Reduced nfhc 1982 06

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Family Key to

Grads Journey The family is society's basic building block and the settingin which morally binding customs are shaped that eventually evolve into the laws of a land, according to Michigan Supreme Court Justice Mary S. Coleman, who addressed the 117th Hope College graduating class during commencementexercises on May 9 at the Holland Civic Center. Judge Coleman challenged Hope's graduates to commit themselves in particular to "the vigor and virtue of family tradition"and thus provide an example for generations to come. "The family, in a vital sense, is where it all begins, this journey through life in an ordered societygovernedby law. It is the incubator of lawfulness,of caring for each other," she said. The present time was described to graduates as "the cutting edge of history" and they were urged to avoid excessive introspection and, instead, embrace action, thus enhancing the privileges they had known growing up in a free and prosperous societyby providing some answers to what the speaker referred to as "this country's cry for help." Judge Coleman, the first woman to serve Michigan's Supreme Court and the first woman in the U.S. to be named Chief Justice of a state supreme court, was presented an honorary doctor of law degree. Receiving an honorarydoctor of humane letters degree was Dr. Barbara Reynolds, well-known Italianist and translator, who was cited as "a model Christian scholar." Dr. Reynolds is currently a visiting distinguishedprofessor in Hope's department of English. The College'sbaccalaureateservice was held earlier on campus in Dimnent Chapel with the Rev. James 1. Cook, professor of New Testamentat Western Theological Seminary and vice president of the General Synod of the Reformed Church in America, delivering the sermon, "The Veil of Ordinariness: Risk and Glory." Cook said that it is common for people to overlook God in their lives because they expect to find him revealed only in spectacular experiences or extraordinary encounters. Cook's theme, however, was that throughout history God has enjoined himself to men and women within the context of their everyday lives. Just as Jesus, "God's fullest revelation," was often dismissed as insignificant by those of his day, so too God's presence in the world Continued on page 2


Will Host Netherlands Royalty on June

Her Majesty Queen Beatrix of the Netherlands will visit Hope College Saturday, June 26, as part of her second visit to the United States during a year-long celebrationof the 200th anniversary of Dutch-American friendship. The Queen and her husband. His Royal Highness Prince Claus, will participate in a formal ceremony in Dimnent Memorial Chapel as part of a day-long visit to Holland. Hope President-Emeritus Irwin J. Lubbers, a member of the prestigiousOrder of Orange Nassau, the Netherlands government'shighest recognitionof service, will speak at the formal ceremony and President Gordon J. Van Wylen will announce the establishment of an endowed scholarship,to be called the Albertus C. Van Raalte Memorial Scholarship in honor of the founder of Holland, Michigan and Hope College. The scholarshipwill be for an out-

Her Majesty Queen Beatrix and His Royal Highness Prince Claus of the Netherlands


standing student of Dutch heritage.Queen Beatrix will also join President Van Wylen in unveiling a bronze plaque commemorating her visit to campus. Included in the Queen's visit to Holland will be a picnic in Kollen Park and a regatta on Lake Macatawa. Queen Beatrix'six-state, coast-to-coast official J-une visit follows her state visit to the U.S. in April which focused on stops in East Coast cities and included an address to a joint session of Congress. Queen Beatrix is the second ruling monarch of the Netherlands to visit Hope College. Queen Juliana, Beatrix'mother, visited campus in 1941 and in 1952. In April, 1965, Prince Bernhard of the Netherlands visited Hope and formally opened the College's CentennialYear with a convocation address. In 1972 Princess Margriet and Pieter van Voolenhoven visited Holland during the city's 125th anniversary.







Summer Repertory Theatre


Readies for 11th Season


There's something exciting, live, entertaining and young on the campus this summer as the Hope Summer Repertory Theatre presents its 11th season in the DeWitt Student and Cultural Center. Artistic directorJohn


-Tammi has chosen

four very differenttypes of shows, one of

which will be performedMonday through Saturday beginning July 2. To meet the challenge of this diverse repertory programming, Tammi has assembled what he considers to be one of the highest caliber companies the theatre has ever seen.

The season will open with Showboat, a great musical classic for the whole family, followed by The Member of the Wedding, a moving drama filled with the dream's and heartbreaks of youth; Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat,a joyous musical celebrationby the authors of Jesus Christ Superstar; and Much Ado About Nothing, a classic comedy filled with the best of Shakespeare'slovers, heroes, villains and clowns. Tammi and Managing Director Mary Schakel began to put the season together in January. Auditions were held nationally.

Tammi and

Schakel report no trouble finding

actors and actresseswilling to audition be-

cause of the reputation built over the past decade. "We need a certaintype of performer," says Tammi. "I look for professional breadth, adaptabilityand versatility in each actor or actress. I want the caliber of actor

Family Key to Grad's Journey Continued from page


today runs the risk of being overlooked. Cook said.


why we

keep thinking that God


in the religions that stress the bizarre, the

glamorous, the spectacular — from the cults, to the prophets of doom, to the electric church. That's why we keep missing him — or could it be avoiding him? — in the Gospel, which centers on such ordinary things as love, joy, peace, patience,kindness, goodness, faithfulness, gentleness and self-control, the Gospel which is always summoning us to such ordinary tasks as personal integrity, marital fidelity, social responsibility and professional competency. " Years at Hope, Cook concluded, are filled with the "extraordinary riches" of broadscoped learning, providing graduates with a "high privilegeand holy calling" — to use their knowledge and skills to create "gifts and blessingsin the everyday affairs of ordinary men and women, to the glory of God and sure in the knowledge that behind that veil of ordinariness stands God himself."





— sing "Ol' Man River" as Joe in Showboat one night, and switch to a classical Shakespereanrole the



for example


The company totals 30 performers equal to the challenge. New company member Ron Taylor from New York City comes from a starringrole as the Lion in the national touring production of The Wiz. He held a featured role in the BrooklynAcademy of Music's Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat,and performed in Connecticut summer stock in Jesus Christ Superstar. He also sang at the John F. Kennedy Center in Leonard Bernstein's The Mass. Among Taylor's strengths,says Tammi, are his fantastic warmth and presence, and his baritone voice. This summer he will perform the role of Joe in Showboat, and a leading role in Much Ado About Nothing. The company includes several returning performers. Carol Kuykendall, who in past summers played Anita in West Side Story, and Amanda in Private Lives, returns from the Chicago stage where she starredin Do Black Patent Leather Shoes Really Reflect Up? This will be her third season. She will play Ellie in Showboat and Beatricein Much Ado About Nothing. Brian Johnson, who starred as Curly in the 1975 produaion of Oklahoma, returns this summer and with a bonus — his wife, opera singer Marsha Hunter, who will play Brian's leading lady in Showboat. Returningto choreograph Showboat will be Jerry Mitchell who this year performeda dance solo on TV's Tony Awards. He has also appeared on the Dr. Pepper television commercial, in the National Touring Company's production of A Chorus Line, with Lauren ‘

Bacall in


of the Year, and in Briga-

doon on Broadway. Showboat will run, July 2 through Sept. 4; The Member of the Wedding, from July 9 through Sept. 2, and Much Ado About Nothing, July 30 through Sept. 1. Curtain is 8:30 p.m. in the air-conditionedDeWitt Center. Dinner-theatre packages are available. The box office is open 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. every day except Sunday.

COMMENCEMENT PARTICIPANTS (I. to r.J: Victor W. Eimicke, chairmanof the Board of Trustees; speaker and honorary degree recipient Mary S. Coleman; President Gordon J. Van Wylen; and honorary degree recipient Barbara Reynolds.

Alumni Day a Perfect Backdrop for Reminiscences Perfectspring weather set the stage for

Alumni Day '82. Nine classes returned to campus for reunions, 72 members of the Class of 1932 were induaed into the 50-Year Circle and 530 alumni and friends of Hope gathered in Phelps Hall for the annual ni Day Dinner.


Highlighting the dinner was the presentaAwards to the Rev. Bernard Mulder T9 of Douglas, Mich., Evelyn Van Dam '50 Smalleganof Zeeland, Mich, and the Hon. A. Dale Stoppels '47 of Grand Rapids, Mich. Mulder, the first editor of The Church Herald and longtime general secretaryof the Reformed Church in America's Board of Education, has been activelyserving the RCA denominationfor the past 60 years. He paid tributeto Hope for "providing intellectual sanctions for faith" and for transmitting "a stout-heartedmoral feelingthat values are better than things." tion of Distinguished Alumni

"Hope College infuses us with the greatness of God," Mulder said. "We go out together to serve the present age — and because we do, you and 1 and all of us are great." Smallegan, current president and longtime supporter of the Women's League for Hope College, in accepting the award recounted those who have influenced her life, including family, friends and former Hope professors William Schrier ("who would never accept mediocrity"), Mrs. W. Curtis Snow and Robert Cavanaugh ("who taught me the beauty of culture and music"), John Hollenbach ("who taught me that when you have an investment in something, you always go for the best returns") and Lotus Snow ("who taught me to study, reach and work for the


very best an education has to offer").

The Distinguished Alumna Award, Smallegan continued, provided an impetus for reevaluating her personal value system, resultingin an affirmationof the following: constant spiritual growth, pursuit of knowledge and wisdom, creativerisk, "plain, tough, hard work," and love of one's fellow human beings. Stoppels,judge of probate for Kent County since 1958 and called






trustee, re-

his father had provided

him with a dona-

for support of hope: bringing his

tions to the College in cash (because in those days only rich men had checking accounts) and taking them from his minister'ssalary of only $100 a month.

Stoppels said unlike many lawyers who tend towards cynicism, he is an idealist and throughout his many years as a trusteehe has found his idealism mirrored in Hope's students. Even today, Stoppels noted, when students across America have replacedbooks like The Greening of America and Bury My Heart at Wounded Knee with titles like Garfield Bigger Than Life, Hope students have managed to resist the anti-intellectual trend toward self-interest and materialism. "At Hope College, 1 don't think that the 'me generation'has ever really existed,"he said. "Although this collegemay reflect to some degree the trends that are manifested on other campuses, I think that Hope has always managed to maintain in its students the idealism which was prevalent in the 1960s, perhaps overdoneon some campuses.I've always been very proud of Hope College in that we have been able to live up to the ideals which we set forth in our catalog and which declare our intent and purpose as an institution."

news from




Vol. 13, No.

june 1982

Published for Alumni, Friends and Parents of Hope College. Should you receivemore than one copy, please pass it on to someone in your community. An overlap of Hope College constituenciesmakes duplicationsometimes unavoidable. 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 Sun din '83, Heather Molnar '82, Randy Warren '84, Kris Veldheer '84 Cover: Pencil drawing by Robin Prins '81 Commencementsare nothing new to this young Holland artist. As the daughter of professor emeritus of English A. James Prins, she's watched her father scurry off in his academic garb spring after spring. Last year she became a participantin the event as she graduated with the Class of 1981. A humanities major, Robin now works at Prince ManufacturingCorp. Official publication:news

from Hope College USPS 785-720 is published during February, December by Hope College, 85 East 12th Street, Holland,


Michigan 49423

QUEEN FOR A DAY: Julie Bosch, a junior from Holland, Mich., was thrilled to be named queen of this year's May Day festivities. Bestowingthe crown ivas Mary Soeter,a senior from Green Bay, Wis., who was last year's reigning royalty. Bosch, a physical education

Second class postage paid at Holland, Michigan 49423 and additionaloffices of entry. Postmaster: Send address changes to News from Hope College, Holland, MI 49423


April, June, August, October and



member of


the cheerleading squad, the Fellowship of Christian Students and the






campus scene



President Offers Perspective for the Future As he completes his first decade as president of Hope College, Gordon J. Van Wylen has outlined plans by which the institution can achieve "a quantum step to a new level of excellence"in the years ahead. Van Wylen has defined his goals as "a step forward in spirit" and proposes a faculty and staff conference this fall as the first major activity to further this new endeavor. "The vision for this new level of achievement and the dynamic to accomplish it is drawn from the wellspring of our lives, from those inner resources that make us the persons we are, that provide a vision for that which is noble and true, and that motivate us to pursue this vision with vigor and confidence, both individuallyand as a College. This wellspring is, of course, God himself, and the faith we have in him." By pursuing a new level of excellencewith-


in this framework.Van Wylen says, three educationalperspectiveswill become increasinglyevident at Hope. These include a love for all truth and a sense of stewardship in the world, a sense of personal wholeness and purpose, and a focus on serving others. By building on these three areas of commitment, Van Wylen states, Hope can make "a tremendouscontribution" to higher education. "Such perspectiveson education run counter to much contemporarythought and practice, though I believethey do reflect the deeper longings and aspirationsof many persons in higher education," he notes. Specifically, Van Wylen sees four major areas of campus life which would be enhanced by a conscious move toward a renewal of

by students coming to a new appreciationof the liberal arts core curriculum as "an opportunity to learn more fully what it means to live in God's world," rather than as a series of required courses to "get through." A renewed commitment to be informed in news developmentsand heightened expectationsof their own potentialsfor affectingthe world's state of affairs are other changes in students

which Van Wylen


Academics, he says, would be strengthened

Will Be Trend Setter

Under Walchenbach'sleadership,Butterworth Hospital has made financial and staff commitments to the new joint program.A new laboratory,including a replica of a hospital nursing station, will be locatedin the present Butterworth School of Nursing facility in downtown Grand Rapids. Butterworth, which has offered a three-year,diploma nursing program since the early 1890s, will enroll

August. components of the new Hope-Calvin nursing program will take place in Butterworth Hospital and Holland Community its last class in Clinical

Hospital. Currently there is no formal professional differentiation between diploma nurses and baccalaureatenurses. Once licensedby state agencies,both groups become registered nurses. Walchenbach believes, however,that the much-discussed categorizingof nurses in order to differentiate between educational preparations "is certainlygoing to occur" and he predicts steps toward categorizingare likely to begin in Michigan within the next five years. "There's going to have to be a transition period,but 1 think it will begin within the next five years," he stated. Rapid technologicaladvances have put new demands on nurses in recent years, but those who are able to keep up with the technology are earning new professionalstatus, Walchenbach insists. Increasingly,nurses are being recognized by doctors as equal partners in the


Improvement of residential life at Hope has been one of Van Wylen's special interests in recent years, and in this area too he sees needs — lonely, "left-out"students, minority and foreign students who are too much at the fringes of campus life, and problemsrelated to irresponsibledorm behavior.

