k : I h e a l e r . | e n n i l e i L. I l o u g h : S a i l i n g ( lub: M<<lia ( t e w .

48 Seniors


T- V ^ V * i f ) ^ S.

('h.idw i( k R()\ I h idcm.i I lollund. Ml ('.ompuli-i Si i c i u c

Si(*\en (iarlli 11 ii ks (iolunibis. MO IMusical K d i u a l i o n

K i i n h f i h Dawn l l o l i s i l a w I l u d s o i u ilk', M I I'SM ln>l<)^\

lii(>l()J>\

Si ex CI i R. I Iciulric k ( .rand I l a v c n . \ I I C-lit j inisii \

( 'hcr\ I IA nn I l o c k s c m ; Moniagiu", M1 \ iirsin^

Mi< hrllc ( I l o p p c l irgUN Falls, Ml Knglish

D e b b i e Vliem will be majoring in language arts and elementary education, and she hopes to work as a first or second g r a d e

Susan 1). 1 l e n d r u kNon W'voniin^, Ml I'ssch. / S o t . ('.()in|)osiu-

Kli/abfth Annciu- llottman /.•(•land. Ml Niirsing

teacher after graduation. Debbie feels that Hope has prepared her well for a job of this type. She especially liked t h e f a c t that professors are not afraid to talk about the religious aspects of their subjects. Debbie considers Christianity to be a big part of her life, and she feels that it has made her a strong person. Debbie was a star participant in the Nykerk Cup competition for f o u r y e a r s , s e r v i n g as class representative for three years and then as General Chairman this

"Liberal arts has such a broad spectrum. 1 have experienced a lot of different things here." |<iniilci 1, 1 lough l.udington, M I C'.omnumu aiions

1 lolK l.\ nn 11 ic ks Union l.akc, M1 S()( iologv

B i d I R. I l o l l c m a n I l u d s o m ille, M1 ( i o i n i m n m al ions

year. She was also active in FCA, Sigma Iota Beta, and the Sexual Awareness Committee. Debbie says that she will most remember the emphasis that Hope places on t r a d i t i o n . " T h e y o f f e r so m u c h here!"


" The friends 1 made through the Centurian fraternity and the Pull have been the best. 1 don't want to leave them, but 1 will never forget them."

While many seniors are u n s u r e of t h e i r f u t u r e s , Michael Cheek has definite plans. He was recently commissioned by the Air Force as a Second Lieutenant. He plans to attend medical school after graduation, and to fulfill his c o m m i t m e n t to t h e Air Force after that. While at Hope, Michael has participated in a wide variety of organizations.

including the pre-medical society, the Pull, Mortar Board, and track. Michael served as the president of the Centurian fraternity, and considers it to be a big part of his life. "Through all these things, I have been a b l e to c h o o s e w h a t ' s best for me. Hope is very open and friendly, which makes it easier to find friends who like you for who you are."

l l c i i i l i r r Lynn I lousi-tiga H o l l a n d , Ml Special Kclucatiun

T o d d A. 1 l o u t m a n P a r c h m e n t , Ml Political S c i e n c e

M a n ('. Howard-Vac k Mnskfi^oii. M I Snanisli

Julie K. H u d s o n I'orlhmd. IN Kducat ion

Lora J. Hui/.t*nga P o r t a g e , Ml I'svcholog \ Knglish

K a t h l e e n M. H u r l d Wesi H u r l e y , N V Biolog)

Knka K, H v d e l . a C r a n g e Park, II. Knglish

Jacquelyn F.rickson Iden West O l i v e , Ml F . d u c a t i o n / L a n g . Arts

R i i k i k o Ikeda 1 l o l l a n d , M1 Knglish/Communications

Karen R . J o h n s Warren, O H Psychology


Jill S. I L O U ^ H : I'lti \I|MII I lu-la: M o d e l 111 \ l ill) S l . n r v Nltmai IVi.n(I II e a I h t-1 L . I l i i n s c n ^ a I C'A; S i g m a t o l a B ÂŤ i a . P r e s i d e n t : R A . I inlil A M o u l m a n : S k i ( l u h ; I'i Sigma A l p h a : 11-C \ 1 a i \ ( I low ai <l-\ ai k 11 ispaiiK

C.I III). | U 11 R I- . 11 IUIMID

f

A d a m Ri( hard J o h n s o n Memphis, I N Biol()g\

I r a c k : (' - o n n11 \ : KC;A. I . m a j . lliii/FI))ia I'M C'hi. I ' u b l i t i u ( ' h a i r ; tV\( ('.MIS: \ m i u \ i \ Inicmational.

| o a i i 1'. I leu jollv I loiiaiid, M I

Sarah A n n ) o n c s I'I ()s|)( ( i I U it>his, 11.

F.nsilish

Dancf k . u h l r c n M. HIII lil I ( S. S c c m a r y ; Una liiia litia; I C A : M o n a r l i o a i d : SCS. K a r e n K. j o h n s : M m i . n Board: Aimiesu Inierna lional: INi (.hi: \ \ o n i c M \ Issues O i g a n i / a t i o n . S a i a h A. Jones: \\ I IIS: Dm tan. A n d r e a (". j u d s o n : I'si (ihi; I ' s u h o l o g \ (llul): M m lai B o a r d : L ( S. A k i h i r o K.ino

IVCF.

Andrea judson l,eni<)\ne, I'A I'SN c h o l o g x

Akihiro K.mo l o k v o , japan I'.n^lish

Kathrsii |. Kar M a r i n e ( : i i \ , Ml K n t r j i s h / d o m i n . C'.oinposile J u l i e A. Kai/: Sailing ( Inb: I'si C h i : \ \ ki rk A r t l u n \ K e i t h : VV I M S : Si i i d e n i C.ongress: Pull: l ( A: l-ineis o n i a n . Don I.. Kenl; ('ross ( ' . o n n l r v : I r a i k: \ o n n g Life: FCA: W I HS: Arcadia n . D a \ i d S. King: I'si ( hi. P r e s i d e n t : KCA, P r e s i d e n t , L e a d e t sh i p : O n h e si ra W e n d y I.. K i n g : S t n d e n i C.ongress: A l p h a Kpsilon Delta.

Julie A n n R a l / A n n A r b o r , Ml I'syeholojry/Soeiolojfy

A r t h u r A. Keith C a n t o n , Ml \>s) e h o l o g x

Kevin P. K e n e h a n Southlield. M I

D o n C'.. King Interlaken, NV I'hvsieal F.dueation

D a v i d S. King G r a n d Rapids, Ml I'sy c h o l o g )

Wendy L y n n King H o l l a n d , Ml Biolooy

Psychology

Seniors 51


Kevin 1). kiiij-Nholl: llo|>«( .iKin Sliicli'iil A>mh ialidii. k< i n l .. klliin< i: \ \ k r i k ; Hiisiii<"s> R o u i u l I .il>li-. Bniniic I k o l k : I'M C h i . R k l u ' l l c I. k o r U ' l i n g : ('.onIK iI l o r Kxc (-pi i o n a l (Ihilclrcii. M K I I I I I C 1 . . k o s I « T : \ O I U ' \ I I . I I I . S u x c n A. k o / c i a: C o l l e g e ( " h o r n s : ( .ll,l|lel ('.hoii.

Zet land, M l Nursing

Kerri L. K l i n g c r Oratul Rapids, Ml Busiiti-ss Admittist i al ion

I'aul M. KIK'SUT Dt-arborn 1 l e i g l u s , M1 I ' h i l i s o p h v / l ' o l i . S(i,

B o n n i e L. Kolk H o l l a n d , Ml I'sy ( liologv

T i m o t h y Daniel k o p p e n o l A l l e n d a l e , Ml P l u sic s Kngineet ing

R i c h e l l e Lynn K o t l e i i n g Z e e l a n d , Ml Knglisli

M i c h e l l e I. Kostet" W y o m i n g , Ml Social S t u d i e s

S t e v e n A. K o / e t a C>t and Rapids, M 1 Knulish C o m m u n e a t i o n s

( a a i g ). Ko/let N o t l l u i l l e , Ml Psychology

R o n a l d 1'. R i a g t tirancK ille, M1 Business I'oli. Sci.

Richard I.. Kramer M u s k e g o n , Ml Business A d m i n i s t r a t i o n

Stacia M. Kranetulonk Warsaw, WI Biology

Ki vin Diati

C r a i g |. k o / l e r : RA: X.nsily C . l i e e r l e a d i n g : I ' n l l ; Kesiilent D i r e c t o r ; DCS; l.aerosse, Ca|)taiii, C o a d i ; Sindeiii (.(ingress Konald I*, k r a g l : Kralernal, Presid e Ml. Sec r e l a r \ ; I I ; C.; \V I I IS; Ski C'lub: C r e e k |IIdii ial B o a r d , C h a i r m a n . K i e h a r d I.. K r a m e r : Koolh a l l ; B a s e h a 11. S a n d r a I., k 11 h a la ; T r a e k ; C r o s s C o n n l r v ; I'CA.

k a I h 1 e e n M . I.a C a sli a : SCKC.; k a p p a D e l i a ( hi. I i m o l h y I*. I amie: l oolh a l l . K r i < I I.a l i n i n g : Sigma I'i Sigma; I'EK nssion I- n s e m h l e ; I eiinis. R o h i n R I.ee: I eiinis; Maih ( . l u h ; I'i Mn I'psiIon, S e c r e t a r y , l i e a s m e i . |;u ipiel i n e k l.eno: College Chorus; Opel a W o r k s h o p ; I R C l n h . 15 e \ e r I v M . l . e \v i < k i: Nyki rk; A m hoi ; Milesl o n e : Ski C l n h .

Miehele R. I . i n d h o n t : I'hi Alpha I h e t a ; RA.

52 Seniors


" The environment of Hope College is its greatest asset. Hope is clearly one of a kind."

Kiml)crl\ S. Krapp W a r r e n . Ml Musir

After attending schools in Texas, Minnesota, and Missouri, his native state, Andy finally transferred to Hope College three years

ago. He is now a political science major who has been an active part of Hope College during his years here. In 1989, Andy was one of sixty-six students who participated in the Vie n n a May T e r m p r o gram through Hope. He encourages students to t a k e a d v a n t a g e of this unique opportunity. " T h e smartest thing I ever did at Hope was go to Vienna. I had never spoken German before in my life, yet I was able to learn the language and enjoy it." Andy has also

( been an active member of both Student Congress and the Student Activities Committee while at Hope, as well as participating in many other activities.

Sandra I.. Knbala N a p f r v i l l c , 11. Chemist rv

K a t h l e e n M. LaC.asha O r l a n d Park, 11, Soeial S t u d i e s C o m p o s i t e

Timothy David Laird 1 l o l l a n d , MI Business A d m i n i s t r a t i o n

Timothy Patrick L a m i e G r a w n , Ml Physies

F.ric T h o m a s T a n n i n g G r a n d Rapids, Ml F.ngineering/Physics

Sarah E. L a w r e n c e R o c k t o r d , Ml Sociology

Robin R. L e e Niles, Ml Math

| a ( | u e l i n e Kelly l . e n o Marion, N V International S t u d i e s

Beverly M. Lewicki Strongsville, O H Sociology Composite

M i c h e l e R e n e Lindhout A d a , Ml History


A n d r e a 1). l . o n ^ x o n ( f i a n d U:i|)i<ls, Ml IN\( h. S()<. C o m p o s i t e

k a i l n \ l . Mamlcv illc Di-ilon, Ml I'SN( h ( ) l ( ) I ; \

For Kevin Pereira, going home over breaks is out of the question; his f a m i l y lives in t h e Philippines. Surprisingly, he is not the first in his family to attend Hope. Kevin has made many f r i e n d s h i p s t h r o u g h his participation in activities at Hope. He has been involved with t h e f e n c i n g club, soccer, and the International Relations Club, as

l l i / a h c l h l.()\cll ('.raiuh illc. M I Business \ ( l n i . ( o m m .

l ina )( an Mann Marshall. Ml Auoumini"

\ n ^ c l a I), l . n m b c r t I last ins^s. M I Bi()lof>\

Laura A. M a g a n IMiornix, M I) Rfligion

A l p h a Xhmid M a n s a n u W h i i c h a l l , Ml Business A d n n n i s t r a l i o n

M a n I.vim Masses I'lvmoulh, Ml Mai h

well as serving as the Special Events Chairman for SAC. As a male citizen of the Philippines, Kevin's postgraduate plans have been made for him. He is required to return home and serve in the army for two and a half years. Kevin has accepted this, although it is not his choice to do so. Following this, he would like to make use of his Business Administration and Economics majors by working as an investment banker.

Kell\ K a \ e Mi I vox Kenton, MI Biologv


A n d r e a I). Lonj;ior»-: l)«*lui P h i . KI i / a b f l h I . o \ »• 11: \ \ k f i k; O r c h e s t r a . Angela I), t . u i n b t - r l : S A C ; S k i Club: Nvkt-rk. L a u r a A Magan: ('hapt' 1 Choir: K\kfi-k. I ' i n a J . Ntann: Baker Scholar. Presidenl: N v k e r k : Delta 1'hi. Presi( i e n t . M a r x I.. M a s s e x : Swimining; Pi Ntu Kp>ilon; L C'S; N v k e r k ; A l p h a Phi O m e g a ; Mortar Board; R A

M u h d l c l.ymi McC.illivray Fast l.ansing. Ml FRFIUH/lnK'inational Stud.

I'anl M c K i m n n Midland, Ml BnsiiU'ss

N a n c v ]. M( Kimu-v K a l a m a / o o . MI I rciu h / I ' o l i - Sri. ( ' v n l h i a j. MaM; N x k c r k ; H i g h e r M O r i / o n S ; KC'A. t r e a s u r e r . J e n n i l e r t.. Ntaurer; IR C l u b . Kellx K. McF.vox ; S o l t b a l l ; M o r t a r B o a r d ; A l p h a F.psilon Delta; S t u d e n t A t h l e t i c I'raine r ; F.ta Sigma Phi; Sexual H a r a s s m e n t C o u n s e l o r . Mic h e l l e L. McGillJx t a x : N x k e r k ; F r e n c h C'lub; Delta Phi. Ru^li C h a i r p e r s o n .

Bridget M r M a n u s

L IOV , NV Sn;misll

j a m i c Ka\ Mcvarns H o l l a n d . Ml Business A d m i n i s l rat ion

Mark |. M c y t i j c n i s o n . Ml I'ln sii s Paul M c K i m m x : Ski C l u b ; Sailing Club; Intramural Football. Basketball. Rac((uetball; K a r a t e Club; Business R o u n d t able; H i g h e r 11 <1 r i / . o n s ; C e n t u r i a n . Nancv ). McKinnex: Pi Delt a P h i ; Pi A l p h a S i g m a . Bridget McManus: Pep Band. Spanish C l u b . Presid e n t ; C> e o I o g x C I u b ; N v k e r k ; O p u s . J a m i e K. M e s / a r o s ; Ski C l u b .

Mar\ M. M i d i a i l I roy, M I Psychology

| o h n Scott Mitchell A d a . Ml Business

Christine A. M o d e \ C r e i g h t o n . PA K.nglish/C'hetiiistrx Mark |. Mevers; S t u d e n t C o n g r e s s . Marx M. Michail: Psychologx ("lub; IR ('.liili; FCA. | o h n S. Milt hell: Ski ( lub; Barbell ("lub: S t u d e n t Congress: |iidi(ial Board; F r a t e r n a l . P r e s i d e n t . Vice P r e s i d e n t : R A. C h r i s t i n e A. Mo d e x: O r ( h e >t ra . S v m p h o n e l l e ; Brass ( j i m i let: Res. i.ite St.itl: O p u v U K ) . Mortal Bo.ml.

Rclu-rca S, M o c n S h j f a n n o n , II. Chcmistn

I

l)a\ id R o h c i t Moldal Kent w o o d . Ml B i o l o g x / Poli. Sc i.

S i a ( c \ M. M o r r i s o n C'.a/cnoria, N \ Nursing

Seniors 55


R< l>c<<;i S. M o e n : A l p h a K|)>il(in D e l t a : F C A ; V D I I C V IMII. D a v i d R, M o k l a l : I F C , I ' r c s i i l c i u : Co!>nio|)<>lilan. I ' r c s i d i - I I L ; V\ I I I S : B e t a Bel a B e t a : I - n \ i r o n n u ' i i l a l I s s u e s (>rc)U|). S t a ( r \ M . Morrison: Nykerk: SAC. S h a w n K. M u n s o n : P u l l ; Business K o n n d l ahle. |os e p h 1. M u r r a y : I'hi A l p h a I h e l a : I'i S i f j m a A l p h a , l - r i k I). N a d i g : C h a p e l C h o i r : Collegium Musi-

F.li/abeth Annt 1 Murphy Rocheslt'r. MI I'sv c h o l o g y / S o ( ' i o l o g \

S h a w n F. M u n s o n N f n s k e g o n , Ml l i n s i n c s s / C o n i m unit at ions A my S . N a g c I: Pull: N v k e r k : K C A : D o r i a n . I'am a r a A. N e d e r v e l d : Delia Phi. I r e a s u r e r : Milestone: O r i e n l a t i o n Assistant. Laur i e I- . N e l s o n : S o c c e r C l u b : I VCK:,Beta Beta Beta: M o r t a r B o a r d . P a t r i c i a S. N e l son: H o p e Students lor C h o i c e : Ski C l u b : T h e a t e r . Marilyn Noguera: DCS, President: Soccer Club: RA: Krench Club.

J o s e p h 1". Murra\ ( i r a n d Ra|)icls, MI H i s t o n / Poli. St i.

r

F.rik 1). N a d i g Saline, Ml Psvehologv

A m ) Sue Nagel l.omhard, I L 11istorv

1 amara A n n N e d e r v e l d Cadillac. Ml Business/Sociology

joelle Lynn N e l s o n Kent w o o d , MI Business A d m i n i s t rat ion

Karen R. N e l s o n Traverse Cifv, M1

Laurie F. N e l s o n Torrance, CA Biology

Marilyn N o g u e r a H o l l a n d , Ml Bus. A d m . / F r e n c h

( " h n s t o p h e r King N o r t o n G r a n d Rapids, MI Business A d m i n i s t r a t i o n

C h r i s t o p h e r K. N o r t o n : C h a p e l C h o i r : Si u d e n t Congress: Business R o u n d Table. Kevin M. O ' K e e l e : \ ' a r s i t \ l e n n i s . K e n n e t h R. Olivier: C.heerleading. R (lien OosterholT: Student Congress: Baker Scholar: College Chorus. Kurt T . O o s t e r h o u s e : Pi S i g m a Alpha; Hope Republicans; Model I'M; Milestone.

C a r o l A. O r m s b y : A n c h o r , Teat l i r e T d i t o r : P e p B a n d : TV C r e w : S A C . J a n e t L. Owen: College ('horns: SAC. Milestone: Creative W o r s h i p . Julie A. O w e n : MO CP. Dianne PacketStudent Congress. Secretsry; Pull. J u l i e A. P a r k e r : T'CA: N y k e r k : I n t r a m u r a l Volleyball.

56 Seniors

1 Patricia S u e N e l s o n Scotia, N Y Dance


4^

•

Kevin \Ii( h a d O K c c l e I lollaiul. M I liusincss A d m i n i s i r a t i o n

K c i m c i h R. Olixici (lalcdonia. M I Business I'svcholojirN

Mar\ I'. O o n k I l o l l a n d . Mi Knj> lish/(>)iniiunii< at ions

R. ( d e n O o s i e r h o l l Momenc e, II, Uusmess A d i n i n i s t r a l i o n

k i n I I o d d ( )<)sl( t h o u s e Wvoniiiiju;, \I I Political S e i e n e e

C.arol A. ( ) i n i s l ) \ C h a r l e v o i x , \II i'liiilish

|anet 1.. O w e n (iavlord, M I Knj'lish/Philosoplu

|iilie A. O w e n | e n i s o n , \II Sociology Psvch. ( o n i p o s i i e

K. M i c h e l l e O w e n s Grand Rapids, Ml Philosophy/German

D i a n n e Packer Fowlerville, Ml N ursing

Heidi Sunderhaft is one of Hope's most involved students. She is an individual who sets high goals for herself and has lots of de-

/ Julie A n n Parker Z e e l a n d , Ml Sociology/Psvchologx

i

1

t e r m i n a t i o n to m e e t them. W h i l e w o r k i n g on a H o p e p h o n e - a - t h o n in her sophomore year, Heidi discovered a sorority no longer active on the campus. After hours of research, she decided with the support of faculty and alumni to reactivate the Dorian society. This became official in 1988 and it is still growing rapidly. H e i d i has b e e n involved in many activities while at Hope, including Wind Ensemble, Union of C a t h o l i c S t u d e n t s ,

"Friendships are one of the most precious gifts of life."

May Day Court, Pull, and Nykerk, in which she was Senior Class Representative. Heidi has also given a tremendous amount back to Hope College in her work with the Admissions O f f i c e and alumni. No doubt she will be as active as ever in 2040 promoting her 50th class reunion!


"Being involved in basketball and Chapel Choir has given me the whole Hope experience."

During Bruce VanderKolk's years at Hope, varsity basketball and Chapel Choir have occupied the majority of his time. Bruce has been on the basketball team for four years. During his sophomore year, he travelled to southern Mexico with the team. He remembers this as being a time when he was able to learn a lot and g r o w f r o m his e x p e r i -

ences. "Playing basketball at Hope has given me the opportunity to meet many new people. T h e team is very important to me." For three years, Bruce was also an active member of the Chapel Choir, serving as President this past fall. Last May, he went to the Soviet Union on tour with this group. He says that it was an experience then neither he nor the other singers will ever forget. After graduation, Bruce hopes to teach at a secondary school.

Krisii |. P e a r s o n I l o l i a i u l . MI Bus, Acini. / P s y c h o l o ^ )

R u t h F. I V c r h o l t c I loliaiul, M I Psychology

IcnnilcT Rulh P e r n o d H o l l a n d , Ml Bioloin

S t a c i c L o u Pc n/ic-n Ba\ City, MI Psvcholou'v/Sociology

K e v i n K. P e r e i r a Manila, Philippines Business Administration

D a v i d |, Phillips F.Ik G r o v e , 11.

(Christopher |. P i e r s m a S<>ul h I l o l l a n d . 11 Political S< i e n c e / ( o m m .

1 racy L y n n Pirrotta S p r i n g L a k e , Ml Soc i o l o g y / P s v e h o l o g y

J a n i n e L \ n n Post ( i r a n d R a p i d s . MI Nursing

Anna Marie Postmus ( i r a n d Rapids Phvsic al Kduc at i o n

Math


A n d r e a K. P e a k e : Phi Alpha T h c t a : Mortar Board. KrisliJ. Pearson: Baker S c h o l a r ; Psi C h i ; Y o u n g L i f e . R u t h K. P e e r b o l t e : Psi C h i ; O r c h e s t r a . J e n n i f e r R. P e n r o d : Sailing C l u b . Stacie L. P e n / i e n : N v k e r k ; Alp h a C a m m a Phi; L a c r o s s e . K e v i n F. P e r e i r a : S A C ; C e n t u r i a n ; IR C l u b . David ). P h i l l i p s ; S w i m m i n g ; Math Club.

ÂŁ F.rika l.yniif Poll ( i r a i u l Rapids, Ml I'hilosophv

(icrald (i. Poller F a r i n i n g i o n , Ml Psychology

T h o m a s |. Prius H o l l a n d . Ml Chemistry Christopher J. Piersma: Pull; M o d e l U N ; A n c h o r . T r a c y L. P i r r o t t a ; B A C C H U S ; R A . J a n i n e L. Post: Nursing Student Government, Vice President; H i g h e r H o r i z o n s : Pull. A n n a M. P o s t n u i s : Volleyball; Basketball; Track. F.rika L. P o t t : A l p h a F.psilon Delta; N y k e r k . G e r a l d G . P o t t e r : Varsity S o c c e r .

M p i n e K. Qakisa Pinivilic, S o u l h A l t i c a Knglish/C'omnumicalions

D e b o r a h S. Qiiinl K e n i w o o d , Ml Biology

S h a r o n A. RaiTo Willision Park, NA' Special K d t u a l i o n M p i n e F. Q a k i s a : A n c h o r , N e w s F d i t o r ; S A C ; IR C l u b ; Black C o a l i t i o n ; A m nesty I n t e r n a t i o n a l . D e b o r ah S. Q u i n t : Beta Beta B e t a , H i s t o r i a n : A l p h a F.psilon D e l t a : N y k e r k . S u s a n L. Randall: Nykerk: Alpha F.psilon D e l t a . R o b i n A. Rathburn: Chapel Choir; W I H S . M i c h a e l J, R a y : W T H S : C e n t u r i a n ; Ski Club.

Stisan L. Kandall Ba\ Cily, Ml liiolog)

Robin A. R a t h b u r n Newark, ()l I Knglish

Michael J. Ray W i l m e l l e , II. Business A d m i n i s l r a l i o n M a r k A. R e i m e r : C e n t u r i a n ; L a c r o s s e C l u b ; F.nvir o n m e n t a l Issues G r o u p ; I F C : P u l l . L o r i A. R e n kema: Track: Cheerleading; Ski C l u b : Barbell C l u b : N y k e r k ; Delta Phi: A l p h a F.psilon D e l t a ; Biology

Matk A. R e i m e i VVau-rion, N \ ' liusitn'ss Adtninisi rai ion

i

l.ori A n n R e n k e m a F e n n v i l l e , Ml Biology

Stisan 1.. Rentier S o u l h H a v e n , MI

Seniors 59

s E N I O R S


Kolx-rt I- . R< \ ii<)l<l>: SIKIII:! I'i Simula; I'i Mil l-psiloii. A n n M- Riiij;<,nlMTj>: SailiiiK C l n h . S r c r c l a i y ; I'doib a l l . Sialisiic i.m: N y k c r k . K r l l y K. Kinj>iil<l: S w i m m i n g . l inuilhy |. RiiNcma: I i a( k: Pull. C'-oadr. ('.hct-rleailin^: haihi'll ('liil>, Pri'sicU-nl: I ' r a U i n a l . S u e A. K o M h t I : S i k t c r ; Scillball. William I'. K o i k i r: <;lia|)< l C h o i r : RA.

