Reduced nfhc 1983 06

Page 1

&

HOPE COLLEGE

It is the power to affirm dimensions." Baccalaureatewas held earlier Sunday in Dimnent Chapel. Speaker was the Rev. Hilllife

\

to

make the earth a place

of giving not grabbing, a place of purity and

in all its

not lust, a place of service and not hate." Highlighting Alumni Day was the dedication of Van Raalte Commons and the comegonds, who likened the graduates' state of ;memorativesculpture,"Ballyviktor." mind to that of Christ'sfollowers upon reVan Raalte Commons is the area of campus ceivingwhat is known as "The Great Com' which was formerly 12th Street between Colmission," which instructedthem to make . lege and Columbia Avenues. The city granted disciples of all nations. For the graduates,as Hope permission in the spring of 1980 to for Christ'sdisciples, the expectation of changing the world easily generates fear and a close off the area to create a landscaped walkway. sense of inadequacy, Hillegonds noted. The sculpture "Ballyviktor,"an 18-foot "To be told that the young are the trustees high, stainless steel piece created by artist of posterityin our kind of world is apt to | continued on page 2 sound a temporaryretreat for even the -

On Alumni Day Hope remembered its founder, the Rev. A. C. Van Raalte, with the dedicationof Van Raalte Commons and the commemorative and contemporarysculpture,. "Ballyviktor."On May 8 Hope's 118th commencement was marked with the College's first-ever outdoor ceremony, staged at Holland's municipal stadium. Outdoor commencementproceeded as planned, despitechilly breezes. The Class of 1983 numbered 463. Approximately3,500 people attended the event — 500 more than could have been accommodated in the Holland Civic Center, where ceremonies were previously held. Honorary degrees were presented to the Rev. Arie Brouwer,general secretaryof the Reformed Church in America who will take up daties in Septemberas deputy general secretaryof the World Council of. Churches; the Rev. William C. Hillegonds,former Hope chaplain who is now pastor of First Presbyterian Church of Ann Arbor, and Dr. Kenneth ). Weller, president of Central College in Pella, Iowa. Commencement speaker was Dr. Arthur H. Jentz, Jr., professor of philosophy, who was' selected for the occasion by the graduating class. Jentz' message to seniors was to "affirm life." "It is only when we are personally addressed,grasped in the course of our playing and doing that we are inspired to creative -height and depth and make the playing our own." Jentz stated."Thus only can we go beyond tradition and conventional modes of thought, taking them into new modes of artistic,scientific and philosophicactivity. To do this is to affirm life beyond the settled patternsof thought and culture." The power to accomplish such ends is evident in everydaylife, Jentz told his audience. c courace. \vc arc ac-

where in the world

and created anew.

Traditions received new translationsthis spring as Hope College celebratedAlumni Day and commencement.

strongestand the best. You probably have begun to discover what I am still learning. This is that self-confidenceis a plant of slow growth and the 'road less traveled' sometimes makes for better poetry than living." Christ's promise to be always with his followers enabled them to become "a new breed of women and men," Hillegonds said, "Off they went, this small group of ordinary people, to do their extraordinary thing. And in large measure you and 1 are what we are as people in dialogue with God and world because they did what Christ asked them to do. 1 hope this word can be shaped to say i

something to you."

OH, THE WEATHER OUTSIDE WAS— WELL, TOLERABLE, ESPECIALLY IF YOU

BROUGHT

A

BLANKET— Sunny

skies but

chilly winds were the prevailingconditions for Hope's first outdoor commencement.

there is grace in sound and in motion, in love and in the givenness of truth in knowledge. In our limitationsand in our anxiety these presences are sometimes hidden from us. But to acknowledgethem in their appearing is.

God's people "should not worry overmuch about our fear of being too small," but instead should concern themselves with fear of becoming too great because "it is greatness in

which God

"How

is interested."

you are in the gifts of mind and heart," Hope's former chaplain told the graduating class. "But today you should see it as being rich for the sake of others. Today someone other than administration and faculty of Hope College sends you into the next chapter of your lives. Today somebody other than your parents and friendsbid you godspeed. The God who in Jesus Christ said 'All authority is mine' also does this. . . . "Work and work and work at what you do rich

Alumni Donors Are Winners For the first time, Hope College alumni have been declared a winner in the sustained performance category of the U.S. Steel Alumni Giving IncentiveAwards program. Announcement of Hope as a finalist was made in April by the Council for Advancement and Support of Education (CASE). The program,now in its 24th year, recognizes alumni that have made a significant commitment to higher education. Hope previously was a winner in the improved giving category, but this is the first time the school has been honored for outstanding ongoing performance. Over a four year period from 1979-82 both participation of alumni and the amount contributed increased significantly. This year Hope alumni appear to be on their way to another record.Through the end of April there were 5,662 donors with contributions totaling $581,215. The goal this year is $600,000 from 6,000 alumni. Alumni donors to this year's annual fund are being given a free copy of the new Alumni Directory. This year's campaign con-


2

campus scene

MEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE, JCIME 1983

<a88a88SB888Ba8888W88a88giai888Ba8S88888^^^^^^^^^^^^^afi .

Graduation Day

1

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.

A Family Tradition

BH ..» 1.^^^ g«,

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-

by Laurie Brown '84 ’

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p-?- .'“fer.

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'-

THE UPS AND DOWNS OF CAMPUS DEVELOPMENT are apparent thisjummer at Hope. Above, workmen ready shelves for the new Hope-Geneva Bookstore in the expandedand remodeledDeWitt Center. Below is a final look at Mandeville Cottage.

'

-

-

li

continued from page

honoringHope's founder fire destroyed Van Raalte Hall in April,

priate after

means

Traditions service within the health care profession.

1

Stuart O. Luckman of St. Paul, Minn., was selectedfrom more than 70 entriesin a seven-statesculpture competition sponsored by the College last year to identifyan approof

1980.

Luckman, who spoke at the dedicationceremony, said the sculpture'stitle translates to mean "victor of the town" and as such is appropriatehomage to Van Raalte, who led the first settlers to the Holland area. "The title also has a robust and angular sound which will be easy to remember as one looks at the piece," Luckman stated. Rain moved the dedicationceremony inside Dimnent Chapel but a brief intermission in the prevailingweather conditions allowed participants to. recess to the sculpture site and give the moisture-generous sky an offering of their own: hundreds of orange and blue helium balloons. Also on Alumni Day the Class of 1933 was inducted into the 50-Year Circle and Distinguished Alumnus Awards were presented to Dr. Gerrit Kemme '26 of Drenthe, Mich., and Dr. Dirk Mouw '29 of Grand Rapids,

Mich. Both recipients are general practitioners who have distinguishedthemselves by their

6

Kemme practicedfor 50 years as a-country doctor,while Mouw's practice is located in a deterioratingurban setting. In accepting the award, Kemme said that it was his lifelong dream to become an M.D. and he paid special tribute to his mother, widowed in her mid-30s, who shared his dream and lived to see him practice for four years. Kemme

Hope when tuition was only $25 per semester. He was a charter member of Hope's pre-medical society recalled

coming

to

and has served as Class Representative for two years. Kemme said he has felt privilegedto witness many developmentsin medicine during the course of his 50-year career, which included the delivery of 4,153 babies,half of

them home

Peg Visser awoke on the morning of May 8 and Circumstance"to her sleepy roommates. A congratulatory cake and gifts adorned her College East apartment. This was no ordinary day. In less than six hours Visser would become a fifth generation Hope College graduate. Her long history of Hope alumni found expression during her younger days in the form of a unique lullaby, "In That Dear Old Town of Holland, Michigan," as well as frequent stories and memories of her parents and grandparents' days on campus. Graduation day began for Visser with lots of last minute packing and the arrival of her parents and grandmother,Mrs. Raymond Visser,from Plymouth, Mich. There were many introductionsas roommates' relatives all met and everyonetried to remember who belonged to whom. As the 11:00 baccalaureatehour drew near, Visser and her mother calmly worked to assemble the white collar on the gown which after today would find its way to mothballs. Luckily, they had allowed ample time — as usual the directionsmade things seem easier than they in fact turned out to be. Masking tape filled in where the instructionshad thinned out: Finally, Visser and her roommates, Christine Bruck of Naperville,111., and Beverly Bergstrom of Dolton, 111., made their final walk together across campus to Dimnent Chapel. The wind promised streaming tassels and billowing gowns. Students clutched their mortarboards and Visser contemplated the holding power of masking tape. But she also _ had time for some reminiscences. "I guess it was when I was doing my student teaching, a learning disabilities major, that all of a sudden it hit me that I was going to graduate. I remember my days as a freshman in Dykstra Hall — we did such crazy things." Her parents,both '54 graduates, fondly remember their days at Hope College. Robert Visser is a third generation Hope graduate while his wife Sue's Hope ancestery dates back to her great grandfather Adrian Zwemer. Pastor Adrian Zwemer was a 1857 Hope Academy graduate. His son, Sam Zwemer, a 1887 Hope graduate, was a missionary to Arabia and his son Raymund '23 was Sue's grandfather. "I never realized what a special honor it was to be a fifth generation student until I came here as a freshman," Peg says. She be{;an her freshman year as a quiet and

humming "Pomp

{:-

Tmm@r

New Hope

Is

births.

Mouw,

a 15-year Class Representative,said that his "diagnosis" for the evening was that "all of us lead lives which are more enjoyable because we went to Hope College." He outlined Hope's influence in his own life as three-fold:that he met his wife Sarah on campus, that his love of nature was nurtured through course work, professorsand friends and that Hope had afforded "opportunity to meet highly motivated students" whose example touched his life.

shy student — many times sitting through classes without ever speaking. "Things have changed since those early days. Now I'm the one that gives the feedback in the class discussions." Peg attributes her exuberance and confidence to Hope College and her professors. "I think that the memories of the personable professorswill always stand out in my

mind." "It's a good feeling to leave your kids at Hope College," added Grandma Zwemer. "When we graduated, with teaching degrees, we had baccalaureateon Sunday, graduation on Monday and we were married on Tuesday,"expressed her mother. Visser, like her parents,will be married soon but she has a week to spare before she becomes Mrs. Brian Rideout. Peg and Brian, a 1982 Hope graduate, will begin their married life in Houston,Texas, where he will attend graduate school at the University of Houston and Peg will prepare to teach children with learning disabilities. "I feel nervous, anxious, happy and sad, just a conglomeration of emotions," expressed the new graduate. "I know I will always want to continue to learn."

news from

Mi aiHQPE

COI

.1

.EfiE

Vol. 14, No. June 1983 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 Associate Editor: Eileen Verduin Beyer '70 Editorial Staff: Laurie Brown '84, Dick Hoekstra'84 Design: Richard Angst adt '69 Photo Staff: David Sundin '83, Randy Warren '84, Kathy Fox Hansen '85 Official publication:news

'84, Kris Veldheer '84, Eric

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

April, June, August, October and

Michigan 49423 Second class postage paid at Holland, Michigan 49423 and additionaloffices_of

UP DOCS—Drs.

Dirk

ear's Distintuished

Mouw

'29 (left)and Gerrit Kemme '26 appear^

happy

at receivingthis


V

MEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE, JUNE 1983

He Opposes

campus scene

3

Draft Registration

Future Unclear for this Graduate "If I just stop my

whole life and wait

views frequently this past semester through addresses to groups at several Michigan colleges, churches and a fund-raisingevent, the latter sponsored by the Draft Registers Defense Committee of Metropolitan Detroit formed early this year in anticipationthat

for

of this to clear up, I could be sitting aroiind for two years. I've advised myself, my parents,my family and my lawyers to just go ahead, to pretend nothing is happening. I can't stop my life for this because it's conceivablethat it could all be over this summer or it's conceivable that it could go on for years." Graduating senior Dan Rutt's uncertain slant on the future sets him apart in obvious ways from his classmates in the Class of 1983. Like them, he's made his plans. Unlike them, the year-at-a-glancecalendar of this young man from Dearborn, Mich., who is the first in the state to be indictedfor failure to register for the draft under the current legislation, has some important and determining dates that have yet to be pencilledin. These include the dates of a pre-trial and after that the possibility of a trial in federal courts. At this point, it's the time-frame that's uncertain,as government lawyers sort through the 3,000 pages of motions prepared by. Rutt's lawyer, James Laffertyof the American Civil Liberties Union, who gained reputationduring the Viet Nam War as one of the best draft lawyers in the country. Of course, the biggest uncertainty for Rutt is the all

outcome of the courts. The maximum penalty on conviction of the charge is five years in prison and a $10,000

Graduating senior Dan Rutt of

DearbmnUmchigan's_first to

be indicted for his refusalto

register for the draft, a decisionhe bases on his Christian beliefs.

Basically,

fine. That could interfere substantially with

Rutt's plans-in-progressto study public health at the University of Michigan next fall.

But at this point, he's hopeful the maximum penalty will be avoided. Other cases in other states have set some precedents for dismissal or sentences of alternativeservice. Rutt was the thirteenthindictee among an estimated 700,000 young men who have not registered. Several others have since been indicted.

Lafferty intends to build his main defense around the argument of selective enforcement, Rutt says. Thus far, all those indicted have been public and outspokenin their resistence to the draft.

"Last fall I was preparing myself for prison," Rutt said in an interview shortly before his graduation from Hope. "Now, I just don't feel that prison is in my future. ... I was more affectedlast year, during my junior year. That was when I wrote most of my letters to the SelectiveService informing them why I had decided not to register. That's when I received most of my letters from them. It was more in my mind then as a possiblethreat to my future,even though everything was more possibility than actuality then. But what little actuality there was seemed more threatening." At the same time, Rutt says he is as prepared as it's possibleto be for the possibility of a prison term. He fully realizes the possibleconsequences of his act. He was indictedon Jan. 20. A public hearing convenedon May 27 and adjourned until July 1. Rutt says his reasons for not registeringare found in his Christian faith. His pacifist views are second-generation: Rutt was born in Haiti while his father, a Mennonite,was performing alternativeservicethere. He has frequently been frustratedthat his religious views are given light treatment by the press. "I respectthe, views of the political radicals, but I wish to be acknowledgedas coming from a different basis," he notes. Rutt says his' religious convictionscannot tolerate the concept of registration. He believes that because the government is asking young men to register without a classification system, the act implies an endorsementof militarism. "I see the choice as register or don't register and for me the issue is the military

Rutt would be charged. Lafferty's fees are covered by the ACLU. The Defense Committee'sfunds help defray additionalcosts in preparing the defense and some publicity expenses, Rutt says. He receives modest honorariumsfor his speaking engagementswhich cover his transportation fees and provide minimal reimbursementfor his time. Surprisinglyenough, aside from the speaking engagements,Rutt says he's focused little attentionthis semester on his upcoming dates with the courts.His courses in biology have been particularly demanding but he says his grades have never been better. "It sounds strange to say, but in many ways this is all being done without me. I mean that, of course, as a statement of the kind of support I'm getting.... I meet with my lawyers and they tell me what kinds of defenses are feasible— or maybe I ask for a few non-feasibleones. We talk about it and then they work out the 3,000 pages of details. "One of the decisionsI had to make was how much time I would devote to this issue.