Nursing Program

After years of being associatedwith poor pay, bad hours and a "doctor's handmaiden" image, the professionof nursing is on an upward course and nurses with four-year, baccalaureatedegrees are leading the advance, says Hope alumnus Donald E. Walchenbach, executive director of Butterworth Hospital in Grand Rapids, Mich. Walchenbach,a 1949 Hope graduate, has headed Butterworth since 1972 and has 30 years experience as a hospital administrator. "The baccalaureatedegree nurse, having had a broader education experience than that of the diploma nurse, will be able to adjust to the increasingdemands of nursing," Walchenbach stated."The more educated person, obviously,will be able to respond more affirmatively to the continuing changes in technology and responsibilities that are going to be the burden of the nurse in the future." Walchenbach was one of the earliest proponents for the formation of the Hope-Calvin Department of Nursing, which will accept its first 50. students this fall. He began meeting in early 1979 with Hope President Gordon J. Van Wylen and Calvin College President Anthony J. Diekema to discuss the possibility of such a program.This past April the Michigan Board of Nursing gave unanimous approval for the establishment of the joint department of nursing.

anticipates will result

a "vital, dynamic,creative learning environment that promoteswholenessof life and enduring values rooted in Christian faith." "Out of this might well come another Rhodes Scholar from Hope, or our first Marshall or Truman Scholar," he says. "More importantly, we will see scores of graduates with a high view of themselves, noble purposes for their lives and confidence in God and his purposes for them and for the world."

Academic pressure and, increasingly,finanwhich require students to hold jobs

cial needs


KlfeiidliiilfeiraiJBB_____ Hospital administrator.Donald E. Walchenbach has been a groundbreakerin Hope's nursing program.

while in school are resultingin a low priority for cultural enrichmentfor many students. Van Wylen notes. His desire, however,is that Hope students grow in appreciationand he has made this a goal in his renewal

in the next few years.

He pinpoints maintaining enrollment at its present level as "one of the most important factors"in achieving the steps he envisions. program. "The challenge before us is to market the Finally, Van Wylen believesHope has an College effectively and to provide financial aid obligationto prepare students to address the to those with demonstratedneed." problems of the contemporaryworld. The "Dedicated efforts on our part to achieve College can best do this, he says, by stressing this new level of excellencein the wisdom Biblical ideals and informed positionson and power of God will enable us to more issues. effectively influence the lives of students and "Hope has a major responsibility to prepare students for leadershipfor the future. Perhaps prepare them to live and serve in their day to the glory of God. This is a fitting response the most effective way that Hope can have for the work and mission which God has impact on the larger issues of the world is to called us to at Hope College," Van Wylen prepare students for leadershiproles in which concludes. they can be influential in addressing the major problems we face in the world today. Such larger issues as peace and disarmamentand poverty are going to be addressed and solved primarily through persons of character and integrity in positionsof leadershipin business, government,education and the media. How great it will be if there are Dag HamThe National Science Teachers Association marskjolds, Mark Hatfields,Mother Theresas is attempting to locate exemplary science proand Dr. Ida Scudders coming from the ranks grams at the elementary school level. Since of Hope College graduates in the future." Hope initiated a special sciencecourse for Van Wylen estimates the College will need elementary teachersa number of years ago, an additional$1,400,000 per year to achieve we suspect that a number of alumni might be the proposed level of excellence — $600,000 doing some interestingthings in science edumore each year for operating expenses and cation. If you are doing something interesting $800,000 more each year for financial aid. His or know of someone who is, please write Prof. Daniel Paul of the education plans for achieving his goals include adding $10 million to the College'sendowment withdepartment.

Science Teachers


Exemplary Programs


Nurses are now accepting responsibilities which formerly were reserved for doctors,Walchenbach says.

tise as well as simple patient care.

For example, because nurses today keep track of the heart monitors in coronary care

must be able to give medication or take other immediateartion to save a patient's life if the heart monitor registers emergency conditions. Walchenbach says that the matter of nurses' low salaries is "one of the greatest frustrationsthat hospitaladministrators have." units, they

"We are increasinglyrequested to do everything we possibly can to decrease the escalation of health-carecosts,"he noted. "The other side of the situationis that we are in need of more efficient, more highly trained and educated personnel to take care of the sophisticatedpatient health-caredemands. I think the answer lies in getting the most efficient people and utilizing them to the best advantage. I think in all probabilitythose nurses will be the ones with the baccalaureate degree." just as the baccalaureatedegree carries with advantages for the nurse, nurses with a broad-based education benefit health-care, it

Walchenbach indicates. "The nurse has to see the patient holistically as an entire human being. It used to be that the patientwas just 'the gall bladder

down in Room 404.' .




here at Butterworth Hospital consider it a real privilege to have had the opportunity to work with Dr. Van Wylen and all the people at Hope College, and we're looking forward with great expectationand anticipa6f patientcare

CLASSROOM CLOUT CLASSIFIEDH.O.P.E.: Dr. Robert Cline I right I. associate professor of economics, was voted Hope's OutstandingProfessor-Educatorby members of this year's graduating class, represented by Norene A. Walters of Zeeland, Mich, and Timothy H. Shaffer of Muskegon, Mich. Cline joined the Hope faculty in 1975. His field of expertiseis public Hnance and he recently collaboratedwith other educators in preparing a comprehensive CLINES


calendar of events


What's Happening 1982-83 Calendar Fall

facilitiesof the college's Dow Center will be available. Specialarrangementsmay also be made for those who wish


August 28 August 28 August 31 August 31 September 6 (Labor Day) October 8-12 October 15-17 October 29-31 November25-28 Nov. 29-Dec. 3 December 10 December 13-17


Residence Halls Open, 8 a.m.

may be obtained from the Hope College music department(616)392-5111, ext. 3110.

Late Registration Classes Begin 8 a.m. Classes in Session



Registration for Spring Semester Last Day of Classes

Semester Examinations

Coach Gregg Afman will lead a soccer school for elementary age boys and girls from July 26-30. The cost of S35 includes a soccer ball for every participant ,to keep. The schedule will be as follows: 8 a.m., boys entering 4th, 5th and 6th grades; 10 a.m., boys entering 7th, 8th and 9th grades; and 12:30 p.m., girls entering 5th thru 8th grade. For further information on summer programs at the Dow Center call (616)392-5111, ext. 3270

Open Registration for New Students Residence Halls Classes Begin

Winter Recess Critical Issues Symposium Day Spring Recess

Registrationfor Fall Semester





May Day Semester Examinations Alumni Day Baccalaureate and Commencement May 9-27 May 31-June 17 June 20-July 29

Term Summer Session


Village Square ’82 The 26th Hope College Village Square Aug. 6.

Explorientation ’82 August 1-7 Explorientation'82, for high school students who have completed their sophomore or junior year, is intended to help students explore the possibilities of a collegeeducation. There are classroom experiences,extracurricularactivities and free time. Students will live in college housing, learn from collegeprofessorsand operate on a college schedule. For further information contact Mary Kraai at the Admissions Office, (616)392-5111, ext. 2200.

Run-Bike-Swim The

August Seminars The art and English departments will offer five seminars from Aug. 5-10 that may be taken for enrichment or credit* The seminars will meet six consecutive mornings from 9 a.m. to noon. Seminar topics will be Painting in the Netherlands, Teaching Writing to ElementaryStudents, Three Women Writers: Chopin, Porter and Atwood, Contemporary America Poetry: The Generation, The American Family in Modern American Drama. Information oh August Seminars may be obtained from the Hope College Registrar.


fifth annual Hope College Run-Bike-Swim will be held Saturday, Oct. 16 as part of the Homecoming celebration. The event, sponsored by ODL, Inc. of Zeeland, Mich., in cooperation with the Hope College physical education department, is designed to appeal to the competitor as well as the recreationalist. It features running, swimming and cycling events and a triathloncombining the three activities.' Glenn Van Wieren of the physical education facultyis chairman of the event. Registrationforms may be obtained from the physical education department, Dow Center, Hope College, Holland, MI 49423.

theatre. listing may be obtained from the Registrar (616)392-5111, ext. 2020.

Season tickets will go on sale August 1. For information contact Jane Mason, Athletic Ticket Manager, Dow Center,


The summer session will begin Monday, June 21 and run six weeks thru July 30. There will be several courses offered in biology, business administration,, communication,computer science, education, English, history,mathematics, philosophy, political science, psychology, physical education, recreation,Spanish and

A course

Alumni Golf Outing The Alumni Association will sponsor its annual golf outing Thursday, July 29 at the Holland Country Club. In addition to an afternoon of golf on the challenging HCC course there will be a dinner open to non-golfers. Contact the Alumni Office (616) 392-5111, ext. 2060 for further information.

(616)392-5111, ext. 3270.

High School VisitationDays



The admissions office has announced the dates for hosting prospective Hope collegestudents (transfers, high school juniors and seniors)during the 1982-83 school year. Visitationsare intended to show students and their parents a typical day in the life of a Hope student. There are ample opportunitiesto meet students, facultyand staff. Dates during the 1982-83 school year are Oct. 22, Nov. 5, Nov. 19, Dec. 3, Jan. 14, Feb. 25, March 11 and Apr. 8. The annual Junior Day will be Apr. 22. For further information contact the Admissionsoffice (616)392-5111, ext. 2200.


Piano Summer



Music professorsJoan Conway and Charles Aschbrennerwill sponsor a summer camp for high school piano students (grades 9 through 12) on the Hope campus Aug. 8-14. The program will feature two-piano and one-piano fourhand recitals by professorsConway and Aschbrenner, daily lessons for all students,ensemble (two-piano and one-piano four-hand) experience as well as coaching for students, studio classes, guest artist recitals, practical piano and sight reading classes in the college's electronic piano lab. There will be a closing recital by students. Included will be a well-rounded social schedule. Students will

will be held Friday,

Included will be the traditional shopping booths featuring homemade items plus attic specials. InternationalShop, children'sentertainment with the "Muppets Theme" and the Hope-Geneva Bookstore. Handmade quilts will be a new addition to the Village Fair this year. They will be on display at the President'shome. Wisconsinrepresentativeshave promised a large supply of bratwurst and cheese, always popular with the shoppers. Coffee, iced tea, and pop will be served throughout the day. An ice crearp parlor and Viennese coffee shop will serve specialities with salad luncheons and pigs-in-the-blanket available during the noon hour. The auction will be held in the DeWitt Cultural Center and the chicken barbeque at Phelps Dining Hall, with a convenient drive-up, take-out service.

Football ’82 Sept 11, at Wabash, Ind., 1:30 p.m. Sept 18, DEPAUW, IND., 1:30 p.m. (Community Day) Sept 25, OBERLIN, OHIO, 1:30 p.m. (Heritage Day) Oct 2, at Kenyon, Ohio, 1:30 p.m. Oct 9, at Albion, 1 p.m. Oct 16, ALMA, 2:15 p.m. (Homecoming) Oct 23, at Kalamazoo, 1:30 p.m. Oct 30, ADRIAN, 1:30 p.m. (Parents Day) Nov 6, at Olivet, 1 p.m.