K o b c r l F.. RCMIOMS

Wyckoir. NJ IMn sics

A n n Miiric Riii^cnlK'ijj; l . a t l i r u p X'illage, Ml Business Adininisiration

Kellv K. R i n g o i d G r a i u l v i l l e . MI E l e m e n t a r y F.dueation

Sue Ann Rohbert

W i l l i a m F. R o c k e i H o l l a n d , Ml Psychology

A n n M . R <>os: S i i> m a S i ^ m a ; I'i Mu 1[)Mliin. M a i iIce K. Rnosi: Sailing C.lul); 11i^licr l l o r i / o n s : N y k f i k; Sigma Iota H i i a . Kelly I.. R o u l a n d : VV I IIS. Mary C.. Rusl: I'syc lioUigy C'.hil). Dav i d VV. S a n l o r d : l i a r b c l l C l u b . )<>bii C. S a r a l a : SIK icly nl I'hysic s Si ndi'iils; | a / / Kiisemblr.

l i m o t h y |. R i t s e m a I lolland, M I Business

Portage, Ml Math

K i m b i ' r I \ S . S i li a a I : N y k f i k ; Kappa Delia (^lii. W o r k I ' r o j n ls l . c a d c i , Vici* I'i f s i d r n I ; K a i i I.. Si h a a l s m a : I ' u l l , ( a i a c h : Nyki-rk; Sigma t o l a lU-la: Morlar lioard; Chapel C h o i r . Si o i l I). S r h i ' l I : Koolball: Liasebalh M a l b C.Iub. I o d d 11. Si hii'rbt'i'k: KIM iiball; Mali) C l u b ; Barbill Club.

.M

A n n e M. R O D S ( i r a n d v i l l e , MI Business Administration

M a r i l e e Kay R o o s t O w o s s o , Ml w Nursing

Kelly L y n n R o w l a n d Flint. Ml A n c i e n t Civ. / S t u d i o Art

A n d n a I . S i h m i l / : I'ull; N y k i - r k ; Y o u n g I. i 11-: Kappa Ki-la I'hi. Ili idi I.. Si h o r n b i rg: D o r i a n , 1'rrsid i ' n l : judirial B o a r d . Mi"l a n i r S. S r h o l l r n : M o d e l UN.

60 Seniors

\V. D o d d Russell I'raM'rse ( . i l \ , M I Ps\ ( h o l o g y S o c i o l o g v

M a n C a r o l e Rust B e r w y n , II. Psychology

M a n ia L. R y d e r L o w e l l , MI Fconomics


'Hope has taught me to sei/.e the moment, or you miss so many experiences and opportunities."

/ I rik K. Sales (.1 and R a p i d v \I I An

B r y a n W h i t m o r e was v e r y i n v o l v e d with t h e track team during his four years at Hope. He was a middle distance runner for

the track team, and he has been captain of the cross country team for the past two years. Twice, he ran in the National C h a m p i o n s h i p s , a n d o n c e h e c a m e in 26th, just one place short of q u a l i f y i n g f o r AllAmerican status. Bryan pledged the Arc a d i a n f r a t e r n i t y as a freshman, and later went on to become its twoyear president. He felt that being in the fraternity was just like being part of a large family. "It isn't at all exclusive . . . it enabled me to meet all

kinds of p e o p le . " Bryan was also a member of the Business Round Table and FCA. D u r i n g his y e a r s at Hope, Bryan felt that his involvement in activities, his family, and his Christian faith were most responsible for his happiness here.

Davul W. S a n d l o r d Midland. Ml ('hctnisl i \

|()hn Sarala H o l l a n d , Ml

Michael A Sarloi i S t o n e Ridj>e, \ \ Religion

KimbcrU S. Si haal S o u l h I loliaiul. II liiolouA I'sx i liol()^\

k a n I \ n ,S( haalsnia ( i a i e d o n i a . Ml Special l - d i i i a l i o n

lilt; Rapids. \ l I Math ( l o m p i i l e i ScietiK

I o d d 11, S c h i e r b e e k li\ ron ("enter. M I Math

A n d r e a I . Sc limit/ I- lt>in. H. I'svchologs SoeiologN

I leidi I.. Si hoenbery; N o r t h b r o o k , IL. ( • e t m a n / Cioiniiuini( a l i o n s

M e i a n i e Sue S e h o l t e n H o l l a n d . Ml i n t e r n a t i o n a l Studies

I'lu SK

S( o i i

)


Music is and always will be an important part of Nancy Neuman's life. At Hope, Nancy has put her musical talents to good use t h r o u g h participation in the Chapel Choir, Wind E n s e m b l e , and N y k e r k . "Being in Nykerk was definitely my most memorable experience. I made many friends whom I will never forget." Nancy is a currently a m e m b e r of Pi K a p p a Lambda, the National Music Honor Society, and was P r e s i d e n t of Delta O m icron, Hope's music fraternity.

Nancy feels that the religious a t m o s p h e r e at H o p e has s h a p e d h e r e n o r m o u s l y . "I h a v e gained general respect f o r r e l i g i o u s choices." She also believes that the religious input from professors is helpful. "Classes are very open, which allows us to see many different viewpoints." N a n c y says t h a t she owes a lot to the music d e p a r t m e n t h e r e at Hope. "They have given me the opportunity to grow musically, spiritually, and educationally. " Nancy plans to gradu-

ate with a major in Vocal Music Education, and she hopes to teach in the publie school system.

"As treasurer of the Chapel Choir, planning for our Soviet Union ti ip was a lot of hard work. It was a wonderful feeling to know that our hard work paid off in the end. It was a wonderful experience."

D e n i s e M. S h o t w e l l H o l l a n d , Ml Political S c i e n c e

i


J e n n i f e r N, S c h o n g a r ; Nykerk. Carta J. Schregaro u s : Psi C h i ; Ski C l u b : N y k e r k . N a n c y K. S c h u t d l : M o r t a r B o a r d . P e t e r A. S c h u l t / : W i n d F.nsenible. O r c h e s t r a : W THS: Delta Phi A l p h a : T V C r e w : T h e a t e r . S t e v e R. S c h w i n d : Nykerk: FCA: Percussion F.nsemble: I V C F . A n i t a M, S e r u m : O r i e n t a t i o n Assistant: Nykerk.

I n n |. S h u m a k t T I iollaiul. Ml Business A d m . / A c c o i i n t i i i g

C h r i s t i n e K. S i e g e l M i l w a u k e e , VX'I Knglish

Kathryn K. S k e e n New C o n c o r d , ( ) l 1 Business A d m i n i s t rat ion K a y l e n e L. S h a n n o n : A n c h o r : Phi A l p h a T h e t a : Pi S i g m a A l p h a . M a r t h a J , Sharp: Wind F.nsemble: College Chorus: Kappa Beta Phi: FCA: N y k e r k : T h e a t e r . I)e n i se M . Shotwell: SAC, Chairperson: Softball: H o p e Democ r a t s . C h r i s t i n e F. Siegel: Theater. Kathryn Skeen: W T H S : Ski C l u b .

Scott I'ierson S k i p w o r t h ( i l e n Kllyn, II. Bus. A d m . / A r t History

J e n n i f e r M. S k u r n o w i c z B l o o m f i e l d lleisihts, Ml Spanish/Business Adm.

Diana L. Slama Monroe, ()l I Sociology/Psychology Scott P. S k i p w o r t h : C e n t u r ia n : W T H S : C o l l e g e Chorus: Chapel Choir: Business R o u n d Table: Pi Sigma Alpha: F.nvironmental Issues G r o u p . J e n n i l e r M, S k u r n o w i c z : M O C P : Business Round Table, Treasurer; Sigma lota Beta; S i g m a Delta Pi; DCS, Diana L. S l a m a : N y k e r k ; Sailing Clyb; W I O ; D o r i a n . Kirk N. S l a t e r ; Volleyball; I V C F ; A r c a d i a n ; Phi A l p h a Theta; M O C P .

Kirk N a t h a n Slater I l o l l a n d , MI I listory

Betty L. S m i t h C a l e d o n i a , Ml Knglish

R a c h e l l e M. S m i t h C r e t e , IL L a n g u a g e Arts C o m p o s i t e Betty L. S m i t h : R A ; Ski C l u b ; T h e a t e r . R a c h e l l e M. Smith: IVCF; Nykerk, C o a c h ; Sailing C l u b ; Dor i a n . S n d r a A. S n i t c h l e r ; College Chorus; Nykerk; Orientation Assistant. B r u c e M. S n o a p : F C A , Vice P r e s i d e n t . Kristen L. Snyder; Nykerk.

Sandra A. S n i t c h l e r Royal O a k ; MI Bus. A d m . / A c c o u n t i n g

i

Bruce Michael S n o a p G r a n d Rapids, MI Religion

Kristen L e e S n y d e r Everson, W A

Seniors 63


|ill M. S|M'c(l\: (.'.ntss C i u i n i r \ ; I i ii< k , K i i>l i 11 k . Spic cc: N\k<-i Inlraimnal W'allc*yl)iiH'. BiiNiilcss Koiincl I ' a b l c . S o n j a 1). S p r o w l : C h c m i s l i y ( ' l u l ) . Prrskli-iil. r r t a s u n r : A in <• r i c a n Ohcmiial Scuicly; Ouis l a i u l i n ^ ColU-};"' S l i i d c n l s ol A n u ' r i c a . Kri< I). Slawski: I f u n i s ; M c n l o i . David Sli niplly; ("ross C m i n i r y .

k;

A i u l u ' w M. S u - w a t i : Slut leu I C o n g r e s s , { j n n p l roll e r ; Nl i i d c n l l . i a s o n l o B o a r d ol I t iislccs: W TI IS; Milcsloiu-; Hope- R c p u b l i l a n s ; I m r a i m i r a l WalU'yliall: A d n i i n i s l i a l i v e A l l a i r s B o a r d . L a u r a R. S i o c k c r : C . o m u il l o r !• x i c p l i o n a l C h i l d r e n , Vice President. Ki ll) A. S i r a l i l ; D e l i a O n i i e r o n ; M1*.N("; O r c h e s t r a ; S y i n p h o n e l t e ; W i n d I'.nsemble: Woodwind (^mn-

Ui. Sonja D e c Sprowl C'.apron. 11. Cilu'iiiislt\ liioi l i t ' m i s i n

Kric I). Slawski G r a n d Rapids, Ml liiologv

David S l e m p l l y Z e e l a n d , Ml Bnsiiu-ss Adniinisli at ion

A n d r e w M. Siewart St. Louis, M O I'olilkal Sc it-iKf

Lanra R. S t o c k e r A u g u s t a , Ml Special Kducation

Laura M. S t o v e r Kalama/.oo, Ml Business/English

Marian M. Stryker R o m e o , Ml Communications

Jaqueline A. Stulp L a G r a n g e , IL Religion/Sociology

M i < h e 11 e M . SI u r g i s ; N y k e r k ; Ski C l u b ; I C . C ; B u s i n e s s k o u n d ,I a b l e . Alex | . Suess; D o r m C o u n c i l . Mil h a e l I'. S u l l i v a n ; Swinmiing: Waier Polo; Business Round I able. H e i d i A . S u n d e r h a 11; N y k e r k ; Pull; R A ; D o r i a n ; A l u m n i Class R e p r e s c n t a t i ve. D i a n e S . T a g u e ; W I IIS; I V C r e w ; S A C ; A n c h o r ; W o m e n ' s Issues Organi/ation.

I-lien M. l anis; Delia Phi; Pan Hellenic; Nykerk, C o a c h ; Psi C h i ; P s y c h o l o g y C l u b ; W i l i s . Melissa M. l eiillave; College Chorus; C h a p i l C h o i r ; SI B; P a n Hellenic. Mortar Board; M O C P ; KCA; RA; Pull; N y k e r k ; W I H S . Kristi J . T e r A v e s l ; Beta Beta Beta; IVC.K; A l p h a Kpsilon Delia, Secri'tary.

64 Seniors

Kellv A. Stratil M u s k e g o n , Ml Music Kducation


•

M i c h e l l e Marie Sturgis A l l e g a n , Ml Business A d m . / F d u c a l i o n

A l e x J. Seuss New Baltimore, NY Compuler Science

Michael Patrick Sullivan A n n A r b o r , Ml Business A d m i n i s t r a t i o n

H e i d i A. S u n d e r h a f t Cleveland, O H Science Composite

D i a n e S. Tague Colnnibus, ()i I Communicalions

F.ilen Marie T a n i s H o l l a n d , Ml Psychology/Soc. Comp.

Melissa M. T e n H a v e G r a n d Rapids, Ml F.nglish/Communications

Kristi J o y TerAvest A l l e g a n , Ml Biology

T h o m a s R. TerMaat G r a n d Rapids, Ml Political S c i e n c e

Ross A l a n T e u n e C r e t e , II Accounting

Sue Baker felt right at home here at Hope from the very start. She became involved with the Pull in her freshman and sopho-

more years, going on to become a representative for the class of 1992 team in her junior and senior years. Last spring, Sue was accepted into a foreign s t u d y p r o g r a m in Bogota, C o l o m b i a . She found it a challenge to constantly speak. Spanish, but she says that her skills i m p r o v e d m a r k edly. Her favorite part was having free time to travel and explore. Sue was also an active part of the cheerleading squads, She "enjoyed it a lot," and cheering was a big

part of her college life. Academics are important to Sue, and her studies helped her to keep t h i n g s in p e r s p e c t i v e w i t h o u t m a k i n g sacrifices. Sue is a major in Business Administration, and plans to work after graduation.

aÂť "1 knew from day one that there was something special about Hope!" Paul Bryan T h o m a s H o l t , Ml Business/Psychology

/


"Having the chance to interact with such a diverse group of people has helped to make me the person 1 am today."

Even though Hope is in Ellen T a n i s ' h o m e t o w n , she has always f e l t t h a t Hope was a whole different world. Perhaps, though, this made the idea of off-campus study even more appealing to her. During her sophomore year, Ellen participated in the Washington D. C. program, and in her junior year, she studied in London. Ellen, a sociology and

Scott J e t t r e v T r u m b l e M u s k e g o n , Ml

Rw Joirv

psychology student, was t h e only n o n - b u s i n e s s m a j o r p r e s e n t . She found it to be a unique e x p e r i e n c e b e c a u s e it m a d e h e r l o o k at l i f e from a different perspective t h a n she usually does. Ellen has been very active in a wide variety of activities, including Residence Life, theatrics, Greek life, and Honor Societies. Ellen has her teaching certificate, and she hopes to teach high school sociology or psychology.

D a v e H. l ull R o c h e s t e r , Ml Communications

Nicholas Timmer Kent w o o d , MI History/French

T e r i Lynn T i m m e r G r a n d H a v e n , Ml Business A d m i n i s t r a t i o n

Steve John Ullenius Carey, 1L Biology

KurtisJ. VanAppledorn H o l l a n d , Ml Geology


T h o m a s R. I ' e r M a u t : L.ic rossc; (Chapel (.Hon ; ColK q i i i b l i c a n s : I'i Sij^ma A l p h a : \\ I MS. R o s s A 1 t uiu-: ( c n l u r i a n ; Business R o u n d Table. I'aul B. T h o m a s : I'i S i ^ m a A l p h a . I* s i C h i ^ 11 e a I h e r C I'hompson: Delia Omicron; Chapel Choir: Wind Knsemble: F r e i u h H o n o r Sociely. N u h o l a s T i m m e r : C e n l u r i a n : I' In A I p h a T h e l a ; F.n v i i o n m e m a I Issues G r o u p .

Brenl 1. V'anBlois O r c h a r d Lake, MI Bus. Adin. / K c o n o n i i c s

Kalharint - S u e X'anci H o l l a n d . Ml Math

Peter J. V a n c e I l o l l a n d . MI

(IheiniMiA T e r i L. T i m m e i : Dell a O m i c r o n : N y k e r k : Collefjiu m M u s i c u m ; S e x u a l Assaull C o u n s e l o r . K d w a r d 1*. Toole: Baseball: 'TV C r e w . Dal I). T o w n s e n d : Tra( k: O o s s ( OUIIII N . Caplain: K C A . M a r k VV. T r a v i s : Track, C a p l i a n : I'ull: Thea I e r . S ( () I I J e l l r e \ Trunible: A l p h a Kpsilon Delia: Bela Beia Bela: \ l o r l a r B o a r d . Dave IT l u l l : C o l l . S i e v e ). L llenius: Sot -

A n n e Marie V a n Dam L e v e r i n g , Ml Biology/Kiiglisli

Holly Beth V a n d e n B e r g ( i r a n d Rapids, Ml Biologx

Uirk A. V a n d e P o e l H o l l a n d , Ml Business Adniinisirat ion Kurlis J. X'anAppledorn: Track: C r o s s C o u n t r y : Geology C l u b : Barbell C l u b . B r e n i 1, VanBlois: S o n e i K a l h a r i n e S. V a n c e : Pull: Pi Mu F.psilon: M a l h C l u b . Pet e r ). V a n c e : C l i e m C l u b , T r e a s u r e r : A l p h a Kpsilon Delia, P r e s i d e n t . A n n e M V a n D a m : Nykerk: Cross C o u n t r y : R A . I lolly B. Van( I f n B r i g : Baskeiball: Volleyball: SoTlball: M o n a r B< >ard.

Lizbeth S u e V a n d e r j a g t G r a n d Rapids, Ml B i o l o g y / K l e m e n I a r y Kd.

B r u c e J. V a n d e r K o l k H a m i l t o n , Ml English

M i c h e l l e L. V a n d e r V a l d e G r a n d Rapids, Ml A r t / A r t History Dirk A. V a n d e P o e l : Tennis. I . i / b e i h S N'andei Jagi: Swimming: Nykerk, Bruce J. V a n d e r K o l k : B a s k e t b a l l : C h a p e l C h o i r . Michelle T. Va nd er Ve 1d e : Opus: W TITS. D a y n a M. V a n d e V e l d e : N y k e r k : P u l l ; I healer: Kappa Delia Chi. C v n t h i a V a n D u y n «•: N y k e r k . D e l t a P h i : Pi Sigma Alpha.

Dayna Marie V a n d e V e l d e W y o m i n g , Ml Science Gomposite

Laura K. V a n d e V e l d e W y o m i n g , Ml Business A d m . / A c c o u n t i n g

Gynthia V a n D u y n e Flint, Ml Poli. Sci. / E n g l i s h

Seniors 67


:

Milt lu ll K. V a n l h k r : l n Ir.inuir.iI F i i o i b a l l . Baskclhall. M a r k \ a i i ( ' » f i n l t i ( M i ; M i U - M o M c : I'IIII: W I I I S ; l.airoNsc: Delta Phi A l p h a ; ( i c n i i a i i C l u b ; Ski Clul), M a r k |. V a n l w a a n U - i i ; SIMe r r ; T r a c k ; ('.hccrU'adiiij;; A i u h o r . A d Managc-r; IN\i h o l o g x C l u b . KirsU'ii K. V a n O v c r c n : Swininuiig.

KituhfiK X'anDvkf Rem wood. M I Bttsitu-ss A d t n i t i i s i t ; i i i o n

Mitc lu'll R. X'aii 1)\ k c jcttisoti, M 1 (lotnpitict Sciftici'/Bi'^- A d m .

| i ' l h t ' y A. V ' anK euw en Cirand R a p i d s , M1 Math/Kconoinics

Mark V a t i G c t K U T c n I lolland, M 1 Bitsitti'ss

M a t k |()ii N'attlwaafdcti I l o l l a n d . Ml INvt lioloi>\

R o b f r i T. V a n O r d e r Z e e l a n d , Ml linsiiu'ss A d m i t i i s t r a t i o n

KirMcti K. V a i i O x t tiMi A l i o , Ml I'hysical Kdncal ion

R o h i t t Allan N'atiRittU'tghfn lii'i-c lu't, 11. Historical Sutdics Clompositf

Yvette M a n VatiRiper Flat R o c k , Ml Philosophy

Sandra Diane V a n V o o r l u i s Basking Ridge, N | Comnuinicatiotis

Krvsial D a w n X a n W n H e n Roc h e s t e r 1 lills, M I I l i s t o r v / Kngiish

Timothy A. V e r h e y I l o l l a n d , Ml Philosophy

R u b i n A. \ , a i i R i ' i i r « , r g l n ' n : A l p h a I l u i a C~hi; S A C , B u s i n e s s R o u n d 1 .iblt'; W T11S; K o r e n s i c s; S k i C l u b ; R A . V v c t l c M. \ ' a n Riper; N\ kcrk; C h a p e l C h o i r ; Pi S i g m a A l p h a . S a n d r a I). X ' a n X ' o o r h u s ; K a p p a Delta C h i . Krystal I). VanVVidlen; S i u d e n l C o n gress; Phi A l p h a I'heia; M o r l a r B o a r d . 1 i n i o l l n A. X'erhey: Cross C o u n l r y ; Morlar Board; CIS Com-

Melissa X'illarreal: S p a n i s h C'lub, P r e s i d e n t ; B i o l o g \ C l u b ; U C S ; VVIO; K a p p a Delta C h i . \ ' i e e P r e s i d e n t ; N v k e r k . D e h r a I.. X'lietn: Nykerk. Ceneral Chairm a n ; KCA; Sigma lota B e t a . A n n I'. N o n i u s ; C.erm a n C l u b ; Delta Phi A l p h a . President; Nvkerk. Matt h e w 1. X'onk; N v k e r k . C.oae h ; O p u s ; M o r i a i B o a r d : 1FC. V i c e P r e s i d e n t

K a \ l e n e M. V o r a c ; N \ k e r k ; R A ; IX.C. B r i a n A. \ t o o n ; C'hapel C'hoir; A l p h a l-psi11) n D e l t a . M i i h a e l | . Waalkes; Business R o u n d Table; KC'A. C l a u d i n e K. Waganaar; Sigma lota Beta; Student Congress: C h a p e l C h o i r : W 11 IS; Pull: F i e l d H o c k e v . D a n i e l B. Wagner; Alpha Fpsilon D e l t a ; Biologx C'lub: R A . D o n n a M. W a l k e r ; B e t a Beta B e t a .

68 Seniors


"Hope is unique in the sense that there is a lot of" opportunity for growth and learning."

Christian faith has always been a big part of Melissa T e n H a v e ' s life, and coming to Hope all o w e d h e r to s h a r e h e r

D r h m l.\ mi V l i c m P o r M g e . Ml Languagi' A r i s

Paul A. \ ' l i f l s ( r a Kiiii>U'A\' I ('.ompuU'r Si i c i u c

faith with other people. "Hope has allowed me to e x p e r i e n c e , learn, and talk to other people. It has deepened my faith." Melissa has been active in the Greek life at Hope; she has been a SIB for three years, and is now president of the Pan Hellenic Board. Melissa was also an important part of the annual Pull, first as a Morale Girl and later as Morale Coach. Melissa's fondest memories of Hope will be in her time spent as a member of the Chapel Choir. She enjoyed be-

ing able to travel to the east coast and to the Soviet Union with them. Melissa is majoring in English but is unsure of her career plans, although she may want to work in human resources or with a non-profit organization.

i'

HE

Michael Jolvii Waalkt-s \Vvomiiii>, MI B u s h i f s s A<lni in is! ration

C l a n d i n c F. W'a^cnaar \V\()minj>;, Ml C o i m m m u a l i o n s , I nj^lish

D o n n a M. W a l k e r St. Louis, M O Chemistry/Biology


I Mian C h a < f \ W a l k e r Lansing, Ml Fnglish

Kristina B e t h W a l l a c e Soul li I l a v e n , \11 Political S c i e n c e / S p a n i s h

Sheri L. W a t e r l o o A n n A r b o r , Ml Special Kducation

A l e n e R. W e b e r 1 l o l l a n d . Ml Philosophy/Religion

Sara H. W e b s t e r Cine innaii. ( ) l 1 Nursing

) o h n N. W e e b e r 1 l o l l a n d . Ml Business A d m i n i s t r a t i o n

Bryan W. W h i t m o r e O k e m o , Ml ("onimunicat ions

Laura L y n n e W h i t w a m S t e v e n s v i l l e , Ml Psychology/Sociology

Kathleenl.. Wuhnal Battle C r e e k . Ml L a n g u a g e Arts

Karin S. W i e c h m a n n Kranklin Lakes, J N Poli. S c i . / G e r m a n

Lisa A n n W i e r d a W y o m i n g , Ml Bus. A d m . / A c c o u n t i n g

Lisa R. W i e r e n g a H o l l a n d , MI L a n g u a g e Arts

Martha K. Willing M i d l a n d , Ml History

S t e v e n Clark Wilson C a l e d o n i a , Ml Biology/Sociolog)

Christine Meri W o l s k e B e n t o n H a r b o r , MI Psychology/Philosophy

f C h a n n i n g C. W i e r r e m a B r a n d o n , Wl Biology


M i a n C . Walker: Milestone; M o r t a r B o a r d , V i c e president; IVCF, Large G r o u p Coordinator; College C h o r u s . S h e r i L. W a t e r l o o ; C o u n c i l lor K.xceptional Children. President; Mortar Board. Sara H. Webster; College Chorus: N y k e r k ; N C F . J o h n N. W e e b e r ; W T H S ; Football; Student Congress. Bryam W. W h i t n i o r e ; Cross Countrv; T r a c k ; A r c a d i a n .

Melissa Sarah W o l t e r S p r i n g Lake, Mi Chemistry

Karen H . W . W o o A n n A r b o r , MI F.nglish

Rajean K. W u e r f e l 1 l a m i l t o n , MI L a n g u a g e Arts L a u r a L. W h i t w a m ; H o p e Republicans, Co-Chair; N y k e r k ; F C A . K a t h l e e n L. Wichnal: Nykerk; FCA; CF.C; S A C ; K a p p a D e l t a C h i . K a r i n S. W i e c h m a n n ; I'i S i g m a A l p h a , V i c e President; Student Congress;-

s

Nykerk; German Club. Lisas A. W i e r d a : N y k e r k ; Milestone; SAC; Dorm C o u n c i l . Lisa R. W i e r e n g a : Milestone; Nykerk; Chapel Choir; SAC.