Pacifism has History at

Hope

Dan Rutt '83 is certainlynot the first Hope College alumnus to receive widespread attentionfor his pacifist views. Probably the most heralded peace-seekerin Hope's history was the Rev. Araham Johannes Muste '05 (1885-1967). Three weeks before Muste's death he made a visit to Communist North Viet Nam which included an interview with President Ho Chi Minh.That was the last in a life s collection of frequently controversialactivities in internationalpeace movements, some of which, like many things past, have now mustereda nearly innocent respectability. He had protested in Red Square against nuclear testing, at the U.N. against the arms race, on the White House lawn against the Viet Nam War and in Times Square againstair raid drills. He was arrested for climbing over the barbed wire fence of a U.S. missile base. Beginning in 1948, he sent the InternalRevenue Service an annual offeringin lieu of income tax which consistedof a Bible, Thoreau's essay "Civil Disobedience" and a statement of his own pacifist principles. This practice resultedin a tax judgment in 1961, but it proved essentially meaningless since Muste lived on only a small pension. He refused to register during World War I and counseled other young men who were resisting registration. His positionson these matters, as well as those involving labor and race-relations' issues, alienatedMuste from the Reformed Church, in which he was raised and into which he was ordained as a minister.Even his alma mater largelyignored him until his death. Today the only tribute to Muste's life and work which remains on campus is an easily overlooked $1000 book fund establishedin his memory by the trusteesin 1974. It yields approximately $70 each year for the purchase of books which "promote peace and reconciliation." As Hope's director of libraries Harry Boonstra has noted in a review of a new biography of Muste (Jo Ann Ooiman Robinson's Abraham Went Out), forthcoming in The Reformed Journal: "Abraham Johannes Muste was much better known in New York and Washington than he was in Holland, Mich." That prophets and their own countries do not often have easy affinities is nothing new, of course. But it is interestingto speculate to what degree Muste's efforts have trickled back to places like Holland, where Dan Rutt says he has found "terrific support" for his

views.

what

I

said

was

that I'd

answer

questions when they're asked. I haven't called people up asking for speaking engagements, but when I'm asked to do something, if I can fit it into my schedule, I'll do it. There are other non-registrantswho have become fulltime peace activists, putting out newsletters, doing their own defense work, advertising their speaking services. I don't see my role that way. I'm not the issue." On campus, Rutt, who founded the Hope for Peace consciousness-raising group during

sophomore year, has been open in his views but basically non-confrontational. "He is respectful of others' decisions, firm in his own decisionsand a very strong-minded person," says Chaplain Gerard Van Heest. "It's his nature to be flat-out committed to whatever he believesin. The same intensity he feels about registration is true of his concern for world hunger. Last summer, for example, he went to work for Bread for the World rather than securing a money-making his

job," Van Heest continues. "I don't share his views about registration. I think one should register and then pursue conscientious-objertor status if necessary. But I'm supportive of him because I think he's honest. If I didn't think so, I'd keep arguing the issue with him. "He's done his thinking and he's done his

praying. He knows his stand." Although he's absorbed occasionalcat-calls and receiveda few crank phone calls, Rutt believeshe's encountered far less antagonism pacifist v than did draft resisters of the Viet Nam era. “"When reading Muste's life one cannot escape a sense of both irony and deja vu. "I really underestimated peoples'support Muste's views on labor, race, and war were looked upon by mainline and orthodox for me in this issue. When 1 started out, I churches as quixoticat best and often traitorous,"writes Boonstra. "Today his views are, thought I was alone. Once this thing got if not practiced consistently, at least professed by many Christians.Certainly the peace going though there were people crawling out and anti-nuclearmarches of the past two years are an affirmationof Muste's prophetic of the woodwork asking to help. The frustratvision." ing thing is that I don't know what to tell people to do. With this issue the burden is the approach of Russia in Southeast Asia and viplence or personal violence — can ever be placed on a small number of young men. The Africa and the Middle East. I'm not denying justified. The reason I have to make that support to them can really only be moral that. I'm just saying let's realize that there's break from going along with the idea of support, spiritual support. some other way to deal with if instead of just registration- is because registration is still "When it gets down to the basis of my throwing in more troops and sending in more working within the military system. . . . The opinions, it's my belief that the Gospel extanks and missiles— because I don't think you explicit goal of registration and the draft is to cludes taking life. I have a hard time finding can contain ideological things like Commuget people into the armed services. Period. a biblical basis for war because I see justice, nism. You can incineratehalf the world, but Alternativeserviceis great to have and it which is the basis for war, as incompatible that doesn't do anything about Communism upholds one of our constitutionalprinciples, with forgiveness,which is the basis of but it does nothing to prevent war or promote within the United States. After all, some Christianity.. . . people even call me a Communist! You can peace in what I think of as nonviolent "Rationally,pacifism suffers. I'll admit try to fight sociological things like the Soviet means. . . . that. But it's what has to be lived out to show system, but you don't fight ideological things "I think there are a lot of intentions, forgivenessas the highest thing in our by annihilation.You fight them by nonincluding Christian intentions,for fightinga lives. . . - Pacifism is really activism at its violent ways and by proving that your system war and for supporting a draft that are based most active level, because it's getting at a is better, not by blowing away the on legitimatefears. I'm just advocating a problem before it erupts into violence.It's competition." different way of approaching those fears.


calendar of events

NEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE, JUNE 1983

?

What's Happening Summer School

at

’83

Hope? Writing Journals

The summer session will begin Monday, June 20 and run six weeks thru July 29.

A workshop designed for novice or experienced journal keepers. A week of writing with strategies enough to keep you going for years. A course in contemporaryfiction will also be offered. The topic and professor to be announced.

There will be severalcourses offered in biology, business administration,communication,computer science, education, English, history,mathematics, philosophy, political science, psychology, physical education, recreation,Spanish and

For further information contact the Registrar, 616-392-5111,

theatre.

ext. 2020.

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

A course

1983—84 College Calendar Fall Semester Aug, 27 — Residence Halls Open, 8 a.m. Aug. 27-29 — Freshmen Orientation Aug. 30 — Late Registration10 a.m. -Noon Aug. 30 — Classes Begin, 8 a.m.; Formal Convocation

Dow

Summer

at the Basketball School for

Boys

Director: Glenn Van Wieren — Hope basketballcoach. Dates: July 11-22 (excluding Saturday and Sunday) Age Groups and Daily Schedule: 8-10 — Boys entering 5th and 6th grades 10-12 Noon — Boys entering 7th grade Noon-2 — Boys entering 8th grade 2-4 — Boys entering 9th grade 4-6 — Boys entering 10th-12th grades

(evening) Sept. 5— Labor Day, Classes in Session Sept. 7 — Last Day to Enroll for Credit Oct. 7 — Fall Recess Begins, 6 p.m. Oct. 12 — Fall Recess Ends, 8 a.m. Oct. 14-16 — Homecoming Weekend Oct. 28-30 — Parents' Weekend Nov. 24 — ThanksgivingRecess Begins, 8 a.m. Nov. 28 — ThanksgivingRecess Ends, 8 a.m. Nov. 29-Dec. 2 — Registrationfor Spring Semester 1984 Dee. 9 — Last Day of Classes Dec. 12-16— Semester Examinations

Soccer School for Boys and Girls Director:Gregg Afman — Hope soccer coach. Dates: July 25-29 Age Groups and Daily Schedule: 8-10 — Boys entering 4th, 5th and 6th grades 10-12 Noon — Boys entering 7th, 8th and 9th grades 12:30-2:30 — Girls entering 5th and 8th grades (tentative pending enrollment)

Run-Bike-Swim The

Swimming Program

for Boys and Girls Director: Kathy Zonnebelt Dates: June 27 — July 8 Age Groups: For children going into lst-6th grades. Students are divided by ability level, not age. Daily Schedule: Eight 50-minute sessions (MondayThursday) are offered. 9-9:50 AM — Beginners 10-10:50 AM — Advanced Beginners 11-11:50 AM — Intermediate

Swim Camp

for

27th Annual Village Square Friday, August 5 Delicious brat from Wisconsinis just one of the many items available at the Village Square which is sponsored by the Women's League for Hope College

Boys and Girls

Director: Jane (Manchester) Meyers Dates: July 11-15 Age Groups and Daily Schedule:

Alumni Golf Outing

Ages 12-17; 8:30-Noon For additionalinformation call the Program Director,George Kraft, 616-392-5111,ext. 3270

Summer Music Programs Violin

Workshop

for

The Alumni Association will sponsor its annual golf outing Tuesday, July 26 at the Holland Country Club. In addition to an afternoon of golf, which will feature a shotgun start 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.

High School Students

August 7-13

Elderhostel

The locus of this workshop will be to encourage high school violinists to develop their skills as both solo and ensemble musicians. The workshop consistsof a week of intensive private instruction,master classes, musicianship trainingand concerts.All students will take part in daily small ensemble rehearsalscoached by facultymembers. For a descriptivebrochure contact the Hope College music department.

Two

Conway & Aschbrenner Summer Workshop A week emphasizingpiano-duet and two-piano playing. For student? grades 9-12, August 7-13 on the Hope campus, instructorsJoan Conway, Charles Aschbrenner& Jill Christian. Evening concerts featuring Conway & Aschbrenner, Aebersold & Nieweem, Christian & Fickes, duo-pianistsand Lawrence Campbell, pianist. For information or brochure contact Hope College music department.

Double Reed Camp A week

of concentrated study on oboe and bassoon for high school students from July 24-30 on the Hope campus or from Aug. 21-27 at MaplehurstCamp near Traverse City. Directed by Gail Warnaar of Hope music faculty. For descriptivebrochure write Hope College music department.

De Free Gallery

sessions of Elderhostelwill be held on the Hope College Campus this summer. Elderhostelis a network of over 600 educational institutions which offer special shortterm, residential, academic programs for older adults. The aim of Elderhostelis to provide intellectual stimulation and the adventure of new experiences. The first session of Elderhostelwill be July 10-16 and the second from July 30-Aug. 6. The cost per session is $180, including room and board. For further information contact Elderhostel,100 Boylston St.,

Boston MA 02116.

Explorientation ’83 July 31-August 6 Explorientation'83, for high school students who have completedthe 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 collegehousing, learn from collegeprofessors and operate on a collegeschedule. For further information contact Mary Kraai at the Admissions Office, (616)392-5111, ext. 2200.

August Seminars Six days of classes (9 a.m. to noon) August 8-13. One or two hours undergraduate or graduate credit possible.

June 18 through August 1, "Wall's of the 70's"

American Painting Regional Meetings The Alumni Office sponsors a

series of nationwide regional meetings for alumni, parents and friendsduring the year. Local chairpersons and committeesplan the event. A new slide/tapeprogram about the collegeis- being shown. June 23 — Grand Rapids Area, Cascade Hills Country Club, Bruce Neckers, Chairperson For further information contact the Alumni Office — (616) 392-5111, ext. 2060. The Alumni Office will prepare the 1983-84 fall schedule this summer. It will include California.New York •

The history of American art, with concentration on the art of the nineteenth century as it relates to American visions, traditions, and values.

Twentieth-Century Non-fiction Nature Writers A considerationof writers who explore the natural world and our place in it: Eiseley, McPhee, Mowat, and Van Der

sixth annual Hope College Run-Bike-Swim will be held Saturday, Oct. 15 as part of the Homecomingcelebration. 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 triathlon combining 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.

High School VisitationDays The admissions office has announced the dates for hosting prospectiveHope collegestudents (transfers, high school juniors and seniors)during the 1983-84 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 1983-84 school year are Oct. 21; Nov. 4, Nov. 18, Dec. 2, Jan. 20, Feb. 10, March 9, and Apr. 6. The annual Junior Day will be Apr. 13. For further information contact the Admissionsoffice (616)392-5111, ext. 2200.

Football ’83 Sept. 10, OLIVET NAZARENE, ILL, 1:30

p.m.

(CommunityDay) Sept. 17, at DePauw, Ind., 1:30 p.m. Sept. 24, at Oberlin, Ohio, 1:30 p.m. Oct. 1, KENYON, OHIO, 1:30 p.m. (Youth Day) Oct. 8, at Albion, 1 p.m. . Oct. 15, KALAMAZOO, 2:15 p.m. (Homecoming) Oct. 22, at Adrian, 1:30 p.m. Oct. 29, ALMA, 1:30 p.m. (Parents Day) Nov. 5, at Olivet, 1 p.m.

Workshop on Environmental Problems of the 80’s Sponsoredby Hope College and presentedj>y the departments of biology, chemistry and geology for junior high and secondary teachers of science.Purpose of this workshop is to make teachers more aware of some of the greatestenvironmental problems, to present and discuss pertinent scientific information relative to these problems, and to provide a forum in which teachers can determinethe best ways to introduce these topics into their curricula. For further information, contact Dr. Eldon Greij, 616-392-5111,Ext. 3211 or 3212.

The 4th Biennial Conference of the Associationfor the Advancement of Dutch-American Studies. The Fall Conference of the Association for the Advancement of Dutch-American Studies will be held at Hope College from Sept. 29-Oct. 1, 1983. Dr. Elton J. Bruins, chairman of the religion dept., is the director. The conference is open to the public.For further information, contact Dr. Bruins at

616-392-5111,ext. 3100.

Post.

Creativity in the Elementary Grades

Guest Lecturer

Primarily a brainstorming, brainhurricaning week to help

Guest lecturer

for celebrationof 500th anniversary of birth

I


faculty profile NEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE, JUNE 1983

Sequel to

A Spy Non-Thriller by Eileen Beyer Last spring Ion Agheana was splayed out by media throughoutthe state of Michigan and beyond as a former spy for the Romanian governrncnt. One year later, in the paring of a press release, the news was distributedthat the associate professor of romance languages had been named recipient of the Hope Outstanding Professor-Educatoraward by vote of the senior class. One could argue that Agheana'shonor was the direct result of the somewhat roughhanded media massage he endured last spring: his name was still in everyone's mind. What seems truer as one talks with his students is that the award representsa message, consciously conveyed, of support and appreciationfor a highly regarded educator who views learning as a means to discover a truth that almost always lies beyond the facts.

"The primary responsibility of the professor is to provide students with a critical

system of evaluation,"he claims. "And the system of evaluation cannot deal only with the facts. Facts are of the past. A system of evaluation needs a vision.It needs anticipation. It's not Ttiy criticalsystem — the thing is ours together as human beings. Everybody can see facts, but having vision is a different matter. In a way, having facts is like having experience.Why do we acquire experience? The only business of experience is anticipation." Those may seem lofty sentiments from one who spends much of his time teaching something as gritty as the Spanish language, and doing it for that matter within what might be viewed as a dense-pack method of education: the intensive,"Dartmouth Plan" of language

Seniors selected Ion Agheana this year's outstanding professor,putting his name in the news for the second time within 12 months.

by the nuances of human culture which exist beyond his doorstep on Tulip Lane, about a block away from his office at Hope. "I read every day in one of the languages that I know and I go to each language for instruction. different reasons. Whenever I want clarity of Agheana admits it's easier to impart vision expression and thinking, for instance,I read in his Spanish literature and culture courses, in French — and it's God-given,'it's but insists that it can also happen in the unbelievable." language classes— and that the chances are Most students who come into his classroom enhanced by the Dartmouth method. still exhibit few inclinations that they will ever "The Dartmouth method is poorly undertruly use the Spanish they're studying, stood as mechanizedlearning.The mechanical Agheana says, but he sees the United States aspect is necessary,of course — such is the as shifting irrevocably — and to its benefit nature of the beast. There's an inherent need toward bilingualism. to practice and repeat and that can't be over"It's now becoming obvious to everybody done. But it must be kept in balance with the that the ability to communicate in Spanish is degree and quality of participation by the necessary in view of the reality that exists in student. And that's not all that's required. the country. It's estimated that by the turn of The Dartmouth method regulatesmuch of the century the Hispanic population will have that mechanical side to the apprenticeteacher surpassed the black population in America. and so the professor has more freedom to Already even here in Holland, the enclave of induce cultural empathy, to talk about not the Dutch, if you speak Spanish it is helpful only the letter of the language but also about in the medical profession,the legal profession, the spirit of it, not only about the knowledge social work, whatever. of a culture but also about the spirit that "I don't see any negative aspects at all to produced that knowledge." this direction. On the contrary, I think it will Agheana learned the Dartmouth method at lead to a better understanding of what other ' its source, working with its founder John people are all about." Rassias while a facultymember at Dartmouth Obviously, Agheana is a humanist at heart from 1970-1978. He admits to being totally and tongue. But if he believes, sometimes committed to the notion that language is for extravagantly,in the desirability of extended the purpose of communication,and that there understandings, he's also a respecterof the is no real benefit derived from studying it need for human privacy. He finds his past simply to expand one's knowledge, to add a only occasionallyan appropriate topic, probafew twists of internationalpungency to one's bly because to unravel the complicated tale of cocktail party chatter or some behind-thehis move from homeland to America, which napkin authenticityto one's trips to ethnic he guilelessly now claims as his heartland, restaurants. means he must also bring to the immediate Agheana shares a using-language-to-imforefrontmemories of his wife Gay's concurpress-gone-awry story. In Montreal once he rent illness and subsequent death and he must took great pride and satisfaction in ordering a try to describe to audiences that never can complicated, multi-coursed dinner, all in fully comprehend the everyday grimness he French. The waitress,without so much as the felt while living in Communist-controlled slant of an accent, blandly inquired, "What

work. We used to collect junk, scrap iron. Then my father died. I was in school in the day and worked in a textile factoryat night, manning the loom, that sort of thing. I don't remember anything pleasant or enlivening about

connection was meaningless and that virtually all people coming into America from Communist countries have so-called espionage connections.

