PUBLISHED BY THE HOPE COLLEGE OFFICE OF INFORMATION SERVICES, HOLLAND, MICHIGAN
Will Focus on the Family Divorce. Working moms. Professional its attendant dependence on birth control. Living in a sex-saturatedculture. Ail of these are facts of modern life which seem to be waging war with the institution of the family. More and more people are asking, "Can the family persist?" That question is one of many which will be consideredduring the third annual Hope College Critical Issues Symposium on March 3 and 4 which this year takes as its theme, "Lives in Transition:The Future of Marriage and theFam-
'ly" There are no classes during the event so that the entire campus community can gather together to consider the symposium theme. The public is invited to attend all events. Three major addresses,all delivered in Dimnent Chapel, will broadly define the issues. On
discussion leader; cutting the string: college stu-
'Wait and See' Attitude Urged While gloom-and-doom stories abound in newspapers and other media regarding the future of federal aid to higher education,Hope College director of financial aid, Bruce Himebaugh, is urging parents and students to moderate these reportswith a "wait and see" perspective. '
Wednesday,March 3, at 8 p.m. John Scanzoni, professorof sociologyat the University of North Carolina,Greensboro, and the co-author of a major textbook on marriage and family, will speak on "Is Family Possible?"On Thursday, March 4, at 9 a.m. Armand Nicolai, instructor of psychiatry at Harvard Medical School and editor of the Harvard Encyclopedia of Psychiatry , will speak on the topic, "Today's Decisions — Tomorrow'sFulfillmentor Frustration?" At 1:30 p.m., also on March 4, Letha Scanzoni, freelance writer and textbook coauthor, will considerthe question, "Changing Sex Roles: What Impact Are They Making?" Several small-group focus sessionsare scheduled for the morning and afternoon of March 4. Topics for the 10:30 a.m. morning focus sessions include:the pros and cons of single life, Ruth Schmidt, provost of Wheaton College, Mass., discussionleader; friending as an alternative to dating, John Scanzoni,discussion leader; sex and the single person, Letha Scanzoni, dents and their families, Armand Nicolai, discussion leader; and coping with divorce:when your parents split,James Piers of the Hope sociology faculty, and the Rev. Peter Semeyn, pastor of Christ Church of Oak Brook, 111. and former Hope Collegeassociate chaplain, discussion leaders.
Some topics will be repeatedon the afternoon March 4 at 3 p.m., along with new sessions on the subject of preparing for successful mar-
riage, Stan Rock, professorof pastoral care at
Western TheologicalSeminary, discussion lead-
lot of confusion has resulted because
people forget that these news stories contain information on proposals,not facts. President Reagan's proposed fiscal 1983 budget has not as yet been enacted and it looks to me as if he's going to encounter considerableresistance to it. It is by no means a foregone conclusionthat it will pass — and eyen if it does, it's important to remember that it won't take effect until the 1983-84 year." At the same time, Himebaugh adds that he doesn't want to come across as "a Pollyanna who
er; and dual career marriages, Mary Stewart
VanLeeuwen, psychologist,York University, Ontario, discussionleader. According to Prof. David Myers, chairman of this year’s symposium planning committee, the topic will be consideredin an academic context, /continued on page 2)
injury suffered while teachinggymnastics didn't prevent sophomore
lohn Fanthorpe of Naperville,III. (in wheelchair) from joining fellow cheerleadersduring a Hope basketball game. On top of giant pyramid is junior Julie Bosch of Holland. John was back as part of the squad by season's end. routine at a
Heart Attack Claims 'Doc'
says all is well" because "there's no denying that
these are tough economic times." Reagan's proposed 1983 budget calls for cutbacks in Pell Grants and the CollegeWork-Study program, plus eliminationof National Direct Student Loans, State Student IncentiveGrant Programs and Supplemental EducationalOpportunity Grants. "It certainly does appear that higher education has a lower priority for this administrationthan it has had during the past 25 years,"Himebaugh states. "At the same time, it's important to remember that those programs under question representthe federal scene only. Financial aid at Hope also depends on resources from the State of Michigan and the College itself. And those two sources will provide stable, solid funding next year — and beyond, from all indications." Last year an increase of more than $200,000 was available to Hope students from College sources,representinga 24 percentincrease over the amount of dollars the Collegeearmarked for financial aid the previous year. Another 10.4 percent increaseis in effect this year and that percentage of growth has again been approved for the academic year 1982-1983. Thus, for three years in a row increases in Hope dollars for financial aid have more than kept pace with increasesin tuition and room board costs. At the same time, each increase in Hope student costs has meant that the pool of studentsin need of financial aid also has grown. Himebaugh acknowledges that in most students' l
continued on page
Lawrence J. (Doc) Green, 58, died )an. 24, 1982 in Holland Community Hospitalfollowing an apparent heart attack. Green became ill after shoveling snow at his home near campus. Green, professor of physical education,recreation and athletics,had been Hope's tennis coach for 22 years and was trainer of all the College's athletic teams. Born in Fulton, 111., Green graduated as valHigh School in Morrison, 111. In 1946, he received a B. A. degree from Central College, Pella, Iowa. During World War II, he served as a Navy officeraboard a sub-chaserand, followinghis tour of duty, he taughtat Laurens High School in Laurens, Iowa. Greenreceived a master's degree in 950 from Drake Universityin Des Moines, Iowa, and earned his Ph.D. degree in 1955 from the University of Iowa. He joined the Hope College faculty in 1952 as chairman of the physicaleducation department and served in that capacity for 18 years. He was a former coach of the College track team. edictorian of Morrison
as athletic trainer,
he was involved as a consultantin athleticrelated injuries in the Western Michigan area. Green was a member of the American Association of UniversityProfessors, the Intercollegiate Tennis Coaches Association.National Association for Physical Education in Higher Education the American Alliance of Health, PhysicalEducation, Recreationand Dance, the American Col-
member of Universityof Iowa Alumni. He was a member of Hope ReformedChurch, which he served as elder and deacon for several years and was a Sunday school teacher. He served as chairman of the finance committee for Holland Classis, RCA, and was a member of the stewardship and financecommitteeof the Particular Synod of Michigan. RCA. lege of Sports Medicine, and a life
God Rest Him
memorial service in Dimnent Memorial Chapel on Jan. 26. The Hope College Chapel Choir sang an anthem. A memorialfund has been established by Hope Collegein honor of Dr. Green. Contributions to this fund can be sent to the physical educationdepartment in care of Gordon Brewer, department chairman.
Tribute to 'Doc'
on page 3 Other memberships included the Holland Rotary C lub and the Michigan Blueberry Growers Association. Surviving are his wife, Ruth; two sons, Gregory 73 and Jeffrey ’69, both of Holland; a daughter, Carrie, at home; three granddaughters, Megan, Emily and Rebecca Green; his father, LawrenceL. Green of Morrison, III. ; three sisters.Mrs. Harold (Janet) Kopi and Mrs. Glen (Rhea) Bechtel,both of Fulton. 111., and Mrs. Burton (Connie) Wiersema of Brandon, Wis. The Rev. Marlin VanderWilt'57, pastor of the Hope ReformedChurch of Holland, and the Rev. William Hillegonds'49. former chaplain of Hope Collegeand presentlyministerof the First PresbyterianChurch of Ann Arbor, Mich., led a
MEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE FEBRUARY 1982
Foreign Studies Scholarship Is
Tribute to Dr. Fried
A scholarshipfund intended to help students broaden their international perspective through overseas study has been renamed in honor of Hope College history professorDr. Paul G. Fried.
Dr. Fried was founder of the Hope College Vienna Summer School and until this year director of the College’s international educationprogram. He is now devoting full-time to teaching. The scholarshipfund was created in 1968 as The Vienna Fund by persons who had studied in the Vienna Summer School. Its purpose was to further inter-cultural contact and understanding at Hope, with special emphasis on making it possible for students from Austria to study at Hope College. To commemorate the 25th anniversaryof the Vienna Summer School and in tribute to Dr. Fried for his contributionto Hope College,the fund has been designated as The Paul G. Fried InternationalEducation Fund. The purpose of the fund has been broadened to provide an overall internationaleducation experience,according to Hope College President
Van Wylen. Wylen reported
that former students
have joined friends and colleagues of Dr. Fried in contributingto this endowment fund as an expression of their appreciationto Dr. Fried and his personal interest in them as well as his distinguished leadershipin internationaleducation. Dr. Fried was born in Leipzig, Germany, and receivedhis early education in Germany and Austria before entering Hope College as an undergraduate in 1940. The Second World War interruptedhis studies and took him back to Europe as a United States soldier in the 35th Infantry Division and the Military Intelligence Service.
Following the war he completed his B.A. at Hope and a master'sdegree in history at Harvard
Paul G. Fried before returning to
Nuremberg rate in German the
Trials. After earning his docto-
history at the University of Erlangen, Dr. Fried spent another two years in Germany as a civilian employed by the United States Air Force Historical Research Division before joiningthe Hope faculty in the fall of 1953. Three years later he organized the Hope Vienna Summer School. After dividing his time between historyand international educationfor the past 6 years. Dr. Fried returned to the history department on a 1
full-time'basis this fall. In recent years he has also developed considerable interest in local history and
is working on a biography of Dr. Gerrit Kollen, third president of Hope College.He serves as a member of the Hope College Archives Council and is advisorto the local chapter of Phi Alpha Theta.
Student Volunteers Become Carpenters, Gain Understanding by Marla Hoffman
most people head south during Christit for sunshine, warm weather and a chance to relax over the holidays. This past Christmas, 10 Hopeites travelled to the warmer southern climate,but a work project provided their incentive. Sponsored through the Chaplain'sOffice and funded by the “Christmas Tree Fund," Mike Bast, Evan Boote, Judy DeWeerd, Dave Groeneveld, Sheri Jolman, Missy Knopf, Keith Mulder, Sheryl Oomkes, Matt VanderBorghand Frea Westerveld spent Dec. 30-Jan. 10 in Americus, Ga., participating in "Habitat for Humanity." Habitat, as the student volunteerseagerlyexplain, is a non-denominational organization which attempts to share Christ's love by providing housing for underprivilegedhouseholds. Founded by MillardFuller, its efforts take effect both here in the United States and as far away as Zaire. Fuller himself is a lawyer and businessman whose re-evaluationof his lifestylehas led him to reach out in his concern for others, especially in efforts to improve their living con-
mas break, they do
None of the volunteerswas quite sure what to expect when the group left Michigan. On arriv-
Symposium Will Focus on Family (continued from page
cal Issues format._
“Reams of material have been written on the changing family. The divorce rate has doubled in our lifetime. The so-called 'traditional family' — one in which the wife stays home to care for the childrenwhile the father goes off to tract many participants. Although work — is now well under 25 percent of the tosociologists, includingguest speaker John Scan- tal. . . . Clearly, thechanges the family is underzoni, have argued that the family is simply in going are dramatic enough and the issues related state of change rather than crisis, Myers believes to that change are significant.enough to warrant that this year's topic is appropriatefor the Criti- our attentionand discussion.”
thus followingthe precedent set by the first symposia which grappled with issues related to the Middle East conflictand the energy crisis. the same time, Myers notes that the topic has immediate personal relevancewhich should at-
PUBLISHEDBY THE HOPE COLLEGE OFFICE OF INFORMATION SERVICES
Vol. 13, No. February 1982 Published for Alumni, Friends and Parents of Hope College. Should you receive more than one copy, please pass it on to someone in your community. An overlapof Hope Collegeconstituencies makes duplicationsometimesunavoidable. Editor: Tom Renner '67 Editorial Assistant: Eileen Verduin Beyer '70 Editorial Staff: Larry Helder '82, Marla Hoffman '82 Design: Richard Angstadt '69 Photo Staff: David Sundin '83, Heather Molnar ’82, Randy Warren 84, Carter Maxwell '84
ing in Americus, they soon discovered that Habitat is working to change the face of poverty-levelhousing in a city where the contrast between rich and poor is almost overwhelming.Where one area might include stately mansions, homes just one or two city' blocks away are mere shacks. Part of the reason for their poor conditionis neglect : those who live in the homes do not respect the ramshackle structures which they only rent, and the owners, receivingtheir rents from a distance, often feel no need to concern themselves with the problems of upkeep. Fuller's goal is to involvethose who live in the houses in the work of renovation, and then help these people obtain ownership of
Second class postage paid at Holland, Michigan 49423 and additionaloffices of entry. Postmaster: Send address changes to News from Hope College, Holland, MI 49423
preferredto participate in on-locationtasks, including the demolition of one home, the reconstruction of another and the remodeling of a third building which will serve to house other Habitat volunteersin the future. The jobs helped deepen understandingof others' difficulties, accordingto Evan Boote. "What do you do ? First you have to become aware of the problem. Then you have to envision what can be done, and you have to have the faith to carry through on that." Work was the key factor in the trip to Americus, and the group was able to recognize the progressmade by their efforts. Yet all agree that while the physical labor they offered could only make a dentin the overall accomplishments of Habitat,the learning that took place through this experiencewas all-important. As Sheryl Oomkes exclaims,"I just never realized how rich I was. I have central heating and running water. I just took everythingfor granted before I went down there."
'Wait and See' (continued from page 1) financial aid packages , the percentageof outright scholarshipsand grants is going down and the percentageof need met through loans and employmentis on the rise. "There is no question that we're enteringan era of greater family sacrificewhen it comes to financinga college education," he says. Families are going to have to be more willing to accept loans as part of their financial aid pack' '
age." Next year, for example, the amount a student can receive through' a federal Guaranteed Student Loan will be subtractedfrom the student's their own habitation. Because Habitat is a non-profitorganization "need figure” and thus will become part of the financial aid package. In the past, this loan prowhich depends heavily on volunteer labor and gram was not tied toneed and students could use donations,homes can be improved at extremely low cost. Part of the rebuildingof communities it to borrow over-and-above the dollars available through their financial aid package.The Guaraninvolves the purchase of the reconstructed homes by the community members themselves, teed Student Loan program is not being cut in Reagan's proposed 1983 budget, although prounder the premise that a greater sense of self is posals are being discussedwhich could include establishedthrough ownership than through higher originationfees and interest rates. renting.Homes are cared for, far more than "As long as the Guaranteed Student Loan housing projects ever were, as ownership responsibilitiesare established. Habitatmaintains. program is available— and it looks as if it will be "I've been given a lot through people around for at least the next couple of years — I think that the dollars a student needs to attend Hope will me and experiencesI've had. It's my responsibilcontinue to be available," Himebaugh states. ity to share what I've got with others," Frea Parents and currently enrolledstudents are Westerveld said after her trip to Americus, and her sentiments reflect the feelings of the whole reminded that in order to qualify for any form of financial aid, a Financial Aid Form must be angroup. Shocked by the obvious dividing line between rich and poor, the volunteerswere eager nually filed.The filing deadline for currently enrolled Michigan students is March 15 and May to discoverthat it is possible to do something about poverty, rather than simply recognize that
Hope College USPS 785-720 is publishedduring February. April, June, August, October and December by Hope College,85 East 12th Street, Holland, Michigan 49423 Official publication:news from
was in progress.Office work was one option available to the volunteers,but the Hopeites all
For 10 days in January, "doing something" involved offering energy to help renovate three run-down buildingsin Georgia. The Hope volunteers joined other workers at sites where work
strongly advises that the filingbe completed on time. Although in years past late applicants often could still receive aid, they now probably will find themselves screened out and unable to get the aid they need.
God More than most, Larry Green performed life
Rest his in team
the work of
classrooms and trainingrooms, coffee shops and buses— and more than most he liked it that way. He was outgoing man, and his staccato laugh echoes in the memory.
He soothed the riled tempers of many of us by putting his off to the side. "Hey, take it easy," he'd say, and suddenly the tensionwould break and life would go on. It wasn't worth getting riled up about in the first
football game, standing alone and still through a
arm around and leading us
in public— on tennis courts and football fields,
Yet for me the sight that remains is of him on the
NEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE FEBRUARY 1982
after the crisis had passed he forgave and forgot. I've
seen him angry and I've known him to stand up and speak his
piece eloquentlywhen someone had gone beyond the limits was a shape of stabilityand permanence among the changing Doc allowed,but I don't think he ever held a grudge; I don't shapes and faces and the multiplying think he was capable of bitterness. Doc loved sports and those who play them, but he never Others will speak of his great charityand patienceand either one get out of perspective. He maintained a cheerful sympathy, of the quiet deeds he performed tohelpindividuirreverencetowards those who took sport too seriously, and als, and of his great heart. One of his colleagues, who doesn't a healthy skepticismfor those athletes with exalted notions especially care for athletics, said that he never knew a time of their own indispensibility.Around the coffee tablehe when he wasn't genuinely happy to see Doc. Doc loved us all, seldom silent,but when a fan would cry doom over the loss and that's why we all loved him. of a star player I've seen him turn away. He wouldn't explain Now he's gone, his sudden death thrusting us suddenly off that the game would go on, but the message was there. balanceand into new kinds of silence. His wry and earthy Everybodywho remembers him will remember perspectivebrought light aqd blessingto our world. God lifelong connection with athletics,but those who remember bless his life to us. God bless Ruth and the children. God only that part of him are missing the best. Doc loved people bless his friends, and laughter;he loved to tell stories and hear them. He had series of plays, his hands thrust into his jacket pockets.
cheerfully. • pompous
an uncanny eye for pomposity and inflated egos, and the and the timing to deflate the ego and deflect the kindly and
D,r/r lellema Associate Professor of English
In Football for Second Time Hope College senior Mark Spencer has been afforded AcademicAll-America honors for the second year in a row by being named the college division's second team quarterback. The Academic All-America program is sponsored by the College Sports Information Directors of America (CoSIDA) and'sanctioned by the NCAA. Players are nominated by coaches and sports information directors. Nominees are required to be regulars on their squad and maintain a minimum 3.0 cumulative grade point average (GPA) on a 4.0 scale. Spencer had been voted first team quarterback for the Great Lakes college division all-academic football squad and was among seven nominees for Academic All-America. The first team quarterback is Mike Miller of Southwest Texas State Universitywhose team won the NCAA Division II national championship. Spencer is an economics major and carries a 3.7 GPA. He has been named to the Dean's List every semester and last spring was voted to the Mortar Board national honor society. He serves on the campus athletic governance committee. Mark Spencer He is the son of Dr. and Mrs. John R. Spencer and is a 1978 graduate of Traverse City High Hope teams under his leadershipwere 18-1-1 School. againstleague opponents. He established new Spencer led Hope to three. MIAA chamCollegecareer records in every total offense and pionshipsduring his career, includingthis year. passing department.
want to go to
really like? l
Get the answers at this Hope College
Explore the possibilities of a college
educationthrough classroomexperiences, extra-curricularactivities, and free time. You will live in college housing on a college scheduleand learn from college professors. Gaining a greater knowledge of yourself and your abilities,'you will be better preparedto make a decision about college in the future. Explorientation 82, for high school students who have completed their sophomore or junior year, begins Sunday evening, August 1, and continues through Saturday, August 7.