Brent Preston W y c k o f f H o l l a n d , Ml Physi'cal E d u c a t i o n

Keiko Yoshino H o l l a n d , MI Communication

Karen I). Zienert A n n A r b o r , MI Physics C h a n n i n g C, W i e r r e m a ; Tennis; A l p h a F.psilon Delta. C h r i s t i n e M. W o l s k w : Chapel Choir ; Collegium M u s i c u m ; N y k e k ; W i n d Ens e m b l e . Melissa S. W o l t e r ; C h e m Club, Vice Presid e n t . R a j e a n K. Wuerl'el: Nykerk'; R A ; Ski C l u b ; Sigma lota Beta; FCA. B r e n t P. WykolT: S o c c e r ; Track. K a r e n D. Z i e n e r t : I V C F ; A l p h a F.psilon D e l t a ; Mortar Board.

Joel J. Z u i d e m a J e n i s o n , MI Religion/Psych.

D a n i e l l e L. Z u r c h a u e r H o l l a n d , Mi Business A d m i n i s t r a t i o n

E N I

O R

S

Jonathan Hoffman G r a n d H a v e n , Ml Political S c i e n c e Joel J . Z u i d e m a ; Psi ("hi. D a n i e l l e L. Z u r c h a u e r ; Tennis; Business Round Table.

Seniors 71 t

d


es fill the Holland Municipal Stadium on Sunday, May 6 for Hope's 125th commencement exercises.


the graduates

dress "WHO a m i to

Verna Bond-Broderick receives her degree from President Jacobson.

bis ad-


Sunday May 6 was indeed a windy day. How a p p r o p r i a t e t h e n , t h a t Boyd Wilson's commencement address was entitled "Who am I to Blow Against the Wind?" Wilson told the seniors in his address that each one of them can in fact make a difference in the world, and that they even carry an obligation to make the world a better place, since it is now theirs to have. Wilson's words were well received by the audience.

n

\

The festive mood was maintained throughout the day, as the graduates embraced each other and spoke of past times and of the exciting future. The class of 1990 has made an indelible mark on Hope College.

ate is greeted after the ceremony

A


Deanna Fordham accepts her diploma from President John Jacobson at the May 6 com

l

ffii«®p rrie l'rmr'

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These three graduates are happ>


ESIDENCELIFE ope College's varied living arrangements allow for the needs of any student to be met. From the cluster living of Dykstra to the independent cottage living, Hope's student housing serves to broaden the student's life and foster his or her indepen dence. The many different s ocial 6 ve nts, such as cottage coo kouts,dorm formals, and exam week study breaks, make on-campus life exciting and enjoyable.

H

Life


C h r i s Von I n n s shows off the favor ite part of his dorm

mmm Dorm gatherings have always been popular events. from Joint Archives of Holland, Hope College Collection. 10th street experiences its annual traffic jam in late August.

\


ArCctdiciri

1st

F l o o r

First row: Alan Keip, Johnnie DeYoung, Greg Pratt. Back row: Rick Sedlar, Peter Stuurma, Mike Byam, Jim, Karen, and Kelsey Bos(RDs).

•Sk m

i

Arcadian 2nd Floor

78 Residence Life

First row: Nate Brown, Dion De Loof, Kevin Westrate, Brian VanDerwerff. Second row: Allen Slater, Todd White, Fred Persch, Aaron Slater.


First row: Clare Langeland, Bryan Whitmore, Kelsey Bos, Dave Byrne, Jason Elmore. Back row: Cordell Langeland, Jeff Noorman, Don K e n t , J o h n Ruitr, J o n a t h a n Liepe.

First row: Brian Keas, Michael Van Huis, Scott Runyon.

Arcadian 3rd Floor

Cosmo 1st Floor

Residence Life 79


Cosmo 2nd Floor

First row: J a m e s Schut, Brian Bollone, T i m Christensen, William Lichty.

tsJUL

\

Cosmo 3rd Floor

80 Residence Life

First row: Bob Weir, Eric Westra, M a r t y Williams,


F r o n t row: Mike Nowlin, Aki Kano, Steve Ramsey, Dave Kniaz, Derek Voskuil, Eric Freiberger, Dave H a r t . Middle row: Andy Hoegh, Jeff Kowalke, Mike DeMarco, Bob Cross, P e t e r Ellsworth, Brad Sladek, Seth Wheeldryer. Back row: Aric Dershem, B r e n t Kunzi, M a t t Hill, Jeff Tucker, Mike Leland, T i m J o h n s t o n , Joe Kuiper, Mark Vanderweg, K e n t Bristol, M a r k Stokes, Brad Brown.

Durfee 2nd Floor

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mvfoo.

s Front row: Cal Hodgson, Scott Bishop, Chris Dwight, Jeff Linger. Greg Million, Paul Schlaff. Middle row: Colin Carlson, Scott Yoder, J i m Hicks, Kevin Rosenau, Mike Schwass, Steve Hoek, Bill Teichert, Craig Flowerday, Scott May. Brad Kruithof, Don Lingle, Nelton Barett. Back row: J o h n Suchan, Bruce Kunzi, Kevin Poppink, P e t e Verlee, Mark Bast, David Meuwsen, Chris C h a p m a n , Jason Langham, Gavin Loo, Ben Keiff, Andy C h a p m a n , Scott Mellema.

Durfee 3rd Floor

Residence Life 81


Dykstra G-l

Not pictured: Nicole Buono, Lisa Sedlak, Lisa Reuschel, M a n d y McCarty, Erica Hansen, Denise Conley, P a t t y Torres, Kelly H i a t t , Heidi Sclawander, L a u r a Wilson, Melanie DeGooyer, Nancy N a u m a n n , Kristen Cooper.

Dykstra G-3

F r o n t row: Regina Switalski, P a m e l a Reahn. Back row: Holly Moore, Kristin Provencal, Marie Houdek, H e a t h e r Kominsky, Frances Johnson.

Dykstra 1-1 F r o n t row: Michelle Wicks, Melissa Lode, Danielle Christianse, Kim Steensma. Back row: Kirsten Stroesser, Shaney Froysland, Elizabeth Byrn, J e n n i f e r Mallen.

82 Residence Life


Dykstra 1-2

Front row: Molly Richter, J e n n i f e r Bartnick, J e a n Feit, Pollly Schuler, K a r e n K n a p p . Back row: Kimberly Kelley, Kristen P e n n e r , R u t h K a u f m a n , Sarah Nyenhuis.

Dykstra 1-3

Front row: Toshie Kina, Melissa Meyers, Julie Allison, Dawn Williams, Birgit Kuemmel. Back row: Jennifer McGlynn, S t e p h a n i e Greer, K a t r i n a Lindquist, Liz Haag.

Dykstra 1-4 Tracey Malone, Kelley Lewis, Kari Wilt, Cathy Davidson.

Residence Life 83


Dykstra 1-6

% •'

Front row: Terri Bush, Mary Bosker, S a r a h Evans, Lisa Edmiston. Middle row: Christy Wolfe, Liz Hain, Krisin Sikkenga, H e a t h e r Nichols, J e n n i f e r Frakie. Back row: Sheryl Fenske, Becky Vomastek, J e n n i f e r H a n d , Erin Seper.

Dykstra 2-1

Hanging: B e t h Fisher, Anne Hackerd, M e r i d t h Buist. Sitting: K a r a L a m b e r t s , Dawn DeYoung, Kim Blyther, Linda Coney, Laura Bachelder, Julie Akin, ATsuko Minami, Andi Kremkow.

'

P?

t

Dvkstra 2-3 84 Residence Life

Front row; Eng S a m . J o d i Graf, Adelle McLain. Middle row: Sheila Sherd, Carla Everts. Back row: Christi Rutgers, D e a n d r a Torres, Elizabeth Gormly, \ asmine David. P a m e l a Gunther. M e r r v Westenbroek.

..


Dykstra 2-4

Jodi Haseley, Christi Powell, J o a n n e Aardema, Karol Van Wulfen, Ann Rubin, L a u r a Wilson, Sherrie Scholten, Kara Anderson, Katie Buffone, Gwen Palmer, Vicki Freeman.

Dykstra 2-5

Front row: J a y n e Nealssohn, Michelle Mcintosh, J e n n i Weerstra, Ellen Sample. Middle row: Jenn Sebestl, J a e - M i n Paik, Dawn DeGroodt, Michele, Lisa VonGunten, Jodi Juengling. Back row: Kim Blank, Michelle Goodman, H e a t h e r VanDiepen, Christy H a m t a k .

Dykstra 2-6 i •I

Front row: Karen Truss, Anita DePree, Jessica Huber, Valerie Finks, Amy Allen. Middle row: I Kathryn Markwood, Holly Patrick, Julie Bos. Back row: Christy Conway, J e n Hartwig, Laura jj Swinehart, Julie N o r m a n , Denice Heitz.

..

Residence Life 85


Dykstra 3-1

O

What one thing d o

y o u

l i k e

a b o u t l i v i n g in a Dykstra cluster?

A

"I like to come out of my room and have some place close by to relax and talk to friends. If my phone rings, I can actually hear it (in comparison to a dorm without clusters). I don't have to worry about getting any 'diseases' after using the bathtub because I know everyone who uses it."

i F r o n t row: Julie McCormick, Diane Dane, Melinda Mauritis, Leslie Danek, Karri Evers. Back row: Melanie Waltz, Laura Jackson, Valerie Chediak, J e n n i f e r Schmidt.

Becky Vomastek

Dykstra 3-2

O

What one thing do you dislike a b o u t l i v i n g in a Dykstra Cluster?

F r o n t row: Angie T h o m a s , Amy Hilbelink, Jodi Nienhuis, Amy Groothuis, Melissa Jonckheere. Back row: Michelle Van D a h m , Mary Westenbrook, J u d i t h Murray, H e a t h e r Hill, Kathryn Caine, Terri Tobolski.

A

"I d o n ' t l i k e p e o p l e camped out in front of my door while they are 'studying', especially since their s t u d y i n g t i m e s d o n ' t coincide with mine." Mary Bosker

Dykstra 3-3 F r o n t row: Ericka Lyszak, Lisa Moshauer, B a r b VandeBrink, J e n Cameron, Libbie Freed, Tanya Cail, Renee Beach, Kierin Givens, Nancy Birch, Deb havens, Marianne Disse, Jill Sander.

86 Residence Life


Dykstra 3-4

v:

Front row; Jennifer Siefker. Middle row: Angela J o n t r y , Kristin Bauss, Hope Oscar, Jill Thema, Yvonne Grassl, Allison Craig. Back row: Kristen Siegel, Meghan T u y n m a n , Marcia Vandersall, Shelly Woolman, L e a n n e V a n d e B u n t e , Jill Goodwin.

Dykstra 3-5

Front row: Christiana Mollard. Second row: J e n n y Brusveen, Laura T h o m p s o n , Sara Kontz, Kari Harmsen, Julie DeMond, Katie Austin. Third row: Joy Cowling, Leslie Cuti, Hilary Downs, Karen Walker. Back row: Tracy Kelly, S h a n n i Rhoades.

Dykstra 3-6 Front row: Jodi Anderson, J e n n i f e r Osborne, Karla Marty, J e n n y Neihoff. Middle row: Kristen Anthony, Jill Recknegel, Brandi McKinney, T i f f a n y Bleeker. Back row: T o n j a Anderson, Sarah Rickert, Dawn Luchies, Kirsten Sullivan.

87


Gilmore 1st Floor

F r o n t row: Jill Skurnowicz, Anna Rangel, Julie Skurnowicz, Jill Flanagan, K a t h e r i n e Vickers, Denise Walcott, Kristen K n a p p . Back row; Lisa Naber, Deb Rollis, J e n n i e Massing, Nancy Bischer, Dorie Allen, J e n n i f e r Georges.

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J*.'

w

v

A\

* 5 S, K

I

Gilmore 2nd East

88 Residence Life

i

i

F r o n t row: Gretchen Sligh, T a m e r a Persson, Anne J e t t , Melissa Black. Middle row: Ann Kellaway, Susan Vandervelde, K a r e n De Nicola, Dana Grossenbacher, Laura Dewys. Back row: Melissa Benninz, Angela Hartman, Margaret Vermeulen, K a t h r y n Kerous, Michelle Corey, P a m Dykstra, J e n n i f e r Dillard, Kimberly Bundy.


Front row: Michelle Visser, Andrea Samuelson, Rachel Zimmer, Julie Tillmann, Kimberly Kroes, April Lee. Middle row: P a m Bush, Dorie Prescott, Alison Borsum, E s t h e r Maksymovitch, Mary Haddon, Courtney Bartels. Back row: Kathlene O'Brien, L a u r a Scholten, Kristi Waterloo, Debbie Caljouw, Cheryl Becker, C h a n d r a M a l e c k a s , J e n n i f e r Kapusinski, S h a n n o n Maclaren.

Front row: Catherine Miller, Maki Kumazawa, Cathleen Pawloski. Middle row: Amy Danles, Natsuko T s u t sumi, Kristen Mans, Karen Atkeson, Laura Campbell. Back row: Susan Stribley, Alison Schaap, Stephanie Ogle, Wendy Schroeder, Beth Barnes, Julie Artinian.

^ ( t 1 1 TTI O T P

1

2 n f l

W p ^ l "

Gilmore 3rd East

Residence Life 89


Gilmore 3rd West

F r o n t row: Sarah Morrow, Kristin Rozeboom, Kristen M o n t p e t i t , Aparna T h o m a s , Julie Barrett, Dina Garcia, Back row: S h a w n a Meyer, B e t h Gotting, Leslie Schoon, P a t t y Stallwood, Ann Schanhals, N o r m a Gelderloos, Melissa Vanderjagt, S a n d y Frieling, Christine Humes, Dana Donaldson.

i

fir

Kollen 1st Floor

90 Residence Life

F r o n t row: Holly Brown, J e n n i f e r Klow, Erin De Young, Melanie Cook. Middle row: Sue Szabo, Amy Haveman, Tricia Duell, Michelle Comfort, Kimberly Lok. Back row: Joy Watts, Michelle T i m m e r , Tichy, Amy Bergenhagen, Kim Kader, Kris Biel, Amy Westgate.


Kollen 2nd West

Vv

Front row: Kelley Householder, M a r t h a Brandt, Dianne Peddie, Cadie George, Renee Porter, Kim Fisk. Middle row: Alicia Shreit, Suzy Stoll, Cami Reister, Carol Bolt, Karla VanHuysen. Back row: Melissa Whitcomb, Michelle Beekman, A m a n d a Foglesong, Michelle Dziurgot, Shelly Nederveld, Doreen German, Sabina DeWitt, Barb Bosch, Lori Johnson.

Kollen 3rd West

Residence Life 91


Kollen 2nd East

F r o n t row: K e i t h Bever, N a t e Cassie, D u a n e Baldwin, Yosuke T o m o d a , T o m Hardy, Rick T e n P a s . Middle row: Eric Wampoer, Rob Riekse, Clifton Morris, J o h n Ferguson, N a t h a n deForest, Brad Votava. Back row: Mike Baird, Craig Maloney, Brian Peteinpol, Steve Ray, T o d d Hilbelink, Jeff Utzinger.

4 'I ij# fei ii .; i.kX. J e r " ; \ i % I

* Kollen 3rd East

92 Residence Life

On floor: Jeff Grill. On people: E t h a n Henderson. Middle row; Chris Bouma, T r e n t Wakenight, Jeff Grup, Jeff H a r p e r , Kevin Kar. Back row: Rich VanDyke, Bernard Young, Spence Miller, Brian Buurma, M a t t Chalmers, Daryl T h r a s h e r , Ron Wiegerink, Dan Schairbaum.


Front row: J e a n a n n e Englebert, Lucy Kras, Lori Stonecipher, Laura P e m b e r t o n , Christina Diessel, Laura Liantg, Kathy Schutt. Back row: Kelly Grieve, T a m a r a Birch, T a h n e e H a r t m a n , Kelly Chafer, P a m Lichnict, Wendy Young.

Lichty 2nd Floor

)

i

Front row: J e n n i f e r France, Shelly Bareman, H e a t h e r Mickeison, Abigail Schrock, Shawn Callaghan. Back row: Lynette Wilson, Cathy Notestine, Sue Skeppstrom, Michelle Smith.

Lichty 3rd Floor

Residence Life 93


Phelps 3rd West

First row: Michelle Hurst, Kaya Ikuma, Linda Maxam, Sarah Hartley. Second row. Leanne Kloiman, Pam Lundberg, Kristina Boersma, H e a t h e r W h i g h t m a n , J a n i s Yntema, Kimberly Back, Gage Marino, J u a n i t a Ruvalcaba. T h i r d row: P a m e l a Keldie, Christy Tobin, Rachel Heidel, J o a n n Schma, Amy Gaipa, Sarah Bussies, Christy Mellon, P a n e c h a n h Choummanivong, Catherine Bolks. F o u r t h row: Katie Rae, Suzzie Lenters, Beth Newell, Melodi Minor, J e n n i f e r Budlong, Bonnie Solivan, Lisa DeBoer.

1

Phelps 3rd East

94 Residence Life

4^ i lyy

First row: Amy Cole, Kathi Damsteegt, Christy C h a p m a n , Laura Erwin, Teri Morell, Ashley Gilmore. Second row: Lisa Wise, Cathy Carlson, Stacy M u h l e n k a m p , Suzanne Chesser, Tricia Hays, Charlene Fisher, Jamie Lee, Jillian Mulder, J i f f y Baker. T h i r d row: Nancy Cox, Megan Balloid, Sue VanDoeselaar, Becki Bache, Elizabeth Schmittel, Jill Vander Woude, J u d i t h Oliver, J u d y Pawloski.


First row: Brent Mast, Dave Engbers, Mark A m m e r m a n n , Philip M. Waalkes, R a n d y Cross, Rolf Nelson. Back row: T o d d Jungling, Brian Strabel, Chris T u r k s t r a , Eric Kunisch, Brian Christofferson, Kevin Clark, Greg Bibart, Chris Collins, Joe Miklosi, Leif Rothoff, Wayne Ogne.

Phelps 2nd West

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First row: Scott Giles, William Crowley. Middle row: Steve Schultz, David Grieve, Kirk Dahlke, Dan Berchiatti, Ron Baker. Back row: Craig Toomayan, Dave E d m u n d s , Jesse Krenz, J o n Skinner, Eric Hawes, J a y Wellet, Durwood Gillette.

Phelps 2nd East

Residence Life 95


Scott 1st Floor

Scott 2nd North

96 Residence Life

F r o n t row: T o m M u r p h y , Erin Gallagher, T o d d Shugarts, J a y Ervin, T o d d Block. Middle row: Marc Feikema, T o m Volkers, Drew Miller, Brian Keislling, Duke Faulkner, Fiddler Brown, S t e f a n Swartzmiller, Back row: Keven Meleod, Jeff Demasse, Chris Lovett.

F r o n t row: Derek Triesenberg, Erik White, J o h n Stack, Dave Vahlbusch, Keith Reynolds. Back row: M. P. Scullivin, J a m e s Goodstal, Chris Lowell, Admiral Perry, J o n a t h a n Quirk.


Front row: Ed Kuyper, Steven Repp, Chadwick Johnson. Back row: M a t t Yount, Troy Suess, Rick Wiltgen, Scott Evans, Mike Swift, Eric Fielding.

Scott 2nd South

O

W h a t is t h e worst fire alarm you experienced this year at Hope?

A

"At 2:00 a. m., Gilmore H a l l was e v a c u a t e d due to a fire alarm; our hall smelled like smoke because of an overheated heater. We had to go outside and wait in the freezing cold for ten minutes until someone finally let us all into Dykstra." Chandra Maleckas

A

"Being woken up at 7:00 a. m. by a fire alarm at the fall FCA Retreat." Libbie Freed

Front row; Jason Evert, Mark Mulder, Joel Vande Poel, H a n s Forsman, Rob Evans. Back row: Karl Koelling. Ward Holloway, J. J. Bechtel, Bill Muir, Dan Stevens, George Michos, Greg Eding, Andy Shufelt.

Scott 3rd North

Residence Life 97


Scott 3rd South

Van Vleck 1st Floor

98 Residence Life

F r o n t row: Chris Cooper, Cody Inglis, Otto, Bill Rawlin. Middle row: Deathstar, Chico, Brad VanderVeen, Master M a t t . Back row: Dai Wessman, D a n n y Partridge, Mom, Dan Wagner, Michael C a m b u r n .

F r o n t row: Krista Widiger, Nicole Mueller, Kristen Koole, K a m a Jongerius. Back row: H e a t h e r Lange, J e n n i f e r McGrew.


Front row: Julie Carlson, J a n i n e W h i t t e m o r e , A n n e t t e Young, Stephanie Carpenter. Middle row; Cari Carl, Sonja DeMerchant, K a t e Singer, Carol Krafve, Susan Hollar. Back row; Danelle Wells, S h a u n a Kranendonk, Jennifer VanderLaan.

Front row; Mana Shiragaki, Reba O'Shesky, Valerie Kuyt. Second row; Christine Logan, Carrie Maples. Third row; Mary W a h m h o f f , J u d y Bayer, Ivy Moser, Stacey Swanson. Back row; Rasa Hollander, Andi Partenheiraer.

Van Vleck 2nd Floor

Van Vleck 3rd Floor

Residence Life 99


Voorhees Hall

Voorhees Hall

100 Residence Life

First row: Kerstin Byorni, Sue Dusseljee, Laura Holloway, Becky J e a n Tapley, J e n n i f e r R y n b r a n d t , J a n e t Bobanet. Second row: Caroline ter Veen, Melanie Waldron, S u z a n n e Boel, Amy Pung.

First row: Shawn Jacob, Mike Sartori, H e a t h e r Shoup, J i m Zoetewey, Debbie Bear, Inigo Artiach.


Front row: Wes T h o m p s o n , M a t t Ballast, T o m DeWitt, S t e p h e n Cole, Steve Schwind. Middle row: Craig Copi, Dave King, J o n L u n d , Scott Shippy. Back row: M a t t Donovan, Kevin H a r t , Daniel Kozmiuk, Steve Kline.

Voorhees Hall

y

Residence Life 101


Sunning on t h e top of d o r m s used to be a popular activity. P h o t o courtesy of J o i n t Archives of Holland, Hope College Collection.

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M E L L O Y E L L O W : Kerri Klinger, Polli P a t t e r s o n , Angie Shoemaker, Dani Zurchauer, Lori Renkema, Susie Renner.

102 Residence Life


Durfee Hall u n d e r construction. P h o t o courtesy of J o i n t Archives of Holland, Hope College Collection.

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M O D E R N B E V E R A G E ; T i m Gortsema, Scott Schell, Rob Reynolds, T o m Fink, A1 B a r t m a n .

Residence Life 103


J i m Hall, J a s o n Garringer, Bill Meengs, K u r t Van Appledorn, Dennis Allman.

Belt Cottage

Bergen Cottage

104 Residence Life

Mary Michail, Helen Teclemariam, Jackie Leno.


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Front row: K u r t Benson, Kim Loats, J i m M o n n e t t , J o h n O'Brien, Joe O'Grady. Back row: T o d d Adams, Steve Kaukonen, Art Love.

Boyd Cottage

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Front row: P e t e Blackburn, Back row: Eric Stansby, Joe Wynsma, T o m Schollen, Mark Fromhold, Paul McKinney.

Centennial Cottage

Residence Life 105


I

Centurian Cottage

Front row: Steve T h o m a s , Chris Weller, M a t t Vonk. Back row: Alan Keip, Ron H u b b e r t , Ken Cook Steve ' Kozera, Mark Reimer.

What are some of the advantages/ disadvantages of Hope's parietal policy? ,j|W/ " I t ' s t o t a l l y cool t o know I can walk out in the cluster with only a towel on and know that there's not going to be a guy out there. But parietals are also stupid because I study really late at night and there is no place in Dykstra to study with a guy after midnight." Sarah Evans

"It's a pain to have to constantly watch the clock, especially in the last fifteen minutes because it seems like a c o u n t d o w n . I suppose it would be nice if my neighbors had parietals (and I didn't) because after all it would be a lot less noisy then." David Hart

Crispell Cottage

106 Residence Life

F r o n t row: Debbie Gehman, Lisa Wolterink, Greta Kennedy, Kelly Stratil. Back row: Julie Guuter, Laura Christiansen, Kris Eskuchen, Zan Ceeley.


Front row: Lara Henry, Kristy Galoci, R h e a Carino. Middle row: Michelle Corrunker, Margaret Matson, Mary Gager. Back row: Michelle Melendy, Juliet Hasley, Karren M a h a f f y , Ann Zomer.

Front row: Kim Duven, Robyn Perala, Sara Meixner. Middle row: Kara Wolfe, Holli Hollstrom. Back row: Elizabeth Kaye, H e a t h e r Kreuzer.

Delta Phi

Deutches Haus

Residence Life 107


Doesburg Cottage

Dorian Cottage

108 Residence Life

B o t t o m to top: Mei Zhang, K a r e n Zienert, R a e a n n Schoudt, Rebecca Benson, Annica Euvrard.

F r o n t row: Nancy Boland, Gilda Van Skiver, Mary Postmus. Back row: Debbie Quint, Marti Sharp, Heidi Schoenberg, Suzanne Lobs.


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F r o n t row: Ross T e u n e , Jeff Van Eeuwen. Back row: Erik Aasen, T i m Koppenol, J o h n Sarafa.

Front row: M a t t Hoepfinger, Bill Rocker, Shawn Phillips. Middle row: P e t e VanKemper, Darryl Folkert, Back row: Pablo Peschiera, Steve Schalkhausen, Paul Chamness.