"They (Communist intelligence officials) play the numbers game. They figure that maybe 85 percent will totally disregard the idea of intelligence service, but maybe 15 percent will come through with some sort of thing. Everyone has a family left behind. And most come back a few years later for a visit. It's not that the intelligence people tell you to bring this, that or whateverback with you. But they come to talk to you and ask seemingly innocent things — Where do you live, is it an industrial kind of place, what kind of factories are in the town? Sometimes somebody who centralizesthis sort of information can really put together a significant thing. . . . The cloak-and-dagger image of most espionage is really silly because one can get almost anything from public records in

country." Agheana is a naturalizedU.S. citizen and has repeatedly said he never performedany tasks which could be detrimental to United this

-

States interests. Indeed, he frequently laments that Americans-by-birth display so tle

Romania. six languages and if he is

childhood."

intelligence servicebut maintains that the

number?" Agheana speaks

my

Agheana came to America in the late 1960s to study at Harvard University,where he received the Ph.D. in 1970. He has never denied that he once served in the Romanian

"I never had a childhood. I had one chronologically, but everything else associatedwith

_

lit-

patriotismand take their freedomsfor

granted. "Shortly after I came to America friends took me to a Johnny Mathis concert," he recalls. "I guess what really got to me was the spontaneous applause — nothing was on cue, nobody was told to do it. I remember as if it were today: I said to myself, 'My God, npr.nl.>s»rp free ' It's a silly,insienificant

war frequently talked about the mud instead of about great, heroic things. It's always some small thing that has done something to somebody." Agheana has never tried to hide his background from anyone and registeredwith the Justice Department in compliance with the Foreign Agents RegistrationAct passed nearly two years ago. Therefore, he contends, the supposedly "exclusive" report of his status which was revealed by a Detroit TV station, WDIV, last spring,was in essence a case of sensationalizedno-news and did disserviceto him, his daughter Debbie and the viewing

in the

public.

"There have been no lingeringeffects for me, but I thought it was a circus act. I said to the first TV fellow who came here, 'You know it is not so.' And he told me, 'Sir, I have a story to tell and I'll tell it in my own way.' So the media imposed it's own separate reality that disregarded the humanity of everybodyinvolved. . ’. . When something is presented with incompleteness and it is perceived with incompleteness, the way the public does — you know, munching a hot dog, just come home from work — then there are some dangers involved. . . . The press was a lot closer to the truth and bothered to check into things— like calling Washington before leaving the impression that any moment I was going to be whisked by helicopterto CIA headquarters and put on the rack." But through most of it, Agheana was able to maintain his good sense of humor and his old-world mannerliness. He brazenly wore his trenchcoat,grew a mustache and joked that he had been sent to Holland to rout out the Ultimate Tulip Bulb. He's been heartened by the unflagging support of the College and has said that receiving the H.O.P.E award touched him in an emotional way. "To me, quite simply put, the award justifies my profession.I'm here at Hope to be part of the educational process of growth. That is terribly vital to me and I'm grateful for the vote of confidence the award


faculty

opinion

Father Figures

NEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE, JUNE 1983

in

American Literature

by Kathleen Verduin In an old joke, one boy asks another if he believesin the Devil. "No," scoffs the first. 'It's just like Santa Claus. It's only your father '' If that story provokes guilty laughter, we shouldn't be surprised.Sigmund Freud, after all, believed that all jokes originate in our resentment of authority,fatherly and otherwise: it's a lot funnier if the man who slips on the banana peel is (when we're young) a high school principal or (when we're older) a high-ranking administrator or the Chairman of the Board. "I don't get no respect,"protestscomedian Rodney Dangerfield, eyes watery with reproach. And, heartlessly, we laugh every time.

But of course there's another side to the coin— and even the word calls to mind those quarters,in memory still bright, dished out of one's father's pockets for candy, movies, chores more or less willinglydone. At one of the Christian EndeavormeetingsI faithfully attended in my teens, the minister — in what may have been a desperate attempt to stimulate discussion — asked us to describeour conceptions of God. After the usual embarrassed silence, one boy — who in those days went by the incrediblename of Cosmo — confessed helplessly,"He looks a lot like my father." I remember being shocked. To suggest that God in any way resembled Mr. Van Dyke seemed dangerously close to blasphemy. Probably I thought that if God resembled anyone I knew, it was without doubt’fny father.But one look at Cosmo showed that he was dead serious. And since then I have come to realize that his response was hardly unique. If we occasionallysee our fathers as unjust monsters, punishers, arbitrarywithholders of cash, clothes, car keys, we also perceive them more often than not as godlike. American literature, which can be a mirror of American culture,reflects both attitudes toward fatherhood— and shows us a good deal about changing paternal patterns in our nation. Consider, for example, the catch phrase that surfaces every Thanksgiving:the Puritan Fathers. Do we call them that simply because they are ancestors,because they preceded us in time? Possibly: but some scholars think it's closer to the truth to say that fatherhood was a terrifically important concept in seventeenth-century New England, and that perhaps the early Puritans even created a kind of myth about themselves, stressingtheir fatherly authority in order to exert greater control. Certainly the Puritan father held an important role. In Puritan society the family was considered "a little church, and a little commonwealth" where the father was both minister, presiding over morality and religious instruction,and magistrate,keeping order. Little wonder, then, that Puritan ministers made frequent reference to parental authority in their

sermons. Cotton Mather

(1663-1728), famous for his part in the Salem' Witch Trials, underscored his admonitions with such compelling passages as this: "In the Torments of Hell, . . . How will you bear to hear the sentence of Eternal Judgment,and those that were your Loving, Tender, Heartbroken Parents acquiescing in it?" In the eighteenth century, this state of began to decline.Benjamin Franklin (1706-1790), the great spokesman for the Age of Reason, remembered in his autobiography that his father had given him good advice,especially about industry and frugality. But Franklin,typical of his times, was affairs

Kathleen Verduin is assistantprofessor of English, having joined the faculty in 1978. A 1965 Hope alumna, she holds the M.A. from George Washington University and the Ph.D. from Indiana

not likely to worship anyone; as one historian notes, if Ben had met God on Milk Street, he would have shaken hands. The deterioration of fatherlyauthority was more painful to Franklin'scontemporary,the Massachusetts minister Jonathan Edwards (1703-1758), often called the last of the Puritans. Expelled from his church in 1750, Edwards tried to reproach his congregation with a familiarimage, that of minister as father. For Edwards, this still meant something;for his parishioners,his words were little more than worn-out phrases.

What Puritanism had come to mean by the beginning of the nineteenth century is obvious from the historical novels of the period — novels now mercifully forgotten,such as Lydia Maria Child's Hobomok: A Tale of Early Times (1824) or Catharine Maria Sedgwick's Hope Leslie; or, Early Times in the Massachusetts(1827). In both works, the centralcharacter is a young girl struggling against a repressivePuritan father, bigoted and insensitive.As critic Michael Davitt Bell has shown in a fascinatingstudy, these books and others like them reflect the nineteenth century's mixed feelingstoward the Puritan heritage;but they are also typical in their glorification of daughter over father.For despite the impression given by Virginia Slims, the nineteenth century was in some ways an Age of Women. In the 1850's, the popular periodical Home Journal announced with apparent confidence that "the present is the first century, and this is the first country in the world in which the female sex is . . superior to the male." Louisa May Alcott .

immortalized her "Marmee" and sisters in Little Women (1868), but interestingly enough chose to place her father in the background as an absent army chaplain.This relievedAlcott of presenting Bronson Alcott as he may have been in real life — an ethereal and impracticalparasite — but her book was well in keeping with the literary tastes of the day, which glorified and centralizedthe maternal role. Men, clearly, had come a long way (baby) from the unimpeachableauthority attributedto the Puritan father. Nevertheless, fathers continued to be important for nineteenth-century authors, both in literature and life. Nathaniel Hawthorne, who lost his father at four, developed a fascinationfor paternal figures that underscores his interest in his Puritan ancestors and continued throughouthis life. At thirteen, Herman Melville,author of the great Moby-Dick (1851), saw his father die raving and bankrupt, and may have resurrected those memories in his dark and disorganized novel Pierre (1852). Mark Twain (1835-1910)was another fatherless boy; and hrcn sii.v.g/;sxed.

culmination of a seed sown by the sight of his father's corpse. And Emily Dickinson (1830-1886), who described her lawyer father as having a heart "pure and terrible," referred, not surprisingly,to God as an "eclipse" her family called "their Father." Hn the twentieth century, psychology pervaded American literature as it did American life. Oedipus complexesand other emotional tensions between fathers and children were frequently treated in fiction— and in drama. Arthur Miller'sDeath of a Salesman (1949) and All My Sons (1947) exemplify this trend, and everyone remembers the domineering "Big Daddy" in Cat on a Hot Tin Roof (1956) by TennesseeWilliams. "Daddy's Girls" were also abundant, especially in F. Scott Fitzgerald'sTender Is the Night (1934), his highly autobiographicaltreatment of his wife Zelda's mental breakdown. In that novel, Fitzgeraldbroached the incest theme — as did, in the Sixties, the pornographic but lighthearted satire Candy (1964) by Terry Southern and Mason Hoffenberg, a little book whose recurring "Good grief, it's Daddy!" indicteda whole generation of pampered American daughters. But if dominant fathers continued to stalk modern American literature, their position was also increasinglyunder attack. In 1942, English critic Philip Wylie delivereda scathing expose (in Generation of Vipers) of what he termed "Momism": the not-so-subtleelevation of mothers, still in many ways the sacred cows of middleclass American society. As most of us remember, post-war popular culture tended to present fathersas decidely limited, amiable but bumbling.In the comics, Andy Gump was usually left no recourse but his helpless groan, "Oh, Min!" and Dagwood played an inevitablesecond fiddle to the serenely efficient Blondie. "Father Knows Best" was a fairly dubious title for the television series starringRobert Young and the maddeningly capable Jane Wyatt. And a look at much of contemporaryfiction revealsthe vestigesof this pattern. The male protagonistsof such authors as Philip Roth, Joseph Heller, and John Updike, sophisticated though these charactersoften are, betray many of the signs often attributedto maternal dominance: threatened by adulthood, they take refuge in boyish irresponsibility and what sometimes seems an undercover campaign against all females. Yet the idea of the monstrous father, like all monstrous fantasy figures, never quite dies out either. The troubled Sylvia Plath, who committed suicidein 1963, wrote of "Daddy" as an inhuman Nazi ("A cleft in your chin instead of your foot / But no less a devil for that"). More recently,horror artist Stephen

butcher ("Come and get your medicine!") and explored the problem of child abuse. Yet these last are exaggerations,creations of nightmare: most of us, thank God, would not find them in our own lives. More moving are the realistictreatments of fatherhood by American writers.Final Payments by Mary Gordon (1978) is a sensitive study of a daughter devastated by her father's death. Lost in the ambiguities of love and guilt, the central characterIsabel Moore eloquently expresses both her father's religion and something of the godlike quality so often attributedto fathersin our tradition:"For my father was sure: he had faith, he had truth; they had wired his muscles and made his bones like steel." "Fatherly presences," John Updike's term, is also the theme of much of his fiction. The Centaur (1963) recalled Updike's Pennsylvania childhood and especially his schoolteacher father, comic and defeated in the post-war manner, nevertheless subtly elevated to mythic stature.

Apprehensiveat

his father's ill-

ness, Updike's autobiographicalcharacter Peter realizes, "My father provided; he gathered things to himself, and let them fall upon the world; my clothes, my food, my luxurious hopes had fallen to me from him, and for the first time his death seemed, even at its

immense

stellar

remove of

impossibility,

a grave and dreadful threat." If Updike's fathersare often godlike,however, his sons never are; and more than any other American author he has borne witness to the sense of guilt, of moral inadequacy, which is the spoiled legacy of a godlike father. For Updike's more modern male characters,often adulterous and verging on divorce, their own fatherhood is a hollow imitation,they themselves not figuresof authority but "gutted shells." "You're not the man your father was," an old friend accuses the self-contemptuous Ferguson in the short story "The Egg Race" (1977). "I know," says Ferguson. "I'm sorry." In the literature of America, accordingly, find plenty of monster fathers, tyrants,executioners,we discover also the divinitywe stubbornly seek, the first object of our need to worship. Yet investingour fathers with such an identity, we pay the price of knowing them as men. "Which of us has known his brother?" Thomas Wolfe asks in Look Homeward,Angel (1929). "Which of us has looked into his father's heart?" One of the great sorrows of human life is that we cannot know our parents as perhaps we desire to know them — as, inevitably,our children will not know us. Literature, I have suggested,can be a mirror, reflecting what we already see; but it is also the glass we pene-

though we


campus scene

MEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE, JUNE 1983

Color

My World Rain forced dedicationof Van Raalte Commons and the sculpture "Ballyviktor" indoors to Dimnent Chapel, but a brief lull in the showers sent participantsto the sculpturesite to release hundreds of orange and blue helium balloons in celebration. "Ballyviktor" is the work of sculptorStuart Luckman of St. Paul,

Minn.

It

was commissioned

last spring as a

commem-

orativestatement to the life and work of the Rev. A. C. Van Raalte,founder of Hope College. Van Raalte Commons is a landscaped

walkway running through campus in the area which was formerly 12th St. between College and Columbia

Avenues.

HOPE COLLEGE

Great Performance

NINE

Series 1983-1984

OUTSTANDING EVENTS Buy Season Tickets Now & Save Over

Half the Cost of

Admission

Buy Season Tickets and Save! Family Membership— $60 A $96 savings over

individual tickets for a family of four

Adult Membership— $25 A $29 savings over single admissionticket prices Friday & Saturday, September 16-17 "Glue 'em Hell Harry!" a

one-man

show by Kevin McCarthy portraying the

life of

President Harry Truman

Thursday, October 20

The Kurosawa Koto Musicians from Japan

November 17 Grand Rapids Symphony Philharmonic with guest conductor, Litton, Exxon Arts

Endowment Conductor at

the

National Symphony, Washington, D.C., and Ava Ordman, trombone

Young Concert Artists concert by Sung-Ju Lee, violinist

extra discount for those

62 and over

Student Membership— $10 A special opportunity for students

Philharmonic with Semyon Bychkov, conductor, and Barry Tuckwell, horn

To order season tickets or for a descriptive brochure, write Great Performance Series, Hope College, Holland,

Wednesday, February 8 Jazz Pianist Marian McPartland

MI

49423 or call 394-6996.

Saturday, March 10

22 Grand Rapids Symphony Philharmonic with Semyon

Season Ticket Order Form

Thursday, March

Bychkov, conductor, and Bella Davidovich, pianist Tuesday, April

Tuesday, December 6

Senior Citizen Membership— $20 An

Grand Rapids Symphony

Young Concert Artists concert by The Mendelssohn String Quartet

Thursday,

Andrew

Thursday, January 19

24

Young Concert Artists concert by William Sharp, baritone

Enclosed is

$

_

for

the following season ticketsfor the 1983-84 Hope College Great

__ --

Performance Series.

_

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_ _ _

Adult Memberships

$60

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$20 Memberships'$10 TOTAL

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Address

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Jazz Pianist

Kevin McCarthy as

elephone

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Please return to Great PerformanceSeries,Hope College, Holland, MI 49423


8

sports

c53i>

Four Straight All-Sports

MEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE, JGNE 1983

MIAA

TOUCHDOWN!

Crowns

by Dick Hoekstra '84 For the fourth consecutive year Hope Colwon the MIAA all-sports trophy. It is only the second time since the award was initiated in 1934-35 that a school has won the honors four years in a row. lege has

Hope used championshipsin women's swimming and field hockey, and in men's basketballand football to help claim the

1982-83 crown, which for the second year was based on finishes in both women's and men's sports. "I was pleased that the league decided to combine women's and men's performances in the all-sports competition because it encourages school not to bypass their women's athletic programs,"said Gordon Brewer, chairman of the physical education department.

Anne Irwin, Hope athletic directorfor women, feels that overallbalance in programs has been one key factor in Hope's all-sports success.

MARK

SOUTHWELL

get to know special people would not have met."

JULIE BOSCH

that

you otherwise

"I loved field hockey, and it .was special being a part of the MIAA championshipteam this year. I also really enjoyed managing basketball, because there was -no pressure and because they made me feel like a part of the

team." Rich Burrell, a psychology-sociology major

from FarmingtonHills, Mich, who

RICH

BURRELL

SUE

VAN KLEY

Another factor according to Ray Smith, men, has been the Dow

athletic directorfor

Center. "It's an attractive, well equipped facility that not only accommodates but also helps retain our students."

Winning attitudes and strong school support which cross over from one sport and one season to another are yet another factor according to Irwin, who pointed out that many student-athletescompete in more than one sport, something they couldn't do at a large university. The most important

partici-

pated for four years in football and track as well as in the Fellowship of Christian Athletes and the Arcadian fraternity, said, "Athletics is an avenue to understanding life better." "I think it's neat that an athlete can be provided with a relaxed atmospherewhere academics are first,and each person decides how well he or she wants to do in sports." Burrell concluded, "Here you have to push yourself if you want to be good." Julie Bosch, a four-year cheerleader in both football and basketballfrom Holland, Mich, said, "I'm proud of Hope; winning the allsports trophy is a wonderfulhonor." Bosch, a physical education major with a dance minor who also participatedin Nykerk, the Sigma Sigma sorority, and Phi Kappa Epsilon (the new honor society for phys ed majors), added, "Sports can be one of the most rewarding things one can do; Attending other sports events has helped me appreciate what others do, too." Bosch summed it up, "Sports has given me another outlet at school. Though it's been hard work, the fun and companionshipI've experienced here will provide many happy memories for years to come."