Summer School


for children (grades first thru sixth) will be held June 28-July 8. Students will be divided by ability level, not age. The classes will run Monday thru Thursday as follows:9 a.m., beginners; 10 a.m., advanced beginners; 11 a.m.,’ intermediate.Cost 'is S13.


May Term

at the

The second two-week long instructionalswimming program

Homecoming Weekend Parents' Weekend

Spring Semester January9 January 10 January 11 February18-22 March 3 March 25-April 4 April 11-15 April 29 May 2-6 May 7 May 8



Freshman Orientation Begins






campus scene


Commemorative Sculpture Commissioned Stuart Luckman, a sculptor from St. Paul, Minn., has been awarded a contract by the Board of Trustees to construct a sculpture on Hope's campus in commemoration of the College's founder, the Rev. A. C. Van Raalte. Luckman was selected by means of competition sponsored by the Board of Trustees which attracted 59 artists from seven eligible states — Michigan, Illinois,Indiana, Ohio, Wisconsin, Iowa and Minnesota.Luckman's winning sculpture will be constructed of stainless steel and will stand approximately 18

The berm at the western end of the Van Raalte Commons has been designated as

feet high.

the site for the sculpture.Construction should be completed by November. The trusteeshave designated $50,000 for sculpture materials,constructionand the artist's












commission.The College is activelyseek-

ing financial support of the project, reports Development Officer John Nordstrom,who is chairmanof the special committeewhich organized the sculpture competition. The sculpture will serve as the College's final recovery from a fire which in April, 1980, completely destroyed Van Raalte Hall, the campus' only visible homage to its founder. Also that spring the city of Holland agreed to close 12th St., which ran through the heart of campus. The former street area was landscaped and named the Van Raalte

Commons. It was determined to be an ideal spot for a piece of outdoor sculpture which would "express the characterof Van Raalte's life as well as the Christian commitment of the college he founded," Nordstrom reports. Ten of the 59 competition entrants were asked to submit maquettes of their proposed



sculptures.These maquettes were judged in mid-April by Clement Meadmore, a sculptor

from New York; William Gilmore, an archifrom Midland, Mich.; Corinne Robins, an art critic from New York; and John Wilson, an art historianon the Hope faculty.


Meadmore said

the judges considered it

important that the winning piece be


mental, reasonably original and good quality sculpture." Wilson added that technicalmatters and durabilitywere other important

considerations. The judges expressed the

common hope Luckman's sculpturewould be "a first piece" for Hope to be followed by future sculpture projectsfor the enhancement of the campus. "As a first piece, this sculpturemust play a certainrole. It will be good in terms of how it relates to the entire campus. It will stand out prominently on its site," Robins said. "It's a sign of health when art is integrated into the culturallife of a community," she that

continued,."This competition has been a very

Hope to take. I hope the students will react to this work and acclimate

positive step for


into their lives so that they begin to point

to it with pride as 'theirs.'"

Both Gilmore and Wilson voiced further approval of the site selected. Gilmore noted that because the sculpture will be constructed

on the perimeter of

a city street it will serve the public as well as the College. Wilson said

that the sculpture will anchor the new DePree Art Center and Gallery, located on the op-

Van Raalte Commons. Acquiring a sculpture for Hope has been an

posite, east end of the

item of interest for many in recent years. In 1978 Mortar Board Honor Society launched a fund raising effort for the commissioningof a theme of

piece of sculpture to focus on the


Sculptor Describes Creative Concepts

in society. That effort eventually died

out for lack of funds. Last summer Hope faculty sculptor William Mayer constructed a piece entitled Stimfog II outside the Phelps

Hall dining room through the Hope faculty developmentgrant program. This spring Hope hosted a visiting sculptureexhibition entitled "American Eight." This special exhibit was funded by Hart k Cooley Manufacturing Co^t divisionof Interpace Corp. of

by Eileen Beyer Good sculpture,says Stuart Luckman, is layered in experience.The piece he will' construct on Hope's campus reflects elements rooted in his own experience as well as his innovative understanding of the originsand history of Hope College. In designing the piece which was ultimately seleaed as the winner of the Hope-sponsored Seven State Sculpture Competition, Luckman took time to study Dutch art and architecture — "to try to ferret out some element that is indeed Dutch, to keep a kind of attention going for myself." The alternatingblack and white tile floors portrayed in the paintings of Vermeer and Pieter de Hooch (and also present today in Hope's Dimnent Chapel) and the roofs, chimneys and facades of certainDutch architectural styles emerged as strong forms which provided focus for Luckman as he worked to design a sculpture for Hope's campus. At the same time, this applauded sculptor is quick to point out that his prime criterion was that the sculpture be "a fresh, intense statement" rather than simply a commemoration.

Luckman graduated from Bethel College with a degree in political science in 1961 and then five years later enrolled in Macalester College,also in St. Paul, to study art. He graduated from the University of Minnesota with a master of fine arts degree in 1973. He has been commissionedto construct severalpieces of sculpture in Minnesota and in 1981 completed his first large-scale public commission, Rokker V, funded by the Alumni Association of the University of Minnesota. He has exhibited extensivelyin the Midwest, including a one-man show last year at Hope's neighbor institution, Calvin College in Grand Rapids. Luckman says he feels honored to have been awarded a commission from Hope because of his respectfor "a tough team of jurors" and because the competition was of such a large, regional scope. In entering into

contractwith Hope, Luckman says, "I'm doing a commission,yes. But I'm also celebrating with you." Whether or not the sculpturewill incorporate Hope founder Van Raalte'sname into its title remains to be seen. "I don't want to name the baby before it's born," Luckman states.

However, with

his emphasis

on using


and his preference for celebratingthe newness of the present,Luckman's creativeconcepts seem to reflect well the ideals and beliefs upon which Van Raalte founded Hope College as his "anchor of hope for this people in a new tions to undergird innovative statement

land." But Luckman would be the first to emphasize that the sculpture itselfmust make its own statement. "Words," he notes, "must never replace image."

you commemodead?" he notes. "Early a monument would not be

"It's a classic problem:Do rate the living or the

on, I decided that appropriatebecause monuments are things cast in history. 1 decided to do a piece which, because of its placement, form, history and the interest it generates,will celebratesomething that is." The piece Luckman has designed for Hope demonstrates his basic interest in surface, light and space. He says he chose stainless steel because it's a medium he's familiarwith, it’s durable and it creates a sense of color in often overcast settings, like Michigan's, through its interplaywith the surrounding landscape. He designed the piece to have substantialheight "for excitement— because this isn't a figurativepiece, it has to provide

Rokker V by Stuart Luckman was constructed on the campus last near.

of the University of







Read any good books lately?One of summer's many pleasures is the chance to catch up on some of those books you've been meaning to read for months (or even years). We asked several Hope professors to pass along their suggestions for the books which should be as much a part of your summer as sunshine.

and community building. His treatment of 'tribalism' in American life and in the life of the church deserves serious considerationby all thoughtful, concerned persons."

The Wounded Healer by Henri M. Nouwen (Doubleday)


"This book attests anew to good things in small packages. In my judgment the book deserves 'classic'status. While addressed specifically to persons contemplating professionalChristian ministry, its thesis is of great benefit to every person who suffers and every person who would be of help, to those who suffer. At one point he expresses his thesis thus, 'When we become aware that we do not have to escape our pains, but that we can mobilize them into a common search for life, those very pains are transformed from expressions of despair into signs of hope.' Professor Nouwen recently left Yale Divinity School, where for a number of years he taught pastoralcounseling, to involve himself directly in the needs of the young people of a


Wayne Boulton, associate professorof religion, suggests: Leaves from the Notebook of a Tamed Cynic by Reinhold Niebuhr (Harper & Row

Paperbacks) "Have you ever wondered what ministers are really like? What are they actually thinking as they spend each day preparing sermons, chairing committees, counselling the troubled, etc. ? If these questions interest you, give yourself a treat and spend an evening or two with Reinhold Niebuhr's candid and delightful book. Tears and chuckles mingle in this portrait of his early days in the pastorate (1915-1928)before he became the Reinhold Niebuhr: 'There's something ludicrous about a callow young fool like myself standing up to preach a sermon to these good folks.' But who could not love that same callow fool when he sums up his ministry thus: 'Now that the time has come to sever my connections with the church I find it almost impossible to take the step. There is nothing quite like the pastoral relationship. . . (but) there must be something bogus about me. Here I have been preaching the gospel for over 13 years and crying 'Woe unto you if all men speak well of you,' and yet I leave without a serious controverty in the whole 13 years.'

Your $5

will be well spent."

Lars Granberg, Peter C. and Emajean

Cook professorof psychology, suggests three books: C. S. Lewis, Mere Christian by Kathryn Lindskoog (Intervarsity Press)

"A crisply written introduction to the thought of C. S. Lewis. She deals concisely yet with penetration into the eminent Christian apologist'sthought on such themes as reality, human destiny, mystery and belief, culture and the nature of character.One of the appendices suggests a well planned reading program in the writings of C. S. Lewis.'' The Public Church: MainlineEvangelical-Catholic by Martin Marty (Crossroad Press) pp. 170 "The eminent church historian'addresses this book to the current situationin the North American churches, which have been sufferinga crisis of morale and mission.' It is a feeling which has been growing for almost a generation in mainline Protestant and Roman Catholic Churches, who recently have been joined in their dismay by leaders in evangelical Protestantism disturbed by the extent to which religious consumerism seems to be displacing the cost of discipleshipand a market orientationin the churches caters to individualism but does not build community. In this book Professor Marty offers a model to the churches for self understanding, mission

young nation

in Africa.'

Jane Harrington,associate professorof English, suggests three books: The Awakening by Kate Chopin (Bantam)

tangibly realized, or into unrecognized territories of our own. Here is the way one poem describesthe speaker'smother:

Energy hurled through her confined and fierce as in a wind tunnel. Born to a mean harried poverty crosshatched by spidery fears and fitfully lit by the explosions of politics, she married her way at length into the solid worldngclass: a box of house, a car she could not drive, a TV set kept turned to the blare of football, terrifyingpower tools, used wall to wall carpeting protected by scatter rugs. "A poem

titled 'To have without holding'

tuitous reading 'assignments',I welcome this chance to reach a broader audience. This book is the only published work of the late Englishman, G. B. Edwards, brought out posthumously.It is a charming story of life on the Channel Island of Guernsey that encompassesthe two World Wars. Ebenezer, the crusty old protagonist,is so vividlyportrayed that I came to think of him as a real person. Avon Books has recently issued a very attractive paperback edition."

The Rebel Angels by Robertson Davies (Penguin) "This Canadian author's latest novel was published just this spring by Viking Press. It is a wonderfultale of a group of medieval scholarsat a Canadian university.Reading this

begins like this: Learning to love differentlyis hard, love with the hands wide open, love with the doors banging on their hinges, the cupboardunlocked, the wind roaring and whimpering in the rooms rustlingthe sheets and snapping the blinds that thwack like rubber bands in an open palm."

Jack Ridl, associate professorof English, suggests: The Ultimate Baseball

prompted me


wonder how



missed him before and so I am now in the midst of his earlier trilogy about a teacher in a private boy's school in Canada. All of the books in the trilogy are available in paperback from Penguin. Their titlesare: Fifth Business, The Manticoreand World of Wonders. Davies is an excellentwriter, very witty, urbane and knowledgeable about an infinite number of subjects."

Don Williams, professorof


woman's sensuous and psychologicalawaken-

Book, edited by Daniel Okrent and

suggests: The Secret of Staying in Love by John Powell (Argus

ing caused a scandal in its time. Yet to us, the story of Edna Pontellier's turn away from a conventional wife's existence toward a life she can claim as hers is not so much scandalous as it is poignant. Why read it? For the Creole settingin New Orleans and on a coastal island, languidly beautiful.For the social attitudes, sometimes strange and sometimes all too familiar.Most of all, for the intriguing tension between Chopin's objective, even ironic presentation of Edna on the one hand, and on the other the lyrical, evocative qualities of her imagery and style."

Harris Lewine (Houghton Mifflin)


"First published in 1899, this novel about a

Surfacing by Margaret Atwood (Fawcett Popular Library) "The narrator returns to her childhood home on a Canadian island, to see whether she, her lover, and two other friendscan find her father, who has recently been reported missing. The search turns out to be a journey into the past, and it is recounted through the turns and twists of the narrator'seffort to make sense of her own memories, her own life — with the help of what her parents have left behind, including her father's sketches of the primitive sacred drawingshe had found nearby. Why read it? It is a startling descent into a mind's depths, griefs, guilt, and strength, in a settingthat both dramatizes and provides for a strangely compelling experience of the spiritual power within the natural world. Hokey? Maybe. Fascinating?