Dosker Cottage

DuMez Cottage

Residence Life 109


Fraternal Cottage

F r o n t row: Dave Phillips, Brian Standish, Dave DeYoung. Back row: Dave Chappie, J o h n Mitchell, Kirk Van-

der Moein

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Godfrey Cottage

110 Residence Life

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Dave Connolly, Dirk Vermeulen, Devon Poldesman.

Hoffman Cottage

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> Kirsten Allen, Susan Wolfert, Joy Derwenskus, Janel Reynolds, Pamela Kaminski, Sandy Van Voorhis.

Kappa Delta Chi

Residence Life 111


Cavenaugh

Klaaren Cottage

112 Residence Life

Kris Knauss, Linda Hooghaut, J u d y Slotman.

F r o n t row: Lisa Beyer, K a t h y Land, X a n d r e a Oxender, Rochelle Roerig. Back row: M a r y Beth Herin, Kim Medema, Denise J a b a a y .


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J e n n i f e r Patrick, Sharon Savellano, Cheryl Hoeksema, J e n n i f e r Martin.

Angela Schanz, Holly Hicks, Julie Katz, Stephanie Davidson.

Kleis Cottage

Kuizenga Cottage

Residence Life 113


Kuyper Cottage

F r o n t row: M a t t Starr, Gary Land, Craig Price, Brad Brown. Middle row: T o m Loswell, J i m Loats, Joel Looienga, Carl Van Faasen, J i m Adams. Back row: T o d d Adams, Gene Halsey, Jeff Hauzen, Bob Birdsall, Dave Kreydich.

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Mandeville Cottage

114 Residence Life

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Eric U n d s t r o m , Jeff Brown, Andy Outhouse, Mike Korte, Jayson Stuckey.


Alpha Mansaray, Eric Good, Sam Duong.

Mast Cottage

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Front row; Betsy Verhey, Tricia Albrecht, Tricia Kowal. Back row: Cathy Metcalf, K a t h y Spangenberg, Julie McCoy, Kristy Yoss, Lynn Schopp.

Meyer Cottage

Residence Life 115


Poll Cottage

Ken Kimes and Mark Jennings.

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Sib Cottage

116 Residence Life

F r o n t row: Melissa T e n H a v e , Dawn Zandbergen, J e n n i f e r Joyce. Back row: Robin Savage, Claudine Wagenaar, Kari Schaafsma.


Front row: Joelle Nelson, Kim Van Dyke. Middle row: Karen Pang, Christel Siebert, Anne Roos. Back row: Pam Palmer, Tori Derr, Claire Daily.

Sigma House

O

What aspects of being a Residence Assistant made you decide to become one?

A

"I really enjoy working with people and also m a n y of my f r i e n d s had d e c i d e d to a p p l y for Dykstra R. A. positions. This just seemed to be the perfect opportunity for me!"

O

How much t i m e / work is involved in your R. A. position?

A

"I am always on duty; therefore I have to inform my cluster of all events concerning them; organize cluster meetings/outings; and there are also the weekly meetings I must attend."

O A

W h a t is t h e most rewarding aspect of being an R. A. ?

"The friends I have made!" Heather Van DiepenR. A.

Front row: Laura Bey, Lisa Flowers. Middle row: Sue Bloom, H e a t h e r Thompson, Back row: Laura Stover, Michelle Cook, Verna Bond-Broderick.

Smith Cottage

Residence Life 117


Sutphen Cottage

Dan Beyer, Bob Brown, C h a n Wiersema, Bruce Snoap.

m

\ ( Taylor Cottage

118 Residence Life

Sam Gano, Tracy Sams, Chaquita Walton, Kimberly Blyther.


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Carrie Borchers, Kristy Arthurs, Kirsten S t r a n d , Carolyn McCreedy, Melissa K n u r r , Jill Burgess, Erika Bru-

baker

Van Drezer Cottage

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Front row: Sue Baker, Kaylene Shannon. Back row; Andrea Peake, Susan Randall, Suzanne Hartong.

Van Schaak Cottage

Residence Life 119

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Yonkman Cottage

F r o n t row; Andrea J u d s o n , Christine Wolske, K a r y n West. Back row: Joy Brumels, Stacia Kranendonk, Michelle Dykema.

3NKMAN COTTAGE

Brumler House

120 Residence Life

F r o n t row: J o a n Jolly, Julie Parker, Nora T h o m p s o n , Michelle Kalusniak, J e n n i f e r Quist, Kristy Moffett, J o a n y McConnell. Middle row: K a t h y Krepp, Angela L u m b e r t , Stephenie Drouin, Fran Lanning, Chris Bazan, A m a n d a Hargreaves, Alicia T h o m a s , Kelly Fletcher, Kelly Ringold, J a m i e Janczyk, Missy Hargreaves, Monica Earl. Back row: LeAnn Vander P o p p e n , Amy Booher.


First Floor Listed: Anne Fischer, Dawn Bowen, Jill P a d b u r y , Julie Hudson, Heidi Carigon, T a m m y Lind, Andrea Smitz, R h o n d a Boelkins, B r e n d a Gugino, Michelle Meengs, H e a t h e r Gadde, Julie Stoutenborough, Sherry Hoeksema, Susan Kerrigan, Sarah Boxer, Amps Postmus, Michele Brown, Elaine Huber.

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College East 1st Fl.

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COLLEGE EAST APARTME"

Second Floor Listed: Vonnie Dood, Lisa Barton, Ken Oliver, Steve Prins, Glen Gosterhoff, Mike Gibson, Andy Wilson, Lisa Rochowiak, Dave King, Lauren Oliver, Kristy Large, Rob Anderson, Mark Scurvius, K u r t DeGoede, J i m Galer, Mike Waalkes, T i m Reeb, Bridget M c M a n u s , K a r e n Folkerts.

College East 2nd Fl.

Residence Life 121


College East 3rd Fl.

Third Floor Listed: Linn Stull, Lisa Harrison, Marcia Perzee, Amy Bogard, Erika Jyde, Karen Johns, Elizabeth Cromie, Lora Huizenga, Kris Auest, Marc Hoeksma, Steve Eckert, J o n Pedie, T i m Gergely, Mark Wood, Erika P o t t , Michelle Owens, Cindy VanDuyne, Michelle McGuillivray, J e n n i f e r Haskin, J e n n i f e r Bayer, Mikki Weerstra, S h a n e Rollston, Lisa Wierenga, Mian Walker, Kerrie Low.

m 1

Columbia Apartments

122 Residence Life

F r o n t row: Monica Elfring, Amy Rietberg, Carey Klamt, J e n n i f e r Hough, Renee Gauthier. Middle row: Kelly DeWitt, Laurie Camiller, Carl Philippon, Jeff Gammons. Back row: T o b y Ford, David Maclntyre, Bart Shumaker.


Rob Olson, J o h n Heyerman, Jill Suchecki.

Oggel Apts.

HOPE COU.EG5

Dave Lewis, Dave Purnell, Charla Schwerin, Cheryl Mast, B a r b Fowler, Gene Halsey, Jeff Hopkins, Beth Dreyer, J o h n Lenters, Kevin Smallegan, Michael Catlin, Greg Schnitt.

Parkview Apts.

Residence Life 123 X


FECIAL PROGRAMS t has always been said that the college experience extends far beyond the classroom. Students who participate in off-campus study can vouch for this statement. Some students spent a semester in Washington D.C. working in the Capitol building, while others flexed their artistic muscles in New York. enough to spend Some were lucky innundated a semester overseas Whether with new culture, abroad, in the U.S. or had an these students w i l l experience they never forget.

124 Special Programs


Left; Mark Vanlwaarden and Eric S t a n s b y take a break from Philadelphia to relax in Atlantic City.

The Supreme Court in Washington D.C. is an important place for aspiring law students.

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Right: students on the Chicago Semester gather during a tough day at work.

Special Programs 125


Venema Apts.

W h a t is y o u r o p i n i o n on t h e new off campus policy that was enacted this spring? "As a n o n t r a d i t i o n a l Hope student, I see the new housing policy as beneficial for the college, mostly financially, but for the students it is a shot to their integrity. The students who came here under the impression that they would be able to move o f f - c a m p u s when they became juniors or seniors are being given a raw deal." — Layne Hammond

"It stinks!" — Greg Million

126 Residence Life


Surprised in the shower.

A student shows the effect of a typical Hope College courseload.

A Levi's 501 commercial just waiting to be made.

Residence Life 127


Chicago Semester

128 Special Programs

U.S. Internships

Phila. Semester


Greece

Foreign Study

Greece

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Senior Mark Travis spent his fall semester studying in Greece. His schedule allowed for a great deal of traveling, which broadened his education.

Special Programs 129


MADRID

FOREIGN STUDY

"While in Spain I attended the Institute of European Studies' program in Madrid. We met in a small building on the huge campus of the Universidad Complutense in Madrid. The transitions were difficult. To hold conversations in another language is hard. It was also hard adjusting to the different hours of eating. We had breakfast at 8 a. m., the main meal was served around 3 p. m. and a light snack was eaten at 9 a. m. The discos opened at midnight and closed at 5 a. m. There was often free time and I loved the chance to travel. On a four day weekend we could go to the south of Spain and back. I also visited Portugal, Morocco, and France. While overseas, the thing I had trouble with the most was the stereotyping of Americans; however, wherever we went people were always more than willing to help us."

MADRID J

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— Kristen Snyder

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Hope student Kristen Snyder (r) takes a study break while in Spain.

El Alcazar, a famous castle in Segoria, Spain.

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Students on the beach in Llanes, located in northern Spain.

130 Special Programs


A spectator's view of a bullfight in Madrid. Although these events are well attended, many Spaniards disapprove of them.

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Pedraza, a historic Spanish city Auda, the street on which Hope student Kristen Snyder lived in Spain.

Special Programs 131


LONDON

FOREIGN STUDY

LONDON

Hope student Cathy Notestine behind the Firth of Forth bridge in Scotland. Melissa Wilkman (c) and Cathy Notestine (r) "anchored" in London. A December parade of the Queen's Guards in London.

132 Special Programs


A scenic view of the Tower Bridge over the Thames River in London.

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A double-decker bus passes in front of the Tower of London.

"I went over to London thinking that it would be much different than a U.S. city, but was surprised to see the numerous similarities between the two. I also found London to be a very international city and not as "English" as I believed it would be. The worst of my experiences was when I was stuck in the underground for hours because people had been hit while playing on the

tracks. But the best experiences I had was being over there, being able to attend plays and concerts, and also having great access thanks to the subway and the European rail s y s t e m . I was able to t r a v e l throughout the United Kingdom and to Holland, Germany, and Austria."

The royal family above on display at Madame Tussads Wax Museum.

— Cathy Notestine

Special Programs 133


DMINISTRATION AND STAFF he administration and staff are the backbone of Hope, encompassing many different services. Among many other branches, the president and provost, with student development and the other offices in DeWitt, keep the school running smoothly and efficiently, making Hope a pleasant place. Public Safety makes Hope a safe place, the Phelps workers make Hope a nutritious place, and the maintenance a n d cleaning staff make Hope a clean place.

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134 Administration and Staff


President John Jacobson speaks with Provost Nyenhuis.

The outdoors beats the res t r i c t e d c o n f i n e s of t h e kitchen for this Phelps serv-

Dr. Darrell Schregardus, director of the Counseling Center, attends to the concerns of many students.

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"Several different kinds of readers look at college yearbooks. T h e r e are graduates themselves, their parents, relatives, and friends. Then there are children and grandchildren who years later look through it. T o the curious who open this book in future generations: The "Hope" of your college's name is hope in God. T h r o u g h hope in God our college was f o u n d e d in a n e w l a n d . Through hope in God it grew and flourished. T h r o u g h hope in God many t h o u s a n d s of g r a d u a t e s have gone on to live lives of a c h i e v e m e n t in t h e i r c h o s e n fields, of rich enjoyment of family and friends, and loyal service to t h e i r c o m m u n i t i e s and to t h e Kingdom. In them is found the fulfillment of our hope for this college."

PRESIDENT John Jacobson

\ President Jacobson gives an address in the chapel.

"The Hope of your College's name is the hope in God."

"What attracted me to Hope was the opportunity to combine my profession and my faith."

Pres. Jacobson

T h e 1989-90 school year marks Jacob E. Nyenhuis' sixth year as provost at Hope College and his fifteenth year as part of its faculty. Previously, he had been a professor of classics and Dean of Arts and Humanities on Hope's campus. As provost, he is responsible for the entire academic program. He also is accountable for the instruction and development of the faculty. Dr. Nyenhuis stresses strong and solid academics, evident in Hope's outstanding program. T h e provost is the second highest office in rank, the president being first. T h e office of provost was instituted in 1974. Dr. Nyenhuis has been very influential and effective in the development of the duties of the provost.

Provost Nyenhuis takes a brief m o m e n t out of his busy schedule to relax in his office in the DeWitt Center.

Prov, Nyenhuis

PROVOST Jacob Nyenhuis


ADMISSIONS OFFICE

T h e admissions office plays an important role in the development of Hope's student body. Many of the students may remember contact with this office before they came to Hope. T h e admissions officers recruit students from high schools by personal visits. T h e staff organizes bus and plane trips from Chicago, Detroit, and New York, so prospective students have the opportunity to visit the campus. The eight visitation days throughout the school year are also the responsibility of the admissions o f f i c e . Also, appointments are set up with coaches and professors pertinent to the potential students' interests. T h e admissions office tries to bring a diverse g r o u p of s t u d e n t s to c a m p u s through many recruitment practices.

Back row: C. Habben, K. Neevel, G. Camp, D. Davis. Front Row: K. Barr, B. Muller, N. Harrel, A. Hendrickson, B. Haadsma, K. Kooyers.

"What m a k e s o u r w o r k so e n j o y a b l e is that w e h a v e t h e p r i v i l e g e o f w o r k i n g with f u t u r e a n d c u r r e n t H o p e students."

" T h e e n t i r e c o l l e g e m a k e s w o r k i n g at H o p e rewarding and enjoyable."

Dale Austin

Gary C a m p

CAREER PLANNING

Career Planning deals with one of the questions most students find very unsettling; "What am I going to do with my life?" T o help students find answers to this most pressing question. Career Planning offers many services. Dale Austin heads the department and advises students on internships and basic career planning. Kristen Gray and Susan Blair have both assisted students in developing their interests, deciding on majors and pursuing other related topics. As the actual job search begins for the students, the Career Planning Office offers workshops on resume writing and sucessful interviewing. Personal recommendations and credentials are handled through the department as employers seek to learn more about their prospective employees.

1

Kristen Gray stops to smile for the camera, (note: the Career Planning staff at large can be found combined with the Couseling Services picture.)


T h e college advancement office is not frequented by many students, but their services are crucial to the quality of their education. College advancement is responsible for the fundraising efforts of the college. Active alumni support is handled through this office, as are the funds received from friends of the college. Various supportive corporations and foundations are kept in touch with t h e c o l l e g e t h r o u g h t h e efforts of the college advancem e n t services. The o f f i c e also deals with endowment funds as well as operating funds. T h e college advancement office strives to increase the awareness of the college to the community and abroad and to meet the demands of the college budget.

COLLEGE ADVANCEMENT

Back Row: T. Schuiling, J. Peters, J. Nordstrom, B. DeYoung, K, Lievense, M. Porter, J. Van Heest. Front Row: L. Menken, B. Grotenhuis, K. Brendsen, K. Witkcowski, J. Schoudt, J. Norden.

"The pleasure of college advancement isn't in "I enjoy working at Hope because of the talgetting people to give, but in helping them sup- ented students with whom I've become acport the work of Hope in a way best for them." quainted."

John Norden

College can be a time of great stress and emotional strain for many students. Hope College provides counseling services for its students to help them deal with many of the problems and difficulties they may encounter. T h e stated purpose is to help students resolve personal problems and to realize their fullest potential. T h e services are oriented toward crisis intervention and short-term therapy. Also, a variety of services are offered. Workshops, seminars, psychological testing, and psychiatric e v a l u a t i o n s a r e a v a i l a b l e through the counseling services on campus. Most of the services are provided without charge. T h e staff of the counseling services are various professionals.

Back Row: D. Schrcgardus, K. Appledorn, D. Austin. Front Row: P. Baer, S. H a m b u r g , S. Blair.

Darrel Schregardus

COUNSELING SERVICES


FINANCIAL AID

Many students would not be able to further their education it financial aid were not available to them. The H o p e College financial aid o f f i c e coordinates the distribution o f need-based financial aid as it is received from internal, federal and state sources. In total, the financial aid o f f i c e deals with two million dollars worth of assistance for Hope's students. T h e r e are numerous regulations and continual changes in the system of financial aid. T h e o f f i c e works hard to understand these regulations and keep pace with the changes. Overall, the financial aid o f f i c e strives to provide 1 lope's students with the best possible service to help them receive the financial aid they need.

Back Row: K. Williams, P. H o o y m a n , C. G r o t e r s . F r o n t R o w : M . A s h , L. H a r r i n g t o n , C. Ramirez.

"Working here is always interesting because "The Human Resources Office is nearly six things keep changing, there is always more to years old and continues to expand the number learn." of services for faculty and staff."

t M Bruce H i m r b a u g h

Laurie H a r r i n g t o n

HUMAN RESOURCES

Human Resources has many j o b s that most students d o not realize fall under (he heading of this department. Human Resources is responsible for the placement o f students for jobs on the campus. Also, (his department handles (he general personnel functions of salary and benefits for the faculty and staff. Student e m p l o y m e n t is organized and dealt wi(h through (he student payroll aspect of (he d e p a r t m e n t . T h i s would include the recruitment of students to fill necessary positions of e m p l o y m e n t on campus. Increased federal g o v e r n m e n t regulations and laws have gready expanded the complexity of many o f f i c e functions during the past two years.

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Back Row: B. H i m e b o u g h , M. Banninck. F r o n t R o w : A . V a n U e n B e r g , R. Klungle.


T h e public relations office handles internal and external communication for the campus, such as press releases that go to various newspapers, radio stations, and television stations around the area. Through this office all scheduling of guest speakers, performances, and even summer conferences is taken care of. T h e alumni director also works through this office, coordinating regional events for alum- ^ ni, as well as keeping track of them and organizing class reunions. Sports information is sent out of this office, and the manager of the Knickerbocker theater also reports here. Without the work of the public relations office, awareness of Hope would be greatly lessened.

PUBLIC RELATIONS

Back Row: M. Kepmpker, J. Pinkham, K. Bos, E. Klessen. Front Row; T. Renner, G. Olgers. "Our job is to keep the lines of communication "Each day in the registrar's office is completely open between the campus and the community, brand new. Each day is completely different." and let the public in on what Hope is doing."

Greg Olgers

T h e registrar's office is the one that is perhaps frequented the most by the students at Hope. Jon Huisken and his staff must keep accurate records of each student's current and past academic status. Obviously, the responsibility and stress of registration falls upon the faculty of this department. Other duties of the registrar's office include evaluating transfer credits and developing class schedules. A student's nightmare of d r o p / a d d slips and closed classes are also dealt with by this staff. Most importantly, without the "go ahead" from these people, no one can graduate! Back Row: C. De Young, S. Keshavarzi, J. Hoffman, J. Huisken, G. Shay. Front Row: E. Folkert, M Reynolds, S. Hoogendorn.

140 Staff

Gloria Shay

REGISTRAR'S OFFICE


STUDENT ACCOUNTS

The office of student accounts services everyone on Hope's campus at some time or another. This office coordinates all payments of room, board, and tuition as well as any financial aid on each student's account. T h e student accounts staff must maintain detailed records on all of this information. T h e office is open to assist on each student's account, such as trying to work out some new or better method for helping students to make t h e i r p a y m e n t s to the school. Another responsibility of the student accounts office is the d i s t r i b u t i o n of s t u d e n t paychecks. This makes it a very popular place on Friday afternoons!

Shirley Larsen (foreground) and Brenda Brewer help students get their accounts organized. "I've worked here fifteen years, and getting a "I hope that we are accessible, approachable, computer was the biggest change we've had to and visible to the student body. My title is not deal with, but the money still comes and goes." Dean of Students, but rather Dean for StudentsI am here for you."

Nancy Emerson

STUDENT DEVELOPMENT

Richard Frost

T h e student development office seeks to work with and for students in every aspect of student life in coordination with Food Services, Career Planning and Placement, the health center, the judicial system. Student Activities Committee, and much, much more. This office is an advocate for student issues and concerns, and impowers students as they seek answers and direction in life. Dean of Students Richard ^ Frost hopes to create a climate of trust between the office and the students as well as to challenge the students and spark creativity. Back Row: F. Green, D. Emerson, R. Frost. Front Row: L. Brock, J Bekkering, L. Shumaker, B. Kilbry, B. Johnston.

Staff 141


Many students have difficulty in one academic area or another. T h e purpose of the Academic Support Center is to provide services which will help students understand and improve their area of weakness. T h e staff helps students who have difficulty writing papers by proofreading and making suggestions for improvement Also, tutoring is available through the Academic Support Center.

ACADEMIC SUPPORT CENTER

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Left to Right: J. Heisler, R. Dirk.se, D. James.

The Archives are a combination of the records of Hope College, the Holland Historical Trust and Western Theological Seminary. T h e contents of the Archives include items such as letters, photographs, ships' logs, family Bibles and other documents. Among these are personal papers of past presidents of the college, publications, and old yearbooks. T h e staff of the Archives was especially helpful to the 1990 Milestone staff in obtaining historical photos to use in this publication. Thank you!

T H E ARCHIVES

Back Row: L. Wagenaar, E. Cochrane, C. Delia. Front Row: R. O'Shesky, A. Nagel, K. Van Wulfen.

David J a m e s

Larry W a g e n a a r

An office visited at one time or another by all stu dents is the Business Office. Located upstairs in DeWitt, it is responsible for assisting the students with charges, balances, and paychecks. It is here that students can pay fees. Items such as student loan checks are sent to the business office where they must be endorsed by students. Many other matters are taken care of by the competent staff of the business office. Back Row: B. W e r k m a n , B. Brewer, K. Kraay, N. Emerson, K. Welmers. Front Row: M. Essenberg, J. Sneller, D. Franks, S. Lar-

" T h e most important c u s t o m e r we have is you, the student. We're here to help."

"It's a unique program-the largest collection in the country o n t h e h i s t o r y of Dutch immigration."

"I am glad that Hope College, especially the faculty, took a stand by p u s h i n g for this Critical Issues Symposium.

Kevin Kraay

BUSINESS OFFICE


Hope has a strong religious background as well as a thriving spiritual aspect today. Chaplain Gerard Van Heest and Assistant Chaplain Van Arendonk strive to help students grow in their faith, and to meet any religious needs. Together they conduct chapel services three times a week. Also, the Chaplain's Office works with the various religious organizations on campus, such as the Ministry of Christ's People and the Union of Catholic Students. This year a spring work project to New York City was sponsored by the Chaplain and his staff.

CHAPLAIN'S OFFICE

S. Van Arendonk, L. Bocks, G. Van Heest.

COMPUTING/INFORMATION

One service that many students use often is the computing/technical services. This department is in charge of each student's personal account for the vax system, as well as the maintenance of all technical equipment on c a m p u s . All t h e i n f o r m a t i o n a l systems on campus are regulated by this department. If a student should need a technical aid such as a slide p r o j e c t o r , it c a n b e o b t a i n e d through the help of this department. Obviously, computing services are critical in keeping the campus running smoothly.

Back Row; D. Manifold, R. Prince, J. Sluiter, S. DeJ o n g . Middle Row: S. Bareman, B. Bouwcamp, A. Anaya, E, Biesel, C. H e i d e m a n , G. Maybury, Front Row: C. McDowell, M. Tapia, C. Shea, P. Rozenb o o m , S. Driezenga.

i

Scott V a n A r e n d o n k

"I am looking forward to serving Hope for a lonu time!"

"Communication is the key!"

"The Chaplain's Office is without a doubt the funnest one on campus!"

G r e g Maybury

F O O D SERVICE

Chuck Melchiori

F r o m S u p e r Bowl S u n d a e s to pizza sing-alongs, t h e H o p e C o l l e g e f o o d service goes t h e e x t r a mile to o f f e r a quality p r o g r a m b a s e d u p o n a n u t r i t i o u s m e n u cycle. T h e f o o d service p r o v i d e s t h r e e meals every day. Sack l u n c h e s f o r t h o s e w h o c a n n o t eat d u r i n g t h e n o r mal h o u r s a r e p r o v i d e d t h r o u g h t h e f o o d service. Picnics, a Chinese N e w Y e a r Party a n d a trick or treat bar for Halloween were also o f f e r e d by t h e f o o d service d u r i n g the 1989-1990 school year. From left to right: D. Hershey, R. Turecky, C. Melchiori, L. Jongkriig, R. Belfour, F, Betting.


T h e health clinic offers many services to the students to keep them in good health. T h e clinic will see sick students and gives allergy shots to those who need them. T h e clinic offers weekly sessions with a physician. Immunizations can be given at the clinic, as can be blood testing for mononucleosis and tuberculosis. There is no charge for the students to see a nurse or doctor at the clinic. T h e clinic staff has been very effective in keeping the campus healthy.

HEALTH CLINIC

Back Row: L. Dowman, J Pettinga. Front Row: R. Terbeek, B. Helmus.

The students depend on the library staff for help in many areas. This year, the card catalog was computerized. The library staff had to help the students adjust to this big change. The staff offers seminars on research skills for classes. Also, a student can always depend on the library staff for assistance in locating the articles or books he or she needs. The tremendous upkeep and organization of the library materials falls into the hands of these workers. In an academic setting such as Hope, these people are very important.

LIBRARY STAFF

Back Row: M. B e u k e m a . J . Ramsey, D . J e n s e n , M, D' Ambrosio, C. Nelson. Middle Row: J, Zessin, K. J a c o b s m a , C. J u t h , J . Nielsen, H. Einberger, E. Cline. F r o n t Row: L. Linklater, C. Conway, D. Piccioti, D. Van Ark, D. Pearson.