Enjoy Hope College Football From a Prime Midfield Seat RESERVED SEASON TICKET

factor in gaining the

A prime 50-yard-lineseat

conference all-sports award, each agreed, was the people involved in the athletic program, both coaches and athletes."I think the rest of the faculty and the administration feel good about the staff we have," said Brewer. Smith added, "I've really come to appreciate the high quality of people we have coaching here. Our coaches are 'top of the line', and I think their hard work and high quality rub off on our student-athletes." Graduating seniors have been a part of four MIAA all-sports awards while at Hope. Mark Southwell, an economics/business major from Parma, Mich, and a four-year member of the cross country and track teams, said, "I always knew where we stood in the all-sports competition; it was exciting for me to be a part of

will

be reserved for the entire season for only $15

RESERVED PARKING (Available only to season ticket holders) $5 per car for the entire season. An option available only to season ticket holders. and avoid a long walk by parking adjacent to the stadium.

Arrive just before kickoff

1983

HOME SCHEDULE

Sept. 10 — Olivet Nazarene (Community Day), 1:30 p.m. Oct. — Kenyon (Youth Day), 1:30 p.m. Oct. 15 — Kalamazoo (Homecoming), 2:15 p.m. Oct. 29 — Alma (Parents Day), 1:30 p.m. 1

RESERVED season

tickets at

$15

each

$

it."

Southwell continued, "I love to compete in and watch sports,- and I was always impressed by the number of professors that showed up to support Hope at athletic events." "The coaches served as great role models for me, and I enjoyed relating with them." In regards to balancing athletics and academics, Mark said, "The less time I had to study, the more I'd get done. In the offseason, I'd waste more time." Sue Van Kley of Zeeland. Mich, played three years of softball and two years of field hockey at Hope. A physical education major with a communication minor. Sue also served four years as manager of the women's basketball team. .

"Hono

-I

-----

1

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RESERVED parking spaces

at $5

(Available only to season ticket

Name Address

City

-

Telephone

QUEEN FOR

A MAY — Junior Mary Lynn McNally of South Holland, III., reigned over this year's May Day festivities in the Pine

-_

_

each

holders)

State & Zip

_

Mail order with payment to: Jane Mason, Hope College Athletic Ticket Manager

Dow

Center, Holland, Ml

49423

$.


sports

MEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE, JGME 1983

Four Flying Dutch were selected all-MIAA: senior captain and MIAA 400 meter hurdle champion Marg Deckard of Houston, Tex.; junior javelin champion Cathy Fox of Kalamazoo, Mich. ; freshman 5,000 meter and 3,000 meter runnerup Deb Heydenburg of Jenison,Mich.; and freshmanlong jump champion Paula Smith of Penfield, N.Y. Fox set Hope records in the javelin and shot-put, Heydenburg in the 5,000 meter run and 3,000 meter run, and Smith in the 100 meter dash. Deckard, a medal winner in the hurdles at the MIAA championshipsfor the fourth straight year, was voted the most valuable member of the track squad, and Fox was voted captain of the 1984 squad.

Dutch Strong In Spring

Competition The spring sports season culminated another successfulyear in athletics at Hope College. Hope won its fourth consecutive M1AA' all-sports championshipwhich is awarded to the school with the best cumula-

BASEBALL

tive performances in the IS league sports for

men and women. Hope finishedwith 139 all-sports points, followed by Calvin with 123, Albion 116, Alma 107, Kalamazoo 82, Olivet 60, and Adrian 54. Hope won outright championshipsin football, field hockey, men’s basketballand women's swimming. The men's squads had an outstanding year with no squad finishingbelow third place in the league standings. Finishes of men's teams

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

were: football, first; soccer, second; cross country, second; golf, third; basketball, first; wrestling,third; swimming, third; tennis, second; track second; baseball, tied for

,

second.

The

finishes of

women's teams were:

vol-

leyball, third; field hockey, first^qrosscountry, third;

swimming,

first; basketball, fifth;

softball, sixth; tennis, tied for second; track, tied for second.

and

claimed second place in the

MIAA

for

the

second year in-a-row behind Albion. The Flying Dutchmen, 4-1 in the conPosting a record, ference and 5-1 overall, came within two Hope's men's tennis squad secured second points of finishingundefeated in dual meets, place in the league surpassed only by perlosing a 78-76 thriller at Albion one week renial powerhouse Kalamazoo. before the 92nd annual Track and Field Day. Second year Coach Bill Japinga'sFlying Senior captain and MIAA 1500 meter run’ Dutchmen were led by senior captain Mark champion Mark Southwell of Parma, Mich. , Johnson of Elkhart,Ind., who was the recipjunior 10,000 meter run and 5,000-meter run ient of the MIAA's Stowe Sportsmanship champion Steve Underwood of East Lansing, Award. Mich., and sophomore 110 meter hurdle Hope most valuable and most improved champion Kraig Jansen of Hudsonville, honors went to senior John Christian of KaMich.; each grabbed all-MIAA honors. lamazoo, Mich, who recorded a sixth-flight Southwell, who was elected Hope's most singles record of 19-3, and a doubles record of valuable trackster for a second year, earned 13-2. all-MIAA honors for a third straight year, Other impressive records were registered while Underwood earned all-MIAA for a secby junior Derrick Velarde of Grand Blanc, ond year. Mich, who was 13-7 playing third-flight sinUnderwood posted a school record in the gles; sophomore Jeff Harlow of Lake Forest, 5,000 meter run, and Jansen did likewisein 111., who was 15-5 playing fourth-flight sinthe 110 meter hurdles. gles; and by junior Jeff Plomer of Midland, Other Hope marks were registeredin the Mich, who was 15-7 playing-fifthflight 200 meter dash by senior Tom Kessel of Grandville,Mich.; in the 400 meter hurdles Sophomore Randy Smith of Holland, Mich, by sophomore Brian Oosterhouseof Calwho played first-flight singles, was picked to edonia, Mich.,;and in the 440 yard relay by the all-conferenceteam. Smith was previously senior John Coughenour of Holland, Mich.; selected all-MIAA in football last fall as a freshman Rob Appell of Vicksburg, Mich. ; kicker/punter. Kessel,and Jansen. Junior Scott VandeVbrde of Parchment, MEN'S Mich., who was selected a tri-captain in cross country for next fall, will be captainof the Five school records were establishedas 27th 1984 track squad. year Coach Gordon Brewer's track squad

TRACK

-

......

Senior Marjorie Deckard (left)was an MIAA medal winner for the fourth straight year as she won the 400 meter intermediate hurdles on Field Day. She was also honored for outstanding work in the classroom as she was voted to the Great Lakes All-Academicteam.

MEN'S TENNIS 5-1 MIAA and 9-5 overall

singles.

.

WOMEN

Winding up 5-1

S

TENNIS

in dual meets and third

MIAA tournamentheld at Hope, second year Coach Tanya Shire'sFlying Dutch finishedtied for second place with Calvin in the final league standings behind place in the

Kalamazoo. Junior Suzi Olds of Spring Lake, Mich, and sophomore Cathy Work of Ypsilanti,Mich, were chosen all-MIAA. Work was also voted Hope's most valuable player and captain of the 1984 Flying Dutch. Particularlyimpressive won-lost records

were compiled by freshman Annette Kingsland of Alto, Mich., who was 11-6 at fourthflight singles; Olds, who was 9-5 at firstflight singles; and by Work, who was 9-1 at second-flightsingles. Junior Brenda Harris of Grand Rapids, Mich, was voted the most improved player.

WOMEN'S TRACK Coach Russ DeVette's squad came within one event of defending two straight league titles, but fell short at the fifth annual MIAA track and field day, which ended Calvin 71, Albion 70, and Hope 68. The Flying Dutch had to settle for an overall second place tie with Albion after finishing3-0-1 in the conference and 5-1-1 overallin the dual season. Hope saw its 14 meet winning streak snapped at Albion by a 68-68 tie with the Lady Britons.

Three all-leaguersare featured on 14th year Coach Jim Bultman's squad which finished15-12 overall and 9-3 in the MIAA. The Flying Dutchmen finishedtied for second place with Albion, one game behind league champion Alma. Sophomore pitcherGreg Heeres of Grand Rapids, Mich, sophomore catcher Randy Cutler of Kalamazoo,Mich, and junior second baseman Rob Baker of Wyoming, Mich, were voted to the- all-MIAA first team. Cutler won the MIAA batting crown with a .500 average (15 for 30), and was voted the team's most valuable player. Baker led the league in home runs, and led Hope in hits, RBIs, and total bases. Rob, who batted .351 in the league,was elected captain for the 1984 season.

Heeres set a new league record for strikeouts with 53 in 41 innings enroute to a 1.70 earned run average and a 4-2 MIAA record. Hope's two second team all-conferenceselections were sophomore pitcherJohn Klunder of Grand Rapids, Mich, who finishedwith a conference record of 5-1 and an earned run average of 1.79; and senior outfielder Jim VandeGutche of Fond du Lac, Wise., who batted .385 in the MIAA and tied Baker for most overall home runs for a Hope player this season.

Receiving honorable mention were sophomore designated hitter Dave Gowman of West Bloomfield, Mich, who batted a Flying Dutchmen high .412 overallthis season; and to sophomore first baseman Rog Davis of Fort Wayne, Ind., who rounded out Hope's list of five hitters above .300 with a .333 league

average.

SOFTBALL The Flying Dutch, under seventh year Coach Anne Irwin, finishedin sixth place with an

MIAA

record of 1-9 and an overall

record of 4-21-2. Senior Lynn Frank of Birmingham, Mich, and freshman Beth Beachum of Lowell, Mich, were chosen second team all-MIAA. Frank was voted most valuable,and Beachum most

improved for Hope. Freshman Annette Van Engen of Mattawan, Mich, led the team in runs, hits, total bases, and in batting average at .291.

Sophomores Anne Hendricksonof Grand Rapids, Mich, and Karen Smith of Zeeland, Mich, will be co-captainsof the 1984 team.


10

campus scene

mb

NEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE, JUNE

Hope Theatre Takes

Its

Bows

1983

at the

J |

R

"It's excitingwhen theater like this comes. *

from

a small college in Michigan," stated

J

ACTF

directorYoung after Hope's opening ' night. His remarks prefaced the recognition of. each individualcompany member with the presentationof a bronze medallion by Joe

i ^

Amoco Companies representative who manages a district that encompasses Basford, an

Michigan.

S ™

"We don't have too many winners in Michigan right now. You stand out in this hour of difficult times in Michigan as true

champions,"Basford

later told the

company^

,

Charles Davisson, ACTF production coordH nator, described Hope's set and lighting as tn^ best he'd seen in, all the years the festival has been coming to the Kennedy Center. The set was designed by Michael Gallagherand the lighting was the work of Michael Grindstaff,. both faculty f J

members.

"You stunned the daylightsout of us. You were topnotch," enthused Hope alumnus Warren Kane '57 who viewed the play as part of a Washington area alumni group on open-

*

ing night. Joining the Hope alumni in the audience \ were U.S. Congressmen Mark Siljanderand1' Guy Vander Jagt '53. Sen. Carl Levin attended a pre-performance reception hosted by th^rWashingtonchapter of Hope's alumni association.Planners of the event were chapter president Steve Larkin '67, a lobbyist fon HUD, and Fran Hooper '71, an executive wi^h Washington'snew Metro subway system.Df. Jack Nyenhuis,dean for the arts and humanities was Hope's official representative. Other activities on the Washington agenda were a congressionalbreakfast, hosted by ' Amoco. A special tour of the Capitol Build- * ing, including a trip to the Senate chamber's floor instead of viewing it from the gallery, was led by Kane after the breakfast. Kane is a staff assistant to Sen. Ernest Hollings. What does it take to put a show on the ,

"Years from now, when you talk about this . . . and you will ... be proud." That twist on the famous tag line of Robert Anderson's drama "Tea and Sympathy" seems to fit as a benediction for the 24 Hope College students and facultymembers who took their version of the play all the way to the Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts in Washington,D.C., as one of seven national finalists in the American College Theater Festival. This marks the first time that a Hope production has been invited to participate in the national competition and only two other Michigan colleges— Wayne State and the University of Detroit — have made it to the nationals during the American College Theater Festival's 15-year history. "Tea and Sympathy" was performedon the Hope campus in late October under the directionof faculty member R. Scott Lank. Regional competition was held in early January at the University of Indiana at South Bend.

The American College Theater

Festival is a

joint effort of severalorganizations,including

the University and College Theater Association of the American Theater Association,the Alliance for Arts Education, the Amoco Companies and the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts. Approximately450 collegeand university theater productions, involving more than 13,000 students and faculty members, participated in the regional competitions across the country. In Washington,the festival takes on the purpose of celebrationrather than competition. There is no first place winner and all seven schools receiveequal recognition. Individualcollegesfoot the bill for participation in the regional competitions, which in Hope's case amounted to $4,200, covered by the proceeds of two special performances on campus. The American College Theater Festival absorbs the costs of bringing the national winners to Washington to

crowds and standing ovations on April 21 and 22 in the Terrace Theater of the Kennedy Center. It was the only one of the seven participatingcolleges to sell out both performances, according to Susan Henry of the

ACTF

staff.

A surprisepleasure was the appearance of playwright Robert Anderson who hadn't seen "Tea and Sympathy" performedsince 1956. Anderson attended Hope's April 22 performance by invitationof David Young, producing director of the ACTF. Young was so impressed by Hope's enactmentof the play, which opened 30 years ago on Broadway, that he made a special effort to contact Anderson in New York City to invite him to attend. The guest playwright handed out his compliments after the performance with warm graciousness and indicatedthat the performance had exceeded his expectationsof "college theater." "You were marvelous. This is a terrific occasion," Anderson told cast and crew assembled in the offstagegreenroom immediately following the closing performance. "I generally hate to see my own plays done because 1 have not been involved, but David Young told me of the marvelousjob you were doing with it and encouraged me to come. "You held your audience. ... I wasn't fidgety at all.” Anderson autographed playbills and requested one of the specially made "Tea and Sympathy" T-shirts which company members sported during most of their off-sMge hours in Washington. In perfectharmony with ‘playwright'sprotocol — the person who writes the play doesn't talk to the actors except to convey general complimentsand pleasantriesso that the sanctity of the director/artorrelationship, is ' held — Anderson reserved his criticalcomments for a conversation with Hope's Lank. He thought the final scene had been played too slowly (Lank agreed) and he objected to the added element of young Tom Lee calling

road?

.

The playwright was certainlythe most prominent but by no means the only viewer in Washington whose complimentsto the Hope company outdistanced what would have

Things you wouldn't necessarily think of — like Lemon Pledge to put the shine back on all the furnitureonce it makes it onto

been acceptablefor the various occasions of formality which were part of the event.

the stage, like cans of paint for perfealyhued last-minute touchups to the set's travelscars.

PLAYED RIGHT FOR A PLAYWRIGHT— viewed Hope's presentation of

his

• '

packing

Robert Anderson,author of "Tea and Sympathy drama at the Kennedy Center for the PerfomiMWtW’

!

1

i

;

'

,

|


:

|

A

NEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE, JUNE 1983

campus scene

(ennedy Center like

a

first

aid kit to deal with

minor injuries

such as actor Paul Avedisian suffered when a piece of the set settled prematurely on his sneakered toe. For the Hope company it also took the goodwillsendoff of Haworth Inc., of Holland, which provided a truck and'driver to transport the set and effects to the Kennedy Center. It takes energy — enough to sustain truck unloading,setup, performance and a little celebrating in one long day with virtually no beads of free time to set off the baubles. It also takes more than a little good humor — enough to make the best of a long, luggage-luggingjourney that ended with a shortness of quarters because the hotel was overbooked ("The Odd Quad" was the no-, mendaturelovingly bestowed on a room for four meant for two). But most of all it takes professionalismand :! 3“ i self-discipline,drilled into the Hope company by their director for weeks before the regional an competitionin South Bend and foiaweeks i- after as well in preparation for the Washington debut. That professionalismwas as evident in the i ? absenceof audiences as it was on stage. In fact, the setup of the stage was almost as well by rehearsedas the play itself.Divided into three teams under the directionof set designer >- Gallagher,students have assembled and disr,. c mantled the boys! school interior which is itjiv{ "Tea and Sympathy's" setting at least a Df. ' dozen times. "I'd like to strike this set with a a- hacksaw when this is all over," one company member confessed. If all that familiarity bred la a certain contempt, it was also responsiblefor j the efficient setup so vital on the Kennedy - - > Center's union-runstage where overtime lurks behind every clock. No one was exempt from the stagehand s duties; leading lady and bit-part player worked side by side. "If we don't make it as i actors, we'll make great furniture movers | some day,"' was the stoic observation of one

i

J

V

a

i

'

le

thespian.

