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Milestone 1981

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Holland, Michigan

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Student Life 10

Academics 32

Features 58

Sports 76

Greeks 120

People 134

Organizations 206

Community 222

Index 228

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Live Hand-in-Hand. . .


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-Graeme Edge

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September 1980. Another school year was upon us. There was fur-niture to move, stereos to assemble, lofts to build, books to buy, and new classes to attend. There were new friendships to make and old ones to renew.

Through it all there was a feeling of uncertainty about what the next year would bring. But stronger than this was the anticipation of all the good times that were sure to come.

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None of the returning alumni were disappointed in any way on October 25 — Homecoming 1980.

First of all, the Flying Dutchmen football team beat Britons of Albion handily by the score of 14-0. During halftime, then. Sue Ward (pictured below) was named queen while last year's king, Paul Boersma, relinquished his crown to Mike Disher, who was on the field for the Dutch.

Later, SAC put on a dance in DeWitt. The one unique occurrence of the day, however, was the mysterious way in which the anchor turned black

and red.

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Hundreds of Hope students were in attendance on September 2 for the an-nual Fall Convocation in Dimnent

Chapel. The capacity crowd was drawn by

Hope's favorite son Rev. Robert Schuller ('47), who delivered the con-

vocation address. After Hope's president Gordon Van

Wylen presented the administration's visionary plans for the college, Rev.

Schuller was introduced. To the crowd at Dimnent Chapel as well as those who watched elsewhere on closed-circuit TV, Rev. Schuller, in his inimitable style, spoke on "the Pursuit of Ex-cellence." Rev. Schuller, who is senior minister at Garden Grove Community Church in Garden Grove, California, host of the Hour of Power television ministry, and planner of the famous

Crystal Cathedral, inspired faltering pre-med students and everyone else toward new levels of achievement and "possibility thinking."

After the address. Rev. Elton Bruins, professor of religion, presented Rev. Gordon Van Wyk with a Doctor of Humane Letters degree. Rev. Van Wyk is currently a professor of history at Hope.

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1980 PULL

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September 26, 1980: the day when wo teams of eighteen men each would "ace off against each other in one iwesome display of strength and power; he day when three weeks of "sickness"

Aould be put to the ultimate test. It was he day when the classes of '83 and '84

\vould meet the traditional challenge of

he Pull. The 1980 Pull began at 4:10 PM as

he sound of the starting horn echoed

across the Black River. Heaves were thrown, muscles were strained, and within the first few minutes the class of '84 had gained several valuable inches. But the sophomores were ruthless, and by 5:35 PM only inches remained until the class of '84 would be forces to pop their first pit. Ten minutes later the in-evitable occurred, and the class of '84 was down to 17 pits.

With aching muscles, bleeding hands,

and weary spirits, the battle went on. But at 6:20 PM the freshmen bitterly faced defeat as the class of 1983 pulled in their long-awaited trophy. The pull was over, the challenge had been met, and amidst the cries of triumph and defeat stood Bryon Prielipp, coach of the victorious '83 team, who was, for a brief moment, the happiest man on earth.

— Mary Lynn McNally

Opposite; Sophomores pull their way to the first victory for an odd-year team in many years. Below: Despite weeks of hard work, the freshmen must accept defeat .

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All-College Sing Bryan Uecker and Kim Gnade

This year's All-College sing was won by the symphonette, who took time out from their usual routine to use their voices as instruments.

As usual, second place went to the Cosmos, who surprised everyone by ap-pearing in full "nurd" regalia.

Third place went to the velvet voices of the Delta Phi sorority.


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Dance VII

This year's biggest dance concert. Dance Vl l , was, as usual, a sellout event.

Dance VII, which was run exactly like a professional dance concert, featured ballet, jazz, modern, and tap pieces. It gave students professional ex-perience while delighting audiences.

Guest dancers this year were Jennifer Donohue and Billy Siegenfeld. Student pieces were choreographed by Maxine DeBruyn, Rich Rahn, and Ed Riffel.

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What is the recipe for winning the Nykerk Cup? First, take several dozen freshman and sophomore women. Add countless hours of coaching, mix with mounds of morale, add a touch of senti-ment, let simmer for three weeks, un-cover, and present. The results are always spectacular.

Nykerk 1980 was a memorable ex-perience for those involved as well as those in attendance. The evening began with the freshman song, "The Rhythm of Life." Next the sophomore orator, Elona Van Gent, gave an inspiring speech on dreams and ideals, which was followed by one of the high points of the evening: the freshman play, which was

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entitled "Fred and the Bed." After the intermission the sophomore

women sang "Choose Something Like a Star ," which was followed by Julie Van-dy Bogurt's freshman oration. The evening was rounded out by the presen-tation of the sophomore play, "A Wrinkle in Time, which was written by '83 play coaches Terri Turpin and Vickie Wilson.

While the judges compared notes, Heidi Perez performed her music for the audience. Soon, the judges returned with a tradition-breaking decision; this year's freshman victory was the first win for an even year in four years.

Amidst applause, Karen Button ac-

cepted the coveted cup for the class of 1984. The competition was over, but the friendships made had just begun.

— Chris DeVries


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The 1980-81 Theatre season at Hope began with a presentation of "The Real Inspector Hound," a British absurdist piece which parodies the popular English "who-dunit" mystery. Theatre prof Dick Smith pulled double duty as scenic designer and director in this

delightful play. During the Christmas season, then,

the department presented an equally well-done and visually striking produc-tion of an adaptation of Dickens' "A

Christmas Carol."

An adaptation of Arthur Miller's "The Crucible" was presented in March. The play was set in Salem, Massachusetts in 1692 but was actually written to deal with the political hysteria of the 1950's.

Finally, at the end of the second semester, lonesco's humorous yet p h i l o s o p h i c a l l y e n g r o s s i n g p lay , "Rhinoceros" was presented. It was very . . . very . . . oh no! . . . excuse me while 1 scratch my back . . . sorry, I can-not write this article any longer . . . g r r r r . . . I must join them!

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The event which many Hope students consider the official start of the Christmas season was held this year on December 6 and 7. Christmas Vespers, which is presented each year by the Hope music department, features the College Chorus, Chapel Choir, Sym-phonette. Brass Ensemble, women's and men's choir, and several soloists.

As was the case last year, the popularity of the event made tickets necessary, and four performances were given. One of the highlights of Vespers this year was harp soloist Mary Soeter.

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Amidst the pressures of papers and exams, Hope students took a little time out to have some fun and a little friend-ly competition during the annual May Day festivities.

It was a beautiful day for the event. Mary Soeter was crowned May Day Queen. Other members of the May Day Court were Brenda Bryker, Lynn Bufe, Joy Dean, Kim Gnade, Lora Hanson, Nancy Highlander, and Janet Watson.