"I think it's a real exciting time to be working here because of the new beautiful building."

"Your health is important to us!"

Barb H e l m u s

Elaine Cline

"I've worked here sixteen years, and there's been a lot of changes. Through it all, we've had to grow with

Adrian Van H o u t e n

MAINTENANCE

Left to Right: M. Streng, P Schrotenbor, K. Allen, A. Van Houten, F. Coates.


OFF-CAMPUS JOBS

Many students d e p e n d on off-campus jobs for income. Joyce Twining helps students secure the employment they need. She keeps close contact with Holland employers for openings available. T h e bulletin board across f r o m the Off-Campus Jobs office in DeWitt is where the j o b openings are posted. Also, Pat DeWitt is in charge of the transportation for students who do not have their own to reach these offcampus jobs. She is in charge of locating drivers and making sure vehicles are available. Pat is always ready with a smile when students come to make use of the transportation services that Hope offers.

Though students may occasionally complain about receiving parking tickets from Public Safety, without the help and dedication of its officers many people would not feel safe on campus. The department employs as many as fifty students t h r o u g h the i n f o r m a t i o n center as secretaries and student officers. Seven full-time police officers work with the force as well. T h e s e certified officers handle the formal complaints, while the student officers deal mainly with security and safety needs.

PUBLIC SAFETY

D. Terpstra, J. Gunnink, R. Gutknecht, M. Smith. " I really like working with the students. I hey really keep us on our toes!"

'Safety and security are a community effort."

Ray G u t k n e c h t

Joyce

Anne Bakker-Gras, the

Milestone's

illustrious adviser.

The Counseling Office is always ready with a smile.


ACULTY

s

tudents at Hope are lucky to be blessed with an exceptional faculty. Professors at Hope all share two common features; a love for teaching and a desire to share their knowledge with students. This is exhibited in their genuine desire to get to know students. Whether it is a perpetually open office door, a weekend cook out at their home, or a lunch in the K1 e t z , Hope's professors always have the students' best interests in mind.

146 Faculty


Sociology professor Dr. Robert Nemeth takes a break at the May Day festivities.

Dr. Sander DeHaan, professor of German, holds office hours in a unique location.


Back Row: D. Michel, B. McCombs, C. Mahsun, J. Wilson. F r o n t Row:D. Vandeusen, J. Reckley.

ART

Hope's art department is accredited by the National Association of Schools of Art, reflecting the excellence of the program. The art department not only offers a wide variety of courses for students to fulfill their core requirements, but also a strong foundation for majors. Many exhibitions, shows and speakers are sponsored by the department to enhance the student's learning experience in the discipline. Among the highlights from the 1989-90 year were one hundred master prints from the Albion Collection, an exhibition and reception in the honor of the artist Lynn Gray, and the "Acceptable Entertainment" exhibition which dealt with the relation of photography to television. In December, students were given the opportunity to display their own work in a juried student show. Also, an alumni exhibit was held in October and November.

A

What Hope was like in 1963-64: ( Del Michel's first year at Hope) Calvin VanderWerf was inaugurated as president of Hope College. The campus mourned the death of John F. Kennedy. Students were required to "dress up" for Friday night and Sunday noon meals in the cafeteria.

Delbert L. Michel DePauw University Class of 1961 Began teaching at Hope: 1964

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V Âť An artist always takes pride in his work, -from Joint Archives of Holland.

No one can say that the Art Department does not have a sense of


BIOLOGY

J'

* Anthony J. Nieuwkoop Hope College Class of 1978 Biology

Back Row: D. Netzly, P. Van Faasen, D. Cronkite, A. Brady, V. Isola, C. Barney. Front:H. Blankenspoor, K. Winnet-Murray, The natural sciences have been one of G. Murray, T. Niewkoop, Hope's strengths for many years. The bioloL. Hertel.

gy department in particular has grown to have an excellent reputation, preparing its students to enter various areas in the field. The department is proud of its record of majors that have gone on the top graduate, medical, and dental schools. The department offers both a bachelor of arts degree and a bachelor of science degree, as well as a minor and a variety of courses for the students. The students interested in a career in biology may enhance their learning by working as laboratory assistants, participating in internships, and doing research with faculty. Also, several off-campus programs are offered during May term and summer term to add a new dimension. Though science is "ever-changing", Hope's biology department will undoubtedly keep up with the pace and always offer its students a challenging and quality education.

What Hope was like in 1977-78: (Tony Nieuwkoop's senior year) The Pull ended in a draw after 3 hours and 51 minutes, making it the longest Pull ever. Archery was a women's club sport.

m

Dr. Murray explains a concept to a student.

Dissecting has always been a component of a biology lab.


Back Row: E. Jekel, R. Boyer, E. Jekel, M. Silver, D. Williams, B. Mungall, S. Taylor. Front Row: W. P o l i k , M. S e y m o u r , J. "the Stewart.

chemistry

As stated in the 1983 Milestone, goal of Hope's chemistry department has always been and continues to be a striving towards excellence in undergraduate education." It is unlikely that anyone would dispute the outstanding quality of the chemistry department, as it has indeed continued to strive toward excellence. Many students participate in research with the professors, giving the students a unique and valuable experience as undergraduates. The department works hard to keep up with the new and ever-changing developments in the world of chemistry. During the 1989-90 academic year. Dr. Rodney F. Boyer received a two-year grant from the Petroleum Research Fund for research in iron metabolism. Also, the chemistry department received funding through the University Grants Program of the Hewlett-Packard Company for a new computer system for the mass spectrometer.

What Hope was like in 1951-52: (Eugene Jekel's senior year) Students were urged to donate blood for the men fighting in the Korean War. Congressman Gerald Ford spoke on campus.

'

Eugene C. Jekel Hope College Class of 1952 Chemistry

'

These men proudly show off a chemistry experiment, -from Joint Archives of Hoi- These students clearly met with a mishap during their experiment. land, Hope College Collection.


COMMUNICATION

J. MacDoniels, S. Alspach, J. Herrick, A. DeWittBrinks.

The communication department has undergone many changes throughout the years. Initially, it was integrated with the English department, but was later separated into the speech department. The department did not actually become the communication department until the early 1970's. The department's purpose is to improve students' skill in the communication field, which contains many specific and diverse arenas such as interpersonal communication and persuasive presentations. The courses offered by the department are as varied as the field itself. The members of the faculty each are specialized in a different area. An active forensics team is closely tied to the communication department and is headed by Dr. Alspach. Hope also has a television studio from which classes produce news shows for a local cable station. Joseph W. MacDoniels Culver-Stockton College Class of 1963 What Hope was like in 1971-72: (J. MacDoniels' first year at Hope) A four-day hike called "The March to Hope" took place in September, Began teaching at in which disadvantaged children were paired with Hope students to test the Hope: 1972

students' theoretical knowledge and give them practical experience.

Dr. Herrick takes time-out to talk to Sheila Brink one-on-one.

151


One of the newest departments on campus is the computer science department. As society becomes increasingly more computerized, it is highly beneficial to an individual to be knowledgeable on the subject. T h e c o m p u t e r science d e p a r t m e n t gives a unique experience to its students by offering p a r t - t i m e employment, internships, independent studies and independent research with faculty. This year the department received a grant from the National Science Foundation to install a new computer graphics laboratory. The resources are available to upper level students. "We wanted to give our students experience in some of the best graphics computing available," said Gordon Stegink. Such advancements are evidence of the computer science department's efforts to keep up with the new technology in order to give Hope College students the best education possible in this area.

H. Dershem, G. Stegink, M. Jipping, L Neufeld.

What Hope was like in 1960-61: (Gordon Stegink's senior year) Enrollment was 1,540 The plans to build Van Zoeren library were started. A lawsuit was brought against the college for excessive noise at the Frater House.

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COMPUTER SCIENCE

Gordon A. Stegink Hope College Class of 1961 Mathematics

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These students work on terminals around campus.

The difference between the computer that this 1982 student used and the models in use today is amazing, -from Joint Archives of Holland.


DANCE

Left to Right: L. GrahamFallon, Mr. Landis, Mr. Smith, M. DeBruyn.

The fine arts are an important component of Hope's curriculum. In light of this, an outstanding dance department has been developed over the years to add another dimension to a liberal arts education at Hope. The outstanding nature of the dance department is reflected in the fact that Hope is one of the few small liberal arts colleges in the United States to be accredited by the National Association of Schools of Dance. Hope offers a variety of dance courses in ballet, jazz, modern dance, and tap. The department hopes to train its students to prepare for careers in performance, production, education, and related fields. One of the highlights of the department is the annual dance production, this year's being Dance XVI. Dance majors and minors participate in the production. Maxine DeBruyn Michigan State University Class of 1959 Began teaching at Hope: 1965

What Hope was like in 1964-65:(Maxine DeBruyn's first year at Hope) There was not a dance department. Women were not allowed to smoke in the dorms, and had to eat their meals on campus. These rules did not apply to men.

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Rehearsal for Dance V, in 1979. -from Joint Archives of Holland.

Dance students now have modern facilities in Dow.


Back: R. B a r n h a r t , T. Stein, E. Zajicek, J. Heisler, R. Klay, D. Joaquin. Front: L. Hendrix, K. Gibson, S. Boyd, B. Gentenaar, B. Japinga.

BUSINESS & ECONOMICS

The 1970 yearbook reported an increase in the number of business and economics majors and predicted growth to continue in the future. That prediction was an accurate one; at the present approximately one-third of Hope's students are business majors. Accounting has also been added as a major. The department seeks to prepare students with the professional skills and academic breadth necessary for leadership and service in the dynamic world of business administration, accounting, and economics. Students participate in internships with a variety of firms, produce market research, prepare econometric forecasts for local businesses and participate in many other activities. The outstanding nature of the department has produced graduates that have entered jobs in both the private and public sectors.

What Hope was like in 1977-78: (Among Mr. Gentenaar's first years at Hope): Saturday Night Fever was a hot movie to go see on the weekend. Negotiations in the Middle East were a big news story around the country. The Pull ended in a tie after it went for over three hours.

Robert Gentenaar Western Michigan University Class of 1961 Began teaching at Hope: 1977

Vi ™ ^ There was a time when the business department was very small, -from Joint Archives of Holland, Hope College Collection.

Prof. Muiderman relaxes in his office.


EDUCATION

Back Row: L. Dirkse, C. Schackow, K. Neufeld, R. Wolthuis, D. Paul. Front: M. Swank, N. Cook, S. Cherup, B. Bultman.

The goal of the education department is to prepare students to teach in elementary and secondary schools. The department is a member of both the American Association of Colleges for Teacher Education and the Michigan Association of Colleges for Teacher Education, reflecting the standards and excellence of the program. Education students become increasingly more involved in field placements and teaching situations as they progress to upper level course work. They also participate in such programs as Higher Horizons, Upward Bound, tutoring, and student teaching in both local schools as well as abroad and other areas of the country. Majors are offered in both elementary and secondary teaching. Also, special education degrees are offered in two different majors, emotionally impaired and learning disabled. Lamont Dirkse Hope College Class of 1950 Education

What Hope was like in 1949-50: (Lamont Dirkse's senior year) Durfee Hall was under construction as a women's dorm. The football team finished second in the MIAA, after beating Kalamazoo for the first time in 10 years. The Sigmas and Arcadians won the annual All-College Sing.

Student teaching has been a requirement for a long time. - from Joint Archives of Holland.

Carl Schackow is animated before class.


The study of one's own language is critical in understanding other aspects of academia. Hope's English department strives to meet the needs of students who wish to pursue the study of the English language and literature as well as the art of writing and written communication. These skills are also very important to succeed in other subjects of study. The department tries to add to the students' learning experience by bringing authors, speakers, and poets to campus. Also, students can publish works of their own in various campus publications. Though all students are required to take the basic expository writing course (English 113), the department offers an extensive curriculum in many upper-level classes. The instructors in the English department represent many areas of expertise and interests, with many conducting their own research in various aspects of the subjects of interest.

Back Row: P. Schakel, S. Hemenway, D. Jellema, J. Cox. Second Row; C. Huttar, J. Ridl, B. Reynolds. Third Row: B. Mezeske, N. Taylor, M. Jellema, J. Bach, F. Fike. Front: K. Verduin, D. James.

What Hope was like in 1984-85: (E. Trembley's senior year) The football team had their first ever undefeated season, 9-0. The VanWylen Library was not a part of Hope's campus.

ENGLISH

Elizabeth Trembley Hope College Class of 1985 English

NCAA

Jack Ridl shows some school spirit and enthusiasm.

In response to warm spring weather, some English professors held class outside


MODERN & CLASSICAL LANGUAGES

Back: A. Bell, C. Pinconnat, K. B a r b e r , G. S t r a n d , I. Agheana, L. Rodriguez, K. Osborne, M. Jansen, S. Dehaan N. Chamness, A. Larsen, J Thigpen. Front: C. Ruf, J. Motiff, H. Weller.

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Anne R. Larsen Hope College Class of 1970 French

The department of modern and classical languages seeks to lead students to a more complete understanding of the structure and role of language in society. It also seeks to create an open-minded tolerance of the culture of people who speak a language other than one's own, and also development of the ability to communicate in a language other than one's own. As international relations become crucial, these skills are in great demand. Students at Hope have many opportunities to study abroad to help perfect their language skills in a complimentary culture. Also, the department supplements learning on campus through language clubs, special language tables, and the opportunity for upper-level students to lead drill session for introductory classes. The department has recently expanded to include Japanese in the curriculum. Various other languages such as German, French, Spanish, and Dutch are represented, as well as the classical study of Greek and Latin.

What Hope was like in 1969-1970:(Anne Larsen's senior year) Hope still had a wrestling team. Freshmen still had to wear green beanies at the beginning of the year, a long-standing tradition. On October 15, the day of the Vietnam moratorium, the Pine Grove was turned into a "battlefield" and plotted with homemade cross "tombstones".

A

Drill class is always a good time.

Is this student listening to required tapes in the lab, or his own?- from Joint Archives of Holland, Hope College Collection.


The geological sciences are in a "Gol- Left to Right: C. Tharin, K. den Age" due to a renewed interest in Attoh, E. Hansen. shortages of natural resources, continuing environmental concern, and similar topics. As a result, many people have recently become interested in the study of geology. Hope's geology department provides an excellent education for such people. To accommodate different interests and goals, the department offers a bachelor of arts and a bachelor of science degree in geology, as well as composite majors combining geology with either physics or chemistry. Hope College is ideally situated for field studies of glacial geology, sedimentology, geomorphology, and limnology. To broaden experience and learning, the department offers opportunities to study in the Appalachians, the Gulf Coast, the Grand Canyon, the Virgin Islands and Colorado. Students are also able to work closely with faculty on research.

What Hope was like in 1966-67: (Cotter Tharin's first year at Hope) Women had to eat on campus, but this rule did not apply to men. Campus church was approved and held for the first time, with the help of many students. Tuition was $1,900 a year.

GEOLOGY

J. Cotter Tharin St. Joseph College Class of 1954 Began teaching at Hope: 1967

\

Dr. Attoh helps some students differentiate among the different types of rocks.


HISTORY

Clockwise: G. L. Penrose, N. Sobania, M. Baer, E. Curry, A. Bell, W. Cohen.

History is, by definition, the study of the past. However, this study leads to crucial insight and understanding into present circumstances and phenomenon. The Hope College history department offers a challenging program taught by professors who excel in many areas of different study. Many students will testify to the rigor of even the introductory courses. The department offers a number of internships in various fields. Several history majors have chosen to participate in the Washington Honors Semester. Graduates of Hope's history department have gone on to careers in government, law, journalism, and education. The history component of the core curriculum can be fulfilled through introductory courses. The department also offers concentrated upper level courses and opportunities for individual study. Neal. W. Sobania Hope College Class of 1968 History and Political Science

What Hope was like in 1967-68: (Neal Sobania's senior year) Shorts were not allowed to be worn in class. Tuition, room and board for a year was $1,910. Dykstra opened as a women's dormitory.

Presenting the 1968 chapter of Phi Alpha Theta, the honorary history Society. - courtesy of Joint Archives of Holland.

Dr. Penrose gives a colleague some advice before entering the chapel for a special event.


Back: J. Van Iwaarden, M. Stougton, T. Pennings, T. S w a n s o n , R. V a n d e r Velde, E. Tanis. Front; A. Loper, F. Sherburne, M. Almost one hundred years ago the cur- Weaver, D. Carothers.

MATHEMATICS

riculum for the math department at Hope could be summarized by a quote from the 1900-01 yearbook: "The f r e s h m a n class takes up Plane and Spherical Trigonometry and Surveying Navigation and Astronomy; after which Analytical Geometry and Calculus conclude the course in pure mathematics." Contrary to the general impression that "mathematics never changes", the program has undergone significant changes since then. The current program begins with calculus. Advanced study in the junior and senior year includes courses in analysis, abstract algebra, and statistics. The mathematics department has been active, as always, on several fronts. For example, it sponsored the Lampen mathematics contest for high schools. There is no doubt that the math department provides an excellent and challenging program to Hope students.

What Hope was like in 1956-57: (J. Van Iwaarden's senior year) Hope accepted six students from Hungary, which had recently been taken under Communist control. A semester's tuition was $228, plus $190 for board and $125 for room.

John L. Van Iwaarden Hope College Class of 1957 Physics-Mathematics

These math professors take the seats of students while doing evaluations.

160 Faculty


MUSIC

Back Row: R. Ritsema, B. Thompson, R. Floyd, C. Aschbrenner, J. Gilbert. Front: R. Rietberg, K. Frederickson, J. Morrison, L. Malfroid, J. Conway.

V

Roger J. Rietberg Hope College Class of 1947 Music

&

The music department has always been an important part of Hope College's fine arts curriculum, as well as its history. At the present, Hope offers The Bachelor of Music in either Instrumental Music Education or Vocal Music Education, as well as the Bachelor of Music in Performance. The department has several components providing for students majoring in the field and also for the general students' interests and requirements. Several student ensembles are organized through the music department, as well as College Chorus and Chapel Choir. The Chapel Choir made a tour of the east coast during spring break under the supervision of Roger Rietberg. Individual lessons are available for a variety of instruments as well as voice. Recitals by both students and faculty are held throughout the year. Overall, there is much tradition within the department while allowing for advancement for the benefit of the students.

What Hope was like in 1946-47: (R. Rietberg's senior year) The campus lacked an effective heating system. Business law and finance courses were added to the curriculum, and were taught by local businessmen. It was required that each student have a major of at least 25 hours and two minors of at least 15 hours; core was not a component.

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Technology has been incorporated into the music curric- In the past, music lessons were much more conventional, -from Joint Archives ulum. of Holland, Hope College Collection.


The nursing department of Hope and Calvin are combined to give the nursing students of both colleges a unique experience in their medical education. As a cooperative program, the department draws from the resources and serves the students of each college. Students enrolled in the nursing program take pre-nursing and college core curriculum requirements at their "home" campus. In their junior year, they enter the Hope-Calvin department of nursing and study professional nursing for two years. During this time, they receive clinical experience at Butterworth Hospital of Grand Rapids and also at Holland Hospital. The Hope-Calvin department of nursing is accredited by the National League for Nursing, and the fact that 96 % of Hope-Calvin graduates passed the Michigan licensing exam for registered nurses shows the success of the program and the excellent preparation its students have for the future.

Left to right: B. Gordon, S. B e n n e r , P. M a u g e r , S. Etheridge, M. Doornbos, D. Zuidgeest.

NURSING

Bethany A. Gordon Michigan State University Class of 1966 Began teaching at Hope: 1983

What Hope was like in 1982-83: (Mrs. Gordon's first year at Hope) It was the first year for the Hope-Calvin Nursing Program. Hope hosted Queen Beatrice of Holland. The DePree Art Center opened.

f ** *

C' 1ÂŤ M *

162

This is a picture from the first year of the Hope-Calvin Nursing Program ir -from Joint Archives of Holland, Hope College Collection.


PHILOSOPHY

Arthur H. Jentz Hope College Class of 1956 Philosophy

Front Row: K Worbois, C. Simon, A. J e n t z . Back Row: A. Perovich, J. Allis.

Philosophy is a subject with a special relationship to its past: not only does a shared knowledge of the history of philosophy provide a common language by reference to which philosophers of all different persuasions can come to understand one another, but also the study of the history of philosophy is in a very real sense the study of philosophy itself. By rethinking the historical development of the subject, students come to understand the problems and issues that animate it and learn to appreciate the types of solutions that have already been advanced, approaches that may pave the way to future creative thought and new insights. The philosophy department is closely linked to the past of Hope College, as well as the present. Every student must take at least one course from the department to fulfill core. However, many concentrated and challenging courses are offered at an upper level for majors or those who are interested.

What Hope was like in 1955-56: The Pull lasted only 37 minutes, the freshmen being pulled into the river. The Hope basketball team won the upset of the year, beating Calvin 8973. The Fraternity bowling contest was a traditional social event.

1

Professor Allis refrains from sticking his tongue out for this shot. Philosophy has always been a challenging subject, -from Joint Archives of Holland, Hope College Collection.


Back Row: S. Slette, R. Ray, S. Wise, G. Kraft, R. Allen, J. Holman, G. Van Wieren. Front: D. Eaton, The Hope College physical education M. Northuis, D. Kreps, R. department focuses mainly on three major Smith, A. Irwin.

PHYSICAL EDUCATION

purposes: to provide general physical education for all students, to offer a high quality academic experience for phys. ed. majors and minors, and to enhance opportunity for high level intercollegiate athletics. In the 1989-90 year the department proved to be successful in all of these areas and more. The program has recently been expanded to include opportunities for those students interested in industrial fitness and corporate wellness programs. In conclusion, athletic trainer Richard Ray had these encouraging words to add about the department, "Our department is making a transition from the days of Gordon Brewer and Russ DeVette, to people like Mark Northuis. Sue Wise and Dean Kreps. They are the youth element — very talented and devoted physical education leaders who bring with them encouraging possibilities for the future."

What Hope was like in 1956-57: (Glenn Van Wieren's senior year) Accepted six students from Hungary (which had been recently taken over by Communist control). A semester's tuition was $228, and $190 for board, $125 for room.

Glenn L. Van Wieren Hope College Class of 1957 Biology

The p. e. dept. was very helpful with the May Day meet. Tumbling used to be a integral part of the p. e. program for the general student. -from Joint Archives of Holland, Hope Collection.


PHYSICS

James D. Van Putten Hope College Class of 1955 Physics

L e f t to R i g h t : P. DeYoung, K. Gardner, P. Jolivette, R. Brockmeier, N. Rouze, R. Gonthier, S. Takeshita, J. Van Putten.

T h e excellent r e p u t a t i o n of Hope's physics department is widely known. The engineering physics program was reviewed by three outside engineers. Their conclusions were very favorable and they made only minimal suggestions for changes in the curriculum other than those already planned. This year, the NSF awarded a $32,000 grant to Jim VanPutten to buy computers for Process Control. These will be used in all areas of the engineering physics program to open new avenues for education and research. The Hope faculty held four NSF research grants in the last year. This exceeds the number held by the physics department of any other four year college. The areas of research are atomic (to Ned Rouze), heavy ion nuclear (Paul DeYoung and Peter Gonthier), and intermediate energy nuclear physics (Peter Jolivette). The department commented that the students have done an excellent job in their studies and wish the graduates the best for the future.

What Hope was like in 1954-55: (James Van Putten's senior year) An annual Religious Emphasis Week was held, as was tradition. Roger Rietberg joined the faculty of Hope College. Korean Ambassador You Chan Yang spoke at Commencement.

Dr. Van Putten now helps students with sophisticated equipment.

165


Left to Right: P. Kim, J.

Hope's political science department of- Zoetewey, J. Holmes, Robfers both a Bachelor of Arts in political sci- ert Elder. ence and a special foreign area studies program. The goal of the department is to provide the student with an understanding of government, political behavior, the history of political thought, and political institutions at the local, state, national, and international level. In addition to regular course work, the political science department offers a variety of opportunities to earn credit in an internship. The Washington Honors Semester is one such opportunity, as are programs closer to campus. Dr. Holmes and Dr. Juth offer campaign experience in the fall of election years. Also, the department has been successful in attracting many aspiring lawyers thanks to Dr. Zoetewey's specialty in constitutional law. Dr. Kim also works closely with students to organize the Model United Nations. Dr. Elder's mock senate also provides a unique experience for students.

What Hope was like in 1966-67: (J. Zoetewey's first year at Hope) Hope's Centennial Homecoming was celebrated. Enrollment went up from 1701 to 1837, creating a problem of overcrowding.

POLITICAL SCIENCE

James M. Zoetewey Calvin College Class of 1964 Began teaching at Hope: 1966

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Dr. Elder takes a break form lecturing to pose for the camera.

Political science seems to have always been a challenge.


•

PSYCHOLOGY

Left to Right: T. Ludwig, D. Myers, J. Dickie, J. Motiff, P. Roehling, L. Beach, J. Shaughnessy.

i Peale Science Center Biology

Chemistry

Geology

David G. Myers Whitworth College Class of 1964 Began teaching at Hope: 1967

Psychology

The 1972 Milestone listed the goals of the psychology department as follows; (1) to pilot psychology as a liberal arts subject, (2) to assist students preparing for jobs related to psychology, and (3) to prepare students for graduate school. This is in line with the goals of the department now. The department offers students opportunities to witness and experience psychological principles through laboratory experiments, student-faculty research and independent study projects. This challenging education experience has prepared numerous graduates for a variety of professions. The professors in the psychology department represent excellence in the field, with many publishing numerous articles. As David Myers remarked, "It was a good year. We found pleasure in seeing lives and minds mature, and thinking that, perhaps, we contributed a smidgen to that process."

What Hope was like in 1967-68 ( David Myers' first year at Hope) Chapel attendance was required two times a week. The Pass-Fail option was initiated. The Vietnam War made headlines in newspapers, including the Anchor.

This Hope professor is conducting observations of child behavior in the 1950's.

Jane Dickie at the Critical Issues Symposium opening convocation.