Outside the Kennedy Center, the capital's

mo

attractions beckoned, a

icd rs,

cornucopiaof things to do and places But even the removed corners of the

heavy-on-the-marble to.

see.

awesome

i*

.Kennedy Center, built

in the 1960s with

private donations and public funds as a national cultural center and a presidential memorial, remainedunexplored and out of reach for most of the busy company. There was only one afternoon free for sightseeing. But no one grumbled, at least not with any intensity."We know why we're here and what we have to do," actress Dawn Tuttle noted. And when the lights went up, they did what they went to do, providing two nearly flawlessperformances. "There was a lot of nervous energy in the first act on opening night," Scott Lank noted. "I anticipatedthat, but not to the degree that it-happened. But I don't think the audience noticed, and it settled down for the other acts."

About the only noticeablescratch

in the

slickness of performance occurred in the first act on opening night, when a tea kettle that

was supposed

to whistle in an unseen kitchen insteadbeckoned with the intensityof a fog horn. Was all the work worth some end? What was learned by the experience of performing in

Washington? "I think I developed

months

my

characterover the

we played at Hope, because I was able to gain some distanceduring the times between performances," stated Dan since

Doornbos, <vho plays the pseudosuave schoolboy, Ralph. "And I learned that I can be an actor, that I can bring a characterto life over and over again with a fairly long period of ' time in between." "I think one of the important things the company came to realize is what they could do in pressure situations — and how good they can be," said Lank. "Beyond that, our participation has obvious benefitsfor the recruitment of students to our program.And we desperately need that." A set-on a stage may create its own reality that is constant despitethe miles, but, even so, things seem to play differentlyin Washington when compared to Holland. "At Hope, people come to see us, the actors who are their friends. It's us they're seeing on the stage," noted Judy Plazyk, who as Lilly Sears in her crimson ballgown created one of the play's more memorable scenes. "Here in Washington the audience has come to see the play and their attentionwas the play. It made us feel more professional."

The

Company

— R. Scott Lank Scene design — Michael J Gallagher Costume design — D. Marie Hinman, Scotia, Director

N.Y.

Costume construction—

Lois Dalager-Carder Wardrobe— Lynn St Clair, Manchester, Mich. Sound — Linda Miles, Clio, Mich. Company manager — Joyce Flipse Smith Lighting and sound design — Michael K. Grindstaff sing, Mich.

Assistant director-r-NancyJeanne Gibson, Metomora, Mich. Scene construction— Brian Baker, Wycoff,. NJ.; Rick Westers, Hudsonville,Mich. Properties — Kurt Van Koevering, Zeeland, Mich.

Cast Laura Reynolds— Dawn Marchaund

Tuttle,

McLean, Va. Lilly Sears-Judy Plazyk, Elgin, 111. Tom Lee— Brian Goodman, Portland,Mich. Dauid Harris — Michael Geib, Holland, Mich. Ralph— Dan Doornbos, Jension, Mich. Jonathan — A1 Martin,Allendale,Mich. Bill

i'Wnrt of mi appreciativeaudience which afoii^D.C., performedas one of seven

James Gray, Rochester, N.Y.

Reynolds— Charles

For Hope Actress Dawn Marchaund Tuttle, going to Washington,D.C., was both a trip to the top and a homegoing. The Hope senior who portrays the complex and endearing characterof Laura Reynolds in the Hope production of "Tea and Sympathy" lives just outside Washington in McLean, Va. In recent years she's visited the Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts frequently to sample events of particular interest to a would-bedirector and actress. Her last nightout there was to see Zoe Caldwell perform

"Medea." "I never thought the next time I'd be here I'd be performing," she said.

The proximity

of her

Bell, Muskegoh,

Mich. Phil — Paul Avedisian, Southfield,Mich.

Lady

for Leading

home brought Tuttle

a supportive bloc in the audience of the Ter-

race Theater.

Stage manager — Ericka Joyce Maxie, Lan-

Steue —

Homecoming

"Everyone in my family is coming. I think they'd bring the dog if they could!" -she said as the theatergroup prepared to leave campus

as I've felt before plays at

surprisedby that, that it

Tuttle's routine was to arrive at the stage door in Washington at 5 p.m. Her first task was to wash her red-blonde hair and sculpt it with setting lotion to achieve the waves of the 1950s. She applied her own makeup and then joined other company members for warmups, a time of body and voice relaxation. During the final half hour before performance, she and severalothers gathered for prayer. Then it was on with the distraction game — chatting, cleaning off her makeup table, filling the time until the 7:30 curtain. Some adjustments in voice and movements were necessary in the Terrace Theater, which seats about the same number as Hope's DeWitt Theater but is narrower with highly pitched seating. Despite these considerations, Tuttle had no trouble bringing Laura to life in

Washington.

Although hers was the major "Tea and Sympathy" female role, about the only leading lady treatment Tuttle receivedwere the

for this

"dirty work."

And when it was all over on Friday night, she worked alongside everyone else in striking the set, a task not complete until approximately 2 a.m. The schedule left little time for nervousness, but it slid in during those few free minutes before each night's performance. "I'd touch up my makeup and hair, check

exactly the

same."

April 20.

bouquets that arrived in her'dressingroom * each evening, gifts from her father. Like the rest of the company, she unpackedboxes and was assigned plenty of pre-performance

Hope. I was

felt

Curtain calls were glazed with a few tears young actress who intends to study directing in graduate school this fall. But she says she has no feelings of letdown now that it's all

over.

"I don't ever feel like an actress. I didn't

before we went and

I

don't now.

orities are set here — I had a

My

pri-

makeup exam

waiting the day I got back to classes. "But the Washington trip leaves a good feeling in me — because I know it was an achievement, somethingthat we as a group could do. And because it was recognized that we were good enough to do it. I've taken back with me the knowing that we all stuck together in it and had no major problems as a


alumni profile

NEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE, JUNE 1983

TerMolen

at the

Art

Institute

Getting the Lions' Share by Eileen Beyer Larry TerMolen'soffice is well appointed. dimensions are adequate but unassuming. All things visible are all-wood or all-wool and all-neutral in tones. There is one Picasso and one Dufy, both modest in size and simply framed. The people who come in and out and hover around speak in that modulationthat professes intimacy in every subject. The place is absolutely unctuouswith understatement. But the view from the single broad window is blatantlyugly — a few rows of railroad tracks, grim with gravel and papers gone Its

astray.

The disparitymakes fitting setting for this 1959 alumnus and former Hope College administratorwho is now vice president for developmentand public relations at the Art Institute of Chicago and has one hand in the supposedly dirty business of raising money and another in the easily elevated enterprise of creatinggreater public awareness and appreciationof the arts. TerMolen'sexperience has convinced him that there's nothing crass about cash and nothing automatic about maintaining an aestheticlegacy. He has no uneasiness about being an asker. "My feeling is that if you really care about an institution," he says, "then being asked to become involved in it is something that's positive— because of the good that's going to come out of that involvement, such as the acquisitionof a work of art that generations can enjoy. I feel we have an appropriate story to tell. That's the only way I can express it." Another myth about fund-raising dispelled by TerMolen, whose experience includes development work at Hope in the mid-1960s and at SouthernMethodistUniversity in Dallas,Tex., between 1968 and 1976, is that success is the result of some faintly surreptitious means of pulling wallets out of prospects' pockets. "I have never thought there were any secrets to fund-raising.There are certainlya number of important elements that help to encourage people to support an institution. The first is what I call the climate for giving — how people feel about the institution, what we can do to encourage them to have very positivefeelings about what we're doing. But I think when it comes down to the real essence,success in fund-raising is involving people. If you get people involved to the point that they care about what's happening, then in all liklihoodtheir financial support will follow." But it's not simplicitywithout its science especially of late as government spending reductions have resulted in smaller budgets for the federal and state agencies that assist institutions such as the Art Institute. There is a spirit of scrambling afoot and most institutions are gathering together methods,which, although not capable of artificiallyinducing those warm-fuzzy feelingsthat apparently precede generosity,do advertisea catalytic potential. This is nowhere as evident as in the direct-mailapproach. Under TerMolen'sdirection, the Art Institute utilizes a lot of market research.The results are what he term# "the latest in sophisticatedmarketing techniques"— tried-and-fruetriggersfor the unconscious. How many pieces of paper saying about the same thing in differentways will be stashed into each envelope, what colors will be used and where, how much time allowed for response?— all of these are decisions no longer left to inkling or whimsy. Recently the Art Institute sent out a mailing of 500,000, offering membership in time' for the show of Vatican art slated to open in late July (essential privilege:free and guaranteed admission). TerMolen expects,again on the basis of market research,that the return mail will bring in 7,500 new members. Settine numbers goals and then meetir

Larry TerMolen, head of developmentand public relationsat Chicago's Art Institute, makes sure signs that he doesn't take time to visit the Renoirs and other holdings of the museum. Rapids, Mich.,

who

achieved spotlightstatus

he.

never gets so bogged down with dollar

ways at crisis.I've also found that jogging we startedthat Club. And it's still going. I helps a lot as well!" look back on that and take pleasure in seeing Jogging along Lake Michigan and other that the idea of that organization has met the away-from-work pastimes happen in the wellneeds of Hope College." fixed suburb of Evanston, where he lives with And, while money in the bag may be the end, TerMolen'sjob consists of a wide variety his wife, the former Edna Hollender '60, and of means to that end. He oversees all external their three sons. Edna is an accomplished pianist and does accompanying for area inactivities of the Art histitute, with the excepdemand strings groups. Their oldest son studtion of a museum education division.That means planning special programs for members ies at Cornell University,the middle one is a high school senior,the youngest 14 years old. (Potpourri speakers series most popular), TerMolen keeps one book for pleasure always managing the more than 600 volunteers who going (right now it's LeCarre's The Little do things such as work in an art rental and Drummer Girl) and also plows through nonsales gallery or assist in the junior museum, fiction, because, he says, as he's gotten older maintaining relationshipswith city, state and he's found it beneficial to force explorationof federal government agencies ("Grants from them are in essence like the Good Housekeep- what for him are new areas of knowledge."I hope it leads to wisdom," he offers as ing Seal of Approval"), keeping in close touch 1

as an undergraduate as captain of the football

squad and Little All-Americanin 1958. When he came to the Art Institute seven years ago, the books were swimming in the red sea of a $1 million budget deficit. TerMolen is anticipatingclosing the fiscal year in June with the sixth consecutive year of balanced figures. Annual support to the institution has increased from $740,000 to $2.75 million and total membership has risen from 55,000 to 70,000 — the largest of any art museum in the world. Earlier, at SMU, he worked with the chancellorin spearheading one of the largest fund-raising programs in the history of higher education— a $159.8 million effort, and during his tenure there the institutionranked among the top 10 universitiesin the nation in the amount of privategift support received. At Hope he rose rapidly in the College's developmentdepartment, assuming the directorship in 1967, one year after he , from admissions work into this then-new administrativearea. With such successes handy in his history, it's little wonder that TerMolen is undaunted by his task at hand: a $50 million campaign launched in April with the primary goal of a new wing for the Institute's 20th century holdings. Despite all the emphasis on digits in his work, TerMolen commendably brings in other standards to measure his job satisfaction and that of the 30 people who comprise his staff. "There are a number of standards all of us use to measure success.Do we enjoy what we're doing, are we happy doing it, do we enjoy working with our colleagues,is the work environmentconducive to positivesituations, how do those above us respond to what we're trying to do? At least from my perspective, those are very important issues. Obviously,one has to look at results as well, but the results have to be measured in more than just dollarsraised. ... I think my greatest satisfaction comes from laying the groundwork and implementinga professionalprogram that's going to be ongoing in terms of providing needed support for an institution. "I think of the Second Century Club which we began at Hope in the '60s. I still have on

moved

.

with Chicago corporations and foundations, and publicizingthrough methods such as a recent press conference to announce the acquisitionof two of ImpressionistClaude Monet's haystack paintings,bringing to five the number, of this 15-painting study of light now owned by the Art Institute of Chicago. An especiallyrewarding aspect of TerMolen's work is that he has greatly expanded his scope as an arts appreciator.When he talks about the Monets, there's pleasure that the press conference resultedin a half-page story with full-color art in The Chicago Tribune; there's also pleasure in having them at hand. Because he sits on all acquisitioncommittees ("We have a lot of committees. Oh boy, do we have a lot of committees!"), he has had more than a smattering of arts education. He's developed a special love of Impressionism, hard to avoid at an institution which has one of the five finest collections of French 19th and 20th century paintings in the world. There are as many art books in his office as books on fund-raising and marketing. That's partly to insure that he knows what he's talkingabout to the Institute's varied constituents; but it's obvious it's also to indulge his interests.

While he takes full advantage of his soulsoothing surroundings, TerMolen has no hesitation in defining his work as stress-ridden. "There's no question that there's a great deal of stress. And yet, I think what one has

apology.

The vita indicatesthat TerMolen has never had an aversion to checking into roads not taken the first time out. After leaving Hope he spent a year in medical school at the University of Michigan.He changed over to political science and received his master's in 1962. From there it was two years with the Central Intelligence Agency in Washington, D.C., then joining the Hope staff, first in admissions work, later in development. "It was good for me to leave Hope College and go to SMU in the Southwestbecause it forced me to grow and be open to different ideas in a different region — and all that goes with that. Moving back to the Midwest,to Chicago, and being in a culturalfield has also been good. I've had to learn to go back and forth from the art side to things like dealing with the city and everything that relates to this kind of internationallyknown institution." TerMolen firmly believes that the arts should be supported by the people who care about them and that the nation's second largest city needs a superb art museum. His work is cut out for him and in large part will determine which year is chiselled into the cornerstone of the Art Institute's new wing. "What we're building is more than just a wing," he says. "It's something that long after a Larry TerMolen is gone is going to be there providing for the people for this region.


reunions

NEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE, JCJNE 1983

Row

1: Edward Damson, Mildred Klow Damson, Sidney Havinga, Laura Guigelaar Havinga, Annette Witanek White, Annetta McGilvra Ainslie, Evelyn Wierda Monroe Row 2: Les Serier, Maryann Serier, Mary Fairbanks, Harold Fairbanks, Ruth van Leuwen, Bruce van Leuwen, Herb Marsilje,Edward Bittner Row 3: Marcellas De Jonge, William Swets, Ethel Leestma Swets, Louis Kieft Lamberts, /. /. Lamberts, Helen Felon Walvoord,Carl Walvoord

Row

1: /line Pomp Mack, Kay Boon Whiting, Andy Vollink, Molly Vollink, Norman Timmer. Marian Bocks Woodby Row 2: Del Tc Paske, Yvette Te Paske, Clare De Dee. Lucille Bitter De Dee, Thelma Kooiker Leenhouts, Jack Leenhouts

k

13 of 1933 1938 class class

Row

4: Rudolph Frundt, Katherine De Jongh Frundt, Esther Boer, Elmer Boer, Harri

Zegerius, Marie Zegerius Row 5: Alyle Schutter, Helen Schutter,Florence Groetsema, Jacob Groetsema,Edna Helmbold,Lois Kieft, W. Howard Kieft Row 6: Adrian Kammeraad, Arloa Van Peursem Tysse, Jim Tysse, Jim Zwemer Row 7: Daisy Meengs, Lorenzo Meengs, Margaret Kole, Nella DeHaan Mulder

Row 4: Russel Bouws, fulia Klinge Bouws. Paul Holleman,Florence Holleman,Lenora Hesselink,Kenneth Hesselink, Barbara Lampen Row 5: Evelyn De Haan Wolterink, Eunice Sluyter, Alma Nyland Gabbard,Wendell Gabbard, Theresa Raster Reenders, Gerald Reenders E. Dorothu Lincoln Karl, Lois Tysse Strom, Patricia


reunions

MEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE, JCIME 1983

1948 1943 of class

Row 1: Daniel Fylstra,Winifred Rameau Fylstra, Jean Ruiter Brondyke, Barbara Dee Folensbee Timmer, Emilia Moncada Knooihuizen, Delbert Knooihuizen Row 2: Andrew Veldhuis, Betty De Vries Veldhuis, Mary Lou Hemmes Koop, Fanny De Kleine, Victoria Van Westenburg Elliott,Irma Stoppels Banninga,Florence Bouwens

Row

1: Jack Severson, Phyllis Darrow Severson, Alfred Pennings, Walter Kennedy, Carol Hermance Kennedy, Russell Claetingh, Veronica Claetingh, Marian TerBorg Toren, Joan Ponstein, Lambert Ponstein Row 2: John Woodyatt, Lilliam Sikkema Woodyatt, Renze Hoeksema, Joyce Sibley Van Ry, Carl Mirre, Ruth Harmeling Mirre, George Toren, Lois Van Wyk Wildman,