Moon Is Always Female by Marge Piercy (Knopf) The

"This 1980 book of poems is earthy and invigorating.The themes are ordinary: work, love, nature, death, and so on. But Piercy's fresh, sardonic way of evoking them isn't ordinary, and she presents us with images and comments that spring us into other lives.

"This book contains superbly composed essays, over 800 photographs originallyorganized, anecdotes, statistics,historical perspectives.Why read it? In the words of historianJacques Barzun, 'Whoever would understand the heart and mind of America had better learn baseball.' "It's large



to leaf

through for



"This book is the basis of the 'marriage encounter' idea. It leads one through some logical steps toward honesty, openness and good communications.The definitionof love the author gives is healthy and useful.The more folks, married or single, who read this book, the more people there will be treating others with respectand dignity." ‘

to prop open and crawl under out of

the sun, to eat off. It's elegant. It's fun. It's a celebrationof baseball's celebrationof some mysterious part of us, something made from play and risk and freedom that we intuit is essential but that our mistaken earnestness might well extinguish, that might well become another part of us we never knew the meaning of until we noticed it was gone. It might give us something to talk about that joins us even in dispute: Willy Mays, after all, was the finest of them all; the game was made for him. Right? It's the metaphor of reality from which the problemswe live with daily keep distractingus. It's irrelevancyat its spiritual best. And it affirms that part of us that acts with no other justification than, T can't explain it other than it's what I do the best.'

"Besides, where else can one meet such charactersas Casey, Babe, The Iron Horse, The Georgia Peach, Pepper, Pinky, Cap, The Splendid Splinter, Stan the Man or Campy? "It downrightAmerican in a gracefully unself-consciousway. "And, it's honest."

Robert Cecil, professorof music, suggests two books: The Book of Ebenezer LePage by G. B. Edwards (Avon) "As one who has long been afflicted with the habit of sharing my reading enthusiasms with my family and friends by giving gra-

Speaking of

Books There must always be some affinity between authors and the books they write. But one can't always achieve the relationship which the following authors have with their titles.(They are all for real and have been supplied by the Van Zoeren library staff.)

Barleycorn,Moonshiners Manual Beetle, AgriculturalProblems in Arid

and Semi-AridLands Boring, History, Psychology, and Science

Advances in Neurology and Neuropsychology Bull, Meat on the Table Coffin, Death in Early America Fink, Be Your Real Self Ketcham, Baby Sitter's Guide Ogle, / Spy Brain, Recent

Strain, Love at the Threshold

Wallop, Baseball, an Informal History Wisdom, Philosnnhu nnd-Psvrlirimmlur^


campus scene


Spring Sports Culminate Great




Champs Again!

Hope College won its third consecutive Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic Association


DivisionIII national championships. Highlight of the season was the team's first MIAA dual meet victory over Calvin since 1972 as coach Gordon Brewer marked his 26th spring as head coach. Senior Jon Lunderberg of Holland, Mich, qualified for the nationals in the pole vault for the third straight year while Bill Mauren, a senior from Ann Arbor, Mich., went for the second year in a row in the javelin. Both were MIAA champions. Hope's other MIAA champion was junior Mark Southwell of Parma, Mich, in the 1,500 meter run. Lunderberg, Mauren, Southwell and Steven Underwood, a sophomore from East Lansing, Mich., were elected to the all-MIAA team. Freshman Kraig Jansen of Hudsonville, Mich, set school records in the 100 and 400 meter hurdle events. Southwell was voted the most valuable member on the team and captain of the 1983 squad.

all-sports championship

during the 1981-82 school year. The -honor is presented to the MIAA member school with the best cumulative performance in the league's 18 sports. This year's award is especially significant because it was determined for the first time on the basis of finishes by both the men's and women's teams. During the year Hope teams won outright MIAA titles in football, men's basketball, women's swimming and women's track and were co-champions in men's cross country and women's tennis. No other MIAA school won as many championships. The men's teams had an outstanding year with no squad finishing in the lower division of the MIAA standings.Finishes of men's teams were: football, first; soccer, third; cross country, tied for first; golf, fourth; basketball, first;


tied for second; wrestling, tied for third; baseball, second; track, second; and tennis, third.


finishes of the


women's teams

were: volleyball, second; field hockey, tied for second; cross country, fourth; basketball, sixth;

A strong finish which included eight games moved the Dutchmen to second place in victories in the team's last nine

swimming, first; softand

the MIAA and an excellent 10-4 regular season record under veteran coach Jim Bultman. Seven Dutchmen finished with batting averages above .300 and a pair of freshmen pitchers, Greg Heeres and John Klunder of Grand Rapids, Mich., each posted 5-3 records. Senior Jack VanderMaas of Jenison, Mich, was voted the team's most valu-

ball, sixth; tennis, tied for first;

track, first.

The spring sport season culminated a very successful year at the MIAA regional and national levels. The women's track team won its second straight league crown while a talented young women's tennis squad reigned as both MIAA and AIAW division III state champions. The baseball team enjoyed its best MIAA record in more than a decade and three members of the track teams qualified for national competition. Perhaps most meaningful were the MIAA sportsmanship awards presented to senior Paul Boersma of Grand Rapids in men's tennis and to sophomore Suzi Olds of Spring Lake in women's tennis. The summary by sport:

able player.



finished with an excellent -.324 career batting average,fourth highest on the all-time




also set

new career

records for total hits.

WOMEN'S TRACK Eleven school records were broken as the Flying Dutch repeated as MIAA Hope's dominance of women's track in the MIAA was best displayed by sweep of Uli Peinelt champions with an undefeated record un- II), Dab Lockhart (2), and Marge Deckard (3) in the 400 meter hurdles. der coaches Gordon Brewer and Russ Spring Lake, Mich, the recipient of the Peinelt was voted the team's most valDeVette. Sue Little Sportsmanship Award. uable member while Deckard was elected Uli Peinelt, a foreign language teaching captain of the 1983 team. assistant from Germany who was studyMEN'S TENNIS ing at Hope for just one year, was a WOMEN'S TENNIS The spring sports season's award for triple winner at the league meet with the most improved team goes to coach MIAA record performances in the high A state title and co-champion status Bill Japinga's tennis squad. jump, long jump and 400 meter hurdles. in the MIAA are accomplishments for Winners of just two of their first 10 Senior Dab Lockhart of Kalamazoo, any team, but it was especially significant dual meets, the Dutchmen came back to Mich, finished eighth in the nation in for the Flying Dutch of coach Tanya win five of their last six to finish third in the 100 meter hurdles after qualifying Shire because the squad had only one the MIAA standings. for the AIAW Division III track and field senior among the regulars. Senior Paul Boersma of-Grand Rapids, championships for the second straight The Flying Dutch captured their second Mich, was voted the most valuableplayer SMAIAW state championship in three year. on the team and recipient of the MIAA's Other league champions were freshman years as three players won individual Stowe Sportsmanship award. Sophomore crowns — freshman Marti Beckering of Diane Boughton of Three Rivers, Mich, jeff Plomer of Midland, Mich, was voted Grand Rapids, Mich., freshman Cathy in the 5,000 meter run, sophomore Lisa the most improved player and junior DeVette of Holland, Mich, in the 400 Walsh of Midland, Mich., and junior Mark Johnson of Elkhart, Ind. was seLynne DeMoor of Charlevoix,Mich. meter dash and Lockhart in the 100 lected captain of the 1983 team. Hope was also champion of the Great meter hurdles. Hope also won the mile relay in league Lakes Colleges Associationtournament MEN'S and finished the dual meet season at record fashion with the team of Marge Deckard, a junior from Houston, Texas; 11-1. The team was eighth in the AIAW The Dutchmen enjoyed their most sucGreat Lakes Regional tournament. Sandy Vanderbilt,a freshman from Holcessful campaign in over a decade, finish'lavers comuetina in the state tournaing second in the MIAA standings while


Sophomore third baseman David Nummikoski of Holland, Mich., sophomore second baseman Rob Baker of Wyoming, Mich., and junior outfielder Brad Kuipers of Holland, Mich, were voted to the allMIAA team. Junior pitcher Jeff Myers of Midland, Mich, was voted captain of the 1983 team.

SOFTBALL Senior Faye Berens of Hamilton, Mich, was elected to the AIAW all-stateteam for the fourth straight year to highlight an otherwise disappointingsoftball season for the Flying Dutch. Coach Anne Irwin's charges finished last in the MIAA standingsand won just three of 18 games for the season. Berens became the first Hope female athlete to win 12 lettersas she competed four years in volleyball, basketball and softball. She is also believed to be the only Michigan collegian to win all-state honors four year in a row. Senior captain Jody Foy of Midland, Mich., also a four year letter winner, was voted the team's most valuableplayer. Karen Smith, a freshman from Zeeland, Mich., was voted the team's most improved player. Eleaed tri-captains of the 1983 team were Liz Grimes, a junior from Wheaton, 111.;

Lynn DeBruyn, a




Heights, 111.; and Pam Cushman, a junior


Farewell to


department has been scattered in several campus locations and it has been a challenge to make the visual arts a vital part of the life of the college. That situation will be only a memory come fall when students begin using the new DePree Art Center and Gallery. For over a decade the Rusk building, a former bakery on 8th street, has been the home of hundreds of art students. Art major Heather Molnar of Shaker Heights, Ohio contributed this photo essay as a farewell tribute to Rusk. For years the




Alumni Association




Officers, Directors

Mrs. Marjorie Lucking French '48 of Birmingham, Mich, has been elected presidentof the Hope College National Alumni Association.

A member of the Hope College alumni board of directors since 1977 and vice presiAnnt cirr-r. 1QOO NX... r dent since 1980, Mrs. French will serve as president the next two years.

r- i .i

She succeeds John VerSteeg '65 of Kalamazoo who was not eligible for re-election. VerSteeg remains on the board as past president.

Eleaed vice president was Mrs. Phyllis Brink Bursma '58 of Sudbury,Mass. Newly elected to serve three year terms on the board were Miss Fran Hooper '71 of Arlington, Va., the Rev. Cornelius Van Heest '52 of Sheboygan,Wis., and Miss Jan Anderson '83 of FarmingtonHills, Mich. Anderson will be a senior at Hope College next fall and represent her class through 1985. Re-electedto three year terms on the board were John Tysse '60 of Holland, Mich, and Bruce Neckers '65 of Grand Rapids. Mrs. French has served as the Detroit area chapter representativeto the alumni association board.

Mrs. French

is an active

member of


First Presbyterian Church of

Birmingham. on the board of

She has served as an officer Women's Association for the Detroit Symphony Orchestra. She was an elementary school teacher foldirectors of the


MARJORIE LUCKING FRENCH lowing her graduation from Hope. She presently works part-time in billing and controls for a Birmingham gift shop. Her husband John is a consultant to Energy Conversion Devices of Troy. They have three grown children.

Honored as retiring alumni board members Alumni Day banquet were Warren Kane '57 of Arlington, Va. and Jenni Lieeett '80 of Kalamazoo. at the


president of corporate planning for the Exxon Corp. of New York, shared his&experience and acumen with Hope students during a visit to campus in mid April. One of Hope's most institute f rmr b“Slnef.mcn' Kruizengaholds a Ph.D. in economics from Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He mined Exxon's forerunner. Standard Oil. in 1957 His advancing Cwell


as several'll Aus,ralia and 1981 Malaysia, as as several U.S. locations.He has held his present positionsince February.



what it takes entertainment tour, and Mike Wiersma '73, one of six members of the "Bijou Revue" band, offers both.

Hope grad Dick Holman

(center) and other

Group Puts


Belief in

If you think all contemporarygospel music has a country/folk sound, it may be time to add to your record collection.

Hope alumnus Dick Holman





Sweet Company gospel



talents to gospel music soon thereafter. have been married six years.