Religion has always been an important aspect of the curriculum. The religion department at Hope aims for the student to understand the Christian faith and the role of religion in human culture. To achieve this goal, the department is divided into five areas of academic investigation: biblical studies, historical studies, theological studies, world religions, and religion in culture. The department also brought in an overseas professor to add a unique dimension to the program. The faculty strives to enhance the students' learning in many ways. The Danforth Lecture brings in important speakers on a variety of religious subjects. Students can participate in a number of internships in various local churches and youth groups. Internships are also available in Philadelphia and Washington D. C. The large number of past H. 0 . P. E. award recipients from the religion department reflects the excellence of the department.

Clockwise: B. Bandstra, Student rep, R. Palma, J. Everts, D. Voskuil, B. Wils o n , W. B o u l t o n , S. Bridge, A. Verhey.

/

What Hope was like in 1966-67: (Robert Palma's first year at Hope) Tuition was $1,900 a year (including room and board) Hope hired twenty seven new faculty members in response to a growing student body.

Dr. Verhey stresses a point to one of his classes.

RELIGION

Robert Palnaa Calvin College Class of 1956 Began teaching at Hope: 1966

This 1950's religion class is being taught in the basement of the Chapel, Archives of Holland, Hope College Collection.


SOCIOLOGY SOCIAL WORK

Jim Piers Hope College Class of 1969 Psychology

Left to Right: D. Sturtevant, J. Piers, R. Nemeth, D. Harvey, D. Luidens.

Sociology is defined as the study of humans in society. Hope offers two majors for individuals interested in this area. The sociology major is designed for the students who wish to e n t e r g r a d u a t e or professional school. The focus of this major is on theoretical and methodological issues. The social work major prepares students who hope to enter careers such as counseling or other direct social work practices. The program focuses on broad based knowledge and direct experience. The department had a successful year. In September, professor James Piers and professor Deborah Sturtevant participated in an international conference. Also, Roger Nemeth was named Michigan's Outstanding Sociology Professor of the Year. These accomplishments reflect the excellence of the Sociology/Social Work staff. Many graduates from the department have entered successful careers as counselors, directors, professors, and lawyers.

What Hope was like in 1968-69: (J. Piers' senior year) Preparations for the building of DeWitt Cultural Center were underway. The enrollment was 1,976 students, with the most freshman on record at that time (596). Proposals for the Interdisciplinary curriculum were being considered. There was a narcotics raid in Kollen Hall.

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r In 1968, social awareness was strong, and sociology was a popular major.

Jim Piers now lectures to a class at Hope.


*

The theatre department is actively involved in both the college community and the community at large. The department strives to provide its students with both knowledge and experience. Courses are offered for both the general student population and majors who are interested in a variety of areas of theatre. The students and professors are involved in numerous productions that are presented to the public. Not only are students involved as actors, but also behind the scenes as stage hands, costume makers, lighting and sound technicians. Performance and laboratory experience makes possible an appreciation of the art which can be derived only from direct participation. Students also participate in the GLC A's semester programs in New York and Philadelphia, and also have opportunities to work with est a b l i s h e d p r o f e s s i o n a l s in t h e t h e a t e r through a guest artist program.

Back Row: P. Landes, R. S m i t h . F r o n t Row: J . Tammi, J Strohschein, L Carder.

THEATRE O

George Ralph Stanford University Class of 1957 Began teaching at Hope: 1966

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This student receives a tip in a theatre class in the 1950's. - from Joint Archives of Holland, Hope College Collection.

The cast of Brecht on Brecht.


THE HOPE AWARD The 1990 Recipient: James B. Allis

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\ Professor James B. Allis has been presented the 26th annual Hope Outstanding Professor Educator (H. 0 . P. E.) award by the class of 1990. Dr. Allis, a professor of philosophy, was honored during the college'slHonors Convocation. The award, first given in 1965, is presented by the graduating class to the professor whom they feel epitomizes the best qualities of a Hope College educator. Allis has been a member of the Hope faculty since 1986. He is the third member of the philosophy department to receive the award. Before pursuing graduate studies — and a higher education career — in philosophy, Allis taught mathematics and science at a New Jersey junior high school for four years. He has noted that he always hoped to teach, and particularly enjoys interacting with students. Courses Allis teaches include "Modern Philosophy," "20th Century Political Philosophy," "God and Caesar," "Fundamentals of Philosophy," and "Philosophy of Law." He is president of the Hope College chapter of Phi Beta Kappa, and also serves as chairman of the college's Arts and Humanities Colloquium. He has initiated student research assistant programs and student internships for the philosophy department. He serves on the Board of Editorial Consultants for History of Philosophy Quarterly and wrote book re-

views for Christian Scholars Review and Ancient Philosophy. He is currently involved in writing a book, a bibliography in ancient philosophy, with Albert Bell Jr. Allis was recently elected to serve a two-year term as a representative to the Great Lakes Colleges Association (GLCA) Academic Council. He is a member of both the American Philosophical Association and the Michigan Academy. Allis earned his bachelor's degree in philosophy from Dartmouth College in 1975, and his doctorate in philosophy from the University of Pittsburgh in 1986. He holds three master's degrees — one in educational psychology from Jersey City State College, an Ed. M. from the Harvard Graduate School of Education, and one in philosophy from the University of Pittsburgh. He and his wife Jeri live in Holland.

Co-presidents of Mortar Board Scott Trumble and Christine Modey present Dr. Allis the the HOPE award.

171


REEKS reek life is an important part of some students' lives. Besides promoting brotherhood and sisterhood, the twelve fraternities and sororities serve to build friendships, bolster school spirit, and aid the Holland community. These organizations encompass all different types of people, providing lasting friendships and enduring memories.

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172 Greeks


Knickerbocker Steve Smant makes sure he eats his vegetables at May Day.

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The Centurians make their rap debut at the Air Jam.

them a very close and tight group of AM friends.


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174 Greeks

During a rush event Chaplin, Kirk Slater discusses some important information.

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A0X Tim Schaaf and Ronald Hubbert proudly display their letters before their Homecoming float.

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Friendship is an important key to have within the fraternity and also outside it.

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Food always makes rush events more exciting and always brings in a lot of rushees.

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Rick Sichler and Casey Powers are having a wonderful time at a rush event.

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CYNTHIA PHELPS

Alpha Gamma Phi members hang out at the cottage. Clockwise, they are Kris Romence, Cindy Phelps, Lynda T h a t c h e r , and Maria Garrett.

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Michelle McGillivray and a sister share a good laugh.

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Delta Phi actives Andrea Longcore and Ellen Tanis are caught signing during a rush event.

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Greeks 181


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Actives and the Alumni mingle in front of the Dorian house during Fall Homecoming.

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As Homecoming activities begin, Suzanne Lobs and Kirstan Carroll get ready to meet alumni.


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photo courtesy of Joint Archives of Holland, Hope ^ College Collection.

KAX The Kappa Delta Chis show their spirit during the Homecoming parade.

SANDRA VAN VOORHIS

JILL HOEKSTRA

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T h e Sibs head all the way to the fifties during a rush event.

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SIB 184 Greeks

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A Sib glimpse from the past P h o t o courtesy of Joint Archives of Holland.

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Kris Visser is all smiles when she is around her sorority sisters.

Circles of friendship surround the Sigma sorority after a final tea.

BWNOA MOTSON

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JOELLE NELSON

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DEBORAH DIFRANCESCO

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TERRY SOKORAI

KARA BUHL

CATHY GEROR

ANNETTE LMBACH

KATY STRYKER

LYNN CANCEL A

JENNTER STEEBY

KAREN PANG

CHRIS TEL SC BERT

CAMRE STEB

ANNE BRYSON

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REBECCA KOORS

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Greeks 185


Greek Informals Greek Informals

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Phi Kappa Alpha (Cosmos), Sigma Iota Beta (Sibs), Alpha Gamma Phi. M i d d l e r o w : Kappa Beta Phi (Dorians), Omicron Kappa Epsilon (Praters), Kappa Delta Chi, Phi Tau Nu, (Emersonians). Top row: A l p h a T h e t a Chi (Centurians), Delta Phi, Chi Phi Sigma (Arcadians), Sigma Sigma. Bottom row:

Greeks 187


•

Greeks United As One

•

Top L.: Cosmos kick back and relax. Bott o m L.: c o u r t e s y of Joint Archives of Holland, Hope College Collection. R i g h t : the Delta Phis perform at the All-College Sing.

COSMOS

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Dorian Gilda Van Skiver shows off her jumping ability at a rush event. R i g h t : the Praters and Sigmas at the All-College Sing. Left:

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188 Greeks

I


Pan Hellenic Board — bottom row: Ellen Tanis, Karen Mahaffy, Melissa T e n Have, Joy Derwenskus, Karen Good. T o p row: Susan Tull, Tracy Bolo, Lynda Thatcher, Nancy Bartles, Rhonda Meyers, Heather Cole, Robin Savage.

With Gary Land looking on, fellow Emersonian Carl Van Fassen celebrates after scoring a personal best on the pinball machine.

The Pan Hellenic Board initiates and correlates such action as is required to foster harmonious and efficient inter-sorority relationships, together engendering a cooperative spirit between sororities and the Hope College community.

Greeks 189 L


RG ANIZ ATION S he many organizations on Hope's campus serve very well the interests of the student body. These groups provide membership and activities for any type of student. From the psychology club's interest in the well-being of the h u m a n mind to the barbell club's interest in the fitness of the human body, there is an organization for everyone.

T

190 Organizations


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Members of the Union of Catholic Students celebrate at a year-ending picnic.

Raalte which was home of the admin istration and other organizations.

T h e 1972 Black Coalition. from Joint Archives of Holland. J 5 •

Organizations 191


This year's anc/jor staff tried to capture the news of Hope College and the world, presenting it all in an attractive, well-written package. Every Wednesday the anchor hits the campus and is grabbed by eager readers. Co-editors Beth Pechta and Jim Monnett oversaw the production of the entire paper, making sure that the layouts, stories, and ads were always perfect. The anchor staff deserves a round of applause for their hard work.

Each year the Milestone provides students a chance to use leadership skills and creativity to produce a captivating yearbook. Starting when school starts in the fall and following all the moves of the student body, the Milestone captures all the fun and excitement of the school year. Headed by editor Ben Opipari, this year's staff suffered through its usual delays, frustrations, and problems to produce a top book.

Top; an old anchor staff — from Joint Archives of Holland, Hope College Collection. B o t t o m : the 1989-1990

T o p : the 1928 Milestone staff — from Joint Archives of Holland. B o t t o m : the 1990 staff: Mike Nowlin, Shelly Woolman, K a t h y O'Brien, Ben Opipari, S t e p h a n i e Wright, Renee Oosterhoff, M a t t Johnson. Not pictured: Sabrina Haverdink, Holly Villepique.

anchor staff.

I. IVUm. U. M.

mm;

1

192 Organizations


S t u d e n t s who s e r v e as elected student body representatives have the opportunity to directly influence decisions that affect the entire Hope community. Student Congress members are on c o m m i t t e e s and boards with faculty and staff members. The 1989-1990 congress, headed by president Jon Hoffman, vice-president Brad Votava, and comptroller Andrew Stewart, served the student body well, acting as a forum where all voices could be heard. Top: V i c e - P r e s i d e n t Brad V o t a v a , President Jon Hoffman, and Comptroller Andrew Stewart head a meeting. B o t t o m : the 1989-1990 Student Congress.

Xfl VI

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Inklings is the student-run, editorial forum of Hope College. It presents student viewpoints on a variety of topics, from campus issues to international crises. Inklings gives w r i t e r s a chance to express their ideas. Any given Inklings may contain satire, poetry, editorials, or any o t h e r vehicles for original thought.

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Organizations 193


With the recent movement towards responsible drinking and sober driving, Baccus has become an increasingly important presence on campus. The group, while not discouraging the drinking of alcohol, instead educates students so that they may make sensible decisions. B a c c u s b r o u g h t s p e a k e r s to campus, as well as set up alcohol-free parties and sponsored a program to encourage a safe spring break. Fun, friends, and food go hand in hand with Baccus meetings, yet the group always accomplishes a great deal.

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F e l l o w s h i p of C h r i s t i a n Athletes is not just for athletes! It is a group of people who share a common belief in God and who come together to share their faith and have fun with other Christians. FCA is a busy group, with weekly meetings and frequent special events. This past year they held a hayride and a spring and fall retreat, among other activities. FCA welcomes all for fun, friendship, and love. Top; the 1989-1990 FCA members. B o t t o m : Dan Beyer and Dave Pernel open an FCA meeting with a song.

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In recent years there has been an increasing amount of attention paid to the preservation of h u m a n r i g h t s a r o u n d t h e world, whether it be the life of a political prisoner or the lives of millions of citizens under an oppressive ruler. Hope's own c h a p t e r of Amnesty I n t e r n a tional stands up for the basic rights of all people. Through speakers, seminars, meetings, and fundraisers, the members hope to make students aware of these injustices, and to help in any way possible to make the world a just place to live.

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M e m b e r s of Hope's local c h a p t e r of Amnesty International are a very concerned group, hoping to end the wrongful suffering of millions around the world.

Lacrosse is a r g u a b l y t h e f a s t e s t growing s p o r t in t h e United States today. The rapid popularity of the sport is clearly evident at Hope. Although lac r o s s e is now a c l u b s p o r t , Hope's lacrosse team has its sights on the sport becoming v a r s i t y very soon. T h e t e a m practices all year around, and plays schools from around the area. The team made the trip s o u t h once more for spring break, facing some excellent competition. The team is to be c o n g r a t u l a t e d for t h e i r h a r d work.

Hope's 1989-1990 lacrosse team represents the surging popularity of the sport across the country.

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Organizations 195


Each year the Opus staff provides Hope with "food for thought." The writers and editors of Opus are responsible for providing two services to the Hope community. First, each semester they publish the magazine, a collection of p o e t r y , prose, artwork, and photography submitted by students. Second, the staff is also responsible for presenting artistic forums and readings by well-known authors.

The Social Activities Committee (SAC) is the main allc a m p u s p l a n n i n g b o a r d for Hope College. This group of students, funded through the student activity fee, provides a variety of events throughout the year, such as Winter Fantasia, H o m e c o m i n g , a n d Air J a m . SAC's film series, dances, concerts, traditional events, and guest entertainers all provide for an exciting year for Hope students.

The Social Activities Committee (SAC) is an integral part of Hope's campus, providing the majority of the entertainment.

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The Opus staff adds an artistic touch to Hope College by promoting the advancement of literature on campus.

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The Environmental Issues organization is a new group on campus, founded by activist and Milestone photo editor M a t t Johnson. The group was formed in response to a growing nationwide and campus wide concern that our world is becoming increasingly overrun with waste and pollution. Although the Environmental Issues group is only beginning, it is sure to have an impact on Hope's campus. Top: the newly formed Environmental Issues group. B o t t o m : Matt Johnson and Lisa Render show support for Earth Day 1990.

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The Women's Issues group seeks to heighten awareness on campus of issues that are of particular interest to women and women's rights. The group, which has both male and female members, sponsors the annual Women's Week at Hope and also directs an essay contest on topics of interest to the group.

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•s Top: the Women's Issues group. Bottom: Women's Issues members Chris Modey and Barry Fuller converse in the Pine Grove.

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The Union of Catholic Students is an organization that helps to meet the spiritual needs of Catholic students. The group provides fellowship and promotes interaction and understanding with the Hope Christian community and Holland area Catholic churches. The activities of UCS, however, are open to people of all denominations. UCS participates in a variety of projects, including retreats and Thanksgiving dinner deliveries to needy families. Top: Steve Bridge is a very popular guy at UCS. B o t t o m ; U C S members gather at their annual picnic.

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Intervarsity Christian Fellowship (IVCF) is a nondenominational Christian organization that ministers to the needs of Hope students while presenting t h e gospel of C h r i s t . H o p e ' s chapter is involved in many activities, such as Bible studies, large group meetings, and coffee house ministries. This national organization focuses on personal g r o w t h , as s t u d e n t s m e e t weekly to sing, pray, and share personal experiences. Top: ICVF members have fun at a meeting. B o t t o m : ICVF members are a very closely knit group.


WTHS is the completely s t u d e n t - o p e r a t e d and supervised FM radio station. The station can be heard all year-round. Students can become involved by serving as disc jockeys or in managerial positions. WT H S is 89.9 on t h e dial, a d v e r t i s i n g themselves as "the lakeshore's best." WTHS plays a variety of musical styles while specializing in alternative music, music that usually won't be heard on other stations. Top: W T H S staff (1 to r): Joel Anderle, Stacia Werst, Layne H a m m o n d , Chris Lambert, Martha Brandt, Andy Myers, and Chris Allman. B o t t o m ; Chris Allman and Bill Meengs.

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The Barbell Club strives for b o t h s t r e n g t h of b o d y a n d s t r e n g t h of m i n d , t h r o u g h weightlifting and disciplined determination. The members of the club take full advantage of *the excellent facilities in the basement of Kollen Hall to both build their bodies and relieve the pressures of the day. The club consists of athletes and non-athletes alike, faculty members and students. Top: The 1989-1990 Barbell Club relaxes between sets. B o t t o m : Phil Sotok pushes himself on a set of tricep pressdowns.

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This past year was an exceptional year for Hope's sailing club. They actively competed against Big 10 schools, performing very well. During the year, they sailed against University of Michigan, Michigan State, Western M i c h i g a n , a n d A l b i o n . At Hope's own regatta, the team sailed to a first place finish. The t e a m p r a c t i c e s on t h e i r own time on "Flying Juniors" that the club owns.

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Delta Phi Alpha is Hope's national honorary German society. To be eligible for membership, a member must have taken a 300 level German course, have a 3. 3 in German courses, and have a 3. 0 overall. The members all share a strong interest in the study of the German language and literature.

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Hope's sailing club (Top): f r o n t row: Greta Kennedy, J o h n H a f f e n d e n , Molly. Back row: Shelly Woolman, Jeff G a m m o n s , Amy Bergenhagen, J e n Cameron.

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Delta Phi Alpha bottom row: Amy Merkle, Robyn Perala, H e a t h e r Kreazer, Nancy Conn. M i d d l e row: Liz K a y e , K a r a W o l f e , K a r e n K n a p p , T a r a Hansen. Back row; Laura Christensen, Amy Vonlns, Laura Bey, K a r e n Wiechraann, Kim Duven.

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Pi Sigma Alpha is Hope's political science honor society. To be eligible for membership, a student must have at least ten credit h o u r s in political science, must maintain a B average in political science classes, and must place in the upper onethird of his or her academic class. Each year Pi Sigma Alpha brings many speakers to campus to heighten awareness on camp u s of i m p o r t a n t p o l i t i c a l issues.

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The business roundtable is a club for anyone interested in pursuing a career in business. The club meets regularly on a weekly basis. The roundtable aims to bring prominent speakers to campus and to bring area b u s i n e s s m e n , such as stockb r o k e r s a n d c o n s u l t a n t s , to Hope so that they may enlighten s t u d e n t s on p r o s p e c t i v e employment possibilities.

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T h e business roundtable at their annual year-end gathering at Pizza Hut.

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Pi Kappa Delta is Hope's honorary forensic f r a t e r n i t y , under the direction of communication professor Dr. Sandy Alspach. New members are initiated every year in April. To be eligible for induction, a member must have completed six rounds of tournament competition. Top: Pi Kappa Delta (1 to r): Nancy Bates, Gloria Moser, Mike Theune, Alison Schaap, Huong Nguyen, Shawn Neville, Sabrina Haverdink, Erik Davies, Amber Christnan, Eric Westra, and Linda Hooghart. B o t t o m : Linda Hooghart makes a point.

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The chemistry club is open to all s t u d e n t s i n t e r e s t e d in chemistry. This year the chemistry club even sponsored summer activities for students involved in s u m m e r r e s e a r c h . They ended the year with their annual spring banquet. The chem club is under the direction of Dr. Silver. Top: an early ISOO's chem club, -photo from Joint Archives of Holland. Bottom: 1 9 8 9 - 9 0 c l u b o f f i c e r s : S u s a n McComb, Jon O'Brien, Sonja Sprowl, Melissa Wolter, Pete Vance.

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202 Organizations


Since its founding in 1926, Alpha Epsilon Delta has been nationally recognized as an outstanding honorary society for pre-medical students of high academic standing. Hope's local chapter, under the direction of Dr. Eugene Jekel, interacts frequently with the local medical community, o f t e n giving t h e AED members a chance to do things that most students are not able to do until medical school.

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Beta Beta Beta, or Tri-Beta, is Hope's biology honor society. To be eligible for membership, a student must possess an overall B average. Each year, the m e m b e r s p u t on " S c i e n c e Night," in which hundreds of elementary school children view d i s p l a y s m a d e by T r i - B e t a members. Most members are involved in research with a professor during the year. Induction takes place in the spring.

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a The 1989-1990 Alpha Epsilon Delta pre-medical honor society.

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T h e 1989-1990 Beta Beta Beta national honor society.

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Psi Chi is the psychology national honor society. Each year, a select few psychology majors who have demonstrated a high level of achievement are inducted into the society. With Dr. Chuck Green serving as advisor, Psi Chi brings internationally recognized p s y c h o l o g i s t s to campus and sponsors many exciting events, including the ann u a l cookout at Dr. G r e e n ' s house.

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The mission of Alpha Phi Omega, Hope's chapter of the national service fraternity, is to help out and support the surrounding community with a variety of service projects. In addition, the group is also responsible for the publication of Felicitations. They also sponsor the Red Cross blood drives and hold an annual auction to benefit the Sunshine Foundation.

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Members of Alpha Phi Omega get r e a d y f o r t h e i r p r o c e s s i o n in t h e Homecoming parade.

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Roger J. Rietberg, Director. SOPRANO I: L a u r a D e n n i s , D a w n D e Young, Charlene Fisher, Katy Grace, Jennifer Joyce, Michelle Melendy, Amy Rietberg, Jeanine Sammels, Stephanie Smith, Heather T h o m p s o n , Yvette Van Riper. SOPRANOILKaren Folkerts, Leah Hilbelink, Ann Kellaway, Rhonda Mullins, Kari Schaafsma, Tiffany Smith, B e t h Trumble, Lisa W i e r e n g a , C h r i s t i n e W o l s k e , D a w n Zandbergen. ALTO I: Lisa Beyer, Joy Brumels, Juliana Carlson, Lynne Carter, Lisa Roorda, Angie Shoemaker, Holly Villepique. ALTO II: Sabina DeWitt, Greta Kennedy, Laura Magan, Shanti Nand, Nancy N e u m a n , DeLynn Pedersen, Pamela Reahm, Ann Smith, Melissa T e n Have, Claudine Wagenaar.

TENOR I: Chad Dykema, Nick Leighton, Steve Mallen, Robert Martin, Christopher Norton, William Rocker, Brian Van Der Werff, Brian Watkins. TENOR II: Christopher Barrett, Philippe Burney, Barry Fuller, Cort Langeland, Ken Olivier, James Schut, Scott Sytsma, Brian Vroon. I: Chris Briggs, Sam Duong, Brett BASS Keating, Clare Langeland, Kirk Vander Molen. Bob Van Order, Robert Wertheimer, James Zoetewey. BASS II: Mark Bonnell, Paul Chamness, Jon Coe, K e n n e t h Cook, Steve Kozera, William Lowry, David Maclntyre, Steve Pierce, Rameen Zahed.


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The chapel choir and the college chorus unite during Christmas Vespers to make for a stunningly beautiful service that hundreds come to see every year.

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COLLEGE CHORUS AND CHAPEL CHOIR


Hope College Music Dept. The Hope College music department provides a strong base and good training for those pursuing a career in music. The music department can also be used by nonmusic majors to enhance one's knowledge and appreciation for music. The department is also responsible for the five musical groups: Jazz Ensemble, Chapel Choir, College Chorus, Orchestra, and Wind Ensemble.

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210 Organizations


The Fraters compete at an intense game of foosball.

Cosmo Steve Mitas bowls a strike at a fraternity event.

Mike Gibson sets up for a kill during a tough practice.

Director Roger Rietberg leads the chapel choir in a song at the Homecoming game.


PORTS nee again, Hope enjoyed a successful year in sports. o Foremost of the successes was the national championship in women's basketball. Yet there was also the nationally ranked men's basketball team, as well as the surprising football team, the first-year women's soccer team, the MIAA champion baseball team, and the a t h l e t e s who went to nationals in the "individual" sports. Congratulations to all!

212 Sports


Andy R i t t e r beats the throw to home in a n o t h e r H o p e baseball victory.

W a i t i n g to race d u r i n g a swim meet can indeed cause one's mind to wander.

Sports 213


Jeff S c h o r p h a a r c o n g r a t u l a t e s t e a m m e m b e r J i m Myers on his successful score.

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he 1989 H o p e football t e a m was s t u n n i n g in both victory and defeat. Coach Ray S m i t h ' s D u t c h m e n finished just 4-5 overall, but it was a m a j o r improvement f r o m 1988, when H o p e won only one g a m e . I n s t e a d , H o p e s t a y e d in t h e league race until the final weekend of play a n d h a d a c h a n c e to gain a co-championship. T h a t was m a d e possible by a key H o m e c o m i n g victor over A d r i a n , 15-13, a n d a stunning

34-21 h o m e t r i u m p h over pre-season league favorite A l m a . Hope's miraculous comeback was short-lived, however, as the D u t c h m e n themselves were victims of an upset, bowing to K a l a m a z o o , 23-21, in t h e season finale. K a l a m a zoo had not d e f e a t e d H o p e since 1969 and the H o r n e t s c a m e into the contest winless in 24 games. T h e loss forced H o p e to settle for third place as A d r i a n and Albion tied for t h e league championship.

" T h i s was one of the most rew a r d i n g seasons in my 20 years at H o p e , " said S m i t h .