Morning classes are offered in various academic areas, career planning, campus life, and college admissions.Free time allows for trips to Lake Michigan,theatre productions, Christian Fellowship, and use of Hope's new physical educationcenter.
board, room for the
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Please send me detailsabout Explorientation'82
ADDRESS _______ CITY
__________________________ STATE I
graduate from school in 1983( ) 1984(
SEND TO MARY KRAAI, ADMISSIONS. Hope College.Holland,Mch. 49423
calendar of events
NEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE FEBRUARY 1982
What's Happening The Arts
Spring Semester January 9
6 10 11
11 12 12
13 14 16 18 18
Master Class: Mendelssohn String Quartet: WichersAud., 3:30 p.m. Great PerformanceSeries presents Mendelssohn String Quartet; Dimnent Chapel, 8 p.m. Theatre Production: "Mousetrap";DeWitt Cultural Center, 8 p.m. Senior Recital:Norene Walters, organist;Dimnent Chapel, 8 p.m. March Festival'82: Vocal Master Class, Daniel Pinkham; Wichers Aud., 3:30 p.m. March Festival'82: Lecture on electronicmusic by Daniel Pinkham, composer,conductor & organist; Wichers Aud., 11 a.m. March Festival'82: Concert by The Percussion Group & the Festival Choir, Weston Noble & Daniel Pinkham,conductors ; Dimnent Chapel, 8 p.m. March Festival'82: Recitalfeaturingloan Conway & Charles Aschbrenner,duo pianists, & other artists; Wichers Aud., 4 p.m. March Festival'82: Concert by area high school choirs: Dimnent Chapel, 8 p.m. March Festival'82: HollandChorale Concert with Central Michigan University Faculty Chamber Orchestra & Guest Soloists;Dimnent Chapel, 8 p.m. Faculty Chamber Music Concert; Wichers Aud., 4 p.m. Hope College Orchestra Concert; Dimnent Chapel, 8 p.m. Hope Band Concert featuringstudent soloists; Kletz, 11 a.m. Music Department Student Recital;Wichers Aud., 7 p.m.
Classes Begin Winter Recess
February18-22 March 10 March 25-Apri! 4 April 11-15 April 29 May 2-6
Spring Recess Registrationfor Fall Semester (1983-84)
May Day Semester Examinations Alumni Day Baccalaureateand Commencement May 9-27 May 31-June 17 June 20-July 29
May 7 May 8 May Term June Term Summer Session
March March March
19 20 21
Immanuel CommunityReformed Church;Lansing, Mich Emmanuel Reformed Church; Woodstock,Ontario EmmanuelReformed Church (Morning);Woodstock, Ontario: Brighton Reformed Church (Evening)
Opera Scenes; Wichers Aud., 8 p.m.
Wood"; DeWitt Center, p.m. 12-15 Tulip Time Organ Recitals: Dimnent Chapel. Twenty minute programs given every half hour from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Theatre Production: "Under Milk 8
Alumni Weekend May 7-9 Reunions
22 23 24 25
March March March
26 27 28
29 30 March 31
Pitcher Hill Community Church; Syracuse, N.Y. Reformed Church; Wynantskill, N.Y.
Reformed Church; Kingston, N.Y. New HackensackReformed Church; Wappingers Falls, N.Y. Church in Brielle; Brielle, N.J. Washington,D.C. Metropolitan Memorial United MethodistChurch; Washington D.C. (Morning: 9:30 & 11:00) Arlington Forest United MethodistChurch; Arlington, Va. (Evening) United Reformed Church; Somerville, N.J. The Community Reformed Church; Manhasset,Long First
Ponds Reformed Church; Oakland,N.|. Abbe Reformed Church; Clymer, N.Y.
Seminars Every Friday Afternoon you would like to be put on the chemistry department's weekly mailing list write Hope CollegeChemistry Department, Peale Center, Holland, MI 49423. If
Critical Issues March 3-4
the 3rd annual symposium will be Relationshipsin Transition:The Future of Marriage and the Family. See page one for details.
Curriculum Development for Gifted Thursday, April 29 A sequel to the conferenceheld October 19. Again led by Nancy Johnson, it will deal specifically with curriculum development foP gifted children.Designed for teachersand administrators. For further information contact Prof. Nancy Miller (616)392-5111, ext. 3030.
50 Year Circle
Class of 1932
Class of 1937
Dorothy Parker Luyendyk
Class of 1942
Lorraine Timmer Bertsch
Class of 1947
Edna Van Tatenhove Haworth WilliamBocks Norman Boeve
Each year Hope sponsors bus trips for students fbom the East Coast who are interested in visiting the campus. The next trip is scheduled for March 30 to April 3. It will leave Albany, N.Y. and travel west through New York state en route to Holland. Cost for the trip will be between $75-$100 which includes transportation, housing and meals. For further information contact Admission representatives Janet Weisiger,411 Hartung, Wyckoff, N.J. 07481, (201)891-2390 or Chris Kazen. 2131 Central Ave., Schenectady, N.Y. 12304, (518)393-7805.
Class of 1952 Class of 1957 Class of 1962 Class of 1967
Eastern Bus Trips
Roberta Russell Ponis
Susan Sonneveldt Neckers
Saturday, May 8 Alumni Banquet,Phelps Hall, 5:30 p.m. Sunday, May 9 Baccalaureate, 11 a.m.
Explorientationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;82 August 1-7
1982-83 Calendar Fall Semester August 28 August 28 August 31 August 31 September 6 (Labor Day) October8-12 October 15-17 October29-31 November 25-28 Nov. 29-Dec. 3 December 10 December 13-17
Residence Halls Open, 8 a.m.
Freshman Orientation Begins Late Registration Classes Begin 8 a.m. Classes in Session Fall
Explorientation'82, for high school students who have completed their sophomore or junior year, is intended to help studentsexplore the possibilitiesof a college education.There are classroom experiences,extra curricular activitiesand free time. Students will live in college housing, learn from college professorsand operate on a college schedule. For further information contactMary Kraai at the Admissions Office, (616)392-5111, ext. 2200.
HomecomingWeekend Parents' Weekend
Registration for Spring Semester Last Day of Classes
Friday, April 24 A
special day geared toward the high school sophomore or
beginning the college-search process. Parents
are encouraged to attend, too. Contact Office of Admissions for
further information (616)392-5111, ext. 2200.
will involve over 500 high school students from Michigan and Indiana high schools. The UN is designed to give high school studentsthe opportunity to take on the roles of professional diplomats with the goal of achievinga particular country'snational objectives while at the same time fostering a desired international consensus.
March March March March
The 10th annual Model United Nations
1982 Spring Tour
political science department will sponsor the visit of Catherine May Bedell, a member of the InternationalTrade
Nations for high school students. A schedule of her campus addressesmay be obtained from Prof. Jack Holmes of the politicalscience faculty (616)392-5111, ext. 3044.
Commission and former member of Congress. Included in her campus presentationswill be an address to Model United
Model United Nations
Dance Production: Dance VIII; DeWitt Center, 8 p.m. Music DepartmentStudent Recital; Dimnent Chapel, 11 a.m. 15 Senior Recital:Bryan Uecker, pianist;Dimnent Chapel, 8 p.m. 17 Senior Recital:Nancy Tait, oboist and chamber ensemble; Wichers Aud., 2 p.m. 18 Faculty Chamber Music Concert; Wichers Aud., 4 p.m. 23 Hope College Concert Band with Armando Ghitalla,trumpeter & The Hope College Chorus; Dimnent Chapel, 8 p.m. 23-24 Theatre Production: "Under Milk Wood"; DeWitt Center, 8 p.m. 24 Senior Recital: Nancy MacArthur,sopranoandMary Soeter, harpist; Dimnent Chapel, 8 p.m. 25 Hope College Chapel Choir Concert; Dimnent Chapel, 8:30 p.m. 27 Hope College Orchestra & Symphonette Concert, featuring winnersof the concerto contest; Dimnent Chapel, 8 p.m. 28-30 Theatre Production: "Under Milk Wood"; DeWitt Center, 8 p.m. 29 Music Department Student Recital;Wichers Aud., 7 p.m. 30 Opera Scenes; Wichers Aud., 8 p.m.
Residence Halls Open Registrationfor New Students
theatre department will present four productions during
the school year in the DeWitt Student and CulturalCenter.The
box office opens approximately two weeks before each show. For information and reservationscall (616)392-1449.
Wed. -Sat., March 3-6 "Mousetrap'' by Agatha Christie Fri.-Sat.,Apr. 23-24 Wed.-Sat., Apr. 28-May 1 "Under Milk Wood" by Dylan Thomas
Pre-Med Day Tuesday, April 6 This morning seminar is designed to tell high school juniors what is involved in a pre-medical program. Students and their high school counselorswill observe a class typically taken by pre-medicalstudents,listen to our faculty describe preparation for and acceptanceto medical schools, and talk with current Hope College pre-medical students.A $2.50 registration fee will include lunch on the Hope College campus. Students wishing to attend should have the recommendation of their high school counselors. Contact the Office of Admissions (616)392-5111, ext. 2200 or your high school guidance counselorfor further information.
Spring Sports Schedules The snow is stilldeep in Holland, but thoughts of spring sports competition are on the minds of many people. Spring sports action includestrack and tennis for men and women, baseball and softball. Lacrosse is a club sport. Copies of spring sports schedulesmay be obtainedby writing the Office of Information Services, Hope College,Holland MI 49423.
Deadline for submitting applications for the 26th annual Hope CollegeVienna summer session is April 1 . The program is open to qualified applicants of all ages who have completed at least one year of college at an accreditedinstitution. The program beings June 5 and consists of two three-week academic sessions concluding July 16. The program includesmany cultural activitiesand weekend excursionsas well as an optionalstudy tour.
Information may be obtained from Dr. Neal Sobania, Director of International Education,(616)392-5111,ext. 2171.
Visitation Days March 5, April 16 Designed
school juniors or seniors)
Hope Collegestudents(transfers, high who are interested in enrolling for the
fall of 1982. Students and their parents are invited to spend a day on campus meeting with students,faculty and staff. Registrationbegins at 9 a.m. at Phelps Hall. Contact Office of Admissions for further information (616)392-5111, ext. 2200. .
Young Authorsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Conference Thursday, April 15 A conference in which
children, grades K-6, share books they have written under the direction of their teacher. The conference is designed to encourage teachersto have children write, to motivate childrento write and to demonstrate to children that others write and are interested in what they write. At the conference childrenparticipate in a varietyof creative/ imaginativeactivities.Featured resource person will be author Marge Frank. For further information contractProf. Nancy Miller (616)3925111, ext. 3030.
NEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE FEBRUARY 1982
Dual Career Marriag A
and relaxation. Spur-of-the-moment activities occur very infrequently.In fact, most outings and vacations must be planned well in advance to insure that other demands do not encroach on
Case Study higher salary and be in a more prestigious career
this leisure time.
position. Since Martha's income and career pres-
Arguments and disagreementsare not alien to
tige were higher, competition and resentment
followed.Only through a great deal of open communication , support from Martha, and subsequent career advancementfor David, was this competition reduced. Both David and Martha feel that as a couple they have dealt with the problem of competition and that it should not recur in the future. The most pervasivedilemma that David and Martha face is the lack of free time. Not only are there career demands made on both, but also social obligations, child care, and household responsibilities.These multipledemands cut heavily into their free time and sometimescreate stress. The demands of their relatives, friends, associates from each of their professions,and other organizedgroups in which they participate seem insatiable. Since time is at a premium,they generally interact socially as a couple, rather than as individuals. They most often draw their joint friends from among their career associates Martha's associates are more often their friends than David's associates, because her colleagues seem more supportiveof their dual-careermarriage. Though they do not entertain frequently, when they do, it often occurs at restaurants, or is a catered affair in order to reduce the preparation and clean up demands. David and Martha state that they interact with their parents and other extended family members less frequentlythan they feel single-career families do. This is due in part to their lack of free time, the physicaldistance from parents,and some emotional distance. When interactions do occur, these tend to be based on the stronger affection and common values they share with David's family,and not on equal treatment for both David's and Martha's families. The problem of schedulingadequate time for interacting and caring for their children, leisure activities,and being together as a couple also cause stress. When possible they attempt to create flexibleschedulesthat allow the opportunity to coordinatemore completely the variety of home and work responsibilities.Both of their employers offer "flex-time"schedules.Martha chose to work from 7 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. so that .
by James C. Piers
In recent years, dual-careermarriages have
become increasinglyconspicuous and signifiThough still small in number, there is good reaspn to assume rapid increases in the next few
years. Dual-career marriages do not simply mean that both the husband and wife work. Both are pursuing professional careers. These careers require educationor technical skill, a high degree of commitment,and a fairlycontinuous pattern of involvement. They offer opportunities for advancement, good salaries,and are a major source of personalsatisfaction and fulfillment. The following case study illustratesmany of the strains and satisfactions common to couples in dualcareer marriages. David and Martha S. , both in their early 30's, have two beautiful children. Like an estimated one millionother couples, they are each pursuing careers. David is a banking executiveand Martha is a chemist, employed by a large pharmaceuticalfirm. Their combined annual income is $60,000 a year. David and Martha both agree there are additional stresses as a result of their dual career choices;however, they also feel they have additional benefits. These benefits are personal and have a positive effect on the family. They report their professions provide them with challenge, intellectualstimulation, personal satisfaction, and, of course, a higher income. They also feel they are better mates and parents becauseof the fulfillment gained outside of the home. Martha's career offers her an opportunity for
associate professor of sociologyand
which examine the family structurein both American society and other cultures. He is a 1969 Hope graduate and earned a master's degree in __ work from the University of Michigan. He joined the Hope faculty in 1975. The case study which Piers presents here illustrates many of the problems and benefits common to dual career marriages. For more specific information,he suggeststhe studies of A. C. Bebbington. Francine and Douglas Hall. Linda Holmstrom. and Rhonda and Robert Rapoport.
self-expression, creativity, achievepient,and recognitionoutside the realm of family responsibilities. Since she has been trained as a chemist, her career offers her the opportunity to be productive professionally and to find a large part of her identity in this career. She avoids the "trapped" feeling she thinks she would face with only home and family responsibilities.Several re- search studies have shown that the woman who is receiving career satisfaction is also happier in her role of wife and mother than the woman who is home but wants a career. One study comparing one and two-careerfamilies, found women in two-careerfamilies to report less pressure and worry, better physical and mental health, better communication with family members,and more happiness. The financial benefits of this dual-career marriage are considerable as both are earning professional salaries. This relatively high family income providespresentand future economic security and a high standardof living. In addition it also offers family members several other rewards. David is freed from the psychological pressureof being the sole breadwinner and providing for all the family financial needs. Both David and Martha aie freed of household and maintenance tasks through the hiring of housekeepers and maintenance persons as needed. In addition, the extra income allows them to enjoy expensive leisure activitiesand vacations. They also note that the high income is somewhat necessary to offset the additional expenses for clothing, transportation, and child care, necessary since both partnersare working. When asked how their dual careers affected their children, they felt the effects were mostly positive. Their answers parallelleda research review by F. Philip Rice in Marriage and Parenthood. Rice's review suggeststhat children of dual-careerfamilies develop "greater independence and resourcefulness"and assume "more responsibilitiesfor family tasks." Thechildren's pride in their parents' accomplishments reinforces "the children's feelings of importance, enhances their status, and sense of identity." There is also a ' greater range of role models for childrenof both sexes" with a "broader, less stereotypedconcept of the female role" than is seen in childrenof non-workingmothers. Both Martha and David agree that the advantages and benefits of a dual-careermarriage do not occur without some sacrificeand stress. Early in their marriage. David found Martha's rapid career advancementthreatening.His attitude was that his career should be more important than his wife's, he felt he should make a
their marriage. The most
she can be
the children return
that she and other career women from traditional stereotypesthat our society has of women. When she is investing the time, energy and commitment her job demands, there are critical comments made by her parents, acquaintances, and occasionally work associates. The comments imply that she is neglectingher duties as a wife and mother and causing her husband and childrento suffer so she can feel professionally fulfilled.When on occasionshe finds it difficultto handle job demands becauseof a child's illness or other family stresses, people suggest that she quit her job, since chemistry is really a man's field.They encourage her to go
p.m. means that he wakes the children, feeds them, and gets them off to school.When the children were younger, for a time Martha reduced her work schedule and later David set his schedule up to work at home an average of one day per week. Since competent friends and relatives were unavailable to take care of the children during their pre-schoolyears and day care centersseemed unacceptable,they hired a baby-sitterwho came to their home each day. They feel fortunate to have found one who provided consistent in-home child care, since many of their dual-careerfriends have described difficulties in findingand keeping competent care
that the "natural" role of
Martha recounts the recurringguilt she felt when the children were young. She wondered if her children were somehow suffering because of her career. She also feared that they might have stronger emotional ties to their nanny than to her. In response to this guilt, she would give in to the children's demands and respond to their every whim. When the children did not take her discipline seriouslyor act appropriatelyin her presence,she became depressed,feeling she was an incompetent parent. It was only after long discussionswith David and consultinga child psychologist,that she accepted the situation. She learnedthat it is important for infants and pre-schoolersto be cared for by a single high quality, consistentsubstitute care giver. Children can handle separationof the parent if then is another familiaradult on whom they can rely. She also found that preschoolersneed both mat ernal and paternalsupport, and believes her career may have encouraged David to become more involved with the children. Since leisure time is treasuredgreatly, this time is often spent with the family in recreation
school. David's work schedule of 9:30 a.m. to 6
agreements in their marriage are related to household tasks. Though the housekeeper has taken over many of these responsibilities,the remainder is now specificallyassigned to either David or Martha. They agree that Martha has more responsibility for household tasks than David. Though this situation is probably a result of some traditionally held societal view that the woman is responsiblefor the home, Martha is not always pleasedwith this arrangement. Another conflict David and Martha have encountered is the question of deciding whose job is worth a long-distance move. Both have had multiple opportunities for job changes and transfers that would require a long-distancemove. Some dual-careercouples decide to move if there is significant opportunity for career advancements for one party and an opportunity for a position similar to the currentone for the other. Others base this decision on whose job has priority. Still others alternate moves â&#x20AC;&#x201D; if the wife's career dictates one move, the husband's will dictate the next. David and Martha made their first move for Martha. The next move was made so that David could take an executivepositionwith a bank. Because they are both pleased with their present positions, they do not anticipate another move and dread the potential conflictthat such a decision-making process could-cause.Researchersstudying dual-careermarriages suggestthat most long-distance moves are made to advance the husband's and not the wife's
take care of her family
after all, isn't
David and Martha seem to deal well with the stress of their dual-careermarriage, and enjoy the additional satisfaction that it offers.