Dick believesthat their new-found faith put spirit into their music. They came to see themselves as evangelistswith a ministry, rather than performers.


wife Paula of Coopersville,Mich., who make up the musical duo "Sweet Company," recently recorded a gospel album which features "We felt our music expressed something an jarful of rock and classical sounds, in we wanted to say to others," he notes. "So, addition to some of the more simple melody even though we didn't have the money, we lines traditionally associatedwith gospel decided to start cutting the album. By spreadmusic. ing the recording out over a year and a half, The new album, "A Cry in the Wilderwe were able to finish it." ness," contains nine original songs by Dick The couple invested $10,000 in the project. and one by Paula. A song written by another Banks and friendscame to the rescue more contemporarygospel group is also performed. than once. They figure they need to sell The Holmans' songs were arranged by Rick 1,000 albums in order to get back their inCerchia, a friend who contributed his interest vestment. Unfortunately, in recent months and educational backgroundin classical music Paula has been troubled by throat problems. to the Sweet Music sound. Total voice rest has been prescribed.Without A small orchestraadds richness to several a concert schedule. Sweet Music hasn't been numbers. Sweet Company's upbeat tempo able to generate as many early album sales as and message are showcasedin songs like they'd hoped for. "Build my House" and "Some People/ Even so, Dick is looking toward the future There's Cornin' a Time." Paula's solos, inby continuing to write new songs. He becluding "Yaweh" and "Magnificant," have a lieves gospel music has improved in quality in quieter, more contemplative quality. recent years. The two Holmans have been singing to"It's into a much more sophisticatedrealm gether since 1969. They met in a small cofthan it used to be. Some excellentmaterial is feehouse where Dick— remembered by his being produced and that competition is helpHope contemporaries as one of the New ing to upgrade the whole field. The new Shady Hollow Singers— was performing. Dick gospel sound is listenable, and something that and Paula formed their own band, "Spare appeals to people." Change," and played together at Grand Those who enjoy new sounds in Christian Rapids area bars and clubs. In 1975 they were music would do well to sample Sweet Music. converted to Christianityand turned their Record purchasing information is availableby writing them at 13780 54th St., Coopersville

Mich. 49404

Versatility and experience are

to do a


Wiersma has performed with the well known Hager Twins and other musicians. As part of Bijou Revue he plays almost anything from top-40 rock to country /western to funk. His musical expertiseis also wide

ranged: he's as comfortable playing the trombone as the organ and synthesizer,and also sings lead and harmony vocals for the group. The Bijou Revue, hailing from Lincoln, Neb., left in mid-April for a two-month USO tour to the Mediterranean, Wiersma predicted that the experience will "rank tops among my career highlights."

A business and economicsmajor at Hope, Wiersma earned an M.B.A. at Grand Valley State Colleges. (Photo at right) Michael Wiersma (far left) is singing for the military while he tours the

Endowed Scholarship An endowed scholarshipin memory of Matthew James Vanderwel, son of David '67 and Marcy Vanderwel, has been establishedat Hope College by an anonymous donor. Matthew was five years old when he drowned during a family outing.

The Matthew James Vanderwel Memorial Scholarship is a fund to provide financial aid to worthy students of Hope College. Preference is given to students demonstrating leadership ability and promise of service to others.

Vanderwel has been associate dean of Students at Hope since 1971 Mrs. Vanderwel teaches part-time in the education department. She has also co-authored The Friendship Series, a curriculum lor churches to use for special education students,published by the Christian Reformed Publishing House. Persons wishing to contribute to this me-




-people St




Inaugurated John

M. Mulder

'67 has been inaugurated

as the seventh president of Louisville Pres-

Time magazine correspondent Bruce Van Voorst (center) spent time with Iranian soldiers while researching an award-winningarticle on conventional arms traffic across the globe. Photo by Time.



Bruce van Voorst '54 is one of three Time magazine correspondents who received a 1981 OverseasPress Club of America Award for the best magazine interpretationof foreign affairs. The trio was recognized for Time's Oct. 26, 1981, cover story, "Arming the World." OverseasPress Club awards are widely regarded as the most prestigiousrecognition availableto magazines. The winning article was a probing review of internationalconventional arms traffic. It traced the sales of weapons around the globe and reported an estimated $120 billion in annual weapons transfers. Weapon sales, the article stated, have become the chief tool of internationaldiplomacy. Before joining Time, van Voorst was diplomatic correspondent for Newsweek. He became Time/Life's Middle East bureau chief in 1979. Most recently he was chief of Time's European Economic Bureau, covering major internationaleconomic and business stories from his Brussels base. He covered the Iranian revolution and was later expelled from the country with all other journalists. Just before leaving Iran he was granted an interview with the Ayatollah Khomeini. That interview became the main component in Time's 1979 "Man of the Year" issue.

Van Voorst was recently on campus to address the faculty. He chose as his topic, "Freeze and Anti-freeze,"statingthat of all the achievementsof his journalism career.

Time's March 29 cover story, "Thinking the Unthinkable,"which focused on the threat of nuclear war and the growth of "nuclear freeze" movements. He noted that although most Americans are he's proudest of his instigative role in

byterian Theological Seminary,becoming one of the nation'syoungest chief administrators of a theologicalinstitution. Mulder was formerly assistant professorof church history at Princeton Theological Seminary. There he also served as assistant editor of the journal. Theology Today. Recently he edited a two-volume series on theology for the laity entitled. The Library of Living Faith, published by WestminsterPress. Mulder is the second Hope graduate to become president of the Louisville Seminary. Dr. John Vander Meulen, Class of 1891, headed the institutionfrom 1920-1931,and for the following six years was professor of systematic theology there. Before going to Louisvilleas a pastor in 1912, he was professor of psychology at Hope from 1903-1909 and also served Reformed churches in West Michigan. Hope has other connections with Louisville. Hope College graduates frpm the early part of this century Teunis Gouwens '09 and Peter Pleune '09 served as pastors in churches in the LouisvillePresbytery. Another Hope College graduate Henry Dosker, class of 1876, served LouisvilleSeminary as professor of church history from 1903 to 1926. Befpre Dosker became professor at Louisville Seminary, he served pastoratesin Reformed churches in Ebenezer, Grand Haven, and Holland, Mich. John Olert '39, another Hope graduate, currently serves on the board of directors of the Seminary. "Hope College has contributed greatly to the life of the academic and ecclesiastical institutionof LouisvillePresbyterian Theological Seminary and to the Presbyterian Churches in the area," states a Louisville Seminary spokesperson. "With John Mulder at the helm of the Seminary now, we hope that the long-standing connection continues." .

concerned about the nuclear threat, they are unable to extend that concern into action because they lack the necessary knowledge and aren't familiarwith the jargon. He said in his opinion the nuclear armament problem requires "a level of knowledge and participation that is unprecedented in American political history." Concerns must be converted into a political movement, van Voorst stated, and citizens must exert pressure on government officials to develop "a tangible positionthat can be negotiatedwith the Soviets." Van Voorst clarified his opinion that "the Soviet Union is the biggest threat to peace in the world," but, at the same time, he believesnegotiation should be pursued because it is in the best interest of both countries.The Soviets,like Americans,have compelling reasons for favoring a solution to the nuclear arms race, he contended. "I think it is incumbent on us to focus on the issue of nuclear arms as never before. Einstein said of the world, 'Everything has changed except our way of thinking.'I think it's about time we start changing our thinking," van Voorst concluded.

Honored by Netherlands Guy Vanderjagt '53, U.S. Congressman from Michigan's Ninth District, was inducted as a grand officer into the Order of Orange Nassau during the April state visit of Her Majesty Queen Beatrix of The Netherlands. The award is given to Netherlands subjects or foreignerswho have "deserved exceedingly well of the Queen, the State, or Society." Last year Vanderjagt was selectedto serve on the 18-member executive committee of the Netherlands-American Bicentennial Commission, the organization behind most of the special events which celebratethe 200th anniversary of the signing of the Treaty of Amity and Commerce between the U.S. and The Netherlands. Also serving on the Commission'sexecutive committee is Willard Wichers '32, who was inducted into the Order of Orange Nassau as a knight in 1947 and as an officer in 1953. (Photo at left) Her Majesty Queen Beatrix of the Netherlands greets Hope alumnus Con-


Dr. Paul L. Cook '50, professor of chemistry at Albion College and long-time secre-

tary of the Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic Association,was honored as Honorary Referee at the 91st annual Michigan Intercollegiate AthleticAssociation (MIAA) men's track and field championshipheld at Hope College in

May. Each year a person is honored as Honorary Referee for their service to the MIAA and collegeathletics. Cook was cited for his "high regard for the contributionsof athletics as a vital supplement to collegelife" and for his interest in athletics which was described as "clearly within the perspectiveof the aim of the MIAA — the growth and developmentof young men and women."

Awarded William A. DeMeester '49, Ph.D., has received the York College Alumni Association's ProfessionalService and Leadership Award for 1981-1982. DeMeester has been dean of academic affairs at the Pennsylvania collegesince 1972. The award recognizes DeMeester's service to his institution, as well as his "high professional standing" and leadershipin the campus

community. A former chemistry professor,DeMeester received several teaching awards during his

Honored A science lecturehall at Southern Illinois University-Carbondale has been named for Kenneth A. Van Lente '25, a member of the university'schemistry departmentfaculty from 1931-1971. Van Lente joined SIU


in 1931 as an associ-

ate professor of chemistry and taught all

physical chemistry courses until 1956. He was the first member of the university'schemistry facultyto present a paper at a national meeting of the American Chemical Society and was the author— with James W. Neckers '23 and Talbert W. Abbott — of the textbook, Experimental General Chemistry, adopted by 125 colleges and universities. It was the standard SIU general chemistry text until 1970. In 1967 Van Lente was honored with the SIU Great Teacher Award.

Elected Philip D. Miller '65 has been elected president of one of the world's largest trade groups, the National Housewares Manufacturer's Association.He is executive vice president of Howard Miller Clock Co. of Zeeland, Mich. NHMA manufacturers' sales totaled more than $19 billion last year. The association sponsors a semi-annual exposition in Chicago which has become the world's biggest singleindustry trade show. Total annual attendance exceeds 100,000 people, including buyers

career at Parsons College, Fairfield, Iowa. In 1966 he was charter president of -Lea College, Albert Lea, Minn, and in 1969 returned to his alma mater as assistant to the president and coordinator of the Build Hope Fund. He is on the board of directorsof the York Rotary Club and the United Way of York County. He is a member of the York Area Chamber of Commerce and is active in the First Presbyterian Church of York.

Achieving For some time now, the career of Gregory S. Hulse '67 has been marching right along. As executive officer and associate bandmaster of the United States Army Field Band, he's a member of one of America’s top-rated musicmaking ensembles. Hulse enlistedin the Army in 1968 to serve as a keyboardspecialist with the United States Military Academy Band at West Point. According to a military press release, his "outstanding achievement"at West Point resulted in his acceptance to the prestigious Warrant Officer Bandmaster Course at the Naval School of Music at Norfolk, Va. In 1973 he received a direct commission to the rank of first lieutenantand after completing a tour in Europe he became staff bands officer for Sixth U.S. Army in San Francisco. Prior to assuming his present position,he was


reunions After 25 Years

Alumni from Afar


Hope may be where the heart is, but for many alumni it's a long and winding and






, LTm8

James Baker a „„rein„ospec,i,e more introspective Baker offered offered a motive for backtracking to Holland for the Alumni Day reunion. "Coming back makes you reflect a little on what's happened to you over the years."

therefore seldom-traveled road that leads back to campus. Planning to attend a class reunion for the 75 percent of Hope alumni who live outside of West Michigan is no spur-of-theJust as people change, so do places, and for moment decision.There are maps to be stud- these alumni coming back to campus was the ied or airline reservationsto be made, motels first chance to see all the building projects to contact, dollars to be gathered. News from they'd read about over the years. Hope College talked to auinc some UI of tnese these fetchedretcnea- Harold Harold Ritsema Ritsema desc described the campus as T rv>»v» lr\ *• --' ^ _ after thdr reCent 25th anni' "fantastically different. " He and hisw.Te'had versary reunion. an ulterior motive for coming to Hope this Interviewed were these members of the spring: their son will be a freshman here in __ i .i. Class of 1957 : James Baker, a pathologistat the fall and they saw the reunion as an ideal the University of California,who resides in chance to preview the campus, "so we can go Long Beach; Ethel Van Lare Brown of Tarryback and tell him what Hope is like now." town, N.Y., a former librarian and document Peter deMoya went one step further. He analyst now looking for a job in the New brought his 19-year-old son with him to York City area ("I don't do windows," she Alumni Day, affording the college-shopper notes); Peter Bylenga, president of a spethe chance to see Hope first-hand. cialized packaging firm in Greenville,S.C., So and hie So far, far' Norma Norma and and Peter Peter Bylenga Bylenga haven't haven't er wifh __ their _ • i • ( fe N°rma Damstra Bylenga, admin- met with mnrh much cu/v'acr success in getting hiehmen mgnistrator s rator of a Montessori Montesson school; Peter deschoolersinterned in H ® schoolersinterestedin Hope, but they plan to Moya, a life insurance representativefrom keep on trying. Keene, N.H.; and Harold Ritsema, a high "We really appreciatedwhat we received school principalfrom Midland Park, NJ. Ethfrom Hope when we were here as students," el Brown has a perfectreunion attendance says Norma. "Seeing the campus again has record.For all others, this was their first. strengthened our resolve to try to get our What prompted these members of the Class kids to come here, even though they've been of 1957 to log many hundreds of miles in saying it's so far away and they're not familorder to put themselves back on Hope's iar with it and they don't have any friends campus? going here." All said they were more anxious to see James Baker noticed that Voorhees Hall people than place. longer has its vines (he once climbed them to them "You want to see what people are doing get to his wife-to-be'ssecond floor room), after all this time, what kinds of business and he wasn't at all sure he could still find they're in, what they look like," said Harold those chem labs where he once spent so many Ritsema. hours. (He probably wouldn't have found "You want to know if they lived up to them since he planned his search for the old your prediction.You want to know if they Science Building which now houses the hulived up to Dean Hinga's prediction!"Peter manities and social sciences.) Bylenga added. None of these '57-ersmourned the loss of Ethel Brown, who lived in Ann Arbor, Van Raalte Hall. "It was almost a wreck Mich., for 20 years before moving East, said when we were here," said Norma Bylenga. she attended her first reunion because of Peter deMoya, who was seeing Hope for relative proximity and immense curiousity." the first time in 20 years, said he was imShe s come back for all subsequent reunions pressed with the building program and also because "they're so much fun." In addition, glad to see that the campus ambience he they provide the occasion to see her former remembered hadn't been destroyed by all the room-mate,Marilyn Luidens Timmer. The new bricks and mortar. "The quality of the two have remained in touch these past 25 campus has been maintained. Its closeness,its years, but see each other only at reunions. picturesaueness ____ --


Reflect on


n eT6' de-



^ ^ ^


id ^awe^B^^r^Phoh^^y Jolirfsoeter'S?™ They didn't carve up the campus

to build the

buildings." Several of these members of the Class of 1957 said their best memories of Hope involved professors— "not only their knowledge, but their willingnessto share that knowledge and help me get over the tough spots," said Peter deMoya.