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i iiViV.vA f j l l i Y i ' tI The 1927 Hope College Footaball Team-From Row (from left to right): Coach J. Schouten, R. De Young, R. Brummel, A. De Groot, R, Japinga, H. Steffens, H. Japinga, S. De Pree, P. Nettinga; Second Row. A. Vander Bush, G. Bovenkirk, W. De Velder, E. Den Herder, S. De Weerd, H. Laug, G. Cook, J. Winter, L. Kleis; Back Row. C. Damson, J. Flikkema, C. Van Lente, D. Martin, P. Moser, N. Prakken, J, Klay. Picture courtesy of Joint Archives of Holland.

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ope's first season of M.I.A.A. football began in 1927. The team consisted of 24 men who played six other colleges. Before, Hope played other schools they had intramural games. The team was divided by year of graduation and then the individual classes played each other. 1927 brought Hope its first chance to unify and compete against other schools. The 1927 season was full of zeal even though record was a disappointing 1-5. Hope's first experience at inter-collegiate competition was unfortunate due to the fact that many players could not attend practice because of classes and also the team had several players with injuries.

Front Row (from left to right): Russ Erander, Mark Bernecker, Duy Dang, Rob Anderson, Kurt Friedriechsen, Chris Duryee, Tim Lamie, George Stamas, Todd Schierbeek, Bob Gilbert, Ken Blough, Karl Koelling, Todd Campbell; Second Row. David Slates, Jayson Stuekey, K. C. Schuring, James Foote, Eric Kivisto, Mike Balkema, Rob Baar, Ken Kimes, J. R. Schoon, Mark DeMeester, Ted Remble, Chris Howe; Third Row. Brian Etzel, Marty Williams, Scott Frederick, Randy Buller, Andrew Markwart, Shawn Straub, Rob O'Brien, Brian McManus, Brian Robinson, Scott Jones, John Amberg, Kelly Powers; Fourth Row. Stefan Swartzmiller, Leif Rothoff, Devon Polderman, Scott Venema, Allen Stater, Aaron Stater, Chris Myers, Matt Ready, Mike Sparks, James VanderHill, Matt Haverdink, Mike Sullivan; Fifth Row. Rob Evans, Mark Van Wieren, Karl Nicies, Eric Kunisch, Duane Baldwin, Kevin Kimes, Todd Stowe, Don Crossley, Todd Raskin, Jim Bache, Jim Myers, Jeff Schorfhaar; Sixth Row. Chris Lovette, George Michos, Brian Walls, Chad Holstege, Brian Boyd, Kevin Peterson, Tim VerMeulen, Mike Byam, Bryan Kahler, Mitch Meeder, Kelly Clark, Ric Blesch; Seventh Row. Larry Mann, Pete Stuursma, Jeff Brown, Jim Lutzweiler, Hans Forsman, Brian VanderWerff, Don Smith, Matt Giblin, Roger Faulkner, Jeff Brown, Bob Toth; Back Row. Dr. James Lemire, team physician; Richard Ray, head trainer; Ray Smith, head coach; Jim VanderMeer, assistant coach; George Kraft, assistant coach; Pat Fischer, volunteer student assistant coach; Tom Cassell, assistant coach; Ray Allen, assistant coach; Gordon VanderYacht, equipment manager.

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Opp. 20 DePauw Michigan Tech. 12 14 Denison 38 Wabash 13 Adrian 7 Olivet 25 Albion 21 Alma 23 Kalamazoo

Hope 13 6 17 28 15 14 0 34 21

Pete S t u u r s m a battles with the opponent.

Football 215


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he Flying Dutch entered the season with a large number of returnees from last year's second place M.I.A.A. team, also adding one freshman to round out their 1989 squad. After a successful tournament at Calvin College early in the season, the team was geared to continue their winning ways with a couple of league victories and their fifth

consecutive G.L.C.A. championship. Headed by s i x t h - y e a r coach Donna Eaton, the team completed league play with a 9-3 record. The losses came at the hands of Calvin (2) and Alma (1), leaving Hope with a tie for second place in the M.I.A.A. The Flying Dutch completed their season with an impressive 26-5 overall record. Several Hope players

earned recognition by being placed on All-M.I.A.A. teams, These included senior co-captain Holly Vandenberg and sophomore Holly Brown on first team, senior co-captain Shelly Koster on second team. and senior Anna Marie Postmus with honorable mention,

C a r e f u l l y balanced, R a c h e l Z i m m e r places her tip.


Standing on steps (from left to right): C a r a Sonnemann, Julie N o r m a n , S a r a h Rickert, Dorie Allen, Wendy Schrowder, D ' A n n e Schafer; Standing in front. Laurie Camiller, Janine Whitemore, Shelley Koster, A n n a - M a r i e Postmus, Holly VandenBerg; First row in bade. Sue Stribley, Lisa N a b e r , Christy H a m t a k , Katy Francomb, Rachel Zimmer, Mary Moriarty, Lisa Woltcrink, Holly Brown, Shelly Bareman; Second row in baclc. jayvee coach Anne Irwin, Kathryn Caine, Melanie Radomski, manager Jim Moriaty, head coach Donna Eaton, assistant coach Barb Gras.

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Malone, Ohio Indiana Wesleyan Trinity Christain Goshen, Ind, Adrian Olivet Kalamazoo DePauw Denison Ohio Wesleyan Earlham Kalamazoo C e n t r a l , Iowa B a r a n d , 111. A u g u s t a n a , 111. Wise. - O s h k o s h Kalamazoo Albion Calvin Alma Olivet Adrian Aquinas Kalamazoo Albion Michigan-Dearborn E l m h u r s t , 111. Adrian Adrian Calvin Alma

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2 3 3 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 0 3 3 1 3 3 3 4 3 3 2 2 3 1 1 0 Holly Brown p r e p a r e s for t h e serve.

The 1973 Hope College Volleyball Team-Fronr Row (from left to right): Martha Collenbrander, Barbara Basnett, Janet Boger, Jean Paul, Linda Butler; Second Row. Sharon Otte, Debra Frifeldt, Gabrielle Martin, Christine White; Third Row. Janice Fraaza, Lisa Burger, Teresa Fuller, Kathleen White, Janet White, Sandra Parker. Picture courtesy of Joint Archives of Holland.

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eginning in 1973, the Hope College Flying Dutch added women's volleyball to their M.I.A.A. team roster. Although they entered the league lacking experience, the team, headed by coach Sandy Parker, was able to pull out a second place finish in the M.I.A.A. with an overall win-loss record of 9-5. The team, composed mostly of freshmen, was anticipating successful seasons to come. Team captains of the 1973 squad were Sue Haney and Judy Pillan.

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Volleyball 217 Volleyball t e a m spirit shines t h r o u g h .


M a r i l y n N o g u e r a c o n c e n t r a t e s on scoring a goal.

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s a first year varsity sport at Hope College, the women's soccer team surpassed all pre-season expectations. They finished a strong 3rd in the league with a 4-2-0 league record and a 8-6-1 overall record. The two league losses were to Kalamazoo in double overtime and to Calvin, a 1-0 loss. The team never lost a game all season by more than one goal and

played evenly with the best teams they faced. The team had several girls who won league awards. Midfielder and co-captain Lynn Schopp and goalie Kris Olenik w e r e h o n o r e d with a l l - l e a g u e awards. Midfielder and co-captain Sue Robbert and fullback Tammy Lind were named 2nd team all-league. Also forward Julie Akin and forward Kara Wolfe

were awarded honorable mention. Ten out of eleven starters will return for next year, and a few new players are expected to further help the team grow this coming year. Coach Stein Slette stated, "It is with much enthusiasm that we are looking forward to the next season."


Kirsten Stoesser drives toward the goal.

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he women's soccer team of Hope College just began making history, for this is the first year it has been an organized varsity sport. For the past five years women's soccer has been a club at Hope College. The team consisted of about 20 players and had a faculty member as an advisor. The players were required to fund the sport themselves by purchasing their own uniforms. Approximately 12-16 games were played per season against schools such as Michigan State University, Central Michigan University, and some of the M.I.A.A. schools. The team has tried to become a varsity sport for a few years, but in order to do that the athletic board of Hope College must agree to fund it. This year they agreed to do so and the entire team is grateful.

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Anita Shier battles for the ball.

K a r a W o l f e brings t h e ball d o w n field.

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Opp. Hope 0 6 Adrian 4 Albion 1 7 Grand Valley 1 0 St. Mary's, Ind. 1 0 1 Alma 0 3 Adrian 0 2 Kalamazoo 0 11 Olivet Schoolcraft 1 2 0 1 Kalamazoo 0 0 Wheaton 7 1 Tri-State 0 3 Olivet 0 1 Calvin 1 Univ. of 2 Chicago

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fronf Row (from left to right): Lynn Schopp, Claudia Ruf, Anita Shier, Maria Garrett, Dina Garcia, Julia Cline, Kris Olemk, Kamal Perkins; Second Row. Kara Wolfe, Julie Akin, Heidi Hebert, Erika Eschholz, Nicole Dore, Cynthia Tanty, Kim Kaler, Tammy Lind; Back Row. coach Stein Slette, manager Alicia Streit, Marilyn Noguera, Kirsten Stoesser, Abigail Schrock, Sue Robbert, Betsy Verhey, Vanessa McElmeel.

Soccer 219


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he 1989 men's soccer season had its ups and downs. After a strong beginning with two home victories against Grand Rapids Baptist and Trinity Christian College, 2-0 and 1-0 respectively, the Flying Dutchmen began to experience trouble scoring. This remained the barrier between Hope and an M.I.A.A. championship for the rest of the season.

KICK "This season was frustrating. Talent wise we were one of the best soccer teams in Hope College history. We just couldn't translate that talent into our record," said Hope head coach Todd Winkler. Despite improvement over last year with a 6-10-2 overall record, Hope still ended with a fifth place M.I.A.A. finish. Athletes who received second team M.I.A.A. honors

include junior midfielder Pat Dalton, junior tri-captain midfielder Grant Scott, and senior tri-captain defender Brent VanBlois. Sophomore goalie Aric Dershem, sophomore defender Darrel Folkert, and f r e s h m a n forward Darren Bennett all received honorable mention.

With quickness and skill, Scott Quoss maneuvers the ball.


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en's soccer at Hope College has been played competitively for 26 years. When it first began in 1963, the team was coached by Phil Van Eyl. They weren't fully organized yet, as they didn't practice regularly or wear uniforms, and they only played one game. But the next year in 1964 the team took off to play eight games, ending the season with a 6-1-1 record. Hope played Calvin twice, beating them 5-0 each time. They also beat Goshen twice 6-5 and 8-2, and Oakland 5-1 and 7-2. They had a tie of 1-1 with Wheaton and lost their only game to Michigan State University, the score being 0-12. The soccer team first entered the M.I.A.A. in 1970. They tied for first place in the league.

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D a r r e n Bennett a n d Scott Quoss s h a r e high fives in victory.

G. R. Baptist Trinity Christian Aquinas Albion Kalamazoo Alma North Park Adrian Calvin Olivet Aquinas Albion Kalamazoo Alma Michigan State Adrian Calvin Olivet

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The 1972 Hope College Men's Soccer Team-fronJ Row (left to right): R. Cooper, B. DeSawalt, N. Sobania.G. Dallah, B. Ametefe, W. Bruinsma, P. Sende, D. Bao, J. Zeas; Back Row: J. deVelder, B. Bao, J. Ngwa, J. Pierpont, J, Wang, Coach Van Eyl, B. Baily, G. Autten, N. Raballa, A. Griswold, D. Vntema. Picture courtesy or Joint Archives of Holland.

C e l e b r a t i o n of a goal.

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Front Row (from left to right): Gary Elsinger, Alpha Ahmid Maansaray, Alex Fink, Aric Dershem, Tom Werkman, Mark Mulder, Phil Cratty; Second Row; Steve Hicks, Gerald Potter, Tim Fead, Grant Scott, Brent Van Blois, Brendon Kronewetter, Scott Quoss, Scott Evans, Joe Clemens, Michael Korte; Back Row: assistant coach Kevin Demers, Scott Vandervelde, Jeff Grill, Steve Haakenson, Andy Clark, Pat Dalton, Darrel Folkert, Joe Kuiper, Brett Keating, Jeff Utzinger, Chris Cooper, Darren Bennett, head coach Todd Winkler.


M a g n u s L u n b l a d follows t h r o u g h on his swing. T h e j u n i o r was the top scorer in t h e M 1 A A for the 1989-1990 season.

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his year's Hope men's golf team came away with a typically successful year. The Flying Dutchmen finished on top of the M I A A for the f o u r t h straight year and the second title under head coach Jed Mulder. Hope was headed by junior Magnus Lunblad, who finished at the top of the MIAA

222 Golf

individual standings with a 79.0 average. Lunblad also had the lowest course total in 1989, with a score of 68 at Duck Lake CC at Albion. Senior Dave Tull placed second in the final MIAA standings with a 79.4 average, right behind Lunblad. Scott Lone, a sophomore, finished sixth in the conference with an 81.1 average.

All three golfers were named to the all-MIAA conference team. There were seven tournaments for MIAA teams in 1989. Hope won four.


C o a c h M u l d e r and Erik Jefferson eye the u p c o m i n g shot.

Final 1989 Standings Avg. 400.0 412.0 412.5 414.4 419.3 420.3 430.1

Hope Calvin Olivet Albion Adrian Alma Kalamazoo

Junior Magnus Lunblad was named the 1989 league medalist, averaging 79.4 strokes per tournament round.

With the pressure of winning the all-sports trophy increasing upon them, the 1937 Hope College golf team practiced vigorously in an attempt to reach their goal. With four of the six team members veterans from the previous year's second place team, the team certainly had a powerful nucleus. Led by senior captain William Poppink, the Flying Dutchmen were able to clutch the championship against a strong Olivet team, making 1936-37 a banner year for Hope sports.

S c o t t L o n e c h i p s in a b i r d i e .

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Front row: Dave Edmunds, Joe Miklosi, Tim Gergely, Casey Powers, Erik Jefferson. Back row; Coach Jed Mulder, Mike Peddie, Scott Lone, Magnus Lunblad, Paul Vermulen, Jason LePage, Dave Tull.

Golf 223


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he feeling of the hockey coaches this year was one of "cautious optimism", knowing that the talent for a good team was there. A tough early season schedule including regional power Wittenberg and perennial league champion Calvin didn't favor the Dutch, but with renewed intensity and hard practice the team won ten of its next twelve games.

With great anticipation, Hope hosted the Midwest Regional T o u r n a m e n t . The Dutch lost several close encounters to highly regarded Ohio teams. But the team continued to work hard and it paid off in the MIK Tournament as the Dutch shut out Goshen, Indiana 1-0 and upset the number one tournament seed Bellarmine, Kentucky 2-1 before succumbing to DePauw 3-1 in

the championship game. They had a stunning seco n d p l a c e f i n i s h in t h e M.I.A.A. and an overall record of 12-8, Hope's best in hockey since 1982. The Dutch will return all team members except graduating standout center forward and co-captain, Heidi Carigon.

L a u r a Erwin m a k e s her move down t h e field


Front Row (from left to right): Cindy Phelps, Stephanie Wright, Ashley Gilmore, Suzanne Spring, Heidi Carigon, Kirstan Carroll, Kathy Kelly, Sarah Blackburn; Back Row: head coach Karla Walters, trainer Susan Tull, Abby Van Duyne, Cathy Davidson, Laura Erwin, Jennifer McGlynn, Beth Fisher, Dorie Prescott, Eileen Malkewitz, assistant coach Lynn Eickhoff.

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Wittenberg, Ohio Calvin Goshen, Ind. Adrian Berea, Ky. Centre, Ky. Bellarmine, Ky. Kalamazoo Goshen, Ind. Hanover, Ind. DePauw, Ind. Calvin Adrian Kalamazoo Kenyon, Ohio Wooster, Ohio Wittenberg, Ohio Goshen, Ind. Bellarmine, Ky. DePauw, Ind.

Opp. 2

Hope 0

3 1 0 0 0 3 0 2 0 0 3 0 0 2 3 2

0 3 7 11 3 0 2 4 2 1 1 3 1 1 0 1

0 1 3

1 2 1

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Ashley G i l m o r e uses her g r e a t skill.

The 1959 Hope College Field Hockey Team-From Row (from left to right): Helen Beinert, Jacqueline Zellweger, Jayne Karsten, Priscilla Wubbels, Artel Newhouse; Back Row: Miss Breid, Jean Schregardus, Jane Vandenburg, Janet Owen, Sharon Neste, Nancy Guldenschuh, Pat Inardi, Shari Crawford, Carol Yonker, Carolyn Scholten, Ula Oosterbaan, Sandra De Koning. Missing: Captain Anne Wiegerink, Marcia Baldwin, Louis Hunter. Picture courtesy of Joint Archives of Holland.

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n 1959 the first women's field hockey t e a m which p l a y e d o t h e r M.I.A.A. colleges was organized. The Women's Athletic Association, which was in charge of all the women's sports, was responsible for starting the team. The hockey team was one of the first women's teams to actually play other colleges. The following season Hope played and beat Kalamazoo 3-2 and Calvin 90, but lost to Albion 2-5. Janet Owen was a star player for the team and won the Hazel Klyne Memorial Sportsmanship award in 1959. The new addition of a field hockey team provided inter-collegiate competition and an exciting new sport for women at Hope.

C o a c h Karla W o l t e r s inspires her t e a m at half-time.


Marcia Vandersall appreciates the cheers of the crowd.

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econd year coach Mark Northuis knew he had potential on his 1989 women's cross country team; it was just a matter of realizing that potential. The season began with the annual team trip to C a m p Cranhill Ranch. The team's hard work and focused attitude led them to a 5-0 dual meet record, including a victory over nationally ranked

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ship meet, the Dutch finished tied Calvin College. Other highlights in the suc- for first place with Calvin. Two cessful season occurred in the Hope runners were named to the Great Lakes Colleges Associa- All-M.I.A.A. team; Junior Jiltion Invitational where the Dutch a n n e B a n n i n k f o r t h e t h i r d ran to a first place finish, which straight year and freshman Marincluded three runners in the top cia VanderSall received her first ten. The team also ran to a second award. They both qualified for place finish in the Christian Col- nationals. lege Invitational. As a result of a second place finish in the M.I.A.A. champion-


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n 1981, ten women under the guidance of Coach Bill Vanderbilt became Hope College's first women's cross country team. The difficulty of the initial season was reflected in the team's 1-3 record, but not in their spirit. The Dutch improved steadily throughout the year, but unfortunately the rest of the M.I.A.A. kept pace. In their first two invitationals, the team ran hard and recorded close fourth place finishes in four team fields. The lone victory of the season came with a hard fought win over Aquinas College. Another bright spot in the season came when the team placed third at the Ferris Invitational, in which Hope narrowly edged rival Calvin College. Perhaps the finest outing of the season was a ninth place finish in Regionals.

. . . A n d t h e y ' r e off and r u n n i n g .

The 1981 Hope College Women's Cross Country TeamFront Row (from left to right): Sherry Jolman, Nancy Scholten, Wendy Schoenmaker. Carla Johnson; Back Row: Mary Ann Marron, Lynn Sorrows, Coach Vanderbilt, Kim Brown, Diane Boughton, Carol Bringman. Picture courtesy of Joint Archives of Holland.

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A n n e V a n D a m runs for t h e finish line

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Olivet Kalamazoo Adrian Calvin Alma

Opp. 50 47 50 32 29

Hope 15 15 15 23 26

Invitationals: Hope - 4th GLCA - 1st Christian College - 2nd Tri-State - 3rd MIAA Championship - 2nd NCAA Great Lakes - 2nd

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Front Row((wm left to right): Maria Arnsman, Gretchen Sligh, Marcia Vandersall, Heidi Elder, Cheryl Becker, Anne Hodgett, Kristen Kingma, Tara Kozlowski; Back Row: head coach Mark Northuis, Sarah Hackert, Beth Byrn, Julie Hudson Jill Speedy, co-captain Annemarie VanDam, Jilanne Bannink, Carolina Blok, co-captain Vonnie Dood, Sheila Brink, Katy Conlen, assistant coach Nick Kramer.

Cross Country 227


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lthough cross country is often a sport that highlights individual accomplishment, the 1989 Dutchmen took a team attitude with them into the season. This team attitude paid off throughout the year. Nowhere was this more evident than at the Tri-State Invit a t i o n a l . The hills on the course had caused the men problems in the past. But

through a smart coaching strategy by Coach Northuis, the men came out slowly to take full advantage of the team's strong kickers. This cohesive strategy helped the men run to a second place finish, placing six runners in the top thirty. The team finished second in the conference, losing only to an extremely talented Calvin College team. However,

Hope did place two runners on the All-MIAA team. Junior Bruce Fletter was named for the third straight year, and Senior Brain W h i t m o r e was named for the first time. Whitmore also finished third at Regional to qualify for Nationals for a second straight year. He finished 26th out of 184.

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Wifcf I*il With Alma and Calvin hot on his trail, tri-captain Don Kent paces his strides.


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H o p e r u n n e r s M a r k W o l t e r s a n d Steve S u m m e r s fly past Calvin,

n 1947 the Hope men's cross country tradition began. Coach Jack Schouten's team started out with eight members, but before the season ended only five dedicated runners remained. In Hope's first dual meet, the Dutchmen lost to Albion 15-47. In their second meet, they were defeated by Kalamazoo 18-37. Despite the team's slow start, they finished the season on a positive note. In the final dual meet, the team brought home Hope's first cross country victory, edging Adrian 40-38. In the MIAA conference meet, Albion was an easy winner with 21 points, Kalamazoo took second with 65, and Adrian nosed out Hope 81-88 to capture t h i r d p l a c e . Alma and H i l l s d a l e grabbed fifth and sixth with 132 and 133 respectively. The Dutch finished fourth in the MIAA.

The 1947 Hope College Men's Cross Country Team - R. Paul, G. Van Single, C. Ottipoby, D. Vandenberg, A. Heasty. Picture courtesy of Joint Archives of Holland.

Albion Olivet Kalamazoo Adrian Calvin Alma

Opp. 39 50 50 40 22 36

Hope 22 15 15 21 35 19

C o d y Inglis strives for victory

Invitationals; Hope - 1st GLCA - 1st Christian College - 3rd Tri-State - 2nd MIAA Championship - 2nd NCAA Great Lakes - 4th

Front Row (from left to right): Bill Roberts, tri-captain Don Kent, Bryan Whitmore, Steve Kaukonen, tri-captain Dal Townsend, Scott Runyon, Pat McCarthy; Second Row: Cody Inglis, Steve Eckert, Matt Smits, Kurt Van Appledorn, Dave Connolly, Jim Hall, Pete Johnson; Back Row: coach Mark Northuis, Kent Bristol, Erick Aasen, Greg Million, tri-captain Bruce Fletter, Scott Addison, Doug Burchett, Steve Summers, assistant coach Nick Kramer.


W i t h a soft touch, Holly V a n d e n b e r g pulls u p for t h e short j u m p e r .

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his was a storybook season full of firsts for the women's basketball program. First year coach Sue Wise led the Dutch to their first ever MIAA title, compiling a record of 10-2. The Lady Dutch also received their first bid to the NCAA tournament, and proceeded to win the Division III national

championship. Hope won the NCAA regional tournament by defeating S t . B e n e d i c t College (Minn.) in the semi-final game and Wisconsin-Oshkosh in the finals. In the NCAA quarterfinals, the Flying Dutch defeated Buena Vista College after Lissa Nienhuis scored with no time left to send the game into

overtime. Hope dominated the overtime period and won 8579. Hope won the semi-final game over Centre College and then beat top-ranked St. John Fisher 65-63. Hope ended the spectacular season with a 24-2 record.


Front row M Hargreaves, Michelle Sterk, Anna-Marie Postmus. Dina Disney, Holly Vandenberg, Heidi Carigon Deb Hoffman. Back row: Coach Sue Wise, manager Jennifer McGlynn, Kris Smith, Lissa Nienhuis, Amy Alverson, Melmda Maunts, Robin Schout, Angie Ditmars, Joy Brumels, K. Roeters, Mary Schaap.

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The 1905 Hope "girls" basketball team, -from Joint Archives of Holland, Hope College Collection.

Intercollegiate women's basketball began at Hope during the ^SO's, when the Dutch faced opponents such as Muskegon Community College, Eastern Michigan, and Central Michigan's second team. The team's first year in the MIAA was 1979, the same year they started play in the new Dow Center. The team, coached by Anne Irwin, finished with a 2-4 MIAA record, but an 11 -10 record overall. This was especially impressive considering the team started four freshmen and one sophomore most of the season. Junior Anne Mulder was selected the most-improved player and was chosen to captain the 1979-80 squad. Lora Hanson was the team's MVP. She led the MIAA in free-throw accuracy, was fifth in scoring (15 points per game) and eighth in field goal shooting.

Grace, Ind. G. R. Baptist Ferris St. N. Central 111. Calvin Trinity Chr. J. Carroll Case-Western Albion Olivet St. Mary's Ind. Alma Adrian Kalamazoo Calvin Albion Olivet Alma Adrian Kalmazoo Calvin St. Benedict Wisc.-Oshkosh Buena Vista Centre St. John Fisher

Opp 59 43 48 62 55 51 60 54 39 56 77 57 71 66 64 61 81 57 65 63 43 60 67 79 62 63

Hope 80 59 63 80 61 55 69 73 88 72 78 50 89 81 69 66 63 68 73 74 50 73 68 85 75 65

Michelle Sterk shoots the j u m p e r .

D i n a D i s n e y (1) a n d R o b i n S c h o u t r e n d e r t h e o f f e n s e h e l p l e s s w i t h a s w a r i n g d e f e n s e .

Women's Basketball 231


NCAA DIVISION III Dina Disney holds t h e trophy aloft as Michelle S t e r k e shakes her h a n d .

l Disney celebrates the victory. Michelle S t e r k e , Melissa H a r g r e a v e s , a n d Robin S c h o u t s u r r o u n d coach S u e Wise a f t e r the championship game.

1


A n n a - M a n e Postmus cuts the net to celeb r a t e t h e trip to the Final Four.

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Michelle S t e r k e looks for an opening in the defense.