asked the reasons they feel their marriage is succeeding in spite of some additional stress, they listed several. Both feel that their prenuptual knowledge of Martha's career commitment and David'sacceptanceof her career plans and his willingnessto assume non-traditional domestic roles and increasedchild care responsibilities were important.They both also realized that their marriage would be more egalitarian than traditional marriages. Martha felt that David's concern for her, his deep admirationand respect for her career accomplishments, and his support and understanding were very important. David added that the open communication and the strong commitment they had to their marriage and family were extremely necessary for. their maritalsuccess. Since stress is inevitable, open communicationand clear family priorities are very important in the decision-
making process. They
stressed that it is also
important to plan for children, and that these children receive consistent, competent, substitute care, if their parents cannot take them to work. As the number of dual-careermarriages increase, it will be important that society and employersrespond to these changes. Women chos ing the role of homemaker, career women, or some combination, should be equally respected for their choices. If women choose careers, there are several ways that child care problems can be reduced.Provisionsfor flexiblework schedules, maternity and paternityleaves, job-shanng and part-time careers, and quality day care and nursing facilitieswould greatlydecrease stress.
MEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE FEBRUARY 1982
theories. It also
members too often presumablymatters
liberalarts college, faculty
to talk to each other about what
to us: what we think about." That opinion formed the impetus last spring for Hope's first Faculty Colloquiumon Classic Texts, an off-campus weekend seminar designed to promote faculty development and collegiality through intense focus on a particular text. Because of the successof that first experiment, a second colloquium was held in late January and faculty planners hope the event is on its way to becoming part of each semester's calendar of events. A large part of the appeal of the colloquium, inspired by the University of Chicago's Midwest Faculty Seminars which have been attendedby several Hope professors, is that it allows for prolonged discussionin an academic "alphabet soup" environment which mixes togetherprofessorsfrom a variety of fields of expertise. As one participant has noted, "I knew my colleagues socially and politicallybefore this, but I never had a chance to discover how they used their minds." This semester 25 colloquium participants read and discussed Sigmund Freud's Civilization and Its Discontents. The colloquium was held in the retreat setting of Herman Miller, Inc.'s Marigold Lodge on Lake Macatawa,making it easier for participants to have a sense of getting away from one's familiar frame of referenceand encountering other points of view. Severalsmall-group discussionsessions, led by Profs. Wayne Boulton of the religion department and Joe MacDonielsof the communicationdepartment, were complemented with a lecture by Randall Mason, president of the Center of Religion and Psychotherapy in Chicago. Civilization and Its Discontentswas chosen because it is a cumulative work in which Freud discussesseveral of his
seemed appropriatefor Hope
attention because of its frequentobservationson matters of religion. Discussionindicated that at Hope, at least, Freud
seems to be taken more seriously by literacy critics,historians and theologiansthan by psychologists. An ancient classic, Plato's Republic, was the focus for last year's colloquium. According to John /Cox, chairman of the faculty ad hoc committee which has planned the two colloquia, no area of inquiry is eliminated from the "classic text" designation, although those who originatedthe colloquia believe that only "monuments of human thought and achievement" — as opposed to temporarily popular works — should be selected,
hope to read (at future colloquia) texts in the
ences, social sciences and the fine arts," he states. "Classic
FACULTY THINK-TANK: Elton Bruins were
Donald Cronkite (foreground) and who participated in the second Faculty an off-campus, interdisciplinary weekend
Colloquium on Classic Texts, seminar based on the premise that the faculty that thinks together is better than the faculty that thinks apart.
texts have not appeared only in one or two fields of inquiry, and we hope to respond to the richness of human heritage in these colloquia." The vitalityof the colloquia seems to derive from the fact that they have been created, planned and carried out by faculty members, on their own initiative.Hope's chief academic officer,ProvostDavid Marker, has pointedout that intellectual activity of this sort is something college leaders can only hope for; if they try to achieve it by mandate, its goals are never achieved. The first colloquium was funded by a grant from the Danforth Foundation. This year funding came from Hope College'sown faculty development fund. Plato, Freud— and maybe next year Galileo or Newton or Adam Smith. The focus will change and maybe even the format will change, but future colloquia will continueto give ample evidence that at Hope Collegescholarshipis indeed a
A LOT OF LOOKING was in store for judges john M. Wilson and Corrine Robins as Hope art faculty member Bill Mayer (right) prepared to begin showing them slides from entrants in
THE MAKING: Workmen are busily renovatingformer' Sligh furnituremanufacnew DePree Art Center which will give Hope one of nation's best equipped small college art departments when it is ready in the fall. Photo at top shows work underway on new two-story tall art gallery while bottom photo shows artist'sview of finishedfacility.A major exhibitionof modern Dutch art will mark the opening of the gallery.
outdoor sculpturebuilding contest.
turing plant into
Van Raalte Sculpture Finalists are
Finalistsin an outdoor sculpture building contest sponsored by
Hope College have been an-
nounced. The college plans to commission one or more sculptorsto create a work for placement in its new Van Raalte Commons, a pedestrianmall recently constructedthrough the middle of the
Sycamore,111. Judges for the competition were architect William Gilmore of Midland, Mich. , critic Corrine Robins of New York City, and John M. Wilson, a member of the Hope College faculty, who is an art historian. Sculptor Clement Meadmore of New York was unable to participate because of illness , but will judge the proposals of the finalists. The finalistswill submit proposals in the form of maquettes which will become part of an exhibition prior to the selection of works to be
Proposals for the competition were received from 59 artists from Illinois,Indiana,Iowa, Michigan, Minnesota, Ohio and Wisconsin. Eleven finalistshave been invitedto submit commissioned. models of proposed sculpture,from which Although the artistshave a great deal of freejudges will choose from one to four artiststo be dom in choosing both their medium and their awarded commissions. style of expression,they are. asked that their Finalists include Jon Fordyce of New Carlisle. Ohio, Tom Gibbs of Dubuque. Iowa, Raymond work reflectthe character of the life of Albertus C. Van Raalte and also the quality and Christian I. Jacobson of Northfield,Minn., Stewart commitment of Hope College." Luckman of St. Paul, Minn.. Edward McCulThe committeehopes to have the winning lough of Cissina Park, 111., ludith Ann Moses of River Falls,Wis., Abbott Pattison of Winnetka, sculptureinstalled by next fall to coincide with the opening of the College'snew DePree Art 111., Ronald Pederson of Grand Rapids, Mich., Center. Gary Rievesche of Cincinnati,Ohio, Stanley E. Shafer of St. Cloud, Minn. , and Bruce White of '
NEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE FEBRUARY 1982
Poetry is selected from the autumn, 1981, issue of Opus, the student arts magazine. Photographyby Heather Molnar, a junior from Shaker Heights, Ohio, who attended the Hew York Arts Semester studying photography and painting.
GUITAR PRACTICE As her guitar thrums with. I 1
the drizzle licking the porch,
can barely rescue her tune from the my eyes
on scooping up the stray notes edge around the corner and slip beneath the cracks of her closed door. intent
Fragmented symphbnies composed in my ears like whispers that sometimes explode into words. The notes carry me like the first autumn leaves are
rainbows by the wind. I get lost somewhere worlds beyond her simple song plucked so carefully with hopes that no one can hear. falling
Heather (decker, a junior from Grand Rapids, Mich.
FOOD FOR THOUGHT Lying on a waffle
counting graham crackers so I could sleep 1
Awake, I combed berries from my brushed muffin crumbs off of me,
and annointed myself with a cherry. The orange was just rising
off a piece of toast
when I hopped into my 5-speed ‘Ham-on-Rye’ and drove down chocolate roads over lemonade pools to school.
“A time to get, and a time to lose;
a time to keep, and a time to cast away.” Eccl. 3:6
teacher looked at the
to watch the wine splash
Boasting waves unbalance her dizzy casting her feet uneven along the beach. Trapped within a weekend sweater
against the cookies.
Then I went
A sausage was sailing across the edge where pink cotton candy engulfed it. The orange had set. Black coffee and hot chocolate were in the sky, No marshmallowswould shine tonight, not even the crescent banana hung in the night. It was one of those Hungarian Goulash nights when turnips, liver and spinach
late: half past I
David A. Stegink,
Separately Chopin and tea beckon from the firelit room.
crooked tree and strolling i had painted, and
he said "abstract it" well i thought not but anyway called The tree out it stepped over the frame by the roots - grew fast, too, climbed to the roof, asked the grass to be more contained, and i
flowed out in bristles,
she sees amid the waves the rock immovable.
packed itself close like velvet and the valley: well, he dropped out of nowhere, i thought i was going to die
All the tables and
Hurling stones into the frantic grey
she writhes, tangled
junior from Ann Arbor, Mich.
books were at the bottom, art and i crawled out of them all that he said was "very nice"
NEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE FEBRUARY
Faculty Family Discovers
Learning Without Boundaries "The
throw answers, who have not
like stones, at the heads of those
would it cost
to mail the letters at the various
classes? Next the family group visited Holland's
some books about home to the recorded Jean Pierre Rampul's
public library to check out
yet asked the questions." Paul Tillich
Japan. These were read at
accompanimentof by Eileen Beyer Home-schooling is a term which some people equate only with wilderness settings or preLittle House on the Prairie days. Other people think home-schooling is reserved only for child-geniuseswhose minds are too large for ordinary,chalkboard-bound spaces. Still others think of home-schoolers as a cantankerous lot — parents in front of TV cameras while their kids, devoid of all mental discipline, put their feet up on walls and chew bubble gum with diligence while they peruse comic books with languor. Karen Cox, an early educationconsultantwith 15 years' teachingexperienceat several levels in several types of schools, and her husband John '67, assistant professorof Englishat Hope, have encountered many such preconceptionssince they began educating their three childrenat home 3 ‘A years ago. Most people — particularly those with no exposure to nontraditional classrooms, be they in schools or in homes simply can't imagine childrenlearning things like multisyllablereading or post-fingers-and toes mathematics "on their own," in a setting where days aren't divided into chunks of time to
accommodatethe three R's plus more modern curricular expectations. Without a doubt, the Coxes' home school is
far less structuredthan its bell-regulated counterparts. But they are certain that there's noth-
ing haphazard about the approach which they describe as "integratededucation." "What we mean by the term 'integrated education' is that the childrenare learningskills because they need and want those skills to carry on what they'redoing," Karen Cox explains. "Our first goal is that our childrenlearn to think, to make connections between one thing and another thing and discover what the world around them is really like. We work on that a great deal. Second, we vyant them to acquire the skills that enable them to find out more about the things about which they have questions.All along the way, we, as the adults in this process, providethe materials necessaryto keep the environment responsive to the childrens' needs." Integratededucation works well with another learning method the Coxes employ, also used by some nontraditional schools. It is an extroverted way of learningwhich substitutes all the possibilitiesof a city for all the confines of aclassroom. Thus, for the Cox children, homeschooling does not mean staying home every day; instead, they enjoy — and learn from — one field trip after another, which are opportunities to pick up new information and see how the workings of the world relate to their own lives. There is no typical day with this kind of learning approach, but an example sheds some light on how it works; A letter arrived at the Cox home one morning from Anna-Lisa's Japanese friend. Anna-Lisa, 10, eagerly read the letterthen passed it on to her brother Jonathan, 8. Amelia, the youngest, 6 years, read parts o( the letter and was given guidance in mastering the new words which had given her some difficulty. Eager to answer this letter, the children did so immediately. Help was given when requested and the letters were reviewed for spelling and grammatical accuracy. The letterswere addressed and sealed, and then Karen and the childrenmade the familiar drive into town. First stop was the post office, where the window clerk not only received their letters but responded to their questions — What's the differencebetween airmailand surface-mail? Why doesn't a letter to Japan need a zip code? How would their letters be deliveredin Japan since they were addressedin English ? How much
"Japanese Melodies for Harp and Flute." Later the family hung a decorativeJapanese banner that Anna-Lisa's friend had given, and they ate a supper of rice, with chopsticksin lieu of cutlery on this particular evening. "We take the educationaltheories of Jean Piaget very seriously,"says Karen, who in the early 1970s became interested in the Montessori teaching method and ultimatelybecame a certified Montessori teacher. "We believe that children learn about whatever they are actively involved in." On this day of Japanese encounters— which ended up including reading, writing, arithmetic, art .appreciation, geographyand several more "subjects" — John was absent from, most of the activities.But he is very much involved in the home-school effort. "It's not a matter of Karen being the teacher and my being just the pinchhitter, someone to give her some time off. It is very much a mutual responsibility," he says. The Coxes have discoveredthat their best experiences as home-schoolers have occurredwhen the adults and childrenall have been learning together. For instance, last summer Karen, true to her New Mexico heritage, killed a snake in the garden. The family decided they'd all like to know more about the carcass which now graced Karen's hoe. Karen was most interested in knowing if it was poisonous. So, it was off to town again, this time to Hope biology professorHarvey Blankespoor'slab. There they learned that their snake was a hog-nosed variety,nonpoisonous and fairly rare in Michigan. They learned many characteristics of their snake, as well as those of other types that slither through Michigan. "Also, at the same time, the children learned that there are people like Harvey Blankespoor, whose fascination and avocation in life is to be discoveringinformation about things like snakes," Karen points out. Adds John; "This is career education of the very best kind — to see real people doing meaningful work in their lives,to have the chance to participate in that work by asking questions about it, and to understand how another person's work relates to their own daily living." A final incident caused the snake episode to come to an especially happy conclusion.Some weeks after the visit with Harvey Blankespoor, another hog-nosed snake appeared in the Cox garden. The children — now knowing it was rare and would be considered a valuable additionto the Hope collection— captured it, live this time, and presented it to the College. "Children need to see education as something other than adults pouring knowledgeinfb them," Karen maintains."They need to see that they too have things to give. Learning at its very best has this kind of reciprocation going on.'" The Coxes initiallybecame home-schoolers as the result of circumstances rather than longrange plan. Both Anna-Lisa and Jonathan began their schoolingin Victoria, British Columbia, at an alternative school founded and directed by their mother. (John was teachingat the University of Victoria.) Shortly after the school had begun, John received a one-year fellowship from Harvard University.The family moved to Cambridge in 1978 and began the search for a school Public schools in Cambridgehave a poor reputation, John says, "despite the fact that they stand in the shadow of Harvard University." Private schools,they discovered,were very expensive and, because their stay would be short-termed, the Coxes didn't qualifyfor any financial aid. "We had never before considered educating our own childrenat home. But we wanted to make sure the children's education would continue in a form that wouldn't be disruptiveto .