Classof WST- Row





bad memories rekindled by the return

to their collegiate territory?

"People don't remember bad things,'

a8ed to come up ----





James Baker finds that many of the most respecteddoctors within his professionalcircle are graduates of small colleges like Hope, making it very easy for him to relate his own undergraduate experience to them. Norma Bylenga that Hope's inclusion Bylenf finds finds that HoPe's inclusion The Nem Ynrlc Tirnoc CluiA* ~ It ____





chapel attendance records— and, for James Baker, the murky waters of the Black River which he came to know during the Pull of his sophomore year. "At the' time that seemed like it would probably be one of my worst memories, but in retrospectit seems like one of the best," he noted.

Memories, of course, tend to lose something in the translation, and reunions are, in a way, the reaffirmationof a pact, a rapport among people who were in a particular place at a particular time and shared a private consciousness.Alumni Day '82 is over and these classmates are again scattered. Probably, many of them won't see each other again for another 25 years— as Harold Ritsema put it, 'When you live this far away, you just can't

schools of similarsize and program that are

more well known in her


Harold Ritsema said that within educational circles in New Jersey, Hope is well known and 'Very well respected." In


England people have never heard

Hope College unless they're in education," said Peter deMoya. "So I always have to of

explain about Hope— and I'm very willing to do that. I start by telling them I went to that Dutch Reformed school in Michigan — and make sure I add the -ed to reform!"


regret that photographs were not taken

at the reunions of the classes of 1947











Hofem“ V.anLare:Doro,hy Hesselink Vender Werf, Marilyn Knnluinn MilleZZn^irZ'ni Sue.U"dcni'ood ^Hoeve. Elsie VandeZande Redekcr, jean Kromann Milk r, Rule Rynbrandt Santmga, Norma Da, nstra Bylenga. CharleneVerSteeg.


go to every reunion. You have to wait for the biggies."'Although Hope is not familiar to most of their neighbors and colleagues, they are nonetheless very proud ambassadors for their alma mater.

few: the





no sST'



Row 3— Norman Boeve Carole Boeve. Fred Birdsall. Anna Gainer Ritsema. Mary Alice Ferguson Ritsema. Robert Ritsema. Mary Vanlwaarden Vanlwaarden,Larry VanLare, Larry Lup, Laura Evers Moolenaar. Alice Warren Maxam, Dale Maxam. Marilyn Lindens Timmer. Robert Quisenberry Row 4 Rob Verduin, Mike Brummel. Gerrit Hook. Bob Moolenaar. juditl, Kingma Hazelton Sherwood Hazelton. Robert Barr, /im ,u-e“on-




Nettinga hleevel Far Left — A. Fred Steketee, Cappy Buys, Frieda Boone Buys, Margaret VanderHart,

Class of 1927— Far Right— Joseph W. Hyink, Luella C. Hyink, Viola Cook, Katherine VanDerVeere, CeciliaVerHage, Mabel Coburn Knit, Sue Drag! VanderBorgh Right Center— William Bonnema, Hazel Bonnema, Melvin Lubbers, Marion Lubbers, Dale Hoffmyer, Ruth VanKersen Hoffmyer, Silas C. Wiersma Left Center— Ralph Muller, Ruth Muller, Katherine F. Winter, Hartger E. Winter, Cornelia




Row 2 —

Paul F. Pauli, Edith Drescler Pauli, Eleanor Hoffman, Rev. Harold


a. Beave,.



M,, Thongs


A. A-


Class of 1937— Row — Phoebe Sargent VanDragt,Clare DeDee. Lucille Bitter DeDee, Jack Colby, Ruth Malefyt Colby, Vern Scheerhorn, Hildegarde Bos Scheerhorn, Francis Folkert, Della Busscher Folkert, Gordon S. Cook, Kaye Rottschafer Cook, Julia VandenBerge,Bernice % TenHaken, William Poppink, Loma Poppink Row 2 — Mabel Vaughn Guild, Alyda Gebben Westveer, Jane Eldridge Breen, Kay Eldridge 1

Noher ***

Larkm Ann

- '4 Klaasen, Iva Klerk LaCrone, Marian DenHerder DeCook, Laurence DeCook, Ruth Van


Crouch Zwemer, Alice Ihrman Back Row— Vernon TenCate, Mildred DeWolf, Rev. Jay Wabeke, Lorene Wabeke, Lois TenCate, Alice Plasman Kolean



Vcsh.yl Roger Vosh.yl. Joy






L. DeVries. Mrs. ]. L. DeVries.

Vers VooOeor.o Me„«ofc Mrs. T.eo.ore

Schaap, Rev. Theodore Schaap

Pauline Johns DeWitt, Lillian VanRaalte Lampen, Jo Bolte Hopkins, Margaret Nagy Os-


terhaven, Reuben TenHaken, Charles Steketee,Merle , , „ , Row 3 — Maurice Guild, Shirley S. Do Roo. James N. Westveer, Mrs, John Pelon. John Pe on, John Wi/ngarden,Bill Luyendyk, Gordon Korstange. John L. Brown, Cal Vander WerJ. Ek Buys, Bernard De Witt, Andrew Lampen. Leon M. Hopkins, M. Eugene Osterhaven, Peter N.





Suzanne K. Van Stnen, Anna Ruih Naberhuis Todd, Jo Oppeneer Naberhuis Leigh Fopma Ms Stoppels,Eleanor Bax, Janet Arnold Newendorp, Mary D.

FlcWJn7nTld D^e™a-B°b Fopma, Charles J. Stoppels,Gerald Bax. Ken Newendorp Eleanor Dalman Vanderhtll,George Vanderhill,Elmer Morgan, Irv Lemmen Norma LemVlSSr' 7rEl7e,7 0s!erhaven- Robert L. Heasley, Marian VanZyl VanderHart Del Knooihmzen, Carl E. Todd, Herman L. Naberhuis

Row 2—

IurZ R y




” c ™ee.rdit'D°n 1 VanArk- Uleeth VanArk’ Florence Dykema Morgan, Schlndler v,sser- Margaret Nagy Osterhaven, June Baker Heasley,



Class of 1962— Row 1— Jack Wilson, Richard Gretz, Sherwin Weener, Ron Beyer, David H VanDyke, Bruce Betmers, Wiliam Nehring Kurt


2—Ruth DeBeer








mv* 2— Susie Sonnevcldt Neckers, Carol Dalebout, Caron VandenHoer Farmer, Nancy



! DfCeo Tanin VanDeHoef . Mary Rynbrand, Zwarl. Jane Albrecht, Mdry Pat Russell Kershen. Susan Johnson Kuiper, Maxine P. Pembroke _Kitbourn. lathe Nyboer VanWiercn. Man, VanderWel. Barbara Grn„Mro







Class of 1967— Row 1— Bruce Neckers, Floyd Farmer. John Tanis, Larry VanDeHoef, Jerry Zu-nr , ohn Albrecht Harry Kershen. Rich Kuiper. Robert M. Kilburn, Dave VdnderWel Dan Joldersma, Wesley Granberg-Michaelson



f0W 7~S7vhiCl T- Bremner, Sara VanDePoel VanHekken, Jim VanHekken, Keith Nykerk, Joan TenCate Bonnette, David J Bonnette, Thomas A. Bruno, Mary Klein Kansfield,Norman


Wilson, Sybil Brown Gretz, Shirley Weener, Jean Schregardus Beuer




Bernice Oatn.en Schr0,enboer- L<0rraine Timmer Bertsch.Fred S. Bertsch,Betty Tardiff,






........ ...... ......




... 1

: ;

w““y . j |

som'eve,i' Mi'fer- p"1






Row 3— Maron Benmnk Knapp, Marsha Hendricks Woodward. Ruth Ziemann Sweetser Joyce Nelson Bast, Joan Wells Moored. Jim Moored. Fritz L Kliphuis.Denny Weener, Barb Weener, Tom Rosme. Sharon Nanninga Rosine, Gwenn Dacus Edman. Carole Folkert

s“”n ^

Row A—


DrYou’,sRenn"s°"d> VanDyke. Brad Klow, Ellen FolkertKlow, Bud Edman. Clark Johnson, Tom


alumni news



1982 83 alumni board Executive Committee Marjorie Lucking French '48, President Phyllis Brink Bursma '58, Vice President S. Craig Van Zanten '59

Board of Directors Jan Anderson '83 William Godin '81 Fran Hooper '71 Charles Link '50 Chris Lohman '73 Bruce Neckers '65 Richard Newhouse, Jr. '64 Kay Neevel Brown '82 John Tysse '60 Gwynne Bailey VanderWall '70 Cornelius VanHeest '52 John Versteeg '65

Vern Schipper


College are compiledby


Kempker and Wendie Lazansky of the alumni ofis

Deadline for receiving items for the next issue

July 10.

'20s Herman Knol

'29 was chosen as one of the out-

standing Senior Citizens of Wabasha Co., Minn, for the year 1981.

Harold '29 and Henrietta Kots '28 Kraai

Robert Gordon '63 assistantdean at Siena Heights College and associate professor of general studies, recently received a SI ,200 grant from the Michigan Councilfor the Arts to completea book and museum exhibit entitled,"Detroit's Pre-World War I Immigrants." Richard Kleis '63 pastor of Eau Claire Community Church of Christ presented a program of poetry and song on March 10 at the First Congregational United Church of Christ, Coloma, Mich. Albert H. Nicolai, Jr. '63 is an instructor of English at Middlesex County College, Edison, N.J. Bruce Roe '63 is a professor of chemistryat the University of Oklahoma, Norman. Linda Walvoord Girard '64 will publish a picture book about birth education for pre-schoolers entitled, Your Very First Birthday, in the fall. Ruth VanWitzenburg'64 was named chairman of the English departmentof the Prospect (111.)High

Connie Aldrich Qualman

'70 teaches middle

school in Farmington (Mich) Public Schools. She is also an adivsor for Youth Fellowship of 1st Presbyterian Church in Northville, Mich.

standing Citizenship.

Harry F. Rumohr 70

Bruce Becker '69 is an assistantmanager at the investmentfirm of Smith Barney,Harris Upham and Co., Inc., New York, NY. Sharon Chapman Hankamp '67 is teaching kindergarten in Manchester,Mich, and Sunday School at 1st Presbyterian in Saline, Mich. Julie Morgan Pounders '69 is a physical therapist

turers representative in the officefurniture/office

in private practicein Pell City, Ala.

Lee VandeWall '69 is the general manager at ExCell-O PackagingSystems,Bluffton, Ohio. Peter C. Walther '69 is teaching music at Mohawk Valley (NY) Community College and is sub-deanof local chapter of "American Guild of Organists." William Wilson '69 participatedin the Tulip Time Recital Series. He maintains his professional musical activityas the Choir master and Organist of Bethelem Lutheran Church, Minneapolis, Minn. Kenneth Zuithoff '69 is the pastor at Bethel Reformed Church, Sterling,111.


business in Montclair, N.J.

class notes fice.