Robert Wildman netting number's

Van Eenenaam, Florence Blauwkamp, Janet Clark De Vries, Carleen Lemmen, Virginia Weenink, Judsoti Van Wyk, Persis Parker Van Wyk Row 3: Alfred Borgman, Joan Borgman, Harvey Koop, Wm. Banninga, Paul Van Eenenaam, Gerald Blauwkamp, Cal De Vries, Wayne Lemmen, Allan Weenink

Row

3: James Cook, Jean Rivenburgh Cook, Marvin Jalving, Lois Hospers Jalving, Betty Brinkman Vander Woude, Con Vander Woude, Kay Steketee Mackenzie, Gwen

Lemmen Kraay, Russell Kraay

Row Row Jeri

4: Shirely Gess Weller, Ken Weller, Lucile Holland, Charles Holland 5: Shirley Helmink, Louise Claver, Charles Claver, Marcie Gilman, John Gilman,

Meeusen, Ernie Meeusen


MEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE, JUME 1983

Row

1: Hugh Campbell, Jeanette Kruiswyk Campbell, Kathleen Kempers Fuder, Verne Fuder, Bob Moolenaar,Laura Moolenaar,Phil Van Eyl, Delores Crooks Decker, Jerry Decker, Helen Studdiford Kleis, Carl Kleis Row 2: Jim Dykema, Shirley PlaggemarsDykema, Phyllis- VanSetters Scorza, Randall

Row 1: Jim McCandlcss,Jane Mac Eacliron McCandless, Arthur Tusch, Sheryl Yntema Tusch. Ailcen McGoldrickRedeker, Bill Rcdeker, Andy Behnnann, Audrey Behrmann, Mary Kay Andree, Marilyn Kalee, Andrea Kragt, Loretta Schut, Larry Schut, Betty Dethmers, David Dethmers Row 2: Carol HoughtalingBrinkerhoff,Sandra Decker Young, Sallie Smith Boat, Carol McCahan Bradford, Ken Woltman, Jackie Woltman, Diantha Witteveen, Maury Witteveen, Bob Andree, Bob Kalee, Paul Kragt, Del Farnsworth, Joan Fuder, Ed Fuder,

of 1953 of 1958

class class

Bosch, Caroline Bosch, Helen Hanson, Dave Hanson, Charles Dykstra, Marian Dykstra, Lois OptHolt Workman, Betty Roelofs Miller, John Van Riper, George Hoekstra, Dotty Moerdyk Hoekstra, Carl Brown, Verlaine Siter Brown, Gladys Roos Kessel,Phyllis

VanderSchaafGood, George Good

Raymond Beckering, Joyce Leighley Beckering, Virginia VanderborghDe

Vries,

Emelyn

Curie e Winter, PieternellaFaber, Jim Cooper, Darlene Cooper, Bruce Pearson, Dorothy

Maines Pearson, Bill Waggoner, Nancy Waggoner, Claire Cantos, Richard Cantos, Paul Van Faasen, Jan Blunt Van Faasen, Milford Decker Row 4: Phillip Chadsey. Helen Van Dyke Chadsey.Donald Bussies, Jocelyn Fry ling Bussies,Mary BurggraafVander Kooy, Ed Vander Kooy, John Winter, Ken Faber, Harold Ritsema,

Anna

Geitna Ritsema, Richard

Wyma,

Janice Wyma, Charles Skinner,


reunions

MEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE, JUNE 1983

1968 1963 of class

Holleman Mary

Row 1: Thomas Norman, Marilyn DeWitt Norman, John Blom,: Sharon Cady Brad Mitchell, Pat Mitchell,John Kieft, Ken

Blom,

Bultman,Judith DeWitt Aardema, Kurt Van Genderen,. Beverly loeckel Van Genderen 5: Paul Lucas, KristinBlank Lucas, Kenneth Biel, Sandra Daviou Biel, Merwyn Row 2: Junia Dalman Querio, Chuck Becher, Peg Becher, Darell Schregardus, Scholten, Karen Atman Scholten, Robert Gordon Schregardus, Karen Wolterink, Tom Row 6: B. J. Berghorst, Mary Sullivan,Bruce Gillies, Marjorie Krieger, Bob Larson Row 3: Jane Woodby Osman, Lois Hoekstra, Tom Hoekstra, Donald Vuurens, Florence Row 7: Roberta Brookmann Looman, Mary Beth ZiesenitzDe Jong, Evelyn Smith Van Dyke Vuurens, Carol Rattray Wanat, Richard Wanat, Amy Ryan, William Ryan Row 4: Wayne Saxsma, Lynne MullikenSaxsma, Jim Bultman, Martie Tucker

Wolterink '

Row

Wanat

Row

1: Dave Duitsman, Kathi Siam, Lynn Archambeau Stain, Liz Sobania, Mary Jane Duitsman, Jayne Olsen Geribo, Mary Piers George, Barbara Fugazzotto, Phyllis Harringsma Garvelink, Fran Hooper '71 (Alumni Board Member/, Dan Krueger

-

i

aiMi

. ......

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

........

Mateer Tanis, Rae Larrabee Connolly, Bill Hoogstra, .Margaret Hoogstra, Nancy Dan Clifford, Nancy Krueger Row 3: Ben Nukanw. Morrie Peterson, Larrij Clifford,


alumni news

NEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE, JUNE 1983

1983-84 alumni board

and chairman of the Board of the National Associa-

Gordon Cramer '53

tion of Recycling Industries. Judson '43 and Persis Parker '44

the Inauguration of the new president of Seattle

1982. Betty

were

TenHave

'46 Dick was the marshalof the

Volksparade at the 1983 Tulip Time in Holland,

Mich. Frances Koeman '46 Webster Executive Committee Marjorie Lacking French '48, President PhyllisBrink Bursma '58, Vice President S. Craig Van Zanten '50

VanWyk

guests of the Chinese Ministry of Health in April.

is a

tour guide.

This fall she will be going to the South Pacific and next year to the Passion Play. Martha Felton '47 just returned from a "Mission Sarafi to Africa." The trip was undertakento obtain

and displays in order to organize a slide talk on the work of Christ in Africa and on the life of missionaries in Kenya. Donald Oosterbaan '49 is running for the office of mayor of Holland, Mich. Dorothy Davis '49 Reisert will retire in June after 34 years in education. Dorothy was a teacher for 12 years and an elementaryprincipalfor 22. She plans to move to South Carolina. Dennis Shoemaker '49 recently completeda study tour of Central America as a member of the Central America Task Force of the United Presbyterian GeneralAssembly. slides, stories

Board of Directors Jan Anderson '83 JeffreyW. Beswick '84 Kay Neevel Brown '82

Hugh M. Campbell '51 Francis Hooper '71 Charles Link, Jr. '50 Chris Lohman '73. Bruce Neckers '65 John Tysse '60 Gwynn Bailey Vanderwall '70 Cornelius Van Heest '52 John H. VerSteeg '65

have manufacturingresponsibilityfor three other wallboard division plants.

Howard

class notes

Switzerland. Howard will be conducting research in

Mar-

jory Graves of the alumni office. Deadline for receiving items for the next issue is July 9.

20's is a

volunteer at the

Herrick Public Library.

Herman Knol '29 is retiredbut stillactive in local community affairs, his church and a senior citizens organization.

LaVem Sandy '29 is in his ter

'50 and Henrietta Weener '50 Bruggers

are taking a six-month sabbaticalin Zurich,

Class notes and other alumni information sections

Geraldine Walvoord '25

52nd year as a minis-

in the Presbyterian Church. LaVern preaches

once a month and visits nursing homes, hospitals,

and shut-ins.

dental ceramics and Henrietta plans to update her German. Harvey '50 and Angeline Calsbeek '50 are beginning their fourth year of mission work at the Macy (Neb.) Reformed Church with the Omaha Indians. They have spent 15 of their 30 years of ministry with the RCA Indian American churches. Lament Dirkse '50, professor of education at Hope College, has been named dean of students. Jack Marema '50 represented Hope College at the installationof the new president of Centre College in Berea, Ky. Paul Mulder '50 plans to retire as principal of Holland (Mich.) Christian High School at the end of the school year. Paul was also the parade marshalof the Children's Costume Parade in the 1983 Tulip Time. Isla Streur '50 Schipper was presented with a life membership to the Federated Garden Clubs of Michigan.The membership was awarded for service variety of areas for many years. LaVeme Sikkema '51 has been appointed in a

40's

officer

safety

of the Nairobi, Kenya, area for U.S. and

Kenya Mission Aviation Fellowship. Warren Burgess '51, president of the Particular Katherine Douma DePue '41, Grand Ledge Synod of Michigan,was one of the former pastors (Mich.) High School's Latin teacher for 31 years, has been named outstanding Latin teacher in Michi- to help celebrate the 25th anniversary of Haven gan's secondary schools during 1982-83 by The Reformed Church in Hamilton,Mich. University of Michigan's classical studies Gladys Keizer '51 is retiringfrom teaching more than 10 years in Sumatra, Indonesia. department. Henry Voogd '41, professor of religionat Hope Ken Smouse '51, drama instructoron the faculty of Antioch (111.)Community High School, was College the past 36 years, retiredat the end of the recently honored at a press conference at the Art current school year. T. Phillip Waalkes '41 is the president of the Instituteof Chicago. Ken wrote a section on drama American Cancer Society in the state of Maryland. education in the secondaryschools in the book, The Stuart Padnos '42 has been reflected president Arts: A Basic Component of General Education.

births David and Ruth Pennington '67 Bright, Matthew David, Jan. 9, 1983; Heather Christine, May 21, 1976; and Jennifer Anne, Dec. 16, 1974 Stephen and Sharon Boven '75 Carter, Elizabeth Anne, May 7, 1979; and Scott Brandon, Mar. 10, 1983 Greg '77 and Lynne Bulthouse'78 Caskey, Michael Christopher, April 25, 1983, Madison, Wis. Don and Jeanette Gjiige '75 Davidson,Nora Ellen, Aug. 31, 1982, Shenectady,N.Y. Ron '73 and Mary Schmidt '72 Deenik, Paul Christopher, Mar. 16, 1983, Holland, Mich. Harold '79 and Donna Baird 79 Delhagen, Kyle Bradford, Aug. 10, 1982 Douglas 78 and Deb DeLeeuw, Andrew Douglas, Oct. 28, 1982 Raymond '69 and Charlotte Buis '68 Fylstra,Helen Rameau, Mar. 6, 1983 David 73 and Trisha Lemmer 74 Gosselar, Peter Lemmer, Sept. 27, 1982 Jeff and Mary Claerbout 76 Harmeling,Mindy Beth, Sept. 22. 1982, Eckert, Colo. Paul 75 and Nancy Pickell76 Hendricks, Michael James, April 4, 1983 Dan 78 and Laurie Gillette 76 Hendrickson,Kyle Jon, June 17, 1982, Grand Rapids, Mich. F. James 77 and Carla Burket 78 Kaminski,James

Anthony, Sept. 2, 1983, Holland, Mich.

office

Kim DeDee

'70 is teaching at the University of

Tennesseeat Chattenooga. Steve Ward '70 is president of CWR, Louis,

Inc.,

in St.

Mo.

Drew Hinderer

'71 is associateprofessor of philos-

in Burlington, Vt.

Association.

Roger Vander Kolk '58, pastor of Haven Reformed Church in Hamilton,Mich., participated with two former pastors in the celebrationof the

Caroline Krahe '71 Norris is vice president of Same Fe Abstract and Title Co., Inc. Caroline also directsthe choir at the Immanuel Lutheran Church

25th anniversary of his church.

in Same Fe, N.M. Thomas Gouwens

Kenneth Brown

Industries.Paul will continue to act as resident manager of the Holland, Mich., facility and

College are compiledby

J.

111.

60's

Paul Boerigter'50 was promoted to senior vice president/manufacturing-wallboard division of

'51

News from Hope

70's

ophy at Saginaw Valley State College in Michigan. DeLoyd Hesselink '59 ran for lieutenant governor Arthur Hudak '71 is pastor of Woodlawn Reformed Church in Schenectady, N.Y. in Michigan on the third party ballot in 1982. Ginny Mrizek '71 is chairman of the department David Noebel '59 has just published his latest of family praaice at the Swedish American Hospital book, the Legacy of John Lennon: Charming or in Rockford, 111. Ginny is also a clinical instructor Harming a Generation. at the University of Illinois College of Medicine. Donald Scott '59 has been appointed mission John Norden '71 has been appointed to the execufunding counselor for the Synod of the Northeast tive board of the Michigan School Counselors ^ of the Presbyterian Church. He will establisha new Aviation in St. Charles,

50's

AFCO

in

(Wash.) Pacific University. Jack Hascup '53, former president of General Synod, has been named secretary for stewardship developmentfor the ParticularSynods of Albany, 'the Mid-Atlantics and New York. Jack will begin his new duties in July. Robert Samse '56 was promoted to vice president with Chase Manhattan Bank. Robert is responsible for the Western Hemisphere CorporateAdministrative and OperationsSupport Unit. H. Paul Harms '59 is employed by Du Page

Jane Breckenridge '69 Ritzema is a homemaker in Santa Rosa, Calif. Jon Smoker '69 is a semi-professional weightlifter. He recently won his 6th state championship.

'72 gave an organ recital at the

Central United MethodistChurch in Muskegon,

Staff

Vern Schipper

represented Hope College at

17-

V.

Wayne and Virginia Agre 75

Kiser,Aaron

Way-

ne, July 27, 1982, Greensboro,N.C.

Douglas

78 and Kathy

Babinski 77 Knapman,

Michelle.Yvonne, Mar. 5, 1983, .Holland, Mich. Bob 74 and Mary Beth Allen 79 Lamer, Sarah Mar•

17, 1983, Zeeland, Mich. H. Bart.71 and Anne Wildgren 71 Merklc, Timothy James Wildgren,June 21, 1982, Metairie, La. Andrew 77 and Mrs. Nearpass, Angela Joy, Dec. 12, 1982, Lake Forest,111. Lloyd and Audrey Evers '68 Nordstrom,Aaron Peter, Dec. 17, 1982 James and Elizabeth 2Jack 75 Riesen, JessicaLeigh, Mar. 28, 1983, Redmond, Wash. Kevin and Anne Ver Plank 71 Rogers, Mark William and Michael James, June 29, 1982, Newark, N.Y. Randy 79 and Jean Lineweaver77 Schroeder, Kelly Evelyn, April 8, 1983; and Cory Randall, May 11, 1981, Holland, Mich. James and Abigail Woodby 77 Searls,Feb. 15, 1983, Zeeland, Mich. Derek and Pamela Beane 78 Van Volkenburgh,Samuel Pieter,Feb. 16, 1983, Madison. Wis. Jeff 77 and Kathy Brink 76 Waterstone,Matthew Jeff, April 8, 1983, Holland, Mich. Michael 78 and Debbie Grochowski 79 Wojda, Matthew John, Mar. 9, 1983, Hillman, Mich. Stephen 75 and Helen Dingwall 76 Zylstra, ie, Jan.

'60 was elected to his second term

as president of the Alva (Okla.J School Board.

David Clark '60 is a registeredrepresentativewith Investors Diversified Services.

H. Henry Maertens '60 is senior pastor of Trinity LutheranChurch in Brewster, N.Y.

Rowland Van biblical

Es '60 is an associateprofessor of

studies at Silliman University Divinity

School, a school of the United Church of Christ in the Philippines.

Thomas Bruno '62 is having his first book. Take Your Dream and Run!, published by Logos Books in late 1983.

Grace Broersma '63 Closius works for Wycliffe Bible Translators in Colombia,South America. Robert Gordon '63 published an article in the Detroit Free Press' Sunday magazine regarding Detroit's pre-World War I immigrants.Robert, who is associatedean of Siena HeightsCollege in Adrian, Mich., took photos of the immigrantsand collected interviews for a book he is preparing which, he

Mich., and at Cathedral of Christ the King in

Kalamazoo.Thomas was one of the Hope College alumni to give organ recitals in Dimnent Chapel during the 1983 Tulip Time. Gene Callahan '73 presented a sopranorecital at Dimnent Chapel at Hope College in April. Robert Hoffman '73 is the pastor of the Ebenezer Reformed Church in Oregon, 111. ChristineBush '73 Mattera works with Cocoa and Food Commodities in Flemington, N.J. She has also had books published by Avalon Books: Nurse at Deer Hollow,Nurse at Eagleswatchand, soon to be released.Shadow Over ShiningMountains. Jo Filipek'74 is working at Lake View Hospital in Paw Paw, Mich., as a pharmacy technician.She is also vice president of the Paw Paw Area Newcomers Club.

David Kempston '74

is

currently associatedirector

of HarbingerProject,a program of Kent County

Community Mental Health Department in Grand

^

Rapids, Mich.