GIVING A SNAKE A SHAKE
oss or are home- schoolersAnna-Lisa, Jonathan and Amelia Cox, whose about the hog-nosed snake they're handling which they discoveredin their garden. They presenter'll sna and visit it often. It's all part of ^school days" ns practiced by this faculty family for the past 3V: yecri. iVfl lohn Cox, assistant professor of English, and Karen, a former public and private school teacher.
home-canning,wood-burning, whole-wheat am
kind of people with a post-flowerchild, all; Woolrich look about them. They like to poke ,joi about in things that are slightly off \ , cot mainstream, and their local family friends in^d to elude sailors, potters, and an octogenarian j pet ! lev Both say they had "perfectlynormal" public ’ ah school educationsas youngsters and are anxious i tp establish that their involvement in home-j ^ effi schoolingis not based on any bad memories or At e, not anti-schoolmotives. "It's been a natural deart velopment of our own ideas of education and also of the circumstances in which we found ourselves at the time the kids were starting school,” wit John states. Althoughin recent years home-^ -!jot schooling has gained publicity through the efforts of education reformer John Holt (author of rw< ma Hoxv Children Learn, How Children Fail and, Kai most recently.Teach Your Own), when the siv Coxes started their efforts in Boston they had no idea were doing thing. — others ............ ..... o the -----same -------0 (Mar> ir^l. ;aret Meade was their only known p xample.) Even now, although they subscribe to * p
is a national
campaign to further public awareness of education as the major hope for improving society.Our Mindpower series examines this theme through profilesof alumni teachers.
them, and we knew we'd be moving again at the end of that year," Karen explains. "We knew what kind of school they had been in, since I had directed it. So, we decided that for that year, for the sake on continuity,we would educate the childrenourselves.We had heard of schools, such as the PhiladelphiaParkway Project, which approached learning by using the city as their classroom,and we thought, what better place to use that kind of approach than Boston, with its rich historical heritage, wonderful museums and galleries? So, we took the plunge. Instead of paying tuition, we took out family memberships in severalmuseums, the New England Aquarium, and some of the galleries." The next move the family made was to Holland and Hope. Again they found themselves in a temporary situation which had ramifications for the children's schooling.They were renting a home near Lake Michigan while they looked for their permanenthome in the area, which, more than likely, would be located in another school district.Again, tor the sake ot continuityanc because' they felt the year in Boston had beer "very successful," the Coxes decidedtocontinu with home-schooling. Though not exactly arrivedat by deliberatt design, home-schooling is a course of action which fits in easily with the Coxes' way of lib Both Karen and lohn emit a certain sense of independence and self-direction. They're
ig" (circulation is reportedat 10,000) and John
as instrumental in bringing Holt to Hope last
the Coxes do not align themselveswith any
ome-schoolers'organizationand they resist, msidering themselves part of a reform movCp
People often are suYprisedto learn that ame-schooling is legal. "In Michigan, as in >any other states, there is nothing in the law hich forbids home-schooling," says Karen. "It the opinion of the state attorneygeneral thJt irents may educatetheir own children and that icy are to do so under the supervision of
Dr She keeps complete, daily records which, she 'ret nphasizes,verify the childrens' educational ogress. They observe no vacationperiods . , ed' The kind of education we're doing is not on*; 'mi no lat stops June 21 and begins the first Monda)thi ter Labor Day," says John) and, of course, the be ox home-schoolisn't affected by the snowfoi lys which have hit Michigan schools with some quency again this year. Therefore,they fac ( reed the 190 days of instruction required b(-' I wt ate law. They have informed all appropriate on hool officials of their home-school operation le; id have encountered no legal or social flak, th ome-schooling, they believe, can be worked it in an entirely friendly manner — "as long aj ople are out in the open about j dof Ttified
What began as a one-year experiment has •come a wav of life. The Coxes intend to con': ;
NEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE FEBRUARY 1982
Story Behind Our Stories
by Larry Helder If
football statistics,photographs, and feature
common, they have this much: none of them falls like manna from heaven, and all of them are part of a process whereby Hope College communi-
articles have nothing else in
cates the best of
"what it is"
to its interested
This process — "what it is" — is best described from the perspective of those individuals responsible for News From Hope's publication:its staff. The paper's philosophy is better defined by those involved in its production,than by a printed philosophy of what the College stands for or what the paper will print.
High on the north wall of an upstairs room in Alumni House hang five wooden letter "Fs" in a neat row. The marching "Fs" are an enigma of uniformly-brown Lincoln logs that beg to be explained. "Do you know what those stand for?" asked Robert DeYoung, vice presidentfor Development and College Relations,pointing to the "Fs"? "The first is Identify your marketplace; the second is Inform the people in a creative way; the third is Interest them; the fourth is Involve them; and if you do the first four properly,the fifth is they're going to Invest." Tightlybound up in the word "Invest" is the word contribution,which suggeststhe possible criticism that News From Hope is a fund-raising vehicle, imaginativelywrapped. "We indirectly thought of it in those'terms," admitted DeYoung, "but we haven'tused it as a fund raiser.In order to accomplish the mission of the College we need the involvement of a lot of people. Out of that comes support: time, prayers, and resources. . It's the way we share the ongoing light and mission of the College." Although the "light" and "mission" is not an easy philosophy to pin down, Editor Tom Renner and DeYoung share similar views concerning Hope Collegeand its goals. Heavy-handedcensorship by the administration does not exist ; the relationship might better be described as a gentlemen's agreement. "I don't censor," explained DeYoung. "I don't even see the paper before it goes to press. There have been occasionswhen I wondered about an article;I expressedmy concern and that was enough for me. It's been well taken." the
rinue to educate their children for as long as they
are happy with the arrangement. Often, they poke, ooint out, junior-highaged home-schoolers be\ ,i;ome interested in enrolling in school.But the Is inf! 't'oxesalso have heard of cases in which young f people educate themselves even at the college 1 level. "Obviously, I'm somewhat ambivalent public 1 about that," John quips, rxious He says his classroom approach at Hope is ..ffected little by his home-school experiences, iesut V\t the same time, he maintains, "the whole d(-' notion of integratedlearningis what a liberal arts core curriculum is designed to provide, so, in idih) a way, learning at Hope is very much in keeping ourwith the kind of learning that goes on in our iooI,'1 me-' c-hpme." ^ John seems to move smoothly between his heel!vwo responsibilities.In the midst of the modern ibrfr maternal movement away from home, does land Kai'en ever feel that her time is being too exclulie sively absorbed by her children? tadno She says not, because she concentrateson her (Maij ^professional role as an educator as much as her era 'u- ’personalrole as a parent. rihetfi "I am by vocationa professional educatorand hwlan educationalconsultant.Long before I had d|ota children of my own, I was spending my days pelasi and often my evenings and week-ends ilk any working with childrenand talking to adults •esist (about how childrenand adults might live and mo'lr •learn together more successfully. Educating is my vocation. It's a job I'm good at. Right now, I ,5111 happen to be doing my work in my own home ie|au and I'm not being paid for it. At the same time, it n,' li certainly is a professional job and would be recilthft Tognized as such by any other educator. . Jihsi : "It's funny though," she adds, "for so many ,|a people, staying home means being shut up to Donahue and the dishes." I, "We're not trying to proselytize,"says Kawal • ren. "We see home schooling as one of many js . ^educationaloptions available— and it's one that lI0nv ’.most people aren't interested in doing. We're mJav not out to convince anybody that this is the way ( the they should do it — or, indeed, that this is the best way to do it. We see this as a choice, one that all
^iflic for us has been a good choice. But there are all ,vfat j sorts of people who fjb’’
make other decisions. "From the time the children were very young. .
init,' we have tried to make the home environment .atton one in which they see and know that people are IjJ. learning all the time, that learning is valued and irted that their own learning needs will be met there as
as is possible. . . . Home-schooling is one of the things we do as a family,but it's not the
focus of our lives and
we have no
BuildingB on Herman Miller Inc.'smain site in Zeeland, Mich, was once used for factory production.Although it now containsoffices,a resource center, and a lounge,it stillhas gigantic air ducts suspended from the ceiling like white submarines. The buildingcontinues to house a product of sorts: people who think and develop new ways of communicatingHerman Miller's furnitureand its employees. Deb Hall '80, a communicationsspecialistfor Herman Miller arid the first student reporterfor News from Hope, is adept at jugglingfood and questions during her luncheon break. "I'll always be indebtedto Tom (Renner) and Eileen (Beyer, the editorial assistant)," said Hall. "They challengedme. They let me influence a lot of what I had to write. I could come up with my own approach on a topic they'd assign ' Since Hall worked for Neivs From Hope there have been a number of other studentswho have appliedtheir skills to the newspaper. Why use students when most college newspapers use • full-time reporters? "My impressionwas they wanted me to stay a student ... I had my college life too . . They wanted me to think like a student,to have a student's perspective. Issues will always come up that deal with the administration and the student body. I wasn't torn between perspectives, because I maintained my identity. I know, too, that Tom Renner was interested in giving students practicalexperiencein the field of writing, without the student having to go to New York or someplace else to get it." Because hindsight is valuable,the question "What if you were the editor?" seemed justified. T was relatively naive as a student regarding the purpose of organizational communications. I've learned a lot in a year and a half. Now, I .
don't think Fd change anything that
does content-wise.There are other things
related to design I might change as experienceat Herman Miller."
Three brown medieval doors down from the chaplain's office you'll find the Office of Infor-
mation Services. The medievalism of the building disappears when you open the door and greet Renate Speaks, office secretary, poised in front of an IBM DisplayWriter,a small computerized word processorwhich someday soon will be sending stories and other information via telephone lines to the printer. Tucked away in a corner of the Information Servicesoffice is Eileen Beyer 70, the harried editorial assistant, conjugatingstories over her typewriter.To questionsconcerning editorial freedom and the newspaper she helps to produce, she thoughtfully responded, "I don't think anyone pressuresus. We try to be responsiveto suggestions,but we make the final editorial decisions. We have a pretty thorough understanding of the goals of our institution and the image it seeks to portray
News from Hope is a public relations Somehow, when you say that it's
assumed you've abandoned all standardsof professionalism.I don't think that has to be so. "When it comes to our story log, it's understood that we make the final decisions. Sometimes we need to re-emphasize this policy; we find most people understand us when they realizewe only have so many pages to work with and that our budget won't allow for more
pages." The information,pictures, and stories that go into the story log are the product of events: past, present, and future. From a bulging story file in the editorial assistant's office comes an assortment of ideas for the story log of each issue. Beyer gathers this information from helpful readers, sudden flashes of inspiration, the editor (who loves series stories)and other publ ications , most notably college newspapers and magazines. She uses other college publications' story ideas, format design, etc. as springboards for Hope's newspaper. Other sources for articles usually suggest themselves. What are the professorsup to academically,artistically,and in their personal lives? What building is going up? Wharbuilding is burning down? What's happening in sports? What's happening to alumni? How can the newspaper whet the appetite of its readers for future events? These are simple questions out of which sometimes complicatedarticlesare born. News From Hope does the job it was originally designed to do, not only because its editorial staff is very positive about Hope College, but because,in Hall's words, the College "is doing good things that are known, which makes a Madison Avenue approach to public relations unnecessary." The newspaper is not avant-garde;neither is it a hidebound, ultra-conservative mouthpiece of the administration. However you want to define Hope College, News from Hope seeks to portray those things which define Hope at its best — to reverse Newsweek'smotto, "We don't break the mold. We fit it."
NEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE FEBROARY 1982
Newsmakers Nobel Prize Observer Douglas Neckers '60, Ph. D. , head of the Bowling Green State University chemistry department, was invited to attend the presentationof this year's Nobel Prizes to winners in chemistry, physics,medicine and literature in Stockholm. The invitation was a specialcourtesyextended to 10 American scientists participating in a U.S. /Sweden workshop on photodegradation and photostabilization. Neckers, one of the 10, is recognized as an international authority on polymer photochemistry. He has headed the Bowling Green chemistry department since 1973. Neckers was
Hope last fall as a participant in VanderWerf Hall of Physics
the dedication of the
Honored professor of psychology at
Donald Van Liere
sociate on the medical staff of Bronson Hospital.
Other duties include serving as electroencephalographer and EEG consultantfor the Veterans Administrationand Upjohn Company. He is past presidentof the Michigan EEG Society and the Kalamazoo unit of the American Heart Association and has been a board member of the Kalamazoo Heart Unit since its founding in 1969. He has served on the a_dvisory committee on nursing education at Nazareth College and is a regular guest lecturer there. He is currently lieutenantcommander treasurerof the
He was chairperson of the psychology department for 20 years and taught 16 different courses during his career at Kalamazoo. His teaching tasks were augmented by community responsibilities at Bronson Hospital, where he was an electroencephalographerfrom 1955-1976, head of diagnosticservices from 1956-1977and diagnosticspecialistsince 1976. He assisted in the cardiovascular laboratoryfrom 1956-1974and supervised patient monitoring until 1973 when a bio-medical equipmentdepartment was established. He is a teaching as-
Kalamazoo Power Squadron.
Donald W. Van Liere '39, Ph.D., has retired Kalamazoo(Mich ) College after 32 years on the faculty and has been granted emeritus status. Further accolades include the naming of the Kalamazoo College psychology laboratoryin his honor. At retirementceremonies Van Liere was cited as "the shaping force" in psychology at Kalamazooduring the 1950s and 1960s and credited with bringing his discipline "into the mainstreamof 20th century academic psychology. " Van Liere taught the first psychology laboratory coursesat Kalamazoo, initiallyconducting his experiments with homemade apparatus including dismantled pinball machines for the presentationof stimuli and rewards to animal as
Two Hope College art department faculty members, a current student and a recent graduate had work selected for inclusionin the Michigan Fine Arts Competition to be held at the Birmingham-Bloomfield Art Associationgallery from March 13 to April 24. The exhibition, which is sponsored in part by the Michigan Council for the Arts, will include a drawing by AssistantProfessor William Mayer entitled "Sundog Study." Delbert Michel, associate professorof art will be representedby a large acrylic painting entitled "Winter Dunescape." Senior Michael Northuis of Holland will have a painting entitled "Hommage A Charlie Mingus" in the show. Also acceptedwas a painting "Space From a Broken Home" by Chanda Witt, a January graduate from Holland. The exhibitionis in celebrationof the 25th anniversary of the Birmingham-Bloomfield Art Associationand is meant to showcase art by Michigan Artists.
Out of choice or necessity, more people than ever are consideringcareer changes these days, reportsDale Austin, director of Hope's Placement Services. Many of these job-seekerswent through college before the days of a Career Center and to them just writing up a new resume may seem to be a high-riskadventure. Other more recent grads might be looking for a different kind of career guidance advice than that which they receivedas undergraduates— now they want something more relevant to their current situation as experienced professionals. To help alumni interested in making career changes and alumni already involved in looking for new vocations, the Career Center is offering a two-day workshop designed to make the process easier — and help ensure that it results in an effective midstreamswitch. The Career Change Workshop will be held on-campus beginning Friday,June 11 at 2:00 p.m. and ending Saturday, June 12 at 4:00 p.m. Overnight dorm lodging and all meals are included in workshop fee of $30. The registration deadline is May 21 and a $15 depositmust accompany reservation.Enrollment is limitedto 40 alumni.
workshop topics planned are: the
Film Is Gold Medal
Ken Walz '66 won a gold medal at the recent lantic Records. In addition to his rock music InternationalFilm and Video Festival of efforts, Walz' work in the sportsworld has reYork for three of his rock music promotional ceived wide exposure.This includes "Rebound," video tapes. "The gold medal is another mile- features on famous basketball playersshown stone in the budding career of Walz, a during halftimeof NBA games televised on CBS York-based film and video producer who's been last year, and "Kick-Off," featureson football capturing rock music on the screen for the past stars shown as pre-NFL-game telecasts, also decade," stated an article in the Dec. 5 issue of aired by CBS last year. In addition, he produced Record two segments for "The AmericanSportsman." The three winners, originally done on Works-in-progress includea feature-length and transferred to video tape, feature rock artists sports film and filming the 1982 Kool Jazz FestiRainbow, Blue Angel and the Johnny Van Zant val concertsin New York City and Saratoga. Band, and reflectwhat has been described as "the Walz style" — light on gimmicks, strong on
story. "I like to reflectthe spirit of the song and try
Chicago Area Alums
to enhance the song without the use of a lot of visual tricks," he said in an interview with Record World.. "A lot of things — especially from England — are very creative and exciting to watch for the first minute and a half. Then I think people tend to get bored with them because they'reso gimmicky." The head of Ken Walz Productions has had producing experience in television, feature films, industrial and promotional films and TV commercials. He went independent in 1973 after producing rock music projects for CBS and At-
To Meet April 1 A meeting of Chicago area alumni, parents and friends has been scheduled for Thursday, April 1 in South Holland. Chairperson for the event is Tim Brown ’73. Details of the event will be forthcoming in a letter to be sent to alumni, parents and friends in the Chicago area.
factors affecting the decisionto change careers;
the relationshipof the self-conceptto career choice;skill development and analysis;resume construction;and the job search process. Another new program of the Career Center involving alumni is the Alumni Employment ReferralProgram,which aims to put Hope seniorsin touch with job openings. The program, which will be launched on a pilot basis next month, will result in alumni being contacted by mail and provided with an addressed, stamped postcard to be used to inform the Career Center of entry level openings in their own places of employment or their geographic areas. The program initiallywill involvea sampling of alumni in the education profession,because Hope's current computer provides no easy access to alumni in other professions.Also, Austin states, "we want to determine the effectiveness of using alumni for employment referral before launching a larger program." Austin emphasizes that the Career Office staff encourages all alumni in all vocations to consider themselves informal participants in the new Format planned includes a combination of pre- Alumni Employment ReferralProgram. sentations,workshop exercises and discussion, "This kind of involvement can have very posiAustin informs. Participants also will be able to tive results for Hope seniors. We are anxious to explorethe variouscareer resourcesavailable in increasethis kind of communicationbetween Hope's career library. The workshop will be stafalumni and college. We find that so often the fed by Austin and Dar Topp, director of career personaltouch is vital in the job search process."
A teacher who always stressed that Latin was a live language, not a dead one, recentlyreceived
acclamation when her community observed a day in her honor. Kathryn ("Kay") Douma '41 De Pue, who began her career as a high school Latin teacher in Grand Ledge, Mich, in 1947, was honored in early December when friends, former students and other admirers gathered to observe "Kay DePue Day," a day of .toasting,dining and tributes, made formal by decree of the Grand Ledge
mayor. DePue retired from teachinglast
June and now works in a department store. She was quoted in her local paper as saying that "pressure and budget cuts" prompted her decisionto leave teaching.
She was a finalistin the 1980 Michigan Teacher of the Year contest and in 1978 was named Latin Teacher of the Year by the Classical Associationof the Middle West and The Latin Club which she founded was
largest in the nation. Her students dressed
togas and held banquets, slave auctions
Douma De Pue
classicalstudy. A high point in her career was a
nine-week scholarshipto Rome in 1957 for
NEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE FEBRUARY 1982
1950s 30th Reunion:Spring 1982 for the Class of '52
1920s Theodore Essebaggers'26 is the chairmanof a Commission on Aging, as well as vice chairmanof Housing Authority. Theodoreis also the interim minister at Goohan Congregational Church, Colchester, Conn. Gerrit J. Kemme '26 has retired from his medical practice after 50 years in Drenthe, Mich. Del Kinney '26 is the interim minister at the Leeds Reformed Church in New York. Harold Hesselink '28 celebratedboth his golden wedding anniversary and his 50 year ordination anniversary in Sheboygan Falls, Wis., in June.