Craig Holleman '68 is working for Sabin, Bermant, Blau of New York. George E. Arwady '69 has been presented with the Muskegon(Mich.) Mayor's Award for Out-

Richard H. Jundt '62 has opened an advertising


News from Hope

Richard John Kruizenga '52 spoke at the businessmans breakfast held on Hope campus, his topic was "Whatever Happened to the Energy Crisis." John is a vice president of Exxon Corp. John VanRiper '53 is' an industrialengineer for New Port (Va.) News Ship Building. Bruce vanVoorst '54 has been named recipientof the 1981 Overseas Press Club of America Award. Gordon Laman '56 is serving on the faculty of Tokyo (Japan) Union Theological Seminary, as well as the seminary'sfield work director. Ann Bloodgood Rowell '57 performed in the Tulip Time Organ Recital series.She also teaches piano and organ students and chairs the Committee on Worship for the United MethodistChruch in the Southern New Jersey area. Edwin Bredeweg '59 has been named the superintendent of the Oakridge,Mich. School District,


Class notes and other alumni informationsections in

'52 has been appointed fire chief for

the city of Holland, Mich.

effectiveJuly 1, 1982.


Mary Lammers Kempker



Karin and Wesley Granberg-Michaelson '70 are both working as consultants for the Vellore Christian MedicalCollege and Hospital Board in Missoula, Mont. Wesley is also serving as associate for the environment and global resources for the RCA. Charles R. Hall 70 is assistantvice president and head of the Tax Division of Trust Department of Hamilton (Pa) Bank, a subsidiary of National Central

Financial Corporation.

Rick Lemmer 70 is working as a consultant for Retail MerchandisingService Automation,Inc. in


an independentmanufac-

systems industry, covering Michigan and Indiana. Bob VanderBerg70 has recently released a book entitled"Sox: From Lane and Fain to Zisk and Fisk." It is based on interviews with more than 40 former players, managers,and front officefigures of the Chicago White Sox of the last 30 odd years. William Bauer HI 71 is service manager at Confessco in Holland, Mich. Betty Cordray '71 recently performed in a production of "Fiddler on the Roof," at Butler County

Community College, Butler, Pa. Nancy Lupton Garraghan '71 is on the Board of Directors for the Children’s Home of Kintston NY. She is also on the Board of Directors of the Junior League of Kingston, Inc. HendrikaVandeKemp 71 has been promoted to Associate Professor of Psychologyat Fuller TheologicalSeminary, California. Dave Aussicker 72 is the assistantdean at Uni1 versity College, Tulane University, New Orleans, La.

Barb Kooy Bauer 72 is part-time CRT operator at Lamb, Inc. in Holland, Mich. Dewey Ducharme 72 is a tutor in Philosophy/ Theology at Oriel College, University of Oxford, England, while working on a Ph.D. in Philosophy of Religion.

Thomas Gouwens 72

participatedin the Tulip

Time Organ Recitals.He also teaches organ and piano privately in the Holland (Mich) area. Ralph N. Hansen 72 is an officemanager in

Lafayette, Colo.

Edison, NJ.

Alfred Qualman 70 is an industrialengineer at HydraMatic Division of GM. He is the Christian Education chairman of 1st Presbyterian Church of Northville (Mich) as well as elder and Sr. High Youth Fellowship advisor.

Craig D. Morgan 72 has completeda five year residency, specializingin OrthopaedicSurgery at the University of Michigan.He will be practicingin Wilmington, Del. Karin L. Hansen Nelson 72 is the managing


George Bosworth Jr. '66 is an investmentmanagG.M. Horton Corp., Ariz. in property

er at the cele-

brated their 50th wedding anniversary recently.

'30s Albertus G. Bossenbroek. '32 was given a farewell dinner recently by the faculty of New Brunswick Theological Seminary on the occasion of his retirement as Director of Field Education. He is now serving as interim minister of the Hawthorne, New York Reformed Church.

'40s John H. Muller, '42 has returned to the pastorate of the Hope Community Church, R.C.A., of Orlando, Fla. He was the foundingpastor in 1962. Charles J. Stoppels '42 will be retiringfrom the First Presbyterian Church, Flint, Mich, on June 30, 1982. He joined the church staff in 1950 as assistantpastor and became associate pastor in 1953. Barbara Follensbee Timmer '43 is the new president of the Holland Century Club.

'50s Max Frego '50 was the chairman of a six member committee who put together the first official "Parish History of St. Cyril's Parish, 1921-1981," Ban-

development. Nancy S. Erickson '67 is a full professor with tenure at Ohio State University College of Law. John M. Mulder '67 was inauguratedas president of LouisvillePresbyterian Theological Seminary on


10, 1982.


BrueggemyerRietveld '67


employed by

the U.S. Securitiesand Exchange Commission in

Washington, D.C. Terry R. Sheffield '67 has been reassigned to Plans and PoliciesDivision of the Joint Chiefs of Staff at the Pentagon,beginningin May. Paul Terpstra '67 has had an article published in the "Athletic Journal" magazine of January 1982 entitled,"Coaches: Call Your Own Pitches." Paul is a teacher and coach in the Chelsea, Mich. School System. Paul G. Dayton '68 is continuinghis ministry in a new church in the Mishawaka-South Bend, Ind. area under New Church Development,Indiana,Baptist Convention. Joyce B. deVelder '68 was installedas pastor and teacher of the Old Saratoga Reformed Church in • Schuylerville,NY, on March 21. Tim Dykstra '68 is the chairperson of the Division of DevelopmentalEducation as well as the assistant to the president for InstitutionalPlanningat Franklin University, Columbus, Ohio.





nister,Mich., for the 60th anniversary celebration.

Clarence W. Boeve '51 has been named president and chief executive officerof Integrated Metal Technology of Herman Miller, Inc., Zeeland, Mich. John T. Beuker '52 will be opening his own office of orthopedic surgeryin Marshall, Mich., on Sept. 1, 1982.

advanced degrees Todd E. Harbum '78 D.O., Chicago College of Osteopathic Medicine PatrickO'Sullivan '80 M.B.A., May 1982, Wake Forest University Jennifer Yeomans 77 M.S., wildlife ecology, July 1981,

OklahomaState University

Dick C. A. Bulterman 73 Ph.D., computer science, 1982, Brown University Elaine Faustmann Watts 76 PhD., pharmacologyand toxicology, Dec. 1980, Michigan State University RoderickC. Grant 70 M.S., electricalengineering, Dec. 1980, Naval Postgraduate School David A. Wesner 74 Ph.D., physics, Nov. 1981, PennsylvaniaState University Leslie Brueggemyer Rietveld '67 M.B.A. and J.D., Dec. 19, 1981, Florida State University Sheryl Radike 79 M.B.A., marketing,June 1982, Michigan State University Robert CharlesElliott 77 Ph.D., Dec. 1981, Wayne

marriages Patrick O'Sullivan'80 and Carolyn Kloap, June 5, 1982, Muskegon, Mich. Todd E. Harburn 78 and Shirley Lynn Bolhouse79, June 12, 1982, Orland Park, 111. Earl G. Schaffer and Michele M. White 75, August 15, 1981, Easton, Md. Kerry L. Johnston and PatriciaHurford 79, October 17, 1981, Ode sa, Texas. Bruce Becker '69 and Jeanette B. Harkins,Feb. 14,



(jut* jiff'


Robert Marrie and Beth Bischoff '80, Oct. 11, 1981.

Thomas Robert Gorgman and Holly Leigh Chapman March 14, 1982, Holland, Mich. Michael Baker and Sarah Cady '81, Feb. 14, 1982, Owosso, Mich. Rob Gunther 77 and Leigh Murray, May 15, 1982, Milwaukee, Wis. Richard Skaff and Kimberly VanDuyne 79, March 13, 1982, Flint, Mich, Kurt W. Drooger '81 and Lisa Ann Beyer, April 2, 1982, Holland, Mich. Rick Lemmer 70 and Mary Kay Safford, May 22, '80,

1982, Fairfield,Vt. Earl Lingle and Deborah Bian 74,





22, 1982,

South Haven, Mich. Daniel Edward VanEerden 78 and Ann Marie Helmus '80, March 5, 1982, E. Grand Rapids, Mich. Donald Battjes,Jr. '68 and Sigrid Huykher, April 3, 1982, Los Angeles,


____ __



editor for Real Estate Today magazine.She also

Alfred Fedak '75 participatedin the Tulip Time Organ Recitals.He is the Minister of Music at Pompton Reformed Church in Pompton Ukes, NJ Michael Kincheloe 75 is the pastor of Trinity LutheranChurch in East Berlin,Pa.

was selectedas an "OutstandingYoung Women in America," in 1981. Glenn E. Pride '72 participatedin the Tulip Time Organ Recitals.He is in his eighth year as organist-choirmasterat First Presbyterian Church, Dalton, Ga.

Rosemary Nadolsky 75

Joanne Wennot Ezinga '73 is a puppetter with the New England Troupe of the internationallyknown "Kids on the Block" puppetsin New York. George M. Johnson '73 is a clinical assistant professor of Pediatricsat the University of Alabama in Huntsville School of Primary Medical Care. Stuart Ray '73 is directorof operations for the Burger King Inc. of Grand Rapids (Mich) Holland and Grand. Haven areas. Richard Smith '73 is teaching English at Albion (Mich) College while completinghis doctoral wort at the University of Michigan. Daniel T. Case '74 is the secretary/treasurerof the Northern Michigan. Small Church Task Force for the past three years. He will be the chairman of the committee in the coming year. Sue Drenkhahn '74 is teaching kindergarten at Calvary Christian School in Newark, NJ. Anita Huysmans '74 is the directorof Business Development,the Zimmerman Design Group, Milwaukee, Wis. The Rev. Jack Klunder '74 was recently installed as the pastor of the Mason County Reformed Church, Ludington,Mich. Wayne Kramer '74 is a vice president and operations officer for the Denver (Co) National Bank. Deborah Bian Lingle '74 is a senior so'ftward engineer for Intel Corp. in Oregon. Nancy Struck '74 is a research and program officer in the office of ResearchServices at Western Michigan University, Kalamazoo,Mich. David A. Wesner '74 is a research associatein the' physics departmentat Brookhaven National Laboratory in Upton, NY. He will be working at the National SynchrotronLight Source, doing research on surface physics and photoemission. Dona J. Adam Cullen '75 is teaching special education, EMR program, at Harry S. Truman High School in Levittown, Pa.

is a

an's World Health Spa's as a Program Director, in

dance instructorat

the Lou Conte Dance Studio in Chicagoand at the University of Illinois, Chicago Circle Campus. Michele M. White Schaffer75 is teaching Spanish at North Caroline High School while she is pursuring her masters degree for her M.Ed. John Sengelaub '75 is in charge of pension development and administration for an insurance consulting firm in Melville, NY.

Richard VanOss 75 participatedin the Tulip Time Organ Recitals.He is the organist and Junior Director at Maple Avenue Christian Reformed Church in Holland, Mich. Richard Carlson 76 participatedin the Tulip Time Organ Recitals.He is a Diaconal Minister of the United MethodistChurch and presently serves as organist and choirmaster of the First United Methodist Church in Thomasville, Ga. Mary C. Hill 76 is working part-time at the U.S.G.S. officein Trenton,NJ, while she is working on her thesis. Gretchen VanderKlipp76 is a sales analyst for Haworth, Inc. in Holland, Mich. Elaine Faustman-Watts 76 has accepted a post-

Barbara L. Wrigley 76 is working at C & P Telephone Co., Headquartersin Washington, D.C. as an account executive. Valerie Winslow Bartels '77 is now working as a lead programmer at Combined Insurance Company in Chicago,


Debbie Markwardt Blaske

'77 is a travelagent at the Automobile Club of Michigan in Muskegon,


George Blaske '77 is a systems analyst with GTE Data Services in Muskegon, Mich. '77 is a computer engineer with Bell

Mark Brown

Labs in Naperville, 111.

Roberta Hoover '77 is a Captain with a regular commission,currently stationed at Osan Air Base, Korea.

Henry Tsoi '77 is working in the MethodistHospiHouston, Texas, in the departmentof Neurophysiology. Kathleen Shoemaker Brown 78 is a Special Education ResourcesRoom teacher in Rochester, NY.



Mark '71 and Natalie 71 Rockley, AlexandraJayne, Oct. 11, 1981, Stillwater,Okla.

Charles R. 70 and Mary Govern 70 Hall,

Owen Max

Douglas, April 6, 1982, Uncaster,Pa. 1?” 77 ani! RacllelleColeman, Jennifer K., April 19, 1981, Reading, Pa.