Alfred Fedak '75 was one of the Hop? College alumni to perform organ recitals at Dimnent Chapel hopes, will cause these individuals to be "rememduring the 1983 Tulip Time. Duane Jonker-Burke '75 is teaching specialeducabered as more than disembodiedsocio-economic tion at Whitelaw Ried Junior High School in facts." John Stapert '63, editor of the Church Herald, was Brooklyn, N.Y._ electedpresident of the Associated Church Press Steve Zylstra '75 is manager of Mark's Photo during its annual conventionin Boston, Mass. Shop in Grand Rapids, Mich. David Bach '64 was elected president of the Partic- Richard Carlson '76 was one of the Hope College alumni to perform organ recitals at Dimnent Chapel ular Synod of the Mid-Atlantics. For the past two years, he has served as chairman of the Synod's during the 1983 Tulip Time. Church Planning and Development Commission. Barbara Wrigley '76 is an account executive for C An avid jogger, David has completedthe past two & P Telephone.Barbara is responsible for all voice and data network servicesfor every savings and New York City 26-mile marathons. loan, mortgage and finance company in Northern Pete Paulsen '64 will become the executive director of the Synod of the- Mid-Atlantics, Reformed Virginia. Church in America,in mid-June.Pete, widely recHelen Zylstra '76 is a programmer for Old Kent ognized as a specialistin congregational life and Bank in Grand Rapids, Mich. Sherry Lewis '76 Zylstra is directorof Michigan communication,comes to this position from the national staff of the Reformed Church in America. sales for CosmeticsInc., of Miami. Greg Caskey '77 is a research associateat the Mary Leestma '66 Houser is teaching mentally National Superconducting CyclotronLaboratory at gifted students in the upper elementarygrades in Saddleback Valley School Districtin Mission Viejo, Michigan State University in East Lansing. James Hines '77 represented Hope College at the Calif.Previous to this she was a music specialist for inauguration of the new president of Westminster the Savanna School District.Mary has directed College in New Wilmington, Pa. childrens'choirs in churches since graduation. Mark Boers '78 is the owner of Bagpiper Men's Peter Van Egmond '66 is the area manager at the regional tax-free sales headquarters of R. J. ReynShops based in East Grand Rapids, Mich. Douglas DeLeeuw '78 is a human resources conolds Tobacco Internationalin Long Beach, Calif. Mel Andringa'67, a member of the art faculty at sultant at Herman Miller in Zeeland, Mich. the University of Iowa, held a public perforDaniel Gallant '78 is a sales representativewith Leder, Inc., in Carmichaels, Pa. mance/lectureat the De Pree Art Center on the Bob Namar '78 founded an alumni association Hope College campus in April and spent several along with Rick Paske '79, Jon Smeenge '79 and weeks at Hope as an artist-in-residence. Karl Bierbaum '80 for the CosmopolitanFraternity. Caryl Yzenbaard'67 is the first recipientof the Paul Ottemess '78 is a newscaster for WELI New Luksowsky Award for Teaching Excellence estabHaven, Conn., and is anchoringlocal news on the lished at the Salmon P. Chase College of Law. Cable News Network. Caryl is a full professor of law at the school. Nancy Clair '78 Otterstrom is the assistantmarRaymond Cooper '68 is the medical director for keting manager for Coca Cola USA in New York the Muskegon (Mich.) Area PlannedParenthood. City and living in Bethel, Conn. Raymond is currently chief of obstetricsand Eli Sanchez '78 accepted a position with Time gynecologyat Hackley Hospital. magazine sellingadvertising space. James O'Neill '68 left teaching after 14 years and Richard Van Hassel '78 is a sales representative is now assistantdirector of a camp for boys in for Ford Motor Company in Denver, Colo. Lenox, Mass. Jonathon Whitney '78 is a resident physician in Menno Kraai '68, a free lance designer, theatre internal medicine at Geisinger Medical Center in consultant and scenic contractor,travelsall over the country. Menno has worked on 50 productions Danville, Pa. Keith Beck '79 is product stylist for Endicott since 1971. Johnson Corporationin Endicott, N.Y. George Arwady '69 is in West Michigan news as one of the principleforces responsible for the grow- Ron Heiby '79 earned a woodbadge training award ing success of a drive to get a downtownhotelas unit commissionerwith the Boy Scouts of conventioncenter for Muskegon, Mich. George is America. Janet Poppen '79 is directorof Christian education editor and publisher of The MuskegonChronicle. Bonnie Gray '69, associateprofessor of philosophy at Bethel Reformed Church in Bellflower, Calif. at University of Eastern Kentucky,was elected faculty regent.

Michael Gulish '69 is national coordinator of visual merchandisingfor Casual Comer, a chain of

80's Steven Bratschie'80

is

an associatewith the lawSnell and

Commiskey


alumni news

NEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE, JUNE 1983

Due Nguyen Browning '80 will be working this summer for a law firm in Muskegon, Mich.

buildings for James E. Hanson, Inc., in Hackensack, N.J.

Kathie Smith '80 Foster is a

Deborah Fild

fifth

grade teacher in

Port Republic, N.J. Thomas Kasten '80 is an industrialhygienist for

Mead Corporationin Dayton, Ohio. Jenni Liggett '80 is an accountant in the budget and cost departmentat Borgess MedicalCenter in Kalamazoo, Mich. Luanne Ramaccia '80 is a programmer/systems analyst with Dun and Bradstreet in Berkley Heights, N.J.

Mark Van Mater

'80 is an assistantmarketing manager in the electroniccash register,bankingand financialsystems division of Sharp ElectronicsCorporation in Ridgewood, N.J. Debra Baird '81 Deacon works at a school for children in Philadelphia, Pa.

autistic

Eric

Hendrickson'81 is employed at First

Federal

'82 works in the research and development departmentat Country Queen Foods in Grand Rapids, Mich. Next fall Deborah will be attending the University of Minnesota working towards a graduate degree in dairy chemistry. Lisa Gidday '82 is employed as a counseling supervisor with Consumer Health Services Inc., in Boulder, Colo. Lisa is also on the alternate list with the University of ColoradoSchool of Medicine in Denver. Jim Goorhouse '82 is an information systems trainee for Gerber Products Company in Fremont, Mich. Lorrie Sanderson '82 is teaching dance at a YMCA in New Jersey and dancing with a modern/jazz dance company. Lorrie will be attending graduate school this

summer for dance

Verbeek '82 is the

of Michigan and lives in Grand Rapids, Mich.

Julie

Val Matthews '81 Hendricksonis employed at Parke-Davis in Holland, Mich. KimberlyMooi '81 Hoopingamer is a marketing

Richard D. Irwin, Inc., Publishers in

representativewith

Human

Synergistics,Inc., in

Plymouth, Mich. Kirk Hoopingamer '81 is a third-year law student at The University of Michigan and will be a summer associatewith McDermott, Will and Emery law firm in Chicago,

III.

will be working with The MasHouse. H. Curtis Bush will attend Western Theological Seminary. Arthur Buys will look for a job in politics and then go to graduate school. Craig Byer will work possibly in overseas mission work and then attend seminary. Thomas Byl will attend Louisiana State University

1983

ter's

class notes ElizabethAlbert is planning

to

attend graduate

school.

Greg Alee

is

graduate school.

going to work, study and live in

lapan.

Todd Allen plans to attend graduate school. Ingrid Anderson is looking for a secondaryteach-

personnel assistantfor

Homewood,

Robert Carlson

Mary

Megumi Mekihara Asami

t

Mark Colsman will

Mark Schrier '82 received a diploma in risk and May,

lapan.

Bradley Conrad will be attending chiropractic

Richard Avra plans to attend Rensselaer Poly-

school.

1983.

technic Institute.

Thomas Conroy will seek employment. Barbara Coon will look for a job.

Ann Vander Borgh

'82 is a stockbroker in Min-

Sheryl Baar plans to teach English in Taiwan. Robert Baird plans to attend seminary. Thdmas Bamborough plans to attend the Vienna

neapolis, Minn.

Norene Walters '82

is a

graduate student at Yale

Summer School. Thomas Barthel plans to attend

alumni to perform organ recitals during the 1983 Tulip Time.

Steven Bearss plans

to

Beckwith

will

He ters,

is

survived by'his wife Fern; and two daugh-

sity

be attending the

Mayo

Clinic

Hager '20 died May 14, 1983, in Holland,

Mich., following 'an apparent heart attack. Dr. Hager graduatedfrom Western Seminary. He served as pastor of Bethany Reformed Church in Chicago, 111.,for 40 years. For 37 years he was heard nationally on the America for God radio broadcast. He was a former president of the General Synod and had served several times as president of the Particular Synod of Chicago.Before assuming the Chicago pastorate, he served a Hudsonville, Mich., church and was chaplain at Hope College. Dr. Hager is survived by his daughter, Mary;’ and two sons, Harry Jr. and Norman.

Theodora Meulendyk

'40

Hinkamp died April

Mrs. Hinkamp taught English and social studies ; at Holland (Mich.) Junior High School from 1940-43. She served from 1976 until 1982 as director of church youth activities at First United Presbyterian Church in Birmingham. She is survived by her husband,James '40; two sons, James B II and William;and one daughter Joan Trimble. Reo J. Marcotte '32 died April 27, 1983, in Cambridge, Mass. Dr. Marcotte received his M.D. from The University of Michigan Medical School and his M.B.A. from the University of Chicago. At the time of his retirement several years ago, he was executive director of Mount Auburn Hospital in Cambridge. Dr. Marcotteis survived by his wife, Ruth Geerlings '32 Marcotte;and a son, Keith '70. Earl

Moerdyke

'34 died April 4, 1983, in Evan-

ston, 111., following a short illness.

Mr. Moerdyke had been employed at Shaw Walker in Muskegon, Mich., and Chicago, 111. He then worked for U.S. Gypsum Company of Chicago for 40 years. After that he was a steel broker for Mars Steel Corporation. A veteran of World War II, Mr. Moerdyke had served in Europe for three years.

He

is

survived by his wife, Noreen; a son,

Robert; a step-son, Dick Sahlen; and a sister,

Gladys Moerdyke '38 Hoffman.

looking for a teaching posi-

graduateschool. Christine Bruck is looking for a teaching position in elementaryspecialeducation. Nancy Brumm has been accepted into the Adventure in Ministry program and will be working at Bethany Memorial Reformed Church in New York. Anne Buckleitner is planningto attend law

1980. Dr. Visscher is survived by his wife, Janet Pieter '21 Visscher; and four children, BarbaraKahn,

William, Jantje and Pieter. Preston Petroelje '51 died May 7, 1983 in Holland, Mich., following a long illness. Word has been received of the death of Freda Mr. Petroeljewas a mathematicsteacher in HudWeersing'15 Prep School, on May, 3, 1983 in §an sonville,Mich. He was also a veteran of World setting nuTfioerseoais^andluiiS-infifitiag--^

.

plans to seek employment.

will

be looking for a job.

Marjorie Deckard will be employed

at

Herman

Miller for the summer. Lori Denekas will look for a teaching position.

Daniel Den Hartog plans

to

go

to

graduate

school. Eric DeVinney will be a computer programmer at the Title Office in Holland, Mich.

Dea DeWolff will

attend Purdue University gradu-

ate school.

Mary Dusseljee will be

looking for a teaching

position.

Grace Callender Dykstra

will

be looking for a

teaching position.

Seminary. University of

KimberlyBrown plans to attend graduate school. Sherri Gaff Brown will attend Indiana University

Maurice B. Visscher '22 died May 1, 1983, in Minneapolis,Minn. Dr. Visscher received his mastersand doctorate from the University of Minnesota.He was the head of the Department of Physiologyat the University of Minnesota for 32 years. At the time of his death he was regents professor emeritus. Besides receiving world-widerecognition for his research on the heart and membranes. Dr. Visscher was the author of medical papers and an outspoken opponent of the Vietnam War. He served on or as head of dozens of national and internationalscientific organizations. He was a founderof Minnesota Group Health in 1957, long before the idea of a health maintenanceorganization was popular among physicians. Dr. Visscher received a Distinguished Alumni Award from Hope College in

Dame

Scott Eding will be attending Western Theological

Indiana graduate school.

school.

Merlin Buhl Seminary.

Bob Dame

interpretor.

111.

Michigan engineering school. Kurt Brinks is attending graduate school at Michigan State University. He will teach at Holland (Mich.) High School in the fall. Scott Broekstra will be attending the University of

Dick Vander Kolk '28 died April 12, 1983, in Grand Haven, Mich., after a long illness. Mr. Vander Kolk received his bachelor's degree from Western Michigan University and his masters from The University of Michigan. He taught for 12 years in Cedar Springs Schools, 1-1/2 years at Wayland Schools and 30 years in Grand Haven until his retirement in 1972. He had also been a counselor at the high school. He is survived by his wife, Ruth; a daughter, Marilyn Peters; and two sons, Donald and Kenneth.

to obtain a teaching posi-

Patricia Daniels hopes to find a job as an

be looking for a job in Chi-

Pamela Bouma plans to get a job. KimberlyBoyd plans to attend The

18, 1983, in Birmingham, Mich., following a long illness.

is

geology. .

be attending The Univer-

will be attending Fuller Theologi-

KimberlyDahlke plans

Robert Bieri will attend The University of Michigan engineering school. Kyle ChamberlainBird plans to work around her home. Paul Blank plans to go to dental school. Glen Blumer will attend Western Theological Seminary. Lisa Bock is looking for a job. Evan Boote plans to attend the University of Wisconsin-Madison. Julie Bosch will be student teaching in Holland, Mich. James Boullosa plans to work in the field of

Richard Schaftenaar '37 died on April 13, 1983, in Holland, Mich., following a lingering illness. Dr. Schaftenaar received his M.D. from the St. Louis University School of Medicinein 1941. Following his residency he was in the marines for two years in the South Pacific during World War II. He returned to Holland and completedmore than 30 years of family practice.In 1960 he was chief of staff at Holland Community Hospital and from 1967 to 1970 he was Ottawa County Health Director and Chief Medical Examiner. Dr. Schaftenaar is survived by his wife, Julia Cook '42 Schaftenaar; a son, Richard; and three daughters, Jane Walton, Marjorie Reid '23, and RebeccaVan Eenenaam; and three brothers, Stuart '40, G. Robert and Carl '44.

Doug Cushman

Jill

Kim Bierbaum will

Frank Rosario '85 died May 10, 1983 in Grand Rapids, Mich. He had been ill for several weeks with heart disease. Mr. Rosario was a sophmore at the time of his death. He had been vice-president of the Black Coalition and will be remembered for his enthusiasm for life and his commitment to the faith.

will

Seminary. Tim Custer will be attending law school. Jonathon Cuti plans to work.

tion in Texas. cago,

Crumbaugh

of Michigan medical school.

tion in Phoenix, Arizona.

Beverly Bergstrom

Ruth Bruins '57 Prince died on May 7, 1983, in Prairie Village,Kans. Mrs. Prince taught at the Shawnee Missionelementary school and had previously taught in Michigan and Connecticut. She is survived by her husband, Lyle '60; a son, Peter; and a daughter, Heidi De Young.

attend law school and

cal

position.

Pam and Cindy.

to

Bret Crock plans to teach math. Jeffrey

teach in Grand Rapids,

Charles Bell plans to attend the University of. Nebraska graduate school. Cortina Bellefeuille is looking for a teaching

deaths

Michael Cote plans

continue to operate his own business as Legal Assistant Services for Michigan attorneys.

Yale University.

School of Health-Related Sciences.

J.

attend graduate school in

Colorado.

plans to return to

insurance from the College of Insurance in

Amy

Harry

seek employment.

will

Cassell will be working in Philadelphia,Pa.

Carolyn Chacho will take some classes at Hope College and then seek employment. John Christianwill be looking for a job. Philip Cobb plans to seek employment. Barbara Cochran plans to attend graduate school.

Mich., or the Carolina's.

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 noticesif 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.

nia in Irving graduate school.

Jan Anderson will be working in Holland, Mich. Krystn Anderson plans to work in television Michael Andrusiakplans to work in Grand Rapids, Mich. Cindi Arnold plans to go into the Peace Corp or other civil rights/socialinjusticework.

exploration.

JoLynn Campbell plans to attend graduate school. Anne Carey will attend the University of Califor-

ing position in French.

broadcasting.

University. Norene was one of the Hope College

111.

Michael Walters '81 is a real estate broker specializingin the sale and management of office

Kim Logie Bums

will

attend Western Theological

Pamela Buhro plans to attend graduate school. Kathy Bullard is planningto teach in southwest

Michigan.

marriages

a

head resident at Hope

College.

James Eickhoff,Jr., will be looking for a job. Darryl Elzinga plans to attend medical school.

Timothy Emmet

will

attend graduate school.

Erika Evers plans to attend graduate school. John Fevig plans to attend graduate school. Chris Fleming will attend The University of Michigan graduate school. Gordon Forth plans to attend graduate school.

JenniferForton plans to attend graduate school. Lynn Frank will serve a medical technology internship at Pontiac (Mich.) GeneralHospital. David Fraser will be looking for a teaching and coaching position.