C o a c h Wise cheers on her players d u r i n g the playoffs.

A first-year coach is always in an uncomfortable position. Called upon to produce swift results and a successful season, the coach faces pressure to win. However, even the most exacting critic would not expect the first-year coach to lead the team to its first ever conference championship, first ever N C A A t o u r n a m e n t berth, and first ever NCAA national championship, all en route to being named the Division III national coach of the year. Unless, of course, the coach was Sue Wise. Wise accomplished all this while guiding the Flying Dutch to a 24-2 record, which was a school record for wins in a season. Down by twenty points with nine minutes to go in the game, Hope rallied around Wise's encouragement and leadership, beating topranked St. John Fisher College 65-63 after two Dina Disney free throws with one tick left on the clock.


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he Hope College Flying Dutchmen found themselves having a most successful season with a 22-4 record. The Dutchmen finished second in the MIAA and competed in the NCAA Division III National Basketball Tournament for the eighth time in the last nine years. The team also posted the college's 1000th all-time victory en-

234 Men's Basketball

route to tying the Hope record for most wins in a season. The Flying Dutchmen were led by seniors Justin George, Bruce Vander Kolk, Dan Klunder, and Kurt Boeve. The team's leader was junior Eric Elliott, who was voted to the Great Lakes All-District first team and who received third team Ail-American honors. Elliott led the MIAA in

scoring. Sophomores Wade Gugino, Bart Ver Hulst, and Colly Carlson and senior Dan Klunder rounded out the starting five.

Colly Carlson takes aim for a j u m p e r .


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Opp. 53 Grove City 58 Capital 71 Dyke 69 Concordia, 111. Concordia, Mich. 92 90 Aquinas 47 Ohio North. 74 Heidelberg 74 Dordt 65 G. R. Baptist 83 Northwood 79 Albion 80 Olivet 93 111. Benedictine 84 Alma 80 Adrian 73 Kalamazoo 77 Calvin 95 Albion 68 Olivet 83 Alma 69 Adrian 80 Kalamazoo 81 Calvin 95 *Calvin

Hope 62 70 77 114 109 109 67 81 99 64 91 83 118 95 92 97 79 76 98 96 91 81 85 78 68

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*NCAA Div. Ill Tournament

Front row: Scott Bishop, Kurt Boeve, Wade Gugino, Bruce Vanderkolk, Rob Porter, C. B. Long, Bart Ver Hulst. Back rowcoach Glenn Van Wieren, coach Matt Neil, Tom Davelaar, Colly Carlson, Todd Holstege, Justin George, Eric Elliott, Jeff DeMasse, Tod Gugino, Rich Ray, Brian Morehouse.

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T h e 1904-05 Hope basketball team, - f r o m Joint Archives of H o l l a n d , H o p e C o l l e g e C o l l e c t i o n .

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C o a c h G l e n n V a n W i e r e n goes over the t e a m strategy d u r i n g a timeout.

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he 1904-1905 Hope men's basketball season was a year in which the team garnered a reputation as a solid, well-skilled unit. The team was led by Coach Nichols, who did an excellent job. The players were very sportsmanlike and gentlemanly, which reflected Nichols' coaching. The 1905 Milestone commented on the unity and harmony of the team, noting that the strong bond between members was the key to the team's success.

Men's Basketball 235


A H o p e s w i m m e r m a k e s waves on her way to victory.

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he 1989-90 women's swimming team was under a great deal of pressure to win the league championship for the eleventh straight year. Although they finished a perfect 6-0 in regular season league competition, the Flying Dutch took second to Kalamazoo at the MIAA championship meet.

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The Flying Dutch performed very well throughout the season. Coach John Patnott said he was very pleased with the swimmers, even in defeat: "They took it very gracefully," he said. J u n i o r Lori G a n o set three Hope records in 1989. In addition, she qualified for the Division III national cham-

pionships, along with Erica Hansen, Jilanne Bannink, Amy Bongers, Elizabeth Becker, Lynn Massey, and Kirsten Van Overen. The team holds much promise for next year; Patnott commented that "things look good for the future."


Erica Hansen, Amy Bongers, Lori Gano, and Shaney Froysland talk strategy with coach Patnott.

The Hope College women dove into the swimming scene in 1978. Coached by former California State coach John Patnott, the Flying Dutch earned themselves an impressive third place finish in the final M1AA standings with a 6-3 record. The following season, the women's swim team edged their way to first place, a position they have maintained every year. Fittingly, the entire 1979 squad was named MVP.

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C o a c h P a t n o t t w a t c h c s t h e 1979 s q u a d c o m p e t e J o i n t A r c h i v e s of H o l l a n d .

ÂŁ A m y B o n g e r s s c r e a m s h e r s u p p o r t for H o p e .

Wheaton Grand Valley Calvin Adrian Olivet Hillsdale Alma Lake Forest St. Mary's, Ind. Albion Kalamazoo

Opp.

Hope

111 124 111 82 43 66 92 52 36 88 113

99 112 127 127 115 114 105 60 75 116 127

Hope finished second to Kalamazoo at the MIAA championship meet. Overall record; 9-2. MIAA record; 6-0.

F r o n t row; A m y B o n g e r s , K i r s t e n V a n O v e r e n , J i l a n n e B a n n i n k , E l i z a b e t h B e c k e r , C h r i s t y V r e d e v e l t , E r i c a H a n s e n , Lisa M a n h a r t , A . J o o n d e p h . B a c k row: S h a n e y F r o y s l a n d , S u s i e T h o m a s , Alicia S t r e i t , J a n i M i t c h e l l , Lori G a n o , L y n n M a s s e y , C o a c h

John Patnot.

Women's Swimming 237


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uided by coach John Patnott, the men's swimming team had a successful year. They ended the season with a conference dual meet record of 6-3 while taking second place to perennial power Kalamazoo. A school record of 1:26.16

was set by Phil Sotok, Matt Dahl, Kevin Burke, and Chris Von Ins in the 200m free relay. Jim Mitchell also broke two diving records en route to his competition in the Division III national championships, although he was hampered by injuries.

Patnott said that he was very pleased with the season. He credited team captains Mitchell, Dahl, and Mike Sullivan with building and unifying the team. "A coach can do a certain amount, but I can't be there all the time," he said.

A Hope swimmer takes an eager leap into the pool.


The year 1978 marked the beginning of men's swimming at Hope College. Led by coach John Patnott, the team placed fifth out of six teams in the MIAA. Patnott, who had come to Hope after heading the California State team, coached the team to a third place finish the following year. The Flying Dutchmen were led in 1978 by freshmen Dave Moored, who was an all-MIAA performer. He set a Kalamazoo pool record in the 1000 yard freestyle, an MIAA record in the 500 yard freestyle with a time of 4:55.75, and was selected as Hope's most valuable swimmer.

J J J' A Hope swimmer comes up for air.

T h e m e n ' s 1978 s w i m t e a m . F r o n t row: C . A n d e r s o n . D. M o o r ed, B. Boggs, T . J a s p e r s e . B a c k row: C o a c h P a t n o t t . B W e b ster, K. S c h e w e .

4 Wheaton Grand Valley Calvin Adrian Alma Lake Forest Wabash Albion Kalamazoo

Opp. 125 143 106 43 51 38 78 89 110

Hope 98 104 147 154 111 75 38 144 127

A diving Jim Mitchell concentrates

Hope finished second at the MIAA championship meet. Their regular season record was 6-3, with a 5-0 MIAA record.

F r o n t row: Bob B r o w n , B r i a n Bollone, T o b y F o r d , S c o t t S h i p p y , S . H i t c h c o c k , K e n t R e n k e m a , C h r i s Von Ins. Back row; C o a c h J o h n P a t n o t t , D. V a h l b u s c h , J i m M i t c h e l l , M a t t D a h l , Phil S o t o k , Kevin B u r k e , S t e v e S m a n t , Don P a u l , G r e g P r a t t , M a r k Jennings, Mike Sullivan, Dave Masselink.


Dani Zurchauer returns with a strong overhead smash

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he 1989 Flying Dutch tennis team went unb e a t e n in l e a g u e meets, won the conference tournament, and earned a trip to the NCAA Division III national playoffs. Needless to say, coach Kathy Van Tubbergen faced a difficult task. Yet with only three starters returning, the team finished at 11-9 and went 6-0 in MIAA compe-

tition. Although the loss of AllAmerican Colleen Sandro was difficult to overcome, senior captain Dani Zurchauer was up to the task. She broke Sandro's career singles record of 65, with 68 victories entering the MIAA tournament, and also had close to 60 wins in doubles play. The team had two close 5-

4 victories against Kalamazoo and Alma. The Flying Dutch traveled east to Virginia, Maryland, and North Carolina for their spring break trip, where they went 1-4.


The Flying Dutch always stretch themselves to the limit.

The Hope women's tennis team entered official league competition in 1965 after competing as a club team for several years. In their first season, two women went undefeated in doubles play. Although the team experienced a narrow loss to Kalamazoo in the championship match, three Hope players placed first, second, and third in championship singles play. The nine member team finished with a 7-1 record. The season reflected the increased popularity and caliber of play in women's tennis.

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Tennis in 1951 between Lubbers and Phelps. from Joint Archives of Holland, Hope College Collection.

Opp Hope Washington, Md. 5 4 6 3 Old Dominion 8 Newport, Va. 1 9 0 Guilford, N. C. 7 High Point, N. C. 2 3 St. Mary's, In. 6 8 1 Kalamazoo 7 2 Kenyon 8 1 Albion 4 5 DePauw 4 5 Kalamazoo 9 0 Calvin 9 0 Adrian 8 1 Albion 9 0 Olivet 4 5 Alma 5 4 Luther, Iowa 7 Wise. -Whitewater 2 6 3 Carleton

Dani Zurchauer swings.

F r o n t row: H u o n g N g u y e n , A n n e S c h a n a l s , K a t h y L a n d , A m y H i l b e l i n k , Lisa N a b e r , L i n d a M a x a m . B a c k row: M i n d y M a r k o , M i c h e l l e Beckley, L a u r a T h o m p s o n , C o a c h K a t h y V a n T u b b e r g e n , D e n i s e C o n l e y , D a n i Z u r c h a u e r , M i c h e l l e Kal-

usniak

Women's Tennis 241


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his year's Hope College men's tennis team finished with a 5-8 overall record and a 4-2 MI AA record. The team returned five of last year's top seven players, although there were only two seniors on this year's team. Although the team did not figure to challenge Kalamazoo, who finished third in Division III in 1989 and who were seeking their 52nd straight MIAA ti-

A tle, they were aiming for a second place finish. However, a 54 loss to Calvin gave the Flying Dutchmen a third place finish. T h e t e a m was led by senior Eric Stawski and senior captain Dirk Vande Poel and Kevin O'Keefe. This year the men made their annual pilgrimage south to play some spring break tennis. Traveling to North and South Carolina and Georgia,

the team played such powerhouses as Emory University and came home with an 0-4 record. However, they finished strongly with an impressive MIAA showing.

i mm

242 Men's Tennis

Dirk Vande Poel with a powerful volley.


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UNC-Wilmington Coastal Carolina Francis Marion Emory Earlham DePauw Denison Olivet Calvin Albion Adrian Alma Kalamazoo

F r o m left: Kevin O ' K e e f e , T o d d J u n g l i n g , E r i c S t a w s k i , D i r k V a n d e Poel, J a m e s C h a n , J i m V a n d e r H i l l , c o a c h Bill J a p i n g a .

Opp Hope 7 2 8 1 5 4 8 1 9 0 0 9 2 7 9 0 4 5 7 2 9 0 8 0

Jim VanderHill serves an ace.

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Jimmy Chan readies his backhand.

T h e 1930 H o p e t e n n i s t e a m : H . K r u i z e n g a , N . V a n L e e u wen, J. Flikkema, M. Arendshorst. - from Joint Archives of H o l l a n d , H o p e C o l l e g e C o l l e c t i o n .

"Tennis is a sport that yields unlimited exercise and fun, Hope has courts of her own now, and they are in constant use from the break of day until the fall of eventide. This spring our varsity tennis players could not only practice in 'their own back yard,' but also could invite neighboring players over to indulge in a bit of interscholastic competition. The men on this year's team were largely new to tournament play, but after a bad start they became formidable racquet wielders, Kalamazoo College came here to apply a 5-2 defeat in the first appearance of the season. Van Leeuwen and Klaasen won their matches while Captain Arendshorst forced his opponent to the limit," -from the 1930 Milestone


Susie R e n n e r e x h i b i t s her h o m e r u n swing at a h o m e g a m e for t h e D u t c h .

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he 1990 Hope Softball season can be summed up in two words: peaks and valleys. The Dutch won their first two games, lost their next eight, won the next two, lost the following ten, then won their last four for a regular season record of 8-18. The team contin-

ued their late-season success with a strong showing at the MIAA tournament held at Hope. The team was led by senior team captain Susie Renner, sophomore Johanna Pscodna and junior Eileen Malkewitz. Pscodna was named to the

Midwest region Division III t e a m , which consists of p l a y e r s f r o m schools in Michigan, Illinois, and Wisconsin.


Junior Eileen Malkewitz winds up to throw another strike.

As is the case with most of Hope's athletic teams, a victory over Calvin highlighted the season for the 1975 Hope softball team. Dressed in Hope softball t-shirts and sweatpants, the team showed much promise for the future with only two seniors on the team. They set a school record by scoring twenty-five runs in five innings.

The 1975 Hope softball team.

Opp.

I JoJeanne Kosmyma is all intensity.

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F r o n t row: S h a n e y F r o y s l a n d . S u s i e R e n n e r , J u l i e F r i t z , H e a t h e r H u n t , Eileen M a l k e w i t z . M i d d l e row: R a c h e l Z i m m e r , T a m m y L i n d , Jodi J o o s t b e r n s , Jodi S c h a a p , P a m B u s h , S h e r r i e S c h o l t e n , J o J e a n n e K o s m y n a . Back row: C o a c h K a r l a W o l t e r s , B a r b G r a s , Kristie G a u n t t , J o h a n n a P s c o d n a , S h e l l y V e n e m a , Colleen C a n a a n , M a r y D o o r n b o s .

Millikin 111. Wesleyan Glassboro St. 111. Benedictine Montclair St. Wise. -Stevens Pt. Grand Valley Grand Valley Aquinas Aquinas Kalamazoo Kalamazoo Albion Albion Calvin Calvin Ferris Ferris Adrian Adrian 111. Benedictine 111. Benedictine Olivet Olivet Alma Alma

5 4 5 5 4 4 3 4 4 8 3 0 5 10 2 I 3 5 9 8 3 1 0 1 1 2

Hope 6 6 3 3 3 0 2 2 I 4 4 7 4 4 1 0 1 4 2 2 0 0 19 12 3 3

Softball 245


t The 1990 Hope College baseball team experienced its impressive season as a direct result of the very high standards they set for themselves. Their records, statistics, and awards were a product of the time they were willing to commit, the sacrifices they were willing to make, and the desire of the players to fully reach their potential.

s The 1990 team was led by junior Vic Breithaupt, who was voted MVP of the team. and sophomore Brett Kempema, who was selected as most improved. The two were co-leaders in batting in MIAA play as both hit .500 against league opponents. Coach Ray Allen, in only his second season, had considerable success in 1990. Hope

went 11-1 in league play, with the only loss coming against Alma. The team ended the season with an 18-13 record, a big turnaround from the 10-21 record in 1989.

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246 Baseball

Vic Breithaupt hurls a blazing pitch.


0I|p laaf Sail Spam 19D4 Edwin Nies, Pitcher Willard P. Vander Laan, Captain and Center Field Jacob G . Kelder, Right Field Benjamin Jay Bush, Left Field Marcus C. T . Andreae, First Base Matthias J. Duven, Second Base Henry Vruwink, Short Stop William Vanden Berg, Third Base John Schouten, Catcher August Veenker, Substitute

s i H o p e c e l e b r a t e s a f t e r a r u n is s c o r e d .

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Opp. Hope D. Lipscomb D. Lipscomb South. Tech, Ga. South. Tech, Ga. Muskingum Bethany, W. Va. Bethany, W. Va. Wash. -Jeff., Pa. Wagner, N. Y. Shorter, Ga. Shorter, Ga. Grand Valley Grand Valley Ferris State Ferris State Olivet Olivet Kalamazoo Kalamazoo Albion Albion Calvin Calvin Adrian Adrian Alma Alma Aquinas Aquinas

14 7 12 5 3 1 9 5 7 9 9

0 8 2 8 2 5 3 3 7 3 3 4 0 0 9 8 9 4

5 2 6 1 4 14 6 16 4 4 5 10 3 8 7 8 11 6 13 8 9 5 5 11 11 4 14 8 2

Jack V a n d e G u c h t e connects.

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F r o n t row: S c o t t B e c k w i t h , G r e g E d i n g , J i m M o n r o e , C h a d J o h n s o n , R y a n H e n k e , R o b e r t C r o s s , Bill R a w l i n , J o e Cipoila. M i d d l e row: M i k e B a l k e m a , P a u l S c h l a f f . B r i a n W a l l s . S e t h P a r k e r , B r e t t K e m p e m a , A n d y R i t t e r , J a c k V a n d e G u c h t e , Vic B r e i t h a u p t , D a n J a c o b s . B a c k row: C o a c h R a y A l l e n , Kory Boeve, D a n K l u n d e r , S t e v e Dieterle, S t e v e D e H o r n , T i m S t e v e n s , R i c h K r a m e r , C r a i g Boeve. T e d T o o l e , C o a c h R o n Boeve.


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Freshman Karen Atkeson uses her entire body to heave the discus.

After losing two national qualifiers (Mary Busscher and Tauna Jecmen) to graduation, the Flying Dutch looked to freshmen for help in regaining the league championship. Talented newcomers Marcia Vandersall and Amy Lattinga performed strongly, but it was not enough to carry the Dutch, who were also hurt by the loss

of Abby VanDuyne, who spent the semester overseas. Head coach Donna Eaton remarked that although the Dutch had several good individual performances, "a few good athletes aren't enough. This season our team lacked the depth through the events to challenge for the league title." The Dutch finished with

a 2-2 record, with strong performances by Vandersall in the distances, Mary Beth Herin in the hurdles, and AnnaMarie Postmus in the javelin.


F i r s t row: M a r y H e r i n , B a r b Bos, A m y B u t t r e y , Holly P a t r i c k , J u l i e N o r m a n , C h e r y l B e c k e r . S e c o n d row: G i n a S w i t a l s k i , K a r e n A t k e s o n , D o r i e A l l e n , A n g i e D i t m a r s , A m y L a n t i n g a , M a r c i a V a n d e r s a l l . T h i r d row: Kelly Phillips, M i c h e l e B r o w n , Lisa N o r d l u n d , L i z Blom, R o b i n S c h o u t . F o u r t h row: A n n a - M a r i e P o s t m u s , L y n n K i n g m a , C o a c h D o n n a E a t o n .

SW Mich. CC Adrian Alma Albion Calvin

Opp. Hope 35 90 32 109 113 21 19 111 95 46

Good handoffs are crucial.

1976 was the first year that Hope College fielded a women's track team. The team was coached by Sandy Parker. Despite the fact that it was the team's first season, they placed second in the MIAA, posting a 3-1 record. The stellar inaugurating season was capped off by a second place team finish at the MIAA championship meet with Hope capturing five first place finishes. Coach Parker maintained an enthusiastic atmosphere, stating, "I enjoyed coaching the women tracksters, as they were motivated and worked hard." The Dutch were led by junior Mary Kolean.

HOPE COLLEGE

The hurdles are only a minor obstacle for freshman Amy Lantinga.

Women's Track 249


T

he H o p e C o l l e g e men's track team was beset by injuries this year, which prevented them from challenging Calvin for the league championship. The t e a m f i n i s h e d with a 2-3 M1AA record. Last year's MIAA champion, sophomore Craig Flowerday, was beset by a hamstring injury the entire year

and was never able to regain his top form. However, sophomore Matt Buys broke the school shotput and discus records, which were once held by his grandfather in the 1930's. He also qualified for the Division III national championships in the discus, as did junior Karl Koelling in the javelin and Mark Bonnell in the pole vault.

At the MIAA championship meet, the 400m relay team of Flowerday, Mark Travis, Phil Cratty, and Jeff Brown won the gold medal, with Travis and Cratty capturing the silver in the 100m and 400m, respectively, as dod freshman Mark Bonnell in pole vault.

GO

i d National qualifier freshman Mark Bonnell displays his expert form.


The 1990 Hope College men's track team.

SW Mich. CC Adrian Alma Olivet Albion Calvin

Opp. Hope 63 91 20 132 62 91 24 123 67 87 41 113

At the Illinois Wesleyan Invitational, Hope finished fifth in a thirteen team field.

, „ , „ A strong heave by Robert bvans.

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Bill Roberts and Pat McCarthy lead the pack.

The 1920 men's track team. - from Joint Ar chives of Holland, Hope College Collection.

"To a casual observer it would seem that science has gained the upper hand over the classics, but the spirit of the old Greecian heroes is still alive and men still strive in order that they may win a crown of victory. Yes, the call of the cinder-path is as strong to the man who has felt the exhilaration of losing all in the glory of the race as the call of the warpath was to the natives of the land. In July, across the ocean in Antwerp, will be held the great Olympic games and here at Hope, although we cannot break world records, we are sure to break all records that have been made in past years in field sports." from the 1920 Milestone


The fall cheerleaders show their spirit at the Homecoming parade.

T

he 1 9 8 9 - 1 9 9 0 H o p e College cheerleaders were t h e f o u n d a t i o n of t h e school's e n e r g e t i c spirit. T h e s q u a d c o u l d be seen s p e n d i n g countless h o u r s p r a c ticing their p r e c a r i o u s moves

in the Dow C e n t e r . T h e y m a d e lowed t h e t e a m s supportively, t h e m s e l v e s h i g h l y v i s i b l e o f t e n traveling long distances t h r o u g h o u t the y e a r , with par- with the football a n d basketticipation in t h e 1989 H o m e - ball t e a m s to c h e e r the t e a m s c o m i n g p a r a d e a n d v a r i o u s on to victory. T h e c h e e r l e a d e r s deserve a r o u n d of a p p l a u s e for o t h e r activities. T h i s y e a r ' s s q u a d f o l - their s t r o n g s u p p o r t .


Rallying the support of the crowd is important to the cheerleaders.

W h e n the c h e e r l e a d i n g s q u a d w a s first i n s t i t u t e d in 1940, it consisted of four m a l e s who yelled a n d kept the spirit a n d m o r a l e high for H o p e ' s winning t e a m s . E v e n t u a l l y , however, w o m e n beg a n to join the s q u a d , a n d in 1946 the t e a m was f e m a l e d o m i n a t e d with eight w o m e n a n d only two men. T h e s e ten spirited c h e e r l e a d e r s led t h e crowd a t a n u m b e r of e v e n t s , i n c l u d i n g v a r s i t y football a n d b a s k e t b a l l , a n d pep rallies a n d glory-day. T h e y led c h e e r s in both the p a r k a n d g y m n a s i u m with dozens of d i f f e r e n t yells. T h e s e c h a n t s helped to bring out the best p e r f o r m a n c e s in H o p e ' s sports t e a m s .

T h e 1946 H o p e c h e e r l e a d e r s . - p h o t o c o u r t e s y of J o i n t A r chives of H o l l a n d .

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Front Row: Ken Oliver. Kris Ritton. Brett Holleman, Kirk VanderMolen, Tim Ritsema, John Lepe, Kelly DeWitt, Craig Kozler. Back Row; Amy Bowser, Amy Baer, Julie Wilcox, Shelly Kramer, Lori Renkema, Carey Klamt, Sue Baker.


1990 Milestone Staff Editor-in-chief: Ben Opipari Assistant Editors: Sabrina Haverdink Stephanie Wright Photo Editor: Matt Johnson Seniors Editor: Holly Villepique Residence Life Editor: Mike Nowlin Academics Editor: Renee Oosterhoff Greeks and Groups Editor: Shelly Woolman Sports Editor: Kathy O'Brien Photographers: Tim Grotenhuis Michelle Brown Jasmine David Susan Celkis Leanne Vanderbunte Eng Sam Jim Galer Steve De Jong Production Assistants: Bronya Meeyard Pam Gunther Jasmine David Kurt Oosterhouse Kieren Givens Kristin Bauss Sheila Sherd

254 Closing

This year's yearbook was indeed a d i f f e r e n t approach. Hope College is very rich in history, and I think that many students only see Hope as existing for only four years. So, I felt it was important that Hope students see and appreciate their school from a different perspective, even if it only means seeing the tennis court that once existed between Lubbers and Phelps. So, and I hope with great success, t h i s year's staff created a yearbook that is also part history book. Although it would be impossible to thank everyone who helped us this year, there are a few people who deserve special recognition. Anne Bakker-Gras,

our advisor, was more helpful than I can possibly explain. She helped us in almost every aspect of the book, from business dealings t o p i c t u r e t a k i n g . Dave Rieck, our publishing rep from Walsworth Publishing, probably put up with more t h a n a n y o n e should ever have to. Yet he always had a smile on his face and words of encouragement and support, and he gave us countless tips, a n d e n d l e s s advice a n d help on how to make our book a good one. And Larry Wagenaar and the rest of the Joint Archives of Holland staff can't be thanked enough. For months they spent a great deal of time with us, selecting and pulling pictures and allowing us to use their equipment

w h e n e v e r we a s k e d . Larry's limitless patience and invaluable assistance is deeply appreciated. All the old pictures in the book are from the Joint Archives of Holland; if we missed a few in the book or didn't print the full name of the Joint Archives of Holland, I offer my apologies. Finally, the public relations office was very helpful in supplying us with photos when we needed them. And I also want to thank our publisher, Walsworth Publishing. T h e r e are many other people who helped out in one way or another, and to them I also am indebted. — Ben Opipari, editor


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W A L S W O R T H P U B L I S H I N G

C O M P A N Y MARCELINE M I S 8 0 1 R I t ' 8 A



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