Stephen 72 and Ann Ursen 70 Wykstra, Stephanie Larsen, Oct. 23, 1981.


10, 1981, East Berlin, Pa.

Paul 75 and Nancy Pickell 76 Hendricks,Daniel Paul, June, 2, 1981, Royal Oak, Mich. George and Frances Almack '64 Backofen,George Frederick McLeod, August 24, 1981, New Windsor, Mark 78 and RaeAnn Syswerda 79 Leenhouts, Katelyn Marie, April 4, 1982, Milwaukee, Wis.

Wayne 73 and

Lucille Beagle 74 Kramer, Ruth Hannah, March 18, 1982, Lakewood, Colo

Kevin and Kathy Shoemaker 78 Brown, Kyle Matthew, March 17, 1982, Rochester, NY Robert A. 70 and Kathy Canene 70 Kidd, Kristen Canene, Dec. 29, 1981, Dallas,Texas Rodney S. '80 and Karen Hartje 78 Austin, Kristine Elizabeth,March 2, 1982. San Antonio.Tx Dennis K. 76 and Denise L. Miller,Courtney Lynn Jan. 9, 1982, West 5 ' ' Randall 73 and Sylvia Wilterdink, Adopted Patricia Joy on Feb. 11, 1982.


Henry and Gayle Greenhaugh 77 Goedhart. Heather Ann March 9, 1982. Holland, Mich. Brad and March Roskamp 73 Bergie,Joshua Brad S„ June 7, 1981. Eau Claire,Wis. F,olke" 71 TriPPyOct. 1, 1981, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.




G<#e72 and Hansine Fisher,Claire White, 1981, Kenmnre,

s 9,

Oct. 1.


. *'

ssrar* ^ ........

81, af Mt. Vernon, hid.



Bob Niedt 78


state editor of the Syracuse(NY).


Herald-Journal and is pursuinghis master's degree in lv Plate rx-j no r____ _ _ r< 1 e^


the University of Delft, the Netherlands. of

Dan and Molly Jelm '69 Wakelee, Matthew Daniel ..... ' June 18, 1981, Buffalo, NY Gerard and Susan VanWyk '68 Benedict, Adopted Shannon Jeanette, Born Jan, 5, 1981. Dale and Anita Lamberts 75 Laning,Erin Melissa, October 7, 1981, Chicago, 111. Gary and Suzanne M. Elzeman 71 Schroyer, Daniel Christopher, May 21, 1981, Marysville, Mich. Richard 73 and Beverly De Young 73 Van Dop Bnanna Ruth, Feb. 22, 1982, Grand Rapids, Mich. Michael 75 and Ann Kincheloe, Ian Michael, Sept.



^ef^ey Parker '78


a" architectat Cottle-Herman Architects,Inc. —in- --------Minneapolis, Minn. Sheny Visscher Reys 78 is the supervisor of Out Patient Physical Therapy at Little Co. of Mary Hospital in EvergreenPark, 111. Sandy Ritchie78 is working for American Entertainmentas an entertainer on Homeline Cruises in



the Caribbean.

Daryl Scholtens '78

is a

He is survived by his wife, Mae 74 three sons, Roy, Daniel and Kenneth; a daughter, Teresa; a brother, Clarence 79 and his stepmother,Evelyn Bremer.

Raymond Brummel

'30 died on March 12, 1982

in Zeeland, Mich. A former high school teacher, he Was principalfor several years at Zeeland Public Junior High.

psychologist working

with the Cook County Penal System. He is also a representativeof Kane, Will, Meltenry and Lake County Penal Systems. Nanette Bian 79 is in graduate school at the University of Michigan in Middle East Studies. ChristineM. Boon 79 is the Branch Officer and Manager of Peoples Bank of Holland (Mich) North Side Office.

Lawrence T. McIntosh79 is an account executive on the Ford Car account at J. Walter Thompson Advertising, Birmingham, Mich. Marilyn Paine 79 is currently working in the Training and Therapies Department as a Registered Music Therapist at the Regional Center in Grand

Marion (Molly) Boot

'35 Esther died of cancer on April 19, 1982 in Redlands, Calif.

She was a retiredmissionaryto the Chinese people. She and her husband served in China for three years and the Philippines for 26 years. Prior to going to China she taught for 3 years at the Reformed Church Missionin Gray Hawk, Kentucky. She was honored by Third Reformed Church, Holland, Mich, with a gift for the renovation of Voorhees Hall on Hope College's campus. She is survived by her husband,Joseph '35; three daughters, Joan; Mary, and Barbara 71; and a son, James '63.


William G. Kimpton 70 died on Jan. 27, 1982 in Sarasota, Fla.


his survivors is his wife, Dorothy.

Leo T. Murray, Jr. 70 died in an automobile accident in Redlands, Calif, on Jan. 31, 1982.

At the time of his death he was creditmanager Nordco Electric Vehicle Division of Nordskog



Industries, Inc.

S. Austin '80 is working at San Antonio

(Texas) IndependentSchool district High School teaching health. He is also the athletictrainer. 'earning

He is survived by his mother, Zoe Murray, professor emeritus of English.



lanet Siderius 72 and husband, Mark Donald. August 11, 1981, Salina, Kan.

Gary Immink '80 is the math and computer programming teacher at Forest Hills Central High School in Grand Rapids. Mich. Kim Osterman Knight '80 is a social worker at



Ron Schut ’81 studied the German language at the InternationaleFerienkurse in Salzburg Austria last winter. He then traveled through Europe and is now attending the Capernwray Bible School in Carnforth, England. He will begin medical school at the University of Minnesota in September. Jane Anne Wickert '81 is a professionalaccountant at the First National Bank and Trust Co., Kalamazoo, Mich. Norene Walters '82 participatedin the Tulip Time Organ Recitals.Next fall she will begin graduate studies at Yale University where she has been awarded a scholarship. Diane Williams '82 is working for Jefferson County Community Disabled, Inc. in Denver,Co. as a group home counselor.

ClinicalPathologists.He was a past president of the

Community Blood

Center's board of trustees.

He is survived by his wife Julia Van Css '30 Costing;two sons, Thomas '63 and Timothy; and two daughters, Mary Jane Hoffman and Beth Van Lente '67.

H. Judson Osterhof 71 died on May 13, 1982 in Akron, Ohio. Dr. Osterhofreceived his M.S. and Ph.D. degrees from the University of Michigan. Prior to his retirement in 1966 he was Director of Research at the Goodyear Tire and Rubber Co. in Akron. Dr. Osterhofdirected the development of "Natsyn" synthetic natural rubber and "Pliofilm" wrapping materials. In 1971 he was the recipientof the American Chemical Society's Charles Goodyear Award, the highest honor in rubber chemistry. his survivors is his wife.



Van Ark

'36 died unexpectedlyfrom

an apparent heart attack on April 16, 1982, in Eaton Rapids, Mich. Dr. Van Ark, a graduate of Marquette Medical School, was a practicingphysician in Eaton Rapids. Dr. Van Ark served as a medical officerin Europe during World War II, where he won the Silver Star, Bronze Star and Purple Heart.

He was the former chief of


of the Eaton

Rapids Community Hospital; past president of the Eaton County MedicalSociety; and past president of the Eaton Rapids Lions Club.

He is survived by his wife, Eleanore; four sons, Peter, James, John, and Joseph '80 and a brother, John.

Marvin Vanden Bosch

'33 died on Jan. 28, 1982

Arlington, Texas. Dr. Vanden Bosch is survived by his wife.

Minnie Riken '04 Vander Schoor, Hope's oldest alumna, died on March 27, 1982 in Yakima, Wash. Following her graduation from Hope she taught at Annville Institutein McKee, KY. She and her husband served churches in Wisconsin, New York, Michigan,Montana, South Dakota and Yakima, Wash. Mrs. Vander Schoor owned and operated a real estate brokerage business in Yakima for 30 years before her retirement.

She is survived by three sons, Cornelius, Bernard and Robert; and two daughters, Frieda Wiegerink and Martha Kraft.

David Van Strien '09 died on April 6, 1982 in Augusta,Maine. Rev. Van Strien was a graduate of New BrunswickTheological Seminary. From the time of his seminary graduation in 1912 until 1920 he served as a missionaryto Japan. Following his return to the United States he served churchesin Whitehouse Station and Bergen, NJ. Retiring to Maine, he became the pastor of the Community Church in South China, where he served for 18 years, retiringfor the second time at the age of 91.

Melvin Costing

'31 died in Fort Meyers Beach on March 21, 1982. Dr. Costing was a graduate of Nonhwestem MedicalSchool. Poor to his retirement in 1969 he was the directorof Miami Valley Hospital's diagFla.

-----a tv i ui Kristin Bennett '80 is a teacher of J 5th grade in Livingston Public School Systems in NJ.

masters in health administration at the University of Missouri.


Junction, Co.

A1 Watson 79 is the Assistant Director of Admissions at WittenbergUniversity, Springfield,Ohio. Sandra Wiederhold'79 was recently inducted into Alpha Omega Alpha, the national medical honor society. She is in her third year of medical school at SUNY Upstate Medical Center in Syracuse, NY.

?.re8°ry L™ Marshall and wife, Brandon Leo. March -0, 1982, MuskegonHts., Mich,

John 75 and Bonnie Harvey 76 Sengelaub, Jennifer Lynn, Sept. 10. 1981. Wantagh, NY



David Harris Smith 77 died on April 3, 1982 in LaGrange, 111.

Mich, following a long illness. He had done advancedwork in public health and engineering at Rush MedicalCollege and at the University of Michigan.He had a M.S.P.H. degree. He taught at the University of Missouriand the University of Detroit. He spent a year as an exchange professor in Baghdad, Iraq and lectured at

volunteer worker at P.

Rodney Matthews '81 is working at Dental Lab Grand Rapids (Mich) as a ManagementTrainee. Terri L. Proos '81 is currently working on a

1, 1982 in South-


is a


Donald C.


Todd E. Harbum 78 is an intern at the Flint (Mich.) Osteopathic Hospital.

J. Adam 75 Cullen, Kate Elizabeth Dec. 19, 1981, Philadelphia,Pa.

has been received of the death of Archer '35 in Modesto, Calif.

Roy Bremer '29 died on May

Dykehouse 78


study in English at the University of Michigan for Fall 1982.


Among Word

'78 has accepted an internship at

HoffmasterState Park in Spring Lake, Mich.

Thomas and Dora


The Alumni Office makes every effort to notify readers of alumni deaths as soon as possible, and, at the same time, to reflect as fully as possible in our write-ups the achievements and interests of each individual'slifetime.-Sometimes we have incomplete information as we go to press, since portions of our alumni records were destroyed in the Van Raalte Hall fire of 1980 and other individualfiles are incomplete. We reprint death notices if more information becomes availableto us. We appreciate and encourage reader assistance in the reportingof alumni deaths. Please include newspaper clippingsand recent photographs, if available, plus information which might have special interest to Hope readers. The Alumni Office reservesthe right to edit death notices to meet our space and style requirements.

LettermanArmy MedicalCenter in San Francisco Jeff

Richard 77 and Pam McLouth, Nathan Richard, October 28, 1981, Whitehall, Mich.


Janet L. Lootens '81 has been accepted


doctoral research fellowship at the University of

Washington,Seattle,to study mechanisms of teratogenesis.

School, Pensacola, Fla.

Cambridge, Mass. Nancy A. Nearpass '80 is a Youth Employment and Training Counselorfor Seneca Co. (NY) ' CETA. She is also assistingwith the church Senior High Youth Group at Tyre Reformed Church. Patrick O Sullivan '80 is working with the advertising and marketing firm of Long, Haymes, and Carr Inc., Winston-Salem,NC, as an assistantaccount executive. Marianne Rice '80 is attending the University of Minnesota at Duluth, working on her Ph.D. in Medical Microbiologyand Immunology. Debra L. Baird '81 is working in the Developmental Center for Autistic Children in Philadelphia (Pa) as a mental health worker. Phyllis E. Cash '81 will begin graduate study at the University of Michigan,in the fall of 1982. She will be pursuing a masters/ French. Bruce R. Cook '81 is pursuinghis Ph.D. in chemistry at the University of Illinois at UrbanaChampaign. Peter B. Gaylord '81 has been commissioned an ensign in the Naval Reserveupon completingthe ground school training phase at the Naval Aviation

nostic laboratories. Dr. Costing resided in Manistee, Mich, and wintered in Fort Meyers Beach. He was a member of numerous medical societies, including the

HSrold Wierks 74 died in Milwaukee.Wis on Sept. 25, 1981.

He earned his M.S. degree from the University of Iowa Prior to his retirement he had been chairman of the Science Department at Shorewood High School in Milwaukee.



survived by his wife, Mary Boer 74




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