25th Reunion: Spring 1982 for the Class of '57 Paula Chaat '50 Smith is projectmanager of the Indian Education Program (Title IV-A) in the Cleveland (Ohio) Public School System. Paula is also the presidentof the Cleveland branch of AmericanAssociation of University Women and of the Indian Education Association of Ohio.
the Pittsfield (Mass.) Area Council of Churches. Vem J. Schipper '51, alumni directorat Hope Colwas elected vice presidentof the Holland Classis
M. Eleanor Robinson '51 Zoellner was selectedby the Arizona State Library Association to receivethe "Librarian of the Year" award for 1981-82. She is the librarian at
Pima Elementaryand Middle Schools
50th Reunion:Spring 1982 for the Class of '32
45th Reunion:Spring 1982 for the Class of '37 Evelyn F. Heffron '31 is the presidentof a senior citizens friendshipclub and secretaryof a new senior servicesadvocacy council in Holland, Mich. Harri Zegerius'33 celebratedboth his 45th wedding
Marg Deneut '52 Boon is the mayor of Grand Haven, Mich. William Grunden '53 graduated from the National Fire Academy in November with a certificate in advanced fire/arsoninvestigation.He lives in Emmetsburg,Md. Glen Straatsma '54 is the chairmanof the board of directors,and a specialist in internal medicine and
and ministry ordinationanniversary this fall . He
associatepastor at Bethany Reformed Church,
Kalamazoo,Mich. William Goston '36
interim pastor in Pompton
Sarah Lacey '37 Nicholas was voted "Teacher of the Year," 1980-81, by the Nashville Area Music Teachers Association.She teaches piano at home and at Free Will Baptist Bible College.
oncology at the Fairbanks (Alaska) Clinic.
John Bos '55 is a directorof DC9 business management, McDonnell Douglas, as well as the treasurerof the CaliforniaRCA Classis,Fullerton,Calif.
William W. Coventry '55 has been elected president of New BrunswickTheological Seminary Alumni
Gary Hoffius '39 has organized a new Presbyterian
church, Kirk in the Pines, in Hot Springs Village,Ark.
Richard Decker '56 is a research fellow and head of the Venology Research Lab at Abbott Labs in Deer-
40th Reunion:Spring 1982 for the Class of '42 35th Reunion:Spring 1982 for the Class of '47
Edwin M. Luidens '40
participatedas an official
delegate from the National Council of Churches of Christ in the U.S.A. to the China Christian Council
James Neevel '56 has been selectedas a synodical director from New York fo'r the RCA Church Building Fund Campaign. Richard TenHaken '56 was electedto the Rochester (NY) Area EducationalTelevisionAssociationBoard of
touring Canton,Shanghai, Nanking and Peking in
November. Eunice Scholten
Jelsma has retired after 30 years
school teaching.She will be living in Roches-
ter, N.Y. Robert J. Fopma '42
retiringas a professor and pursuing a full-timeministry career in Cincinnati, is
Ohio. Blaise Levai '42 has been named recipientof the Concerns for Children Award for 1981 in Fort Myers, Fla.
Elaine Scholten '45 Stephan has retired from the
13 years of employment.
an agency manager of the Urbandale(Iowa) Preferred Risk Sales Office. is
Deborah Bouwman '56 VanHoeven is the marketing coordinator for Metro Transit for the city of Kalamazoo,Mich. Arthur W. Martin '57 is pastor of the Puna (Hawaii) United Church of Christ.He also is the social studies departmentchairmanat Kalu High School. Paul VanKowering '57 is publisher of the Sunday School Guide in. Zeeland, Mich. Mary Hunter '58 Schmidt has been elected president of the Reading, Pa., school board.
iPaul Fried '46 professor of history at Hope College, has been honored by the formation of a scholarship fund which bears his name. The fund is intended to
toured Meiji Gaquin
University in Japan in- October and visited with many students she has hosted during their visits to Hope.
help students broaden their internationalperspective
throughoverseas study. Gerrit Levey '46 is on a year's sabbaticalat Notre
Calvin S. Malefyt '46
the firstpastorof the
CommunityChurch in Chapel Hill, N.C. Martha Van Saun '48 Lam represented Hope College Triangle at the
inauguration of Dr. Bruce Haywood as president
Monmouth College on April 24, 1981. Donald A. Lam '49 represented Hope College at the inauguration of Dr. Bruce Haywood as president of Monmouth College on April 24, 1981. of
The Washington,D.C. alumni club hosted its winter meeting Feb, 3 with over 130 alumni, parents and friends attending the gathering in a Senate room of the Capitol building.Guests were Hope studentswho are participating in the WashingtonSemester study program and representativesof government agencies who have hosted three students in this program.Board of Trustees Chairman Victor Eimicke (right) is picturedpresenting certificateof appreciationto U.S. Senator Carl Levin of Michigan. At left is George Wiszynsky, a senior from Muskegon, Mich. Among other guests was Michigan's other U.S. Senator Donald Riegle and U.S. Secretary of Education James Bell. President of the Washington D.C. club is Steve Larkin '67. In April the club will host the Chapel Choir which will be presentingconcerts in the East during their annual spring tour.
1960s 20th Reunion:Spring 1982 for the Class of '62 15th Reunion:Spring 1982 for the Class of '67
Jane A. Anker '60 recentlyheld a Hope/Calvin gettoge|her in her home in Columbia,S.C. Carol Ham '60 Britt is teaching three-year-oldsat a
Albert C. Chen '62 is a senior research chemist at Mobil ChemicalCo., Edison, N.J. Ann Herfst '62 Eppinga was the executive producer of an award-winningtelevisionspecial, "A Step in Time," which was also filmed for classroom use in California.
Joyce Dalebout '62 VanderLugthas joined NORDICA Internationalas head lab technicianin Sioux Falls, S.D. VirginiaMortensen '63 Lyttle is coordinator of radio/TV for Morris School Districtin New Jersey. Jan Nienhuis '63 is an assistant vice presidentat First
Thomas P. Wombell '64 is a New York Life Insurance Co.,
field underwriter for Worcester, Mass.
Nancy Lee Nichols'65 Carter is a para-legalwith the firm of Willinghamand Cote, P.C., East Lansing, Mich. MarjorieWiegman '65 Laughlin is the language arts department co-chairperson at Pittsbury (Calif.) High School.
James W. Serum '65 is the manager of Research and Development for the Scientific Instruments Division of Hewlett-Packard, Sunnyvale,Calif. Thomas E. Straetsma,Jr. '65 is an administrativelaw judge for the State of Michigan.
Michigan Bank, Zeeland, Mich. D. Wolterink '63 has been appointed to the MackinacIsland State Park Commission. T erry VanHeyningen'65 is a general minister at the Douglas McCullough '64 is the acting head of the Christian Church in North Royalton, Ohio. theatre departmentat the University of Calgary, Barbara Kouw '66 Forman participatedin Hope's Canada. 25th anniversary Vienna Summer School last sumDavid Mouw '64 is a third-year medical student at mer. She is currently substituteteachingin area junior the University of Michigan. and senior high schools in Holland, Mich. Donald Thompson '64 toured the People'sRepublic Paul C. Hopper '66 is a senior quality assurance of China this summer as part of a travel/study program engineer with USCI, divisionof C.R. Bard Medical sponsored by the State University of N.Y. at Device Co., Billerica, Mass.
private nursery school in Westfield, N.J.
Kenneth Brown '60
an associateprofessor of
chemistry, Alva, Okla.
Robert Franken '60 has written a book
news about Hopeites
Motivation, published in the fall of 1981.
Please use the space below for news that you'd like to
Tell us about appointments and promotions, experiencesthat have been meaningful to you,
letters In the October issue of
News From Hope ColHope in
lege there is an articletitledWomen of
was one of seven women profiled. 1 felt very honored to be chosen for that article. However, I was disturbedthat in reporting "their feelings about choices they'vemade, their aspirations and how these were developed," the most important element guiding my life — my ^jaith in Christ — was left out. The Hope article was taken in its entiretyfrom a profile that appeared last April in the Missoula newspaper, The Missoulian . After thecomment about choking a county commissioner, the reporter wrote, "That comment, it should be emphasized, is a figure of speech,for Koelbel, who was raised in the Reformed Church, feels strongly about the ways and teachingsof )esus Christ." My husband, lohn, was quoted as saying, "She has a good solid base in her Christianbeliefs." My faith in God is the most important element in my life and what I do with that life. 1 was determined to write a letter soon after the Hope articlecame out saying that there was more to Norie Koelbelthan hitting pigs, strangling county commissioners and pushing books, but the rush of the Christmas season in the book businessprevented it. Perhaps it is a good thing this letter was delayed because, as 1 received Christmas cards from our Hope friends, 1 noticed they all wrote about the goodness of God in their lives. I thought maybe our faith in God. our which
just taken for granted from a
Hope Alumni and
tioned in the Hope article.It believe
difficultfor me to
many people could graduate from Hope
after being in a class taught by such intelligent
Christianmen as Ponstein, Voogd, and Vander Lugt without having a strong belief in God. Alsoin The Missoulian, I highly praised Hope College,which I was surprisedto see absent in the Hope article.As The Missoulian pointed out, those four years played an important part in shaping my life as it is today. On perhaps a lighter note — Montana is a beautiful place to visit. Missoula lies between Yellowstone and GlacierNational Parks. If any alumni would like any information about Montana, I'd be happy to see they get it. There is a saying in the west that the latch string is always out' — which means you are welcome at our home any time. We hope alumni will remember that invitation when travelling through Missoula.
__ _ _ --
honors that have come your way, travels, hobbies,or ideas that you think are worth sharing with others. This form should also be used to inform us of marriages,births, and advanced degrees.If you have recently been featuredin a local newspaper or other publication, please attach clippings.
should include maiden names)
Check here news notes
this is a
Sincerely, Linora ('Norie') Koelbel '64
Editors’ Note: The profile in question was adapted from a much longer newspaper article. We edited the article to match the length and contents of the other six profilesincur "Women of
Alumni Office, Hope College, Holland, Michigan 49423
alumni news James Kreunen '66
an area manager for Nalco
Chemicals, Batavia, 111.
Michael D. Laughlin '66 is the track coach for Benicia (Calif.) High School. William J. Petz '66 is the dean of studentsat Missouri Valley College, Marshall,
Killingsworth and Beshears, Phoenix, Ariz. David Havinga '69 is a travelagent in Austria. James Buter '71 is a nationalaccounts manager at Ronald J. Hook '69 is a psych social worker/therapist WestinghouseA.S.D., Mich. in HuntingtonWoods, Mich. James Carter '71 is a captainand the personnel direcDavid Naylor '69 is a music instructorand soloist in tor for the MichiganDepartmentof State Police, East Lantana, Fla.
Harriet Finlay '66 Royer has been awardedthe
nasticcoach of the year award by the Gazette Telegraph, Colorado Springs, Colo.
William S. Schurman '66
NEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE FEBROARY 1982
working for the Colorado Public Defender's Office in Steamboat is
teacherof reading skills at
Carol S. Leimbach '71 Christian is the U.S. Navy, San Diego, Calif.
Jean L. Moyer '69 Powell City, S.D.
Warner DeLeeuw HI
Sharon Wiechman '66 Seamon is a supervisor of child abuse and neglea cases in Cleveland, Ohio. Robert M. KUboum '67 has been selectedathletic directorfor the North Branch (Mich.) Area Schools. R. Jeffrey Lootens '67 has obtained diplomat status with the American Board of Emergency Medicine. Randall Miller '67 edited an anthology on slavery entitledThe Afro-AmericanSlaves: Community. or Chaos?,published by Krieger Publishing Co. BradfordJ. Race Jr. '67 is a lawyer in New York City. Kenneth J. Feit '68 is a director for alternativeeducation in Reading, Mass. He also is the assistanttrack is
William L. King '68 is a vice president at Bell and Howell A.S.D.,Zeeland, Mich. Steve Piersma '68 is a teacherat the Zeeland (Mich.)Middle School. PeterE. Read '68 is presidentof Read Auto Parts Inc. Greenwich,N.Y. Peter C. Smith '68 is senior pastor of the Jefferson Avenue Presbyterian Church in Detroit,Mich. Jeanette Krauss '68 Tremoulet is a member of Delta Kappa Gamma Society International.She is currently ,
the area directorfor
analystfor the assistant
Joseph Keams '71
instructorat the University of Illinois,
Rockford School of Medicine and vice chairperson of educa-
family medicine at the Swedish American Hospital. Ruth I. Oosterhof '71 is a special education teacherin the Muskegon (Mich.) Intermediate School Distrirt, South Shores School. Mary Scott '71 Siptak is the presidentof Far Hori-
Judith Zuidema '70 Block is teaching 5th grade at Apple Valley Christian School, Victorville,Calif. Robert Block '70 is teaching reading and is Title I departmentchairman in Victorville,Calif. Thomas A. Bos '70 is chairmanof the North Central Accreditation program for Holland(Mich.) High
zons Travel, Inc., as well as the coordinator for the CertifiedTravel Agents, Houston,Texas. Mary is also the secretaryfor the Houston Division, Southwest Chapter, American Society of Travel Agents. Gary VanKempen '71 is teachingchemistry at LansInstitute of
Robert Faulman '70 is pastor of the West Fayetteand Romulus First Presbyterian Churchesof Geneva and ing in the elementaryschools in Lebanon,III. Romulus, N.Y. ing (Mich.) Community College. Richard Valantasis'68 is chaplain to the Society of Roderick CampbellGrant '70 is a naval officer in Sue Acus '71 Windover is a publicrelations director St. Margaret, an Episcopal order of nuns, Winthrop, Bowie, Md. at a hospital in Vincennes,Ind. Mass. Diane Hymans '70 is directorof Christian Education Albert L. Bachmann III '72 is the director of a lab in Carol Garbrecht '68 VanHeukelom is a teacher in at Spring Hill Presbyterian Church in Mobile, Ala. Western Springs, III. Pekin, 111. Christine Meyers '70 Siangchin is an occupational Phyllis K. DeVries '72 Peake is a computer operator Bruce White '68 is a partner in the PracticeConsulttherapistin Dover, N.J. in Houston, Texas. ing Group of Phoenix, Ariz. Mary Neznek '70 is a student at GeorgetownUniver- Herbert Keeler '72 is a controllerwith Union Pump Norma Strang '69 Coffenberg is a scienceteacherin sity, Washington,D.C. Co., Portage, Mich. Delanson,N.Y. Marvin Oldenburger '70 is vice president of Lum- Joyce Lambert '72 Kievit is a psychologist in Cape Barbara DeHart '69 Eadie teaches privateflute lesbermans Bank, N. Muskegon, Mich. May, N.J. sons in Victoria,BritishColumbia,Canada. Robert Peterson'70 is a pilot for Delta Airlines, based Donna Howitt '72 Lindemann is an accounting ofWilliam D. Halter '69 is a psychologist in Philadel- in Atlanta, Ga. fice supervisor for Bell Telephoneof Pennsylvania in Gregory Dennis Phillips '70 is the directorof the Philadelphia. advertisingart department, Evans Furriers,Chicago, John D. Paarlberg'72 is the pastor of the PitcherHill Community Church, North Syracuse, N.Y. Paul Prins '70 is a fighterpilot instructor for the F Michael T. Hinga '72 is a teacher in Kalamazoo, 111, Mountain Home (Idaho) AFB. Mich. Charles A. Schoeneck '70 is the editor of the weekly Janet Sahagian '72 Davis is a lab technicianfor ButLovespack/Mauchesnely (111.)Park newspaper. terworth Hospital Clinics,Grand Rapids, Mich. Martha Veneklasen '70 Slootmaker is a medical Michael Stevenson '72 is a personnel manager in technologistat Holland(Mich.) Hospital. Plainview, N.Y. Madeline Slovenz '70 is giving puppet shows and Linda Ward '72 VanderMeer is a-special education December 1981 Graduates involved in theater in Seattle,Wash. teacher in Nashville, Tenn. Kathryn Notier '70 VanderBroekis a nutritionist Richard VanDoren '72 is a student at New for Ottawa County, Mich. Magna Cum Laude BrunswickTheological Seminary, New Brunswick, Richard VanderBroek'70 is a salesman for West N.J. Faith Mulder Michigan Magazine, Grand Rapids. Dorinda Kelsey '72 VanKempen is coordinating Robin Prins Thomas Welscott '70 is a pastor in Grand Rapids, social work field placements at Lansing (Mich.) ComMich. munity College. Cum Laude Richard Aardsma '71 is a graphic artist at the Kent Sheila Fortson '73 Allen is a graduate student at Kurtis Busman County Medical Skill Center, Kentwood, Mich. Rutgers University, Camden, N.J. Jonathan Jellema Marshall W. Anstandig '71 is a member of the law Jerry Bobeldyk '73 is practicinginternalmedicine Allen Schut firm of O'Connor, Cavanagh, Anderson, Westover, with St. Cloud (Minn.)Internists,Ltd. Sarah Williamson developing a curriculum for gifted programs and teach-
100 years ago 1882 — College enrollment stood at 45. 1882 — Capitalists purchased 250 acres at the mouth of the Black River for the purpose of
50 years ago March, 1932 — A curriculum reform reduced the number of credit hours requiredfor graduation from 130 to 126 (the number required today). Physical education,foreign language and history requirements were reduced. A universalgrade system was adopted. March, 1932 — A sweeping revisionof football rules, the most drastic rewritesince 1906, was enacted to increaseplayers' safety. 10 years ago
December, 1971 — A portrait tablet commemoratingthe life of Edward D. Dimnent, fifth presidentof Hope College,was unveiled in the narthex of Dimnent Memorial Chapel. Winter, 1972 — The contract curriculum was approved as an alternative to the standard core curriculum. This flexible alternative was designed to meet the needs of studentswho wanted more self-determination in their education and who could benefit from specialized learning at an earlier point than the core curriculum affords.