Ronald Freestone will be looking for a job. David Gaffney plans to attend graduate school. Jeffrey Gaikema will look for a job as a chemist. Anne Gargano plans to work and then go to graduateschool. Steven Geurink plans to do vocational work. Mary Ghezzi will be looking for work. Susan Ghezzi will be joining the army. Amy Glass plans to go to graduate school. Linda Gnade will continue at Hope College to get her B.S. in nursing.

Constance Goldzung plans to attend graduate

Timothy Boersma '73 and Nancy Lynn Nordstrom '85, Mar. 26, 1983, HolIand/’Mich. Randall Bosch '53 and Caroline Jaeger, Feb.

Nancy Edwards will be

12,

1983,

Locust Valley, N.Y. Bill Boss and Ann Moored '80, Aug.

14, 1982, GrandMich. James Bruggink '78 and Sue Ann Lenters '81, April 15, 1983, Byron Center, Mich. Gerard Deacon and Debra Baird '81, Sept. 11, 1982,

ville,

Philadelphia, Pa.

John Francis,Jr. and Barbara Lyn Houtman '81, April 16, 1983, Holland,Mich. Leslie Heyward and KatharineButts '78, Mar. 26, 1983 Robert Kurtz and Sharon VanLente '68 Battjes,June 12, 1982, Spring Lake, Mich. Michael Lynch and Nancy Ann Nearpass '80, Feb. 18, 1983, Waterloo,N.Y. James McDonald and Pamela Gaulke '78, Nov. 20, 1982, Libertyville,111. Craig Melvin and Kimberly Proos '79, Mar. 12, 1983,

Kalamazoo, Mich. Charles Myaard '78 and Sharon Marie Zuidema, Mar. 12, 1983, Holland, Mich. Ed Sasamoto '80 and Amy Chamberlain'80, Sept. 18, 1982, Grand Rapids, Mich. Richard Van Hassel. .'78 and. M ..Ipy_W.alke.tu Dec. ,

school.

Gary Graeff plans to attend graduate school. A. Beck Greene plans to attend medical school. Tamara Greene will be working for Old Kent Bank and Trust in Grand Rapids, Mich. Steven Greij plans to attend graduate school. John Griffinwill be doing research at the University of Groningen in the Netherlandsfor a year before entering graduateschool. Elizabeth Grimes plans to attend graduate school. ElisabethGrosse will be teaching elementary school in Germany.

Gundersen plans to attend graduate school. Andrew Gustafson plans to attend the University Scott

of Indiana graduate school. TheodoreHacker plans to work for a computer

company.

LawrenceHall will work

for a

year and then

attend medical school. Saeid Hamedanchi will look for a job in accounting.

Deborah Hanson plans to work in real estate. Wendy Hanson plans to work. Deb Harvey plans to work in Washington, D.C. Leanne Hayes will look for a teaching position.


alumni news

MEWS FROM HOPE COLLEGE, JUNE 1983

work in France and then look for employment with

work on his M.B.A. degree from Grand Valley State College.

an internationalfirm.

Angela Hewitt will attend CBN University. Brian Hoff hopes to work in biochemical research.

University.

Mary Hofmeyer is looking

for a

career in

Thomas TenHoeve III

John Thomas will look for Renee Thorstad will work

human

resources management. Jeanette Holm is seeking work in the chemical

LaNae Tilstra will

Melody Holm Mark Holmes

plans to attend Vale University

school of art.

Charles Hood plans to work

for

the National Park

Service, U.S. Department of Interior.

Dawn

Mo-sze Hui will attend the University of Texas at Dallas.* Jack Huisingh will attend Zhejiang University in China. SherrieHuizinga plans to teach elementaryschool in Michigan,Colorado, or Texas. Julia Hutfar plans to attend graduate school. Lorraine Hyma plans to teach elementaryschool. Donald Inman will attend Western Theological Seminary. Mary Lou Irelandwill teach English in Japan. Phyllis Issac will serve the Tucson. (Ariz.) Reformed Church with the AIM program. Lois Jensen will attend NorthwesternUniversity in Chicago,

Tuttle plans to attend graduate school.

Heather Uecker will look for a teaching position. Barb Van Andel plans to attend graduate school. Colleen VanderHill will look for a teaching position.

University.

Jack VanderMaas will attend Michigan State

Todd VanderWoude

Timothy Van Dyke plans to be a social worker. D. Peter VanEenenaam plans to attend graduate school.

Rowland Van Es Jr. will join the Peace Corp. Mark Van Haaften will move to Dallas, Texas. Joel Van Houten will look for a teaching position. Mark VanNoord plans to attend graduate school. Terri Van Swol will attend the University of

III.

Illinois.

Julie Johnson plans to teach. Mark Johnson will be the assistantprofessional

Arizona.

instructorat Elkhart (Ind.) RacquetClub.

Chicago, 111. Lori Visscher will attend

Kammer will

Gregory VerBeek will work

attend dental school. to attend osteopathic medical

school.

Hahnemann University

University. Peter Walenta will look for an accounting position.

Linda Wang

will

take more classesfrom

Hope

College.

Wilfrid Ward, Jr. will go to New York City to pursue a career in modern dance. Arlene Idema Warners will teach private piano students.

Deane Wassink plans to teach in a Protestant9 Reformed school system. William Watkins will look for a job. Robert Weeks plans to attend graduate school. Swen Wemer will attend Columbia (S.C.) Graduate School of Bible and Missions. Marcia Morsink Wiersma plans to work. Brian Willemstyn plans to work and then go back

plans to attend law school.

Bridget Knittel plans to work. Melissa Knopf will completeher B.-S.- degree in nursing at Hope College. Maryam Dibir Komejan plans to attend graduate

to '

school.

Ellen Winter plans

Kimberly Kooistra will attend Mayo Clinic graduate

Dynaquest in

Bernard Vonk plans to attend graduate school. Paul Voorhorst will attend Western Michigan

Gretchen Keizer will attend graduate school. Richard Kennedy is an account executive with WGRD-FM in Grand Rapids, Mich. Jay Kidwell will attend Western Theological . Seminary. Arthur Klein is a computer programmer. Carla Klein works for William P. Delong and Company in Holland, Mich. Kevin Kleinheksel will attend Western Theological Seminary. Kris Kleinheksel plans to attend graduate school. Randy Klingenberg plans to attend graduate

.

for

in Philadelphia,Pa. Margaret Visser plans to teach in Texas.

Stephen Kasa plans

LaVonda Knight

_

plans to attend graduate

school.

Cathy Johanson plans to teach in Michigan or

school.

Anchorage Marina.

attend Rensselaer Polytechnic

Gregory Timmer plans to attend law school. Faith Tischlerplans to attend seminary. Kevin Toren will attend graduate school. Sat Tran plans to work in a research or development laboratory in analyticalor organic chemistry. Mark Trudell will attend graduate school.

plans to attend Michigan State

University.

school.

a job. for

Institute.

industry.

Lisa

attend Iowa State

will

to

work in Chicago,

111.,and

then go to graduate school.

school.

Brian Schipper will attend Michigan State Univer-

Heide Winters plans to find a job. Susan Wiseman will join the army. Brian Wissink plans to go to Japan to teach

Lafon Kortman plans to work for Women in Transition, a program run by the CRC. Daniel Kragt plans to be a medical missionary. Annette Kratzer is planning to work in Denver,

Kari Nummerdor plans to work in

Colo.

Linda Oegema plans

Cheryl Keil Krehbiel plans to teach in Chicago, 111. and work on her masters. Pamela Kyros will attend the School of Art In-

personnel.

school.

ing position.

Kathleen Olson plans to work. Leslie Ortquist will attend Indiana University. Paul Paarlberg will work at ConcordiaFederal Savings and Loan.

James Scott will attend graduate school. Jill Seyfred will attend graduate school. Cynthia Shimp will work for a year and then go

Craig Sinclair will be an officer in the U.S. Marine Corp. Heide Kapischke Singer will work for a year and

Nancy Wolffis is the payroll paymasterat the Grand Hotel on Mackinac Island,Mich. Pamela Wright plans to work -in Washington, D.C. Jeffrey Wynsma works at ForemostFinancial Services Corporation in Grand Rapids, Mich. Amy Youatt plans to attend graduate school. D. Bruce Young plans to attend graduate school. Timothy Young plans to join the Peace Corp. Jim Zandee is an accountant for a physical thera-

then go to graduate school.

pist

Kayleen Slater

Lynn Zimmerman

stitute in

Chicago, 111. plans to work in

New York. Kevin Lang plans to work as an accountant. Michael Letherby plans'To get a job. Jannie Lillrose plans to teach in Florida. Timothy Lowe

plans to attend Princeton Theologi-

Taylor.

Dean Marsman

will

work at Prince Corporation

in

Holland, Mich. will

attend Ohio University in Ath-

ens, Ohio.

John Masschelin will work for Squirt and Company in Holland, Mich. Gregory McCall will attend Purdue University. Carl McConald will attend Grand Valley State College.

Carol McDowell will completeher B.S. degree in nursing at Hope College. Mitchell Mendrek will attend The University of Michigan. Stephen Merry will attend medical school at

SUNY

at Buffalo.

Linda Miller will attend Iowa State University. Timothy Mindling plans to attend graduate school.

Matt Missad

Lauren O'Connell plans to work then attend grad-

Kenneth Schroeder will attend graduate school. Michael Schumuker will attend graduate school. Martin Schoenmakerplans to attend medical

Paauwe

will

to

work in business

attend graduate school.

Fern Palma will be doing her student teaching. Kelley Paris-Hunterwill attend graduate school. Thomas Paris will attend Stanford graduate school.

Don MacDonald plans to attend graduate school. Cynthia MacKinnon plans to work at Lord and

will

attend Cooley Law School in

East Lansing, Mich. John Moolenaarplans to work for

Dow Chemical

Carolyn Parsons will get a job. James Paul will work in real estate. Mary Peters will attend Purdue University. Jill Piers works at Kandu Industries. Stephen Pinkham will attend graduate school. Lynn Ploughman will attend The University of Michigan. Carol Pluister plans to be an English teacher. Sarah Potts will work as a computer programmer for IBM in Kingston, N.Y. David Raabe will look for a job. ChristineRaak will attend Notre Dame graduate

^larcia Nicholas plans to teach special education. fcBallyNorgroveplans to work for Merrill Lynch

Roberta Rietberg will be working in Christian

New York City. Bernadina Rivera plans to work as Astoria in

a

counselor or

parole officerfor juvenile deliquents in a court system.

Paula Robison plans

to

work and then attend

graduate school. Eric Ross will attend Hofstra University.

James Russell is directorof purchasing at RBF, Inc., in Lansing, Mich.

study for his C.P.A. and

will

teach in a private Christian

English. Curtis Wissink is looking for an elementaryteach-

in Holland,

Mich.

j

plans to attend graduate school.

school in Detroit, Mich. Tom Sligh will attend graduate school.

Diane Smith

will

attend Pace University.

JoHannah Karachy Smith hopes to work jers

for

Mei-

in Holland, Mich., in a management position.

Cynthia Socall will attend the University of Wisconsin-Madison. Mark Southwell plans to get a job. Judith Spreng will work at Wall Street Journal Naperville, 111.

education for one year at First Reformed Church of

will

then get a job. Peter Shum will attend the University of Iowa.

Thom

school.

the sales division. Hoa Nguyen plans to work at Pine Rest.

Robert Shipman

Laura Ramel plans to go to graduate school. John Ratmeyer plans to go to graduate school. Julie Rawlings plans to work. Jeff Recknagel will work as an emergency room technician and apply for medical school. Stephen Renae plans to attend graduate school in Grenada,West Indies. William Renkema plans to attend graduate school. DeLynn Reynolds plans to attend the University of Denver graduate school. Pamela Rezek plans to work and then go to law

Marcia Moores will attend Princeton Seminary. Jeff Muiderman plans to go to graduate school. Steven Mulder plans to work.

in

to graduate school.

school.

in Midland,Mich.

David Myaard plans to attend graduate school. •Jeff Myers is looking for a job. JenniferNeff plans to work for J & VV Scientific

graduate school.

sity

Lisa

Seminary.

Susan Mason

psychiatric

uate school.

Mark Laman

cal

a

facility.

degrees in

Stackhouse will attend The University of Michigan medical school. Steve Stallonewill look fdr a job. Ann Stauffer will attend Hope College this summer. Robin Steinhauser plans to teach in Michigan, Coloradoor Tennessee. Ann Stone will attend The University of Michigan. Kurt Stork will attend the University of Arizona. Lydia Straw plans to work in hospital administration and then get her M.B.A. William Sturms plans to attend graduate school. Brenda Suchecki plans to teach school. David Sundin plans to work in communications. Janet Swim plans to attend the University of Minnesota. Martha Szilagyi plans to work for a small newspaper. magazine or publishing house in Philadelphia, Pa.

Suzanne Tague hopes to teach in New York. Nora Tanis plans to work and then attend graduate school.

advanced Katherine Warn '80 Bratschie, M.A., specialeducation, Eastern Michigan University, April, 1983 Steven Bratschie '80, J.D., Universityof Detroit School of Law, May, 1983

Gregory Caskey, Ph.D., physics, Universityof Wisconsin-Madison, May, 1983 Lynne Bulthouse78 Caskey, B.S., pre-school and kindergarteneducation. Universityof WisconsinMadison, Susan Atkinson '63 Clark, M.B.A., University of New Haven, June, 1982 J. Kim DeDee 70, Ph.D., strategic planning. University of Arkansas, 1983 Eric Hendrickson '81, M.B.A., finance. Central Michigan University, 1982 David Kempston 74, M.S., psychology.University of Redlands, Sept., 1980 Judith Munro '69 Klebe, M.E.D., early childhood ed- • ucation, Shippensburg Universityof Pennsylvania Sue Poppink75, M.P.P.,public policy,The University of Michigan, April, 1983 Rowland Van Es '60, D.Th., South East Graduate School of Theology,Mat., 1983 Richard Van Hassel 78. M.B.A., Michigan State' University, Mar., 1981

_

.


198

hope

/ummer reperbory bheobre' ALL SEATS RESERVED

.

AIR-CONDITIONEDCOMFORT OF DEWITT CULTURAL CENTER SEASON COUPONS $21.00 STUDENTS & SR. CITIZENS $17.00 The purchase of a season coupon entitles you to FOUR admissions— two to the musicals and two to the plays. A season coupon is a discounted way of paying for your tickets, NOT A RESERVATION. You must call the ticket office to reserve seats; or use the convenient form below. IN THE

1983 hope

/ummer reperbory bheobre

y

We’re setting the standard in great theatre for West Michigan!

JL/KA

X X

AV-AV/

a timeless musical by Alan Jay Lerner

ADULTS SINGLE

JULY 1-SEPT 3 Senior

and

Frederick Loewe

This mystical classic tells the tale of King Arthur, his court, and his Queen. Sir Lancelot's "If Ever I Would Leave You" is only one of the well-knownsongs enriching this story of love, treachery, and hope.

ADMISSIONS (Musicals) $7.50 (Plays) $6.50 (Musicals) $6.50 (Plays) $5.50

12)

Citizen/Student

Child (under Student Rush (15 minutes before

show)

$5.00 $4.50

Ticket office opens for reservations to SEASON June 1-7, 10 A.M. - 5 P.M.; open to general public Mon. -Sat. beginning June 8.

COUPON HOLDERS ONLY

Group rates available for 20

or

more guests.

RESERVE EARLY

Ah,

Wilderness

Season coupon sale ends July

1.

616-392-1449

JULY 8-SEPT 2

a touching classic by Eugene O’Neill This warm and poignant reflection on innocence, adolescence, and first love is tola with knowing humor. Set on the Fourth of July, this touching "family drama overflows with smiles and

CLIP

memories.

AND MAIL

Enclosed is $

ADULT COUPON(S)

Binder

STUDENT OR SENIOR CITIZEN COUPON(S) JULY 22-SEPT

1

a stunning new musical by Mark Rozovsky This I his enchanting musical dramatizes the me ioik folk tame fable ot of a norse horse in Czarist Russia, his triumphs and misfortunes. Strider promises an innovative evening or horseplay that will move you to tears. laughter, and truth.

NAME ADDRESS

TELEPHONE MAIL TO:

The School

for

ScandalJULY

29-

AUG

HOPE SUMMER REPERTORY THEATRE HOLLAND, MICHIGAN 49423 31

a joyous comedy by Richard Brinsley Sheridan Sparkling wit sharpens Sheridan's satire on the manners and mishaps of England's 18th-century high society.In the tradition of HSRT favorites Tariuffe and The Amorous Flea, this comic tour-de-force will leave you laughing.

CCACrvM

r>Fr»0

»»»

r»«-OT~.r,»

(616) 392-1449

DATE _

have already decided to attend on these dates. Please send the following tickets to me: I

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