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Graduation ii

On May 10, 1981 over 450 Hope Seniors were presented bachelor of arts degrees at the Holland Civic Center. Hope President Dr. Gordon J. VanWylen, who presented the degrees, also presented eight students with Bachelor of Music degrees. Dr. Van Wylen was also proud to present the first Bachelor of Science degrees in the history of Hope; twenty-six seniors received this degree.

Immediately following the presentation of the degrees came the presentation of Honorary Doctor of Humane Letters degrees to Hope Grads J. Robert Swart, M. Div., and Morrell Fosdick Webber Swart, AB.

By far the most delightful part of this rainy day, however, was Dr. Stephen Henenway's Commencement address entitled "But where's the Syllabus for Living?" Dr. Hemenway (pro-nounced Hem-en-way), whose speech was written in rhymed couplets, delighted the crowd with his wit, charm, and insights.

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Due to the efforts of Bryan Bigelow and the Student Activities Committee Hope students were able to hear the sounds of Pure Prairie League live in concert March 4, 1981 at the Holland

Civic Center. The evening began with the warm-up

group 240 Front featuring former Hope student Penny Seiberling. Later, the students in attendance as well as fans from all around the area thrilled to such Pure Prairie League tunes as " A m y " and "Let Me Love You Tonight ."

It was one of the biggest evenings of

the year — thanks to SAC.

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Peale Science


The Peale Science Center, built in 1972 and named after Norman Vincent Peale and Ruth Staf-ford Peale, is the home of four of Hope College's nationally known science departments: Chemistry, Biology, Geology, and Psychology.

The Hope College Chemistry Department has been called one of the finest in the nation. Approx-imately thirty-five students graduate with a chemistry major each year, two-thirds of which go on to some kind of graduate or medical training. This speaks well for the reputation of the depart-ment. The department received grants from all over the country, including the National Science Foun-dation, the National Institutes of Health, the Department of Energy, the American Chemical Society and others. There were also several new equipment purchases in the department, including an ultraviolet visibility spectrophotometer.

Biology was also an active department. Dr. Gen-tile worked with schistomiscs. Dr. Blankespoor made headlines with his swimmer s itch research. Dr. Cronkite did research with paramecia, and Dr. Blackwell worked with insects and fungi. Many such projects were funded by grants from the Na-tional Science Foundation. Students were en-couraged to participate in research, including sum-mer projects. The department has several climate controlled rooms, a bird room, a museum, a greenhouse, and an electron microscope.

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1980-81 Beta Beta Beta. Front Row, L to R; Mary Burton, Sue Norbury, Mike Kulesa, Barb Tacoma. Second Row: Pam Wettack, Christiane Knapp. Deb Clark, Sue VanDenBrink. Third Row: Nancy Highlander, Leslie Bethards, Tim Laman, Marty Schoenmaker. Fourth Row: Sara VanAnroy, Annette Piethe, Jeanine Strainer, Beck Greene. Fifth Row: Sherri Gaff , Tim VandeWaa, Peter Flinker, Tim Kasten. Sixth Row: Penny Meints, Tom Byl, Nancy DeWitte, Suzanne DeVries, Dan Kruithoff, Mark Panning. Sue Vandenbrink and Janet Watson placed se-cond and third respectively in the competition for the Frank G. Brooks award for excellence in stu-dent research at the National Tri-Beta convention in Memphis, Tennessee

Biological experiments often get out of control



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The Geology Department trains students for one of the most active job markets in the country today. With the energy crisis, geology majors are in great demand by the oil companies. A major in biology involves more than pragmatic concerns, however. Many of the students enjoy the outdoor field work associated with a geology major, and many want a career that will take them out west. Field activities range from working on the lake aboard the research vessel Hope / to a summer professional training program in Colorado. This year Dr. Reinking was working with the problem of land use, Dr. Tharin was working on a Lake Macatawa project, and Dr. Farlow was working on dinosaurs. Students were encouraged to work on such projects and publish their findings in a national journal. Indeed, the sub-ject matter of geology relates directly to man's sur-vival on earth.

The Psychology Department is also a department on the move. With course offerings on every phase of human psychology from birth to ageing, the department continues to grow. New this year were increased study of the elderly, the use of computer t e c h n i q u e s , a n d i n c r e a s e d r e s e a r c h in psychosomatics and stress management. Drs. Lud-wig, Dickie, Shaughnessy, and VanEyl all con-ducted published experiments, and Dr. Beach con-tributed a chapter to a book on humanistic psychology. Dr. Myers published a book entitled "The Inflated Self," in which he argues against theories on the prevalence of low self-esteem. Myers also was working on a book on social psychology and was collaborating with Dr. Ludwig, Merrold Westphal and Robin Elery on a book en-titled "Inflation, Poor-Talk, and the Gospel." Dr. Shaughnessy was working on a book on experimen-tal psychology. Dr. Motiff did work on stress and stress management. Students were also active in research, and one of the highlights of the year for many of them was the May term trip to Beaver Island in northern Michigan.

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The so-called Physics-Math Building, which has been called an ideal facility for the teaching of physics, has gone without an official name since its erection in 1964. During the 1980-81 school year, however, plans to name the building were announc-ed. The new name will be VanderWerf Hall, in honor of Dr. Calvin A. VanderWerf; President of Hope College from 1963-1970.

The building houses the Departments of Physics, Mathematics, and Computer Science.

The Physics department is fortunate to have two lecture rooms ideal for physics. In addition, there are several rooms ideal for lab work, a particle ac-celerator, facilities for the teaching of astronomy, and use of the computer. Typical of the speakers the department attracted was Dr. Nancy Morrison of the University of Toledo, who spoke on astronomy.


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Most things mathematical occur on the second floor. One of the big events of the year for the math department was the presentation of papers by two Hope students at the national meeting of Pi Mu Ep-silon. The biggest event, however, was the retire-ment of Dr. Charles Steketee af ter 35 years at Hope.

Excited over the new computer, the Computer Science Department was full of activity. Among other happenings. Captain Grace Murray Hopper, USN, computer expert and co-developer of the COBOL computer language, spoke to the depart-ment. But the big story of the year came when stu-dent Randy Thompson, while working with the Grand Rapids Clinical Oncology program, made headlines by performing a software miracle; He developed a program which can chart changing patterns in cancer care in the Grand Rapids area.

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LUBBERS Lubbers Hall, restored in 1974, is the home of

many of Hope's non-science departments. Serving as the college's main science building before the construction of the Peale Science Center, the building has recently seemed somewhat overly tax-ed. Many of the college's future construction plans, therefore, were designed to relieve Lubbers of much of its present burdens.