Not only are we looking
an adult servicelibra-
Richard K. Heusinkveld '73 is mission pastor of New Life CommunityChurch, Wendell,Idaho. Janet L. Willard '73 Kimball is an accounting supervisor in El Paso, Texas.
Chris Lohman '73 is associatebudget directorat the University of SouthernCalifornia. Terry P. Reen '73 is a therapistfor Ennis and Associates
Counseling and Consultation Center of Flint,
Mich. Sharon Scully '73 Nisa
admissions. School of General Studies,Columbia University,New- York, N.Y.
Joanne Monroe '73 Shaw is a processing chemist foi Goodyear Tire in Jackson, Mich. Howard J. Slotman '73 is a chemical researcherfor the 3M Co., St. Paul, Minn. Margretta Houth '73 Young is a registerednurse working in Corpus CHristi,Texas. Richard L. Allen '74 is a seniorsystems programmer at the First AmericanBank Corp. in Royal Oak, Mich. Fred S. BertschIH '74 is stationedat Naval Surface Warfare OfficersSchool in Newport, R.I. He was recently awarded the Navy Achievement Medal in ceremonies at the Anti-SubmarineWarfare School, Norfolk, Va.. for servicesin the
Kenneth Fell '74 is associatepastor of a Methodist church in Ocean City, N.J. Mary Johnansen '74 Gustin is a research associate, laboratory assistant,in the zoology departmentat Walters Life Science University of Tennessee.
Larry Hagberg '74 has been assigned by Wycliffe
Glenn A. Hayden
'74 is a social worker in North Muskegon, Mich. Deborah A. Russell '74 Hurry is a special education teacher at Parameadowes Wollongong,Australia. Barbara Basnett '74 Inman is teaching physicaleducationat Zeeland (Mich.) Middle School and coaching volleyballat the high school.
William S. McAndrew '74 is a systems engineer at Donnelly Mirrors, Holland, Mich. Daniel J. Reeverts '74 is a designer-in-residenceat
permanentaddress changes to keep you in touch, we are* who "migrate”every year. If you have two addresses
fill out the form below and we will be pleased to keep up with your important that you indicate when these moves are made so that we make the changes at the proper times.
Bible Translators,Inc. to conduct sociolinguistic surveys in South Asia, startingin August.
during the year please It
Cindy Marlink '74 Bertsch is an accountant with the firm of Roney, Plotkin and Willey, Newport, R.I. Rena J. Buchan '74 is a student advisor and hall directorat Bowling Green (Ohio) State University. John Conatser '74 is a tax consultant for the C.P.A. firm of Friedman, Eisenstein,Raemer and Schwartz in
also concerned about those of you
rian in the fiction section at the Howard County Library in Columbia,Md.
HAVE YOU MOVED FOR THE WINTER?
backlogue establishing a
'73 is an area sales engineer with
Instrumentation Laboratory Inc., Analytical Instrument Division, in Atlanta, Ga.
director of special
'73 George is assistantprofessor in biology at the University of Idaho.
general,manager for operations of the Washington, D.C., Metro System.
James W. Mattison III '71 is an organic chemist in Rochester, N.Y. VirginiaMrizek '71 is the medical directorat the CrusaderCentral Clinic,Rockford, 111. She also is a
tion in Manchester,N.H.
'73 is the coach of the“conference champion tennis team at Hamilton (Mich.) High School.
Fran Hooper '71
Marcia Larson '73 Claxton is a marketing representative for Xerox Computer Services,Glen Ellyn, III. Tom E. Donia '73 is the directorof communications for South Florida Blood Service, Miami Beach, Fla.
Jersey Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship, as well as the IVCF campus directorat Rutgers University.
10th Reunion: Fall 1982 for the Class of '72 5th Reunion: Fall 1982 for the Class of '77
'71 received his chiropractic
Robert Grahmann '71
in Los Angeles, Calif.
Frederick A. Ebeling'71 is a researchengineer at the University of Arizona in Tucson.
Arlene Stehlik '69 Richardson is a cost accountant in charge of the CanadianDivision of National Standard Co., Niles, Mich. She also teaches GED adult education evening courses at Edwardsburg(Mich.) High School. James E. Robertson Jr. '69 is the directorof finance for St. Olaf Hospital, Austin, Minn. Suzette Luckhardt '69 Schwab is a Title I reading teacher in the Tecumseh (Mich.) Schools. Ruth King '69 Seiger is a teacher in Newburyport, Mass.
coach at Boston University.
degree from the National College of Chiropractic, Chicago, 111. He will be practicingin Michigan.
Patricia Priscoe '69 is a teacher for exceptionalstudents, Largo, Fla.
Mary Beth Hombacher '68 Haag
Kathryn Schols '73 Bolt is working on her Ph.D. in school psychologyat Michigan State University and joined the group of Kooisha, Atland, Jansma and Elders, Grand Rapids, Mich., as a psychologist. Brian Claxton '73 is an area manager for Cambridge Instruments, a divisionof Picker International,Glen
TO: Alumni Office, Hope College, Holland, Michigan
the Denver (Colo.) Theatre Center. Dennis C. Robins '74 is a tannery plant worker in Milwaukee,Wis. Roy F. Shuey '74 is a claims representativein Lindenwood, N.J. Roger A. White '74 is the orchestradirectorfor the Grand Haven. Mich, junior and senior high schools. Bobette
Aardema '75 is a college marketing representhe C. V. Mosby Publishing Co.. Mil-
waukee,Wis. She was the top salespersonin her trict for
Arlene Francis Dekker '75 Akker is an inservice/ quality control coordinator for the housekeepingdepartment at Hackley Hospital in Muskegon, Mich., as well as a member of the safety and infectioncontrol committees.
Kathy Jo Blaske '75 has been elected to the board of the National Council of Churches of Christ. Larry G. Brewer'75 is a studentat Western Michigan University, Kalamazoo,Mich. Rudy L. Broekhuis '75 is a manager of logistics and administration,internationaldivision, Herman Miller Inc., Zeeland, Mich. He is also the secretaryof the board of directorsof Portable Recordings Ministries and an elder at Faith Christian Reformed Church in Holland, Mich.
Bradley R. Broekstra'75
geologic supervisor at
John N. Witty '75
is a vice
president of finance in
Gordon J. Alderink '76
is working on his master's program in exercisephysiology at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. Steve Berger '76 is a marketing manager at Burroughs Corp., Grand Rapids, Mich. Laura S. Camp '76 is a developmentprogrammer for
I.B.M. in Austin, Texas.
Coleen Maureen Maloney '76 Cook is a handweaver in Torrington, Conn. Laura Wingeier'76Dettmannis a substituteteacher in Hopkins,Mich. Scott N. Field '76 is the pastor of Wheatland Salem United MethodistChurch in Naperville,111. Timothy P. Hartman '76 is a labor relations representative at Ford Motor Co., Buffalo (NY) Stamping Plant.
David Michael Hodstrand '76
student in West
Douglas W. Holwerda'76- is a teacher in Grand Rapids, Mich. John Howard Jensen '76 is director of a sailing school in City Island,N.Y. Robert S. Johnson '76 is a geologistat Amoco Oil, Slidell,
John Emil Klanke '76 is a geologist/hydrologist with Exxon in Houston, Texas.
sells and installs wood, fiberglass
DuPont. Randolph Putala '76 is
and custom concrete
Mary Koeppe '75 Luidens completed her internship in internalmedicine in New Haven, Conn., and is practicingmedicine in Lincoln (Kan.) Medical Clinic.
Robert Luidens '75 was ordained to Gospel Ministry and is serving as pastor of First United Presbyterian Church, Lincoln, Kan. Karen A. Gralow '75 Mashuta is a special education teacherat VanAntwerp Middle School, Schenectady, N.Y. Scott D. Panning '75 is an Army recruiter in Jackson, Mich. Michael Sashenosky '75 is an assistant branch manager of South East Bank of Cutler Ridge, Miami, Fla. David J. Smith '75 is a personnel recruiterin Middleville,Mich. Deborah S. Weiss '75 Sturtevantis serving on the Ottawa County (Mich.) Mental Health Board. She is also working on her M.S.W. at Western Michigan University.
executive director of
the Catholic Human DevelopmentOffice,Diocese of Grand Rapids, Mich. Dennis L. TeBeest '75 is an associatepastor in Kalamazoo,Mich. David VanderHeide'75 is assessor for the city of Holland, Mich. Donald Scott VanoostenDorp'75 is associate minister of Hudsonville (Mich.) Reformed Church. Laura L. Wheatley '75 Smith is an elementary school teacher in Middleville,Mich. Janice Bares '75 White is a third grade teacher at Peach Plains ElementarySchool in Grand Haven, Mich.
in Cold Spring Harbor, N.Y. Joseph C. Munn '77 is an elementary teacherof third Deborah Decker '77 is a tester and evaluator in a and fourth grade in Allegan, Mich. workshop for handicapped and retarded,Eau Claire, Jody Mutschler '77 is a school counselor at North Wis. Rose- Wolkott and Red Creek Schools in New York for Robert Drake '77 is a geologistfor Enserch Explora6th, 7th and 8th grades. tion in Houston, Texas. Edward E. Newcomb '77 is in his first year of resiTerese Liane Graham '77 is a court recorder/student dency trainingin family practiceat the Midland at Cooley Law School, Lansing, Mich. (Mich.) Hospital Center. Robert Lloyd Gunther '77 is in optical sales for Terri Robert Post '77 is attending Western Theological Brogan Inc., Milwaukee, Wis. Seminary in Holland, Mich. John Kleinert '77 is a process engineer at BASF Rick S. VanDerMeulen '77 is the directorof choirs Wyandotte Corp. in Holland, Mich. at Grace Reformed Church,Holland, Mich. Sarah Cornelia Koeppe '77 is assistantstage manSylvia Haug '77 Verdonk is teaching math and readager and directorof the intern training program at ing at Coloma (Mich.) Junior High School. Virginia State Theater Company in Norfolk. Robin Lynn Mulder '77 Vidoni is a home maker and Jim Lampert '77 is a statisticalanalyst for treasurer's teacher in Tucson, Ariz. departmentof GMAC, InternationalHeadquarters, Susan M. Ahlgrim '78 is a tax senior with Seadman Detroit, Mich. and Seadman in Grand Rapids, Mich. Philip J. Lohman'77 isin theU.S. Air Force,Minot, Mark Boers '78 is the vice presidentin charge of the N.D. men's division at The Bagpiper store in East Grand Marsha Mast '77 is a district controllerfor Ryder Rapids, Mich. Truck Rental, Inc., in Longview,Texas. Brian Bradley '78 is completing his second year of Jeffrey Bivins Meyer '77 is a senior engineer in medical school at the University of MichiganMedical Acton, Mass. School.
Judith Ellen Kammeraad '76 is a research assistant at the University of Wisconsinphysics department.
Charles Lee Fisher '75 is a chemist at BASF Wyandotte Corp., Holland, Mich. Tom Garter '75 owns and operates a business that whirlpool spas in Grand Rapids, Mich.
NEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE FEBROARY 1982
LAST WILL And
'76 Pilla is a research chemist for a direct
mail marketing coor-
dinator in Dallas,Texas.
Ram den '76 is
Maty Ann Reed '76 Rogers is an insurance company supervisor in Tampa, Fla. Lynne Blair '76 Ruth is teaching junior and senior high school sciencefor the Rising City (Neb.) School District.
pastor in Schoolcraft,Mich.
Mark Richard Sligh
YOUR WILL MEANS YOUR WAY
merchandising and produc-
tion manager for Jerry Outdoor Sports in Denver, Colo.
a will. It is hoped you draftedit with your attorney. If not, the state has already done one for you — without any regard for your desires. Not many people seem to know what a will is all about. National statisticsindicate that over 85% of our adult population has no will. You might be surprisedto know what it means to be without one.
'76 is an air quality control
be dividedonly among your direct heirs
inspector in San Bernardino, Calif.
the state in which you
Ginger Aldrich '76 South teaches aerobics for the Y.M.C.A. in Las Vegas, Nev. Terry South '76 is a staff manager for Centel Business Systems,Las Vegas, Nev. Barbara Ann Springer '76 is teaching in Bloomington,Ind., while writing her dissertationfor
Russ TenPas '76 is directorof RCA Campus Ministries at South Dakota State. Craig VanAssen '76 is the varsity boys basketball coach at Kenowa Hills (Mich.) High School. Robert James Wood Jr. '76 is a seismologistin Houston, Texas.
Kurt Bennett '77
is vice president of Bennett SpecialtiesInc., Holland, Mich.
Warren E. Berens '77 is a recruiterfor salaried personnel at Am way Corp., in Ada, Mich. Betsy Boersma '77 is the head residentat Kollen Hall, Hope College. Cynthia Lynne Buchan '77 is an analyticalchemist
of their share.
manner determined by
have no say whatsoever in who benefits or the
you have no appropriateheirs— or none can be found — the
state itself may actually take your estate. Finally,there is no
the state’s plan to
include your college, church or any other philanthropy.
MAXIMUM TAXES You
government provides many ways advantages new tax laws have removed their estates from taxation
taxes. Although the federal
to reduce your estate tax, you must have a properly constructedwill to take of these.
because ofthe increased unified tax credits.This might be true today, but consider that inflationcan dramaticallyincreasethe value of your estate over even the next few years.
only estates larger than $600,000 will face federal estate tax, your estate
might approximate this figure. If
you own a business or have other holdings of an unusual nature or value,
estate planning may cause
them to be sold to meet your tax obligation rather than be Even property held in "joint ownership" is not insurance
to your family. against maximum taxation.
Surprisingly, the right kind of bequest can substantially reduce your estate tax, life income for your spouse Hope College all at the same
provide a tion to
or other heirs, and time.
a meaningful contribu-
not check it out?
advanced degrees Charles Aardema '80, M.A., labor and industrialrelations, July 29, 1981, Michigan State University Susan M. Ahlgrim 78, M.B.A., with tax concentration, Aug., 1980, Grand Valley State Colleges;C.P.A. certificate, Dec., 1981 Anne Wiegerink '60 Anderson, M.E.D., summer 1981, NorthernIllinois University Linda Baker '80, physical therapy, Sept. 26, 1981, JJniversityof Pennsylvania Cindy Marlink 74 Bertsch, M.B.A., Old Dominion University Fred S. Bertsch III 74, M.B.A., Old Dominion University Carol Bird '68 Blahut, M.S., education. May, 1981, State University of New York at New Paitz Nancy Rayner 72 Borgeson. M.B.A., 1981, Eastern Michigan University Eileen Doyle 78, M.L.S.,Aug., 1980, Indiana University
Edward E. Newcomb 77, M.D., Wayne State Medical School
you have an estate plan, this
good time for review. Every will must be updated to
reflect changing personal circumstances such as
Oppenhuizen 78, M. A., chemistry, June 13, 1981, University of Minnesota Penelope Peck 79 Oppenhuizen,M.A., chemical engineering, June 1981, University of Minnesota Robert Pawlak 73, M.S., rehabilitation counseling. May, 1981; University of Kentucky Nancy Newton 76 Pilla, Ph.D., organic chemistry, University of Pennsylvania Willard Rens, Jr. '65, M.S., finance, Jan., 1982 Kenneth H. Schmidt'75, M.B.A., June, 1980, Wayne E,
State University David Carl Schroeder 78, M.A., psychology and marriage counseling. May, 1981, University of Detroit Sue Sexton '80, M.S., engineering, University of
— — — — — — — — — — — —
having more children needing to switch guardianship
changing marital status moving to another state needing another personal representative inheriting property (particularly in another state)
childrengrowing up and leaving home having grandchildren tax law change changing needs of your
retirement providing for charitableinterests
Michigan Phillip Tappert 72, M.Div.,Perkins School of Theol°gy Milton J. TenHave 73, M.A., evangelism,May,
Robert Faulman 70, M.Div., Nov., 1980, Western Theological Seminary 1981, Scarritt College Scott N. Field 76, M.Th., May. 1980, Duke Univer- Paul N. Timmer 76, M.A., Russian and East Eurosity pean studies.May, 1981, University of Michigan Bret Fisk '80, M.S., electrical engineering. University Judith Mulder '59 VanderWilt,M.A., special educaof Michigan tion, Aug., 1981 lames R. French 79. M.B.A., May. 1981, University William C. VanFaasen 70, M.B.A., advancedmanof Detroit agement program, June, 1981, Michigan State UniJulie Raabe 78 Gentry. M.A., dance and related arts, versity Texas Woman's University Deborah A. VanHoeven '65, M.P.A., public adminisSusan Hop 72 Gras, M.A., elementaryeducation. tration, Aug., 1981, Western Michigan University June, 1981, MichiganState University Faith A. VanHoven 76, M.A., counseling and perPaul K. Hesselink '65, Ph.D.. English. University of sdhnel for higher education, Aug., 1981, Western Chicago MichiganUniversity Robert J. Luidens 75, M.Div.,May. 1981, Yale UniMarianne C. Walck 78. M.S., geophysics, June, versity Divinity School 1981, CaliforniaInstituteof Technology Chris A. McGuigan78, ).D., May, 1981, Indiana Glen R. Warn 79. J.D.. June, 1981 , Wayne State Law University School lean Karen Kromann '57 Miller, Ph.D.. education. Eric Witherspoon70. M.S., educational administraIan. 7, 1981, Case Western Reserve University tion and supervision, Purdue University lody Mutschler77. M.A., counseling. Dec., 1981. Margretta Houth 73 Young, associatedegree in regState University College of New York isterednursing. May, 1981
THROW MONEY AWAY? Few
of us would throw our
money away on purpose. But that is just what
doing who has no competent, up-to-dateestate plan. You need your will
way. You need
the right plan to do
a person is
the best way. The Office of Planned Giving would
be pleased to assist you and your attorney to evaluate the advantages of philanthropyto
your estate plan. Give us a call or write for information to:
Director of Planned Giving
Hope College Holland, Ml. 49423 616-392-5111, Ext
confidence and without
Will brochure (updated to
Tax Act of 1981) which describes what I should know before I see my lawyer Informationabout establishing an Endowed Memorial Scholarship Fund. Special Report on Estate Planning in the reflect
MEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE FEBRUARY 1982
Douglas Gary Crew 78 is attending the Illinois College of PodiatricMedicinein Chicago. Jack Dekker 78 is an industrialhygienist for Martin Marietta Aerospace, Vandenberg AFB, Calif. David Dingman 78 is teaching sixth grade at St. Thomas AquinasSchool in East Lansing, Mich. He is also working on his master's degree in history at MichiganState University. Eileen Doyle 78 is a librarian with the Toledo (Ohio) Lucas County Public Librariessystem. Chris Ann McGuigan 78 is a merrtber of the firm Landman, Luyendyk, Latimer, Clink and Robb in Muskegon, Mich. Richard A. Medema 78 was admitted to the State Bar of Michigan on Nov. 12, 1981. He has begun a commissionin the departmentof the Judge Adjutant General of the U.S. Navy. Timothy Mervak 78 is in his fourth year of medical school at Wayne State University, Detroit, Mich.
research chemist for
Monsanto in St. Louis, Mo. Nancy Clair Otterstom 78 is the assistant marketing manager of Coca-Cola U.S. A. in Cincinnati,Ohio. MarybethVanPemis 78 Parker is aq interiordesigner at Erickson Interiorsin Minneapolis, Minn. Paul I. Pettys 78 has designed and is painting a supergraphic in the Paradise Bowling Alley on Hilton Head Island,S.C.
Nancy Campbell 78 Post is the physicaltherapist at the Ottawa Area Center, Holland, Mich. Amy Jo Klapp 78 Sisson is serving with the U.S. Army in Germany. Audrey Veldman 78 is workingon her elementary
"A Rendezvouswith History: The Role
ivas one of several lively academic seminars which were part of February's
Happening, Hope's newest traditional event (four years old) for alumni, students,parents and friends. Picturedare professorswho put time m upheaval for the morning by taking on the personalityof an historical figure and presentinghis or her views next to those of other leaders from other eras. Pictured are Profs. Nick Perovich portraying Edmund Burke, Robin Klay portraying Harriet Taylor, Robert Elder portraying John Stuart Mill, Donald Cronkite portraying Herbert Spencer, moderatorMichael Petrovich,)ohn Tammi portraying Lenin and Earl Curry portraying Franklin D. Roosevelt.Other seminars dealt with Michigan's economy., cancer causes and music from the Middle Ages and Renaissance. A luncheon and afternoon basketballalso were part of the Happening's events.
education teaching certificate at the University of Texas at Austin. She is employedby Stonehouse, Inc., and also does some modeling.
Gary Voshol 78 is employedat Chrysler Engineering in HighlandPark, Mich. Gene Westyeer 78 is in medical school at Wayne State University, Detroit, Mich.
TOURS Eleven reasons to consider our 1982 tours 1. Sixteen years of travel experience with forty-sevensuccessful tours
2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 1 0. 11.
Christianfellowship; no advance in travel on Sunday Hope escort and professionalguide Orientation before departure and reunion after return Travel is at cost No gimmicks or hidden costs First-class and deluxe , Most meals and all tips and services provided Arrangements available for passage from where you live Opportunity for further travel beyond the tour Alumni, their relatives and friends, and all friends of Hope cordially invited
VIRGINIA 9 Days, April 23 — May , approximately $740. By travel coach from Grand Rapids and other points to Washington, D.C., Mt. Vernon, Williamsburg, Richmond, Monticello,Shenandoah Valley National Park, Skyline Drive, Blue Ridge Mountains. 1
HEART OF EUROPE 19 days, June 18— July 6, approximately $1,758. Amsterdam, Heidelberg, Munich, Salzburg, Vienna, Innsbruck, Lucerne, Interlaken, Geneva, Paris, Brussels. Two-night stays in five cities. Traveler may remain in Netherlandsseveral days after tour at no extra air cost
SCANDINAVIA 16 days, July 2— 17, approximately$1,958. Denmark, Sweden, with two-night stays in Copenhagen, Stockholm
and Oslo. Five days by coach and boat through Fjord country.
AUSTRALIA-NEW ZEALAND 25 days, October 2—25, approximately $3,000 from Los Angeles. Travel from other places can be arranged. Extensive travel through New Zealand and Western Australia.
Contact your Hope Alumni Office (616-392-51 Travel Agency,
2421 Eastern Avenue, Grand
Jim Hoekenga, DeVries
William '80 and Jeanne Moore '80 Agnew, Joshua Glenn, July 1, 1981, Kittaning, Pa. Coenraadand ElisabethTalsma '62 Bakker, Chrisrina Alison, Aug. 16, 1981, Sioux Center, Iowa Gary L. and Pamela Jean Fisher '75 Bell, Tatum Jean, Sept. 30, 1981, Marion, Mich. Richard and Peggy Hierlihy '77 Berta, Richard Hierlihy, Sept. 21, 1981, Comstock Park, Mich. John and Jerianna VanGessel'76 Boer, Alyssa Marie, Oct. 8, 1981, Modesto, Calif. Jeff '74 and Nancy Tromp '76 Booi, Michael Jeffrey, Aug. 18, 1981, Lansdale, Pa. James '74 and Ilene Crysler 76 Bosscher, Elizabeth Ilene Leilani,Nov. 21, 1981 Randy 74 and Carol Hector 73 Braaksma,John Frederick,Dec. 24, 1981, Holland, Mich. John 76 and Mrs. Brown. Maureen Louise, July 18, 1981, Grand Rapids, Mich. Todd and Gail Orndorff 74 Brown, Mark Ryan, Aug. 9, 1981, Unadilla, N.Y. Paul T. and Linda Dick 74 Busta, Rachel Lee, Dec. 24, 1980, Granville, Ohio David and Elaine Krueger 73 Butler, Charles Jesse, Dec. 25, 1980, Dubuque, Iowa Larry 79 and Ann Davenport 79 Byl, BenjaminAllen, Aug. 4, 1981, Shelby, Mich. Roger 73 and Terry Chockley 77 Crisman, Sarah Lynne, June 9, 1981, Downers Grove, III. Peter and Mary Jane Myers 75 Davidson, Tyler Gordon, Aug. 6, 1980, Rochester, N.Y. Joseph F. 78 and Karen A. Dellaria,Joel Bennett, Sept. 13, 1981, St. Paul, Minn. Robert J. 71 and Pam DeMeester, Stephanie Ann, July 10, 1981, E. Dubuque, 111. David and Marianne Schaefer 72 DeVree,Stephanie Ann, Nov. 17, 1981, Joshua Lee, adoptedMay 30, 1980, born April 26, 1980 John 76 and Pat Hahn 77 Durham, Corrie Lynn, Feb. 11, 1981, Fremont, Mich. Mr. Farquharson and Pauja Sue Raab '69 Farquharson, Adam Robert, Oct. 21, 1981, Schnectady, N.Y. Michael and Beth Timme 75 Feliu. Andrew Michael, Sept. 12, 1981, Crete, 111.
Aug. 18, 1981, Middleton, Wis. Michael and Michele Miles 73 Kopinski, Brian, May 17, 1981, Grand Rapids, Mich. Leroy and Marilyn Jones 70 Layton, Corey Randall, July 14, 1981,
Roger 75 and Dorothy E. Williams 75 Maitland, Ralvnne, May 1980, Lawrence,Kan. Manmood 76 and Barbel E. Thoens 75 Masghati, Monique ^zeen, May 7, 1981, Columbus, Ohio Thomas R. '56 and Marilyn McCall, Jennifer Lee, Nov. 7, 1981, Chagrin Falls, Ohio Brent and Pamela Fulton '69 McLaughlin, Patrick Coan, Sept. 2, 1981 Norman '69 and Laura Hammon '69 Mol, Gregory Jan-Willem,May 18. 1981 Richard and Sarah Lehmann 78 Morrison, Daniel Richard, Dec. 16, 1981 , Pickford, Mich. Gary 76 and Cheryl Day 78 Nieuwsma, Jason Alan, June 30, 1981, Jackson. Mich. John 71 and Nancy Riekse 71 Norden.Bradley John, Nov. 27, 1981 , Jenison, Mich. John and Beverly Glas 70 Pace, Rebecca Lynne. April 19, 1981, Elmhurst.
Robert 70 and LorriePeterson, Lindsay Erin, Nov. 18, 1981, Marietta, Ga. Scott 78 and Meral Saylor 78 Pontier,Rvan Webster, Jan. 16, 1982, HighlandPark, N.J. Bruce and Linda Mitchell 76 Rockwell, Bruce L. Jr., Aug. 11, 1981, Jackson, Mich. Darell '63 and Mary Schregardus, James Darell,May 28, 1981, Holland. Mich. Thomas L. 73 and Mary Berands 73 Stuit, Mark Benjamin,Sept. 26, 1981, Grand Rapids, Mich. Dennis 75 and Deborah Weiss 75 Sturtevant, Sarah Erin, April 29, 1981 and Joshua Aaron, Dec. 16, 1978, Coopersville,Mich. Kent '80 and Bonnie Overway ’81 Suchecki, Nathan Edward, March 19, 1981. Grand Haven, Mich. Keith and Martha Wyatt '67 Thompson, Jennifer Ellen, Nov. 21, 1981, St. Louis Park, Minn.
Fred 74 and Kimberly VanDahm, Benjamin Fred. Aug. 5, 1981, Grand Rapids. Mich. Ronald '66 and Lynn Wymen '69 VanderBeek,Kirk Wyman. Nov. 19, 1981. Somerset,N.J. Jim and Gayle Spangler 74 Flanigan, Katie Erin, Sept. 15, 1981, and Molly Colleen, Feb. 1, 1979 David M. and Lynn E. Bauer 76 VanderHaar,Emilie Brian and Nancy Ruth McCallum 76 Foreman, Louise. July 19, 1981, Minneapolis, Minn. Miriam Renee, June 6, 1981, France Rick 77 and Marv VanDer Meulen,Alicia Marie. Oct. 1. 1981, Holland',Mich. Lee '65 and Linda Gerard, Katherine Lynne, Aug. 6. 1981. Haslett, Mich. Gerry and Kathy VanderMolen 74 Vollmer.Abby Carl 72 and Ann Marie Gomes, Kevin Douglas, April Sue, Nov. 8, 1981. Grand Haven, Mich. 9, 1981, Ocean, N.J. Steve and Corinne Havinga 71 VanderMolen, ReMr. Halsey and Sara Phillips 70 Halsey, Zephaniah becca Anne, April 6, 1981, Muskegon, Mich. Phillips, Feb. 2, 1981 and Yvonne Cecelia, Aug. 16, Dan and Joni Stevens 75 Wagenmaker, Kevin James. 1979, Schenectedy, N.Y. Aug. 14, 1981, Muskegon, Mich. Dave 73 and Denise Schmiling 73 Harmelink. William 76 and Valorie Martinie 77 Weerstra, Melissa Ann, Sept. 19, 1981, Mount Holly, N.J. Mitchell William. June 13, 1981 John and Beverly Myer 74 Harris, Joel Robert, Nov. Bert and Janet Elferink 70 Westerveld,Wilma 30, 1981, Elkhart, Ind. Johanna, May 8, 1981, Benschop, Netherlands Richard K. 73 and Linda Hcusinkveld, Aaron Richard, Paul and Patricia Kolanowski 71 Woirol. Amity April 17, 1981 Marie. Oct. 25, 1981, Tucker, Ga. William 72 and Mrs. Hill-Alto, adopted Dec. 29. Steven W. and Margretta Houth 73 Young, Andrew Jacob, Oct. 2, 1981, Portland, Texas 1981, born Aug. 5, 1981, New York William L. and Patricia Lang '69 Young, Thomas AleMichael J. 77 and Mrs. Hooker,Martin James, Aug. xander, March 11, 1981. Maryland 14, 1981, Columbia,S.C. Bruce and Kathleen Hoops 73 Houtman, Megan David M. 78 and Ian DeWeert 78 Zessin, Timothy David, Oct. 21, 1981, Holland. Mich. Elizabeth,May 1, 1981, Portage. Mich. Harold '69 and Janet Spooner 70 Kamm, Katherine Robert E. 73 and Patricia DeKam 73 Zilinski. Sarah Margaret, Nov. 2, 1981 Lillian, Dec. 14, 1981, New Milford, Conn. Dick and Lynn Hermenet 75 Kamps, Jennifer Lynn.
NEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE FEBRUARY 1982 David Wissink '78 is enrolled in the master's program in community psychology at Temple University, Philadelphia,Pa.
Brian Akker '79 is working in a Title I position in Chandler-LakeWilson (Minn.)Elementary Schools. Ellen Blauw '79 is a personnel administratorwith the First National Bank of Chicago and attends Loyola University.
Jayne E. Blemly '79
studying for a master's in
businessadministrationat the University of Michigan Ann Arbor.
Mary Wickert '79 Cook works for
the Northview Public Schools in a self-containedL.D. classroom in
Grand Rapids, Mich. Jeff Cordes'80 is employedby Baker Furniture Co. in Grand Rapids, Mich. Steven E. Jelensperger'79 is a seminarystudent at Princeton.
Sandra L. Kelley '79
David Leenhouts '79 is a school psychologist in Lamar, Colo. Barb Long '79 is a freelancemedical editor for ProfesPress Inc. in Chicago,
editor for the American Medical Association. Kristina Martinez '79 National.
language technicianfor the
Security Agency, U.S. Dept, of Defense,
Washington,D.C. Stephen J. McCullough'79 is an auditorfor Kenyon and Eckhardt Advertising in New York, N.Y.
marriages William E. Battjes and Debra Lynn Hoffman '78, Aug. 1, 1981, Grand Rapids, Mich. Edward Bolt and Kathryn Scholes ''73, Sept. 1981, Grand Rapids, Mich. Steven Paul Borgman and Patricia Arnold 78, Aug. 1, 1981, Holland, Mich. Bradley R. Broekstra 75 and Corinne M. Titus,April 24, 1981, New Orleans, La. Ronald Aaron Brondyke '80 and Susan Lynne Vollmer '80, Nov. 28, 1981, Holland. Mich. James A. BrundageJr. and Gretchen Coffill 79, Aug. 15, 1981, Port Jervis, N.Y. Michael A. Bueter 78 and Katherine C. Peterson 76, Dec. 19, 1981, Bristol, Ind. James Buter 71 and Stephanie A. Foster, May 30, 1981, Hudsonville, Mich. JeffreyL. Cook 72 and Karol Ann Dutzer, Oct. 17, 1980, Wilmington,Del. William J. DeBlock 75 and Linda Joyce, August 22, 1981, Midland Park, N.J. Jon Dykstra 72 and Constance Hume, Oct. 10, 1981, Case Western Campus, Cleveland, Ohio Charles Lee Fisher 75 and Linda Kay Dykgraaf, Nov. 14, 1981, Holland, Mich. Brian Foreman and Nancy Ruth McCallum 76, June 2, 1979 TerranceFox and Paula Huey 74, Oct. 17, 1981, Fergus Falls, Minn. James Goldman 75 and Kim Horton,Aug. 22, 1981,
Grand Haven, Mich. Michael Hugh Hagan and Diane L. Vannette 74, Nov. 27, 1981, Grand Rapids, Mich. Norman Hamm 74 and Gracia Oevering,Oct. 10, 1981, Glen, N.Y. Douglas C. Harris '81 and Deborah L. Peary '80, Aug. 1, 1981, Detroit, Mich. David H. Kameraad 79 and Nancy M. Ellis, Sept. 12, 1981, Grand Rapids, Mich. John Koosterboer 75 and Susan F. Keefe, Aug. 29, 1981, Madison, Wis. Anthony John Mashuta and Karen A. Gralow 75, Aug. 15, 1981, Shenectady, N.Y. WilliamS. McAndrew 74 and Leah Fisher,Oct. 10, 1981, Grand Rapids, Mich. Timothy Mervak 78 and Sheila Marcus, Oct. 1981, Greenfield Village, Mich. Daniel Molenaar '81 and Susan Marie Kuipers, Dec. 19, 1981, Holland, Mich. Joseph Nisa and Sharon Scully 73, May 12, 1979, New York, N.Y. Richard John Northuis '80 and Tresa Ann Harrison 79, Oct. 16, 1981, Zeeland, Mich. Mark E. Oppenhuizen 78 and Penelope Peck 79, June 13, 1981
Gary Ramsden 78 and Kelly S. Coleman, Aug. 29, 1981. Muskegon, Mich. James D. Rauwerdink 73 and Cynthia Ann Eckhart, July 18, 1981, Hondo, Texas Raymond Bruce Rudy and Kate VerMeulen Yonkman '53, Nov. .14, 1981, Greenwich,Conn. Barton Dean Ruth and Lynne Blair 76, Oct. 24, 1981 Thomas John Schaap '80 and Tamela Joy Westveld, Nov. 13, 1981, Borculo, Mich. MichaelShaw and Joanne E. Monroe 73, Oct, 10, 1981, Jackson, Mich. lohn Joseph Sila Jr. and Sheila Anne Cerny 73, Oct. 24, 1981. Watervliet, Mich. Andrew Sweeton and VirginiaVanNostrand'81 , Nov. 7, 1981
Eugene E. Telma 11 and Katherine A. Moores 76, June 14, 1980, Traverse City, Mich. Michael F. Thompson and Cheryl Hassenmayer 74, April 25. 1981, Middletown.N.Y. Gary Wayne Tucker '81 and Jodi Lynn Vander Zwaag, Oct. 23, 1981, Holland, Mich. Robert H. VanArkand Nancy A. MacKinnon 78, Oct. 17, 1981. Holland. Mich. CornelisH. ). VanKempen77 and Leigh AnnBoelkins '80, Dec. 20. 1981, Muskegon. Mich.
in his first year at the
New Jersey Dental School of the College of Medicine and Dentistry of New Jersey. LoriJoMedema 79 isaphysical therapist assistant at St. Mary's Hospital in Grand Rapids. Mich. Penelope Peck 79 Oppenhuizen is a process engineer for Monsanto, SI. Louis, Mo. Conrad Strauch 79 is a student at Princeton (N.J.) Theological Seminary. Kimberly VanDuyne 79 is workingin the product program departmentof Buick Motor Division, Flint, Mich. Mark VanLummel 79 is a seminarystudent in Atlanta, Ga. John Voorhorst 79 is teaching English at Baiko-Jo Gakuin in Skimonoseki.Japan. Glen R. Warn 79 passed his bar exam and is working for a law firm in Detroit, Mich.
teaching fourth and fifth
graders with learning disabilities at High Point ElementarySchool in Orland Park, 111.