There was much activity in the various depart-ments during the 1980-81 year. In the English Department, several of Dr. Ridl's writings were published, and Dr. Verduin wrote an essay that was included in a book on John Updike. Dr. Hemenway was chosen by the Class of 1981 to be the com-mencement speaker at graduation. But the most significant event was the announcement of the retirement of Dr. Prins after 35 years at Hope. Dr. Prins' keen insights, wit, and, of course, irreverance have left deep impressions in the spirits and minds of students throughout the years, and Hope College will be much diminished by his absence.

The department of Economics and Business Ad-ministration, the largest department at Hope, also calls Lubbers its home until the construction of the so-called "earth sheltered" building. The depart-ment continued to grow during the year, providing students with an excellent business training through many means, including internships.

The Political Science Department, like the Business-Economics department, was active in dealing with the important issues raised during the 1980 presidential campaign. Dr. Hoeksema and


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Others were involved in the dialogue on Iran, and the department sponsored the annual Hope College Model United Nations project.

The Religion department, also with offices in Lubbers, brought important speakers to the college. The department also held seminars, such as the "Plato and St. Paul on Immortal i ty" seminar presented in conjunction with the Philosophy Department. The Philosophy Department is also located in Lubbers. Religion Professor Dr. Dennis Voskuil was given the annual H.O.P.E. award for being the year's outstanding professor as determin-ed by the votes of Hope students.

The Communications Department, besides pro-viding the usual exciting media projects on Con-tinental Cablevision and elsewhere, also brought important speakers to the Hope campus. The most notable of these were Dr. Thomas W. Bohn, mass media expert from Ithaca College, and Dr. Frank

E. X. Dance of the University of Denver, an expert in communication theory.

The History Department was also quite active. Hope students were privileged to see the return of Dr. Petrovich, who had been away doing important work in Yugoslavia and with the State Department. Visiting professors were Carl Strikwerda, Dr. Gor-

don VanWyk of Meiji Gakuin University in Japan, and the Hon. Judge Wendell A. Miles, Chief U.S. Judge for the Western District of Michigan. The students profited from both the perspectives of the old professors and the fresh insights from the visiting faculty.

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Located near 12th St. and College Ave., Dim-nent Chapel is one of the most beautiful buildings on the Hope College landscape. Students and facul-ty alike enjoy and are inspired by Sunday morning and weekday services.

Besides housing the sanctuary, the building also has several large classrooms in the basement. Also located in the lower level are the offices of the Chaplain and the Office of Information Services.

Persons passing the chapel at night can see the cross-shaped beacon shining in all directions.

Persons in the Hope College Administration breathed a sigh of relief in April, 1980 as the Chapel was unharmed in the VanRaal te fire.



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Van Zoeren Library

Van Zoeren Library, built in 1962, is more than just a library. In addition to the thousands of books, there are study carrels, classrooms, audio-visual and duplicating equipment, a complete file of periodicals and newspapers, as well as microfilm and microfilm duplicating equip-ment. The basement houses the archives for the school.

Recently, however, the increasing number of books has caused an increasing need for shelf space, and conse-quently, more study space. Because of this, the library this year was slated to receive a significant portion of future renovation money for the purpose of increasing study space and providing a new home for the school's

computer system. It is not known at this time whether money will be

allocated to increase security against terrorists of the Ar-cadian Fraternity, who beseiged the facility during the

year wearing ski masks and fake weapons.



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WICKERS Music has been part of the heritage of Hope Col-

lege from its founding in 1862. Today the depart-ment of music is one of the largest departments in the college, and is recognized'as having one of the finest small college music programs around.

A member of the National Association of Schools of Music, Hope offers the degrees of Bachelor of Music in Vocal and Instrumental Music Education, and in Music Performance, as well as the Bachelor of Arts degrees in Music History and Music Theory.

This year the Symphonette toured South to Florida, while the Chapel Choir went west to California. One of the exciting highlights of the choir tour was a nationally televised singing ap-pearance at the Chrystal Cathedral in Garden Grove, California on Dr. Robert Schuller's televi-sion program.

Besides the Symphonette and Chapel Choir, some other instrumental and vocal ensembles in-clude the Orchestra, Band, Stage Band, College Chorus, and Collegium Singers. Students have many opportunities to perform in oratorios, opera scenes, Vespers, and solo and ensemble recitals.

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Snow Auditorium.



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Wichers Auditorium.

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1980-81 Sympbonette. Front Row, L to R: Deborah Warnaar , Mary Jo Price, Cathy Cox, Beth Bichler, Ben Vonk, Nancy Ritchie, Ingrid Diekman, Ginger Hawkins. Second Row: Jeanne Brink, Kathy Wedemeyer, Paul Avidisian, Sue Ward , Lorraine Duso, Nancy Tait, Mary Van't Kerkhoff, Michelle Serrette, Connie Goldzung, Rich Blake, Fern Palma. Back Row: Peter Koeppe, Ted Johnson, Brian Bauer, Rod Matthews, Mary Burton, Laura Warnaar , Paul Miedema. The Symphonette was under the direction of Dr. Robert Cecil.


I 1980-81 Hope College Chapel Choir. First Row, L to R: Betty Peterson. Chris Bruck, Nora Lea Tanis, Susan VanDop. Norene Walters. Karen Willis. Karen Ken-nedy. Judy Lanning, Joy Dean, Susanne Hagan, Beth Anderson, Sharon McKee, Nancy Torresen, Terri Turpin. Second Row: Mary Soeter. Terri Whitney, Nancy Moore. Robbi Rietberg. Mary Beth Stegeman. Lori Nevlezer. Marilyn VanHouten. Chris VanEyl. Kathy Worden, Kay Neevel, Deb Kunzi, Sheryl Baar, Jan Anderson, Sarah Norden, Jill Jalving, Carr ie Walchenbach, Carol Bechtel. Third Row: Suzanne Galer. Deborah Webster, Jim Tewinkle, David Baar, Mike Geib, Ronald Schut, James Milas, Bill Langejans, Russel Dykstra, Dennis Burchett, Bryan VanSweden, Donald MacDonald, Carl Schwedler. Bryan Uecker. Tom Picard, Bill Godin. Judy Cordes, Diana Beyer. Back Row: David Sackett , Van Rathbun, Bob Decker, Phil Herendeen, Matt Soeter, Craig Byer, Gordie Dahlgren, Bob Bast, Tom Barthel. Joel Russcher. Doug Braschler. Joel Martinus. Mike Disher. Evan Boote. Bruce Ulberg. Harv Koedyker. Bill Hoekstra. Chapel Choir under the

direction of Dr. Roger Rietberg. Sopranos and tenors in italics. Altos and basses are not.

The Hope College Chapel Choir at the Chrystal Cathedral, Garden Grove, California.


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Graves Hall, built in 1911, was the home of the departments of German, Spanish, French, and also Sociology during the 1980-81 year.

Besides its unique appearance, the building, which has been the object of some renovation in re-cent years, has as its main features the elegant Presidential room and the home of the SAC film series, Winants Auditorium.



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DOW The Dow Health and Physical Education Center,

built in 1979, is the home of the Physical Education Department, the Dance Department, and the Hope College Health Clinic.

The Physical Education Department has con-tinued to thrive in the new facility, and the freshman Health Dynamics program has been quite successful in preparing students for a lifetime of fitness. On the upper class level, the department continues to at tract new majors.

The Dance Department was active this year in developing a major in dance, to be offered in the 1981-82 year. There were seven students working toward a minor in dance during the year. The department, which has been concerned with dance education and dance therapy, was responsible for the presentation of the Dance VII dance concert which was held in the spring (see p. 21).

The Hope College Health Clinic, formerly located in Bouma Cottage, is also located in the Dow Center.

The excellent facilities at the Dow Center also undoubtedly contributed to the fine performances of Hope's outstanding sports teams during the year.

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The Rusk Building is a prominent feature of the area near the corner of 9th Street and Columbia Avenue. The Rusk Building, which is the present home of the Hope Art Department, appears at first to be an old factory rather than a school building (In fact, it used to be a bakery). And the interior looks more like an artist 's loft than a classroom area.

Even with its two floors the building is too small for the department it houses. For this reason the Art department is planning to move into the Sligh furniture building late in the fall of 1981. This move will provide much more room for classes as well as making room for an art gallery.

Dispite the lack of a gallery, the art club, Espirit, managed to produce several art shows this year. The first show of the year was an exhibition of sculptures by Mark Holmes. This show, entitled "A Dull Essence," was held in the DeWitt courtyard. This show was followed by several others, one of which was entitled "Marksism: Marks on Paper." Todd Erikson also had several of his environmental sculptures on display outside of the Rusk Building.

— Sieve Kacmar



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DeWITT Built in 1971, the DeWitt Cultural Center is

perhaps the most beautiful building on campus. DeWitt is the home of the theatre and the theatre department, which put on four major plays during the 1980-81 year (see p. 24).

The Kletz, the most popular meeting place for students, is located on the first floor. Plans for mov-ing the Kletz to the basement were announced dur-ing the year, however. Also located on the first floor, until the completion of the planned "earth-sheltered" building, is the Hope-Geneva Bookstore.

Much of the basement and second floor served as space for Administration offices during the year because of the VanRaalte fire of April 28, 1980. The office space crisis also necessitated the reloca-tion of the student organizations offices to the DeWitt basement during the first semester. These offices, like the administration offices, were intend-ed to be temporary, yet they proved to be both at-tractive and comfortable.

The DeWitt Cultural Center, asked to bear much of VanRaalte 's burdens, has performed to almost everyone's complete satisfaction.

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Amidst a crowd of several hundred, a high school student walks past Dimnent Chapel wearing a letter jacket and a sombrero.

Elsewhere, young students can be seen wearing Arab headgear. Inside the chapel, the flags of many nations are on display near a light blue emblem.

All of this can mean only one thing: that the annual Hope College Model United Nations is once again in session.

Every year, students of the Hope Col-lege Political Science Department spon-sor this event, which this year attracted over 600 West Michigan and Northern Indiana high school students for the purpose of studying how the United Na-tions keeps peace — or tries to keep peace — in the world. The Model U N thus gives diplomatic experience to both the Hope students who direct the pro-ceedings and the participating high school students.

The issues dealt with were the same problems that the real U N has had to face: namely, mounting tensions in Poland, political unrest in El Salvador, the Iran-Iraq war, and human rights.

It was a valuable learning experience for all involved. The director of the pro-ject was Kirk Hoopingarner, and the keynote speech was given by noted diplomat Ambassador Gale W. McGee.

Model U.N.




Director of the Hope College Model U N Kirk Hoopingarner. Hoopingarner, a political science major and member of the Hope Republicans, is shown here relaxing at home.


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Critical Issues Symposium — ENERGY

No Nukes Pro Nukes

The second annual Hope College Critical Issues Symposium, which took place March 11-12, 1981, was con-ducted in order to shed light on one of the most pressing issues of the day: energy. The highlight of the event was a debate between Dr. Bernard Cohen of the University of Pittsburgh and Dr. Marc Ross of the University of Michigan on the subject of nuclear energy.

The keynote address was given by Dr. Edward Wolff of New York Univer-sity, who spoke on the subject of government subsidies of new energy


Also included as part of the sym-posium was a series of "mini-sessions" in which all aspects of energy use and development were presented by distinguished speakers from all over the country. Ample time was given for questions and debate, so the sym-posium was undoubtedly an important learning experience for all involved.

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the new VOORHEES . . . and other new projects

Despite the major changes that had taken place on Hope's campus — the Dow Center, the Phelps expansion, the Van Vieck and Van Raalte fires — new changes continued to occur during the 1980-81 year. The most conspicuous of these changes was the Voorhees Hall renovation project, which was suc-cessfully completed in time for the a lumni weekend and g radua t ion ceremonies.

While crews restored the interior of the 74 year old building, students observed roofers and brick cleaning crews on the outside of the building throughout the year. New windows, woodwork, carpet, and wiring all mean one thing: an essentially new dorm for Hope students.

It was announced this year that the new Voorhees will house both men and women who are committed to maintain-ing a q u i e t s t u d y e n v i r o n m e n t . T h e

building will honor outstanding women alumni.

Also during the year work continued on the landscaping of 12th Street and the old Van Raalte site. Plans for the placement of a memorial to Hope's founder, Albertus C. Van Raalte, were announced, since the building bearing his name was destroyed.

In addition to all of this, the DeWitt center was changed to accomodate stu-dent organizations and administration personnel that were displaced by the fire.

But even more exciting than these projects was the announcement of the ambitious building projects for the future of Hope. By far the most unusual of these plans is the approval of plans for an "earth sheltered" building on the current site of the Carnegie Gym-nasium. The roof of the building will be landscaped and give an open air impres-

sion. Underground passageways leading to DeWitt, Lubbers, and Phelps will allow s tudents to walk between buildings in all weather. The building, which will save 40% in energy costs because of its unique design, will ac-c o m o d a t e t h e d e p a r t m e n t s of economics, business, and education as well as a new bookstore, classrooms and study areas.

Additional changes include plans for the cont inued r e a r r a n g e m e n t of DeWitt, the destruction of Columbia cottage and Carnegie Gymnasium, renovation of the Sligh Building for the Art department, and expansion of Van Zoeren Library for the purposes of in-creasing study and shelf space and for housing the college's computer.

It was also announced that the Physics-Math Building will be named after former Hope College President Calvin A. VanderWerf.

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Top: The doorway of V o o r h e e s . M i d d l e : Landscaping of 12th Street and interior work at Voorhees. Bottom: The new look of DeWitt .

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snack crackw!

May Term at Hope

Goebel's and Spam!

Typical of the kind of spontaneous happenings that occur during May term at Hope College was the great (off cam-pus) Goebel's and Spam Party of 1981. What began as a wine-and-cheese party quickly deteriorated into a gala celebra-tion of the worst in food and drink.

Many of Hope College's most notable socialites were in attendance, including most of the members of the Sleeping Bear Club. "This is the same stuff we have at the training table," stated marathon sleeper Art Colegrove.

Much good Goebel's and Spam was consumed, and later in the evening, Barb Coon and Mark Laman prepared some Spam sauteed in Goebel's. Only the best for this group. The delicate aroma of that fine pork shoulder meat wafted through the air, delighting everyone.

To cap off the evening's festivities. Jane Morey was crowned Spam Queen for 1981. Although not the same as be-ing named Homecoming Queen or May Day Queen, Joel Russcher was plenty proud just the same.

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Hostages Released Reagan Sworn In

1980-81 News

The 1980-81 School year was filled with news. But what was striking was not the number of major news stories, but rather the magnitude, for short of war, few things could affect the nation and national consciousness more than some of the events of late 1980 and ear-ly 1981.

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The release of the 52 American hostages after 444 days of captivity in Iran ranks with the presidential election as the biggest news story of the year. Seldom in the nation's history have both the weaknesses and the great strengths of America been made evident at the same time.

On January 20, 1981, even as the swearing-in ceremonies for Ronald Reagan were being conducted, the an-nouncement came from Iran that the hostages were being sent home. After a change of planes in Algiers, the hostages flew by way of Athens to a location in West Germany, where they were greeted by a group led by then ex-president J immy Carter .

After a controversial forced "decom-p r e s s i o n " p e r i o d of a few d a y s , t h e

h o s t a g e s w e r e t h e n t a k e n to Washington and then allowed to return to their families.

During every phase of the hostage return, thousands of Americans showed their support for the hostages by flying flags, displaying "yellow ribbons", lin-ing the streets, offering prayers, and holding celebrations in what turned out to be a phenomenal display of national unity. It was clear to almost everyone that if part of Iran's intent was to demoralize America, then the embassy takeover was a complete failure, for in January, 1981 the country was as unified as any time in recent memory.

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Several Hope students participating in the worldwide observance of a lO-minute period of silence for ex-Beatle John Lennon in December.



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the news continued

The 1980 presidential election was more than just an election; it was what appeared to be the beginning of a new era. After many years of the dominance of liberal policies in government, a wave of conservatism swept across the nation, culminating in a massive mandate for Ronald Reagan and his school of thought.

Part of the Reagan victory, if not most of it, however, must be attributed to what many Americans viewed as failures in the performance of the C a r t e r A d m i n i s t r a t i o n . R a m p a n t double-digit inflation, a prime interest rate reaching 21.5 per cent, the lack of a quick resolution of the Iran crisis, a divided Democratic party, and the President's brother Billy Carter 's in-volvement with the Libyan government all contributed to the Carter defeat. Thus for many voters, the choice of Ronald Reagan was a matter of picking the lesser evil. For others, Reagan was the clear-cut choice all along. Perhaps the Reagan landslide resulted from a powerful combination of both forces. Independent candidate John B. Ander-son of Illinois, popular especially among college age voters, figured less pro-minently in the election than was predicted.

Despite the persistence of many critics who termed Reagan as being "slightly to the right of Darth Vadar ," and who labeled his fiscal policies as "voo-doo economics", most Americans seemed ready to make a clean break with the past and try something new. Talk of budget cuts, tax cuts, "supply-side economics," free-enterprise, and a stronger military was common.

One of the biggest issues of the year was h a n d g u n s and h a n d g u n c o n t r o l .

Soaring crime rates caused many Americans to call for some kind of na-tional handgun legislation, but those who opposed gun control, including the powerful gun lobby, effectively blocked such action. The newly elected Ronald Reagan was one of those adamantly op-posed to the reform of handgun laws.

On December 8, 1980, the debate in-tensified as it was announced that ex-Beatle John Lennon had been shot out-side of his New York apartment. Len-non's assailant, Mark Chapman, ap-parently had delusions about actually being John Lennon himself.

Since Lennon was an international figure, outrage against the lack of strict handgun laws in the US was voiced throughout the world, particularly in Europe where America is thought of as a kind of wild west frontier anyway. Rumors of a Beatles reunion were put to rest forever, but the handgun debate had just begun. Millions mourned Len-non's death, including many Hope students (see photos).

On March 30, 1981, then. President Reagan was shot when leaving the Washington Hilton Hotel after a speak-ing engagement with A F L - C I O ' s Building Trades Department. The shooting occurred at approximately 2:25 EST, and some early reports stated that the President had died. The gun-man, John W. Hinckley, Jr., shot six quick shots into the crowd surrounding Reagan, and White House press secretary James Brady was critically in-jured. Two other persons were also hit; a Washington policeman and a secret service agent. Hinckley reportedly was infatuated with actress Jody Foster, and was trying to get her attention. Another banana.

Throughout the ordeal, Reagan re-mained in good spirits, and even made jokes, such as when he asked if his doc-tors were Republicans. One doctor reportedly replied, "Today we're all Republicans."

Interestingly, as the debate over handguns intensified. President Reagan held to his original views on gun control.

During the year the entire nation watched as the death toll in the Atlanta child murder case climbed well past twenty. Every few days another slain black child would be found, and as of the end of the year the case had not yet been resolved by the Atlanta police or the FBI.

On November 12, 1980 the space probe Voyager 1 got within five million miles of the planet Saturn. The close-up photos revealed more rings, among other things, and sparked the imagina-tions of millions of Americans. The American space program seemed to be in resurgance, then, especially in April, 1981 as the world watched the suc-cessful launch and landing of the space shuttle Columbia. Speculation was raised as to the possible failure of the mission, but the nation thrilled to the sight of a perfect landing, and astronauts Bob Crippen and John Young were the men of the hour.

The price of gold, which had at one point hit $850 per ounce, dipped below $500. Silver, which had hit $50 per ounce, fell to $10. Inflation ran at about 10% throughout the year.

On November 21, 1980 a fire at the M G M Grand Hotel in Las Vegas kills 84 persons, touching off a debate over increased safety regulations for hotels and other large buildings.


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. . . n e w s . . . s p o r t s . . . deaths

Also in November, the trial of China's "Gang of Four" began in Pek-ing. Also on trial was Jiang Qing, Mao Tse-tung's widow.

On November 23, 1980 an earth-quake in Italy kills 3,000 persons.

Immediately following a resolution of the Iran crisis, war breaks out between Iran and Iraq.

Fighting breaks out in El Salvador between l e f t i s t s , r i g h t i s t s , and moderates. American opposition to the leftists leads to speculation that El Salvador would be the next Vietnam.

Three-time world heavyweight box-ing champion Muhammad Ali is kayoed by Larry Holmes on October 2, 1980.

Mike Schmidt, Tug McGraw, and company (the Philadelphia Phillies) defeat the Kansas City Royals in the World Series.

Bo Schembechler's University of Michigan Wolverine Football Team defeats the Washington Huskies in the Rose Bowl on New Year 's Day, 1981.

The red-hot Philadelphia Eagles are finally humbled as they meet defeat at the hands of football's favorite villains, the Oakland Raiders in the 1981 Super Bowl.

In late 1980 and early 1981 a number of famous persons died.

In the summer of 1980 actor Peter Sellers, best known for his pink panther movies, dies. In September, former dic-tator of Nicaragua, Anastasio Somoza, is assassinated; as a recently-deceased world leader Somoza joins Yugoslavia's Marshal Tito and the Shah of Iran.

On November 7, actor Steve Mc-Queen dies after a bout with cancer. McQueen had crossed the border and gone into Mexico, seeking treatments outlawed in the United States. His ill-ness intensified the debate over the right of the government to outlaw cer-tain forms of treatment to cancer patients.

In November aging sex queen Mae West dies.

As mentioned above, John Lennon is slain in New York on December 8, in-tensifying the handgun debate. Rock and roll fans also mourned the death of Led Zeppelin drummer John Bonham.

On December 16, 1980 Colonel Harlan Sanders, the founder of the famous Kentucky Fried Chicken chain, dies at his Kentucky home. Sanders was best known for the invention of the eleven herbs and spices recipe and for napkins that stick to your fingers (unless you lick your fingers). For-tunately for all, very few "kicking the bucket" jokes were heard around cam-pus . . .

The later part of the school year was not known so much for the deaths of famous people, but rather for the near-deaths: Ronald Reagan and the Pope.

Of all the deaths of the year, however, the most tragic were the deaths of the eight American ser-vicemen who died in the ill-fated at-tempt to rescue the hostages in Iran in late 1980.

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Independent presidential candidate John ' ^ Anderson speaks with Hope students at an appearance in the Presidential room in Graves several years before his bid for the presidency.


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Kolleinresidents view the presiden tial debates.

On November 4, 1980 Hope students were allow-ed to observe and participate in a unique presiden-tial election. Republican Ronald Reagan faced off against incumbent democratic President Jimmy Carter while a strong independent candidate, Rep. John B. Anderson, threatened to turn the voting tide.

Anderson was very popular in the Hope com-munity as he was with young voters throughout the country. As November 4th neared, however, Reagan began to pick up much of the Anderson vote as well as the support of previously undecided voters. Carter, however, received even less support among Hope students than he did nationally; very few Carter-Mondale posters were observed around campus while Reagan-Bush and Anderson signs were very common.

By November 4th Reagan had emerged as the choice of both U.S. and Hope voters. Not everyone jumped on the Reagan bandwagon, though; a poster for Liberatarian party candidate Ed Clark was still up in the Cosmo house well into the second semester.


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Movies Music

TV Trends

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Films shown at the Holland and Park Theatres — 1980-81.


The Black Stallion Smokey and the Bandit II Being There Honeysuckle Rose Fame

The Final Countdown The Blue Lagoon Caddyshack Herbie Goes Bananas Somewhere in Time Raise the Titanic

Oh God! Book II My Bodyguard Private Benjamin Legend of the Wild The Awakening Song of the South Windwalker

The Private Eyes Ordinary People

Popeye 9 to 5 First Family Coal Miner 's Daughter The Postman Always Rings Twice Star Wars The Empire Strikes Back Raging Bull Ear th Bound The Elephant Man Fort Apache, The Bronx Excalibur


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S A C Film Series — 1980-81

2001 — A Space Odyssey Little Romance Going in Style Lord of the Rings The Virginian Stage Coach Paper Chase Fiddler on the Roof The Champ Seduction of Joe Tynan Promises in the Dark King of Hearts Lady Sings the Blues Watership Down The Twelve Chairs Onion Field Ice Castles Heroes House Calls Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid The Runner Stumbles Singing' in the Rain The King and I China Syndrome A Man Called Horse Breaking Away California Suite Hooper Harold and Maude

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music Somet ime during the 1980-81 school

year disco died. Or did it? Everyone was

listening to N e w Wave. Or were they?

There were so many things going on in the world of popular music that it 's

hard to make generalizations. On one hand, it appeared that disco was

definitely dead, with most clubs and

bars with disc jockeys or live bands switching to the new wave or rock and

roll format . Yet disco was still the only thing listened to in some circles.

So everyone was listening to new

wave groups — the Cars , Devo, the B-

52's, Tom Petty, et al, r ight? Well, not exactly. Certainly these groups were

very big, but there were many other

things going on. Mellow music, or

mellow rock, was big also, with radio

stations like Grand Rapids ' W J F M

popping up all over the country; many

were listening to jazzy mellow rock like Grover Washington.

T h e n t h e r e w a s t h e w h o l e u r b a n

cowboy thing, and a lot of people were

listening to country or southern rock;

groups like Molly Hatchet t were big.

Then, right around the corner someone

would be listening to something like the

monsterously big A C - D C , and it ap-

pea red t h a t ea r ly - seven t i e s s tyle dinosaur rock was in resurgence.

Then where do we put groups like

R E O ? In the "regular rock" category? Certainly we must say tha t 1980-81 was

a year that defies generalizations. Yet

perhaps we can say that new wave was the dominant trend — the "in th ing" —

despite the fact that there was a lot more around than that .


A B C T V ' s Massada, which showed tha t the "mini—ser ies" was one of television's most popular formats .

The bright spots of the television season seemed to be Shogun(HftC TV)

and Massada ( A B C TV) . For the first

t ime in history, television viewing was

on the decline, yet these so-called

"mini-series", in the tradition of Roots,

appeared to be one of the dominant t rends in television.

In a mostly dismal television season,

M*A*S*H was still the most popular series. T h e cast of another popular

show, Barney Miller, announced that

production was voluntarily being stop-

ped, in the manner of the Mary Tyler

Moore Show a few years back.

By 1980 the handwri t ing was on the wall for the fu tu re of television; cable TV, " H o m e Box Off ice" , " O N - T V " ,

Ted T u r n e r ' s " S u p e r s t a t i o n " and

W G N - T V Chicago (which send their

signals across the country) , and others showed tha t cable TV was growing and

broadcast TV was on the decline. By the way, who did shoot J R ?



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... trends

There were many trends during the 1980-81 school year.

First of all, as much as some of us avoid John Travolta films at all costs, we have to admit that John has done it again. That perennial purveyor of trends, whose character in Saturday Night Fever provided us with all that we needed to slide right into the disco lifestyle, did it again with Urban Cowboy. Anyone who had enough nerve and was willing to take time out from being "preppie" adopted the accouterments of the cowboy lifestyle. Very few people wore cowboy clothes all the time, but at football and basketball games (and some dances) cowboy hats were all over the place.

But by far the biggest trend of the year was the "preppie" look. A carryover from the year before, the preppie trend, in-spired by eastern prep schools and universities, caused men and women alike to don khaki slacks and shorts, " Izod" shirts and sweaters, topsiders, kneesocks, etc. Even the bravest nonconformists were seen wearing topsiders, especially without socks in warm weather. Some "preppies" were even brave enough to wear more than one shirt at a time. At any rate, the T-shirt and faded jeans era was definitely over.

The preppie fad seemed to extend beyond clothing. There were even preppie names, like " B i f f and "Skip". It was even possible to get into a preppie state of

mind, and a book called The Preppie Handbook became a national best seller. I t ' s diff icul t to say whether the cleanliness and neatness was worth all of the conformity and pretentiousness, but it was only fun and nothing more, right?

The frisbee fad, whose popularity seems to wax and wane over the course of the years, was particularly strong this year. Frisbee games such as ultimate frisbee and frisbee golf were enjoyed by many students. An Ultimate Frisbee Club was even started at Hope. To a lesser extent, roller skating also enjoyed increased popularity, and racquetball and running were still big.

But who knows where all of this is leading? The 80's could be a repeat of the 60's or the 50's, but this year it was hard to tell.

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Football 1980

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1 9 8 0 Hope College Flying D u t c h m e n Football Squad. First Row, L to R: Pete Rink, Greg Bekius, Mike Disher, Scott DeWitt, Paul Damon, Doug Andrews, John Frazza, Scot VanDerMeulen, Steve Gelpi. Second Row: Keith Nelson, Jerome Jelinek, Doug Braschler, Karl Droppers, Jon Veldman, Mark Candey, Greg Wendling, Steve Cameron, Todd Wolffis, Chuck Brooks. Third Row: Bill Mauren, T im Arnold, Todd Geerlings, Jim Eickoff, Evan Boote, Bob Carlson, Mark VanGessel, Mike Andrusiak, Todd Holstege, Mark Thompson, Ed Cain. Fourth Row: Mike LaPres, Kevin Lang, Art Klein, Keith Mulder, Jeff Whiting, Doug Davis, T o m Stackhouse, Kurt Brinks, Dave Driscoll, Tim Slack, Paul Procter, Dan Molenaar, Steve DeLoof, Craig Boss. Fifth Row: Scott Masters, Jon Schwanz, Mark Van Noord, Jeff Shipman, Dave Daniels, Mark Spencer, Bob Constant, Garry Visscher, Chris Green, T o m Conroy, Scott Geerlings, Rich Burrell, Paul Jennings, Eric Frank. Sixth Row: Don Olsen, Doug Clark, T o m Brady, Gordon Hotchkiss, Jerome Vite, Jeff Neely, Rob Baker, Mike Gomez, John VanderStarre, Eric Clark, Mike Bernth, Jim Colville, Terry Norris. Seventh Row: Doug Parshall, Randy Pfahler, Mike Brewer, Mark Werley, Keith Nalley, Dave T immerman, Dave VanNoord, Don Cress, Mike Stewart , Steve Hillstead, Chuck Kramsvogel, Dan Druskovich. Back Row: Student trainer Vern Essenberg, Coach Dan Porretta, Coach Jim Bultman, Coach Doug Smith, Head Coach Ray Smith, Coach Russ DeVette, Equipment Manager Norm "Bunko" Japinga,

Trainer Lawrence " D o c " Green.



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Although the 1980 Flying Dutchmen Football Team finished the season with a seemingly unimpressive 4-5 record, it must be remembered that four of the five losses came at the hands of non-MlAA teams. In fact, Hope finished second in the MIAA with a respectable 4-1 record. Only Adrian finished ahead of Hope.

Another important fact about the season was that four of Hope's five losses came in the first four weeks of the season. Yet despite the fact that the Dutch found themselves at 0-4 at that point, they rose to the challenge and played out the rest of the season in championship form.

Among the highlights of the season was the Homecoming shutout against a very fine Albion squad on October 25. .. maf**.



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Football continued



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Cross Country



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1980 Hope College Cross Country Team. From Row, L to R; J im Shoemaker, Mark Southwell, Dick Hoekstra, Brett Crock, Richard Webster , Steve Underwood, Rick Krieger. Middle Row: Kevin Tavernier, John Victor, Chris Morrison, Larry Kortering, Mark Northuis , Mike Schmuker , Mart in Schoenmaker, Chris Fleming. Back Row: Janet Swim, Kim Brown, Nancy Ritchie, Coach Bill Vanderbilt , Paul Tannehill , Doug Cushman, Bill Pollock, Dave Visscher, Larry Fischer.

1980 has been an outstanding and victorious year for the Hope College Cross Country team, which for the first time included women members. Actual-ly, this means that there are two teams, each being supportive of the other.

Hope shared the championship with Calvin when Hope won the MIAA meet. Hope was then able to go to the N C A A Division 111 Regionals where they won. From there, it was on to the Nationals where Hope placed sixth out of twenty-nine teams. Junior Mark Northuis just missed being named Ail-American.

Another successful year for cross country has come as a result of hard work, strong efforts, and support.

— La Vonda Knight


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1980 Women 's Field Hockey Team. L to R Kneeling: Karen VanDerEems, Jannie Lillrose, Polly Tatn-menga, Lois Tammenga , Barb Herpich, Gloria D e W a a r d , Mar tha Magee. Standing: Coach Lois Lema, Mary Gaf fney , Mary Lou Ireland, Heather Uecker, Mary Jo Gray , Nancy Dirkse, Sue Allie, Coach Anne Irwin.

Although repeating their 1979 finish of third place in the MIAA, the Hope College women's field hockey team, coached by Anne Irwin and Lois Lema, went on to capture the State Champion-ship held at Olivet on October 31. The Dutch earned the state title by first defeating Olivet, then Alma, and finally MIAA champions Albion College in overtime by a 2-1 score.

The core of the team was returning letterwomen; however, newcomers Sue Allie and Mary Gaffney added their skill to the starting lineup. Mary Lou Ireland, Polly Tammenga, and co-captain Lois Tammenga showed their experience on the forward line by leading the team's scoring attack. Heather Uecker, playing her first season as goalie, earned the team's most improved player award by concluding the season with several shutouts. Co-captain Barb Herpech, in her fourth year for the Dutch, was voted MVP by her teammates.

It was a total team effort that ac-counted for the team's fine 10-4 record and first state championship.


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1980 Golf Team. L to R; Bob Bush, Craig Stevens, Scott Lokers, Dave Mitchell, Mar ty Balk, Jamie Drew Kelly Drooger, John Votaw, Steve Angle, Rich Te rHaa r , Coach Bill Vandenberg.

W f j imv ma

In his first year at the helm coach Bill Vandenberg led the 1980 Flying Dutch-men golfers to a respectable third place finish in the MIAA. With the fairway finesse of Jamie Drew, Dave Mitchell, John Votaw, Craig Stevens, Scott Lokers and Steve Angle the Dutch found themselves bested only by Olivet's dynasty and by the Britons of Albion.

Although golf does not draw the crowds that football and basketball do, all Hope sports fans should delight in the fact that the Dutch golfers had no trouble against arch-rival Calvin.

When asked what his handicap was. Bob Bush replied, "Having to play in these wooden golf shoes."

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1980 Hope College Soccer Team. Front Row, L to R: Pele, Rodney Marsh, Tim Marema , Dave Lammers, Joe Doele, Felipe Wated , Kevin Rehban, Georgio Chinaglia, Rick Mason, Al Norenberg. Middle Row: Paul Fowler, Todd Kamstra , Dave Bopf, Todd VanGenderen, Al Crothers , Tim McGee, Steve Sayer , John VanArk, Andy Chapman , Doug Johnson, Tom Park, Bob Holzinger, Dirk Doorenbos. Back Row; Scott Borcyk, Bob Shoemaker , Scott Savage, Rich Kuhrt , Dan Brandsma, Chuck Hood, Chuck Jonker, John De-Jong, Jeff VanHoeven, Fred Ward , Bruce Potter, Ken Capisciolto, Assistant Coach J im DeJulio. S tudent trainer Denny Grif f in was out rabbit hunting.

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With an overall record of 14-2 and an M1AA record of 9-1, the Hope College soccer team enjoyed its best year ever and captured the MIAA trophy. At one point enjoying a ten-game winning streak, the Dutch were absolutely awesome. They outscored their op-ponents 55 to 17 and enjoyed five shutouts.

Paul Fowler, who racked up 12 goals and 11 assists on the year, was voted the most valuable player in the MIAA. Fowler, along with Todd Kamstra and Al Crothers, was elected to the all-MIAA team. Dave Bopf was voted Hope's most improved player.

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. ' • •


1980 Hope Volleyball. L to R Seated: Brenda Dilley, Cindy Shimp, Janet Sterk, Linda Percy, Robin Pfeif-fer, Mika Ohba . Second Row: Lynn DeBruyn, Sue Williams, Lynn Frank, Lynn Beelen, Mary Schaap, Beth Pershing, Faye Berens, Kay VanDerEems. Standing: Coach Sander DeHaan, Manager Ann Boluyt, Ca thy Fox, Heide Burke, Barb Coon, Lisa Slanger, Elsie Jerez, Jocelyn VanHeest , Fitch Hasbrouk, Assis-tant Coach Mary Aufderheide.


The 1980 Hope Women's Volleyball team finished the season with a phenomenal record of 29-4. Like last year's season, however, this record was only good enough to give the women spikers a second place finish in the M1AA.

All things considered, the 1980 season can only be called highly successful. The win-loss record is a Hope college record, and was enough to place Hope in the semi-finals, where rival Calvin was handled easily. The team met its match in a tough Adrian squad, however.

With near-championship teams two years in a row and only two seniors leaving, volleyball fans eagerly looked forward to 1981.

L 91


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1981 Men 's Swimming Team. Front Row, L to R: Pat Nells, Pete Dykema, Tim Jasperse, Dave Moored, Mike Schmuker , Craig Sinclair, Craig Anderson. Back Row: Coach John Patnott , Dave Groeneveld, Dave Bekker, Mark Trudell , Beck Greene Terry Berens, Roy Davis.

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1981 Women 's Swimming Team. Front Row, L to R: Coach John Patnott , Kirsten Newhof, Sue Rankin, Sharon Smith , Lynn Bufe, Nancy Scholten, Nancy Sivertson, Ann Stone, Joan Wilterdink, Top Row: Deb Wettack, Leslie Bethards, Sue Zobl, Mary DeVries, Kathy Breyfogle, Mary Peters, Sa rah Souter .

I 5#"

1981 was a very exciting year for the Hope College swim team and its fans. The women once again captured the MIAA laurels, and found themselves ranked an extremely respectable 17th in the nation after the AIAW Division III Championships.

The men did very well also, finishing second in the MIAA with a record of 4-1. Only Kalamazoo fared better than the Dutch, and in the final MIAA meet, again, only Kalamazoo could top Hope. The second place finish was an improve-ment over the third place finish in 1980, however, and since most of the talent besides Pat Nelis and Tim Jasperse will be returning, the prospects for future years look good.



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Wrestling 1980-81. Kneeling, L to R: Jeff Machiela , Glen Blumer, George Harper , Gar ry Visscher, Kevin Anderson, Pete White , Kent Smith . Standing: Doug Lehman , Randy Warren , Brad Conrad, Byron Prielipp, Bret Crock, Jeff Gaikema, Coach J im DeHorn .


The 1980-81 Hope Wrestling team finished third in the MIAA this year. This was respectable enough, but when all of the aspects of the season are con-sidered, the team's performance can on-ly be called excellent. First of all, the team was coming off an abysmal year l as t y e a r , a n d f i n i s h i n g t h i r d represented a vast improvement. Also, several wrestlers were injured at critical times during the season.

Highlights of the season included easy victories against Calvin and Kalamazoo and the strong showing in the M I A A tournament.

With the bulk of the talent returning next year, Hope wrestling fans will be looking for Jim DeHorn's men to cap-ture the MIAA crown.

J |

9 4

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Basketball >

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1981 Flying Dutchmen Basketball Team. Front, L to R: John Sutton, Coach Glenn VanWieren, Scott Ben-son. Standing; Bob Constant , John Moolenaar , Rick Reece, Dale Wolfe, Dave Broersma, Craig VanAren-donk, Tom VanderStel , M a t t Neil , Jeff Myers, Brian Beckman, Coach Lawrence "Doc" Green.

s t f f • .V J

• * * •

The 1981 Flying Dutchmen Basket-ball team kept fans on the edge of their seats all season long.

The excitement of the season, which seemed to reach a fever pitch every time the Dutch played Calvin, brought fans in record numbers to the Holland Civic Center.

The Dutch lost to Calvin, then beat the Knights in overtime, then lost to them again. Then, after a clutch victory over Albion in the last