Matthew A. McNally 79
1980s Charles Aardema '80 for
labor relationsstaff agent
Engineering Association in Knoxville,
'80 is on the staff of the Hi-Hello Child
Day Care Center in Freeport, N.Y. Glenn Luther '80 is a house parent for the Group Home for Delinquent Boys in Toledo, Ohio. Laurol Maatman '80 is a first grade teacherat South Side Christian ElementarySchool in Holland, Mich. Bob Miller '80 is a second engineer at Genesis, Chicago.
Carol Mohrlock '80
is presently teaching severely emotionally impaired students at Pioneer High
School, Ann Arbor, Mich, and is workingon an endorsementin mental impairmentat Eastern Michigan University. Jennifer Nielsen'80
James T. Stokes '80
education and regular elementary education in
Linda Baker '80 is a physical therapistat MountainsideHospital, Montclair, N.J. Rosemary Christie '80 is a research technicianat the Allergy/ImmunologyDepartmentof Cornell Medical Center, Manhsften,N.Y. Douglas David Congdon '80 is in graduate schoolat the University of Wisconsin.
Pamela Jeanne Pater '80 Ennis is a seminary student at New Brunswick,N.J. Bret Fisk '80 is an engineer of process instrumentation, biochemical, for Eli Lily and Co., Indianapolis, Ind.
Gary Ray Foote '80
studying geology at the Uni-
versity of Illinois.
Timothy Griffin '80 is a second year student at the University of Michigan Medical School. Deborah Peery '80 Harris is in her second year of medical school at
Wayne State University:
Ann Marie Helmus '80 is studying speech at Purdue University, West Lafayette, Ind. Greg Holcombe '80 is a second-year graduate student at Harvard University, Cambridge,Mass. Lynn Davis '80 Jeffery is a medical technologist ASCP at Owosso (Mich.) Memorial Hospital. Paul R. Knoll '80 is at medical school at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor.
continuity writerand occa-
Catering in Arcadia, Ind. Steve Peachey '80 is operating Peachey's Catering in
Scouts of America in Butler, Pa. He is also the youth
Richard John Northuis '80 is working at Toxicity Research Lab in Muskegon, Mich. Ross Nykamp '80 is a forecastanalyst for Amway Corp., Ada, Mich. John Edward Peachey '80 is operating Peachey's
Bill Agnew '80 is a district executive with the Boy leaderatGrace PresbyterianChurch in Kittanning, Pa. Jeanne Moore '80 Agnew is a substituteteacher in
sional"voice over" for commercials at khart, Ind.
is working on his M.B.A. and D. degrees at Syracuse University and has accepteda
position with the law firm of MacKenzie,Lewis, Michell, Smith and Hughes of Syracuse, N.Y. Robert Scott VanWyngarden '80 is in graduate school in Chicago, III. Jennifer Parker '80 Wissink is in her third year at University of Pennsylvania studying for her Ph D. in Economics. the
Steven Angle '81 is an accountant in a C.P. A. firm in Kalamazoo,Mich. Sarah Norden '81 Bast is teachingphysicaleducation at Unity ChristianHigh School in Hudsonville, Mich. Mary Burton '81 is working as a researchtechnicianin the School of Public Health at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich.
Steven Cowley '81 is a construction worker in-Mattawan, Mich. Michael J. Disher '81 is a firstyear medical student at the University of Michigan,Ann Arbor. Marianne Dykema '81 Griffin is a firstyear student the interpersonalpracticedivisionof the School of Social Work at the University of Michigan. in
Douglas C. Harris '81 is in at
his firstyear of
Wayne State University, Detroit, Mich.
Brenda Hellenga '81 Jackson, Mich. Jeffrey
graduate student at Ohio Uni-
Kathy A. Keast '81 is working
Hewlett Packard in
Debra Kunzi '81
a direct care
person for mentally
retarded teenagers at Kent Care Corporation, Grand Rapids, Mich. Jay Lindell '81 is a Young Life staff representativefor the Youth Ministry in Kentwood, Mich.
James Markle '81
a first year
student at The
England College of Optometry,Boston, Mass. Susan Miller '81 is teaching reading at Lincoln
ElementarySchool in Zeeland, Mich. Daniel Molenaar '81 is a student in physicaltherapy at the Mayo Clinic,Rochester, Minn. Rex Bradford Mowat '81 is attending Wayne State Medical School, Detroit, Mich. Patti Pratt '81 gave a concert in November at Christ Community Churchin Spring Lake, Mich. Debra Kay Sells '81 is at graduate school at the University of Michigan. Bradley Slagh '81 is the youth directorat the Reformed Church of Twin Falls, Idaho. Bonnie Overway '81 Suchecki is a personnel recruiter at St. Mary's Hospital in Grand Rapids, Mich. John R. Thompson '81 is attending medical schoolat the University of Michigan,Ann Arbor. Sandra Brown '81 Tousley is working in admissions at Hope College. She is also teaching English as a second language for HollandCommunity Education. John VanAlsten '81 has been awarded a research fellowshipat the University of Illinois-Urbana,where he is enrolled in the graduate chemical engineering
program. Carol Vanden Berg '81 is teaching biology at Timothy Christian High School in Elmhurst, 111. Julie VanderPloeg '81 is teaching in Lansing, 111. Kathryn VandeReems '81 is studying in a master's program at Purdue University. Sherie VanDyke '81 is a case manager at Christian OpportunityCenter in Pella, Iowa. Jeffrey L. VerBeek '81 is at the University of Detroit (Mich.) Law School.
corrections Information we received concerning the death of Leonard Sibley '46 was erroneous. The Rev.
He is currentlydirector informationservices for the Lutheran Church in America. Information we received concerning the marriage of David Feder '80 and Debra TerHaar '81 was erroneous. We apologizefor any inconveniences that have been caused.
Sibley is alive and well. of
deaths Marvin Achterhof '23 died on Sept. 1981 land, Ohio following a lingering illness. 1
Dr. Achterhof was a former chemical engineer and chief chemist for Ohio Rubber Co. He retiredfrom Ohio Rubber in
967 after 36 years with the company.
survived by his wife, Naomi; a son, Gordon;
and a sister, Evelyn Achterhof'28
GerritO. Bruins '44 Mich.
Prior to his illness, he
on Jan. 20, 1982 in Holland,
was employedby Life Savers,
Surviving are '60 and Ted '65.
occasion of Hope's Centennial celebrationin 1966. He is survived by two brothers,Stanley and Walter; and two sisters, Marjorie Mink and Helen Berninger.
with the Chicago Park Board. survived by two sons, John Jr. and Robert; two Romona Novak and Florence Dean '21.
'35 Piet died in Holland,
1982 following an extended illness.
her survivors are her husband,John '36;
and two sons, John
'63 and David L. '67.
A retiredminister, the Rev. Timmer served a number of RCA churches. He is survived by his wife, Hazel. Word has been receivedof the death Aarde '18 in Richmond, Va.
She did graduate work at the Kennedy School of Missions, Hartford Seminary,before serving in the
Among N.Y. from a heart attack. A poet, Mr. Engel published a number of his collections.He was recently nominatedto the Edna St. Vincent Millay Poetry Society. He wrote several poems about Hope, includingan ode composed for the
researchon Great Lakes ships and shipping for
Mich, on Jan.
three sons, James, John and Robert.
the SmithsonianInstitute. He completed his career
Wilma Vander Wende
American Arcot Mission in Vellore,South India from 1940-1960.She returned to Hollandwhen her husher husband,William, and sons Jack band joined the Western Theological Seminary fa-
Philip A. Engel '31 died on Dec. 19, 1981 in Ghent,
survivors are his wife, Donna; three
She also operated a dance studio for six years. In 1979 she was presented a Hope College Distinguished ServiceAward in recognitionof her support of the College's dance program. The College last year announced plans to establishan endowed chair in dance which will bear Mrs. DeLong's name. The DevelopmentOffice is seeking to complete funding for cers.
daughters, Karen Nogeuera and Jeannie Bruins; and
John R. Dalenberg '20 died on Nov. 4. 1981 in Holland, Mich. He spent time in the retail hardware business, and
sons, Michael, Steven and Kevin; and
survivors are his wife. Myrtle; two
school students and worked with the city's Dutch Dan-
land in 1948. She taught dance for many years to high
died on Nov. 29, 1981 in Point
George Fell '31 died on Nov. 2, 1981 in Concord, N.C. Isla Meppelink '40 Van Dyke died on Feb. 4. 1982 He receivedhis D.D.S. degree from Northwestern in Holland, Mich, following a short illness. She taught in the Holland PublicSchools system for University. Prior to his retirement he was a public 34 years, retiringin 1980.
health dentistfor the state of Virginia.
The Rev. Decker was a graduate of New Brunswick Theological Seminary. He served Reformed churches in Katseban, Mohawk, Warwick and Yonkers, N-Y. He was active in many church and community organizations. Surviving are his wife, Louise; two daughters, Sondra Beede '60 and Sharon Mitchell; and a son,
survivors are a son, Paul '60; and a daughter, Elizabeth Boelte '60. his
John L. Kollen '29 Mich.
982 in Ann Arbor,
Professor emeritus of piano at the University of Michigan, he studiedwith world renowned European piano teachers.He made his debut in.New York's Town Hall in 1941. He founded the University of
Aleen De Jong '25 Dethmersdied on Dec. 22, 1981 in Brookfield, Wis. She lived in Lansing. Mich. She taught school in Grand Rapids and Bangor, Mich. She was active in community affairs in Lansing. Among her survivorsare two sons, John R. '54 and
Michigan School of Music FacultyChamber Concerts.
Among his survivorsare
Carol Van Lente '45 and Lillian Mills '48.
died on Dec. 14, 1981 in Hol-
land, Mich. Prior to her retirement in 1954 ÂŤhe taught school in the HollandPublic School system.
survived by a brother, Benjamin
wife, Margaret Barlow
John Wyma '32 died on Dec. 5, 1981 Mich, following a short illness.
'29 Kollen and two sons.
She received her master's degree from Michigan State University. Among her survivors are a son, William; two sis-
died in Hinsdale,
Prior to his retirement in 1964 he was the Ottawa
Dec. 28. 1981.
He receivedhis master'sdegree from the University of Indiana.
directorof the Ottawa County Health Department. Following his graduation from Hope he taught school for 10 years. He was activein church and civic affairs. He had
Dorothy Wiley DeLong, advisor to Hope's dance program when it developed in the 1960s, died on Jan.
He served in the Air Force during the Korean conwas a product manager for General Foods Corp. In 1968 he became president of the Gillette Razor Co. in Germany. In 1980 he became senior vice
21, 1982, in Holland, Mich, after a lingeringillness.
presidentand chief operating officer for Ragold Corp.
David '58; and
daughter, Marjorie Swyers. Her hus-
band, Justice John R. Dethmers â&#x20AC;&#x2122;25, preceded her in death in 1971
Environmental Health and deputy
A professionaldancer, Mrs. DeLong moved
served as a Hope Class Representative for several years.
survived by his wife, Josephine De Haan '31 '58 and David '62.
Wyma; and two sons, Richard
NEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE FEBRUARY 1982
by Marla Hoffman
the Pine Grove trades its white blanket green cape and flower buds spring up to line Holland's well-known Tulip Lane, an exhibition of large-scale sculptureswill display their creators' abilitiesacross the Hope College campus. "American Eight," a collection of threedimensional creations of well-known artists, will be introduced to the community in mid-April and will remain available to art enthusiasts throughout the tulip tourist season. "American Eight" is a display of the work of eight artists whose works have been exhibited both across the Unifed States and abroad. The opportunity to exhibit this collection comes to Hope as a gift from the Interpace Corporation of Parsippany, N.J. In existencefor only two seasons, the exhibitionhas been shown at only two other campuses. According to Jacob Nyenhuis, Hope's dean for the arts and humanities, the show is "a distinctive opportunity for the campus," and it is not often that a school such as Hope can afford to displaya collection of such size and quality, making Interpace's gift particularly appreciated. ’ Made of steel and aluminum, the works will for a
"Miss Plutonium" by Jerry Peart
display the various artists' experimentation their
medium. All the
pieces will be built on
large scale; the heights are expected to
from 10 to 40 feet. Within the group, there
similarities in the
of the artists: for
instance,Mark di Suvero and Frank McGuire both encourage viewer participation in their work; Linda Howard and CharlesGinnever con-
centrateon the aspects of perceptionand illusion; fluid movement is an important concern for Kenneth Snelson and John Henry; and Lyman Kipp and Jerry Peart both focus on the elements of form and color. Although all eight of these artistswill be representedin the spring, the particular works in the collection are variable as the displaymoves between locations. How should the viewer,be he or she expert or novice in art criticism, react to these works of art? "Spend time with the pieces. Be patient with them." This is the advice of Bill Mayer, the resident sculptor on Hope's art faculty. To those who might feel shy about observinga contemporary work of an unfamiliarnature, Mayer urges, "Approach it like a human being that you don't know. Develop a rapport with it." As a statement of the need to open oneself to new experiences and perceptions,Mayer's advice reflects the posture of the College, which in recent years has concentratedon making art more accessible, an effort which will become easier when the new DePree Art Center and Gallery opens next fall. This posture of openness has allowed Hope to continue to increase its offerings of the arts — to grow at a time when the classroom emphasis on the arts is reported to be on the decline nationwide.
Osfc Nursing Program Established The B.S. in Nursing will be offered through the joint Hope-Caluin Nursing Program. Nursing Courses To Be Offered Next Fall
Cynthia Kielinen Hired as
The nursing department
Dr. Cynthia E. Kielinen, a native of Massachusetts, was welcomed to Hope College and began her position as Chairperson of the Nursing Department early in June, 1981. Dr. Kielinen began her nursing career in a hospital diploma program. She received a B.S. in Nursing and an M.S. in Medical-SurgicalNursing from Boston Gniversity.In 979, she was awarded the Ed.D. with a specialization in administrationof nursing education programs by Teachers College, Columbia Gniversity. In a doctoralresearch project. Dr. Kielinen studied over 500 senior baccalaureate nursing students to identifysimilaritiesand differences in professionalattitudes.Her education background and previous experiences provide Hope with a well-qualified person to head the developmentand implementation of the nursing program.
with excitement as preparationsare
to offer professional nursing first class of nursing stu-
courses to the dents next
bejng screened from students
their second year of college study. Although it is too early to say definitely, a
available to studentspresently completing a 2 year pre-nursingprogram at other collegesand universities.Interested students can keep current on this situation by contacting either the Office of
Admissionsor Department of
Work Follows Two Year Pre-Nursing Sequence Clinical
After two years of study in the areas of biology, chemistry,psychology, sociolliberal arts, students concenon nursing major courses. Nursing courses include theory and clinical experiences related to care of well individuals and families and people with illnessesbeing treated in hospitals and in homes. Clinicallearning experiencesare provided with all age levels and in specialized areas such as maternity,
Program Builds On Strong Science Foundation Hope College has long been recognized as a prominent leader
the area of
undergraduate science education,particularlyin the fields of chemistry and biology. This established foundation will serve as an integral part of students’ preparation for actual involvementin the nursing curriculum and clinicalexperience. The modern, well-equipped laboratories and extensivescience library will serye as valuableresources during their years of study at Hope.
psychiatric mental health settings.
Christian Perspective Vital
The excellent laboratory facilitiesat Hope College are designed to promote close working relationships hips among students and faculty.
unique, dynamic creation with biological, psychological, social and spiritual dimensions that constantlyinteract. Nursing affords an opportunityto serve people in need, and it is the belief of Hope College that these needs can most effectivelybe met by nurses educated in a setting where the Christian perspective is endorsed and practiced. Throughout the program students are challenged to
The Nursing Program was established integrate their faith with the "real life" situations of well and sick people of all ages and walks of life.
with the fundamental understanding that the human created by God is a
Community and College Resources Utilized
For more information contact:
Students in the Hope-Calvin Department of Nursing use resourcesavailable at both Hope and Calvin Colleges.In addition, special relationships have
HOPE COLLEGE HOLLAND,
establishedwith Butterworth Hospital and Holland Community Hospital. These clinical education centers provide students access to all of their learning
resources and enable the nursing program to benefit from the expertise of other professionals. In addition, community agencies and resourcesare used for student learning.
High School Seniors Urged To Apply Now Students who take their pre-nursing courses at Hope College are given preference when filling Hope's allotmentof spaces in the program. Therefore,current high school seniors interested in nursing are encouragedto investigate now the opportunitiesfor beginning their college studies on Hope’s campus to be assured first considerationwhen their pre-nursingcourses are completed. Students applying for admission should present a strong college preparatory course of study including the following areas: English, science, mathematics, foreign language, and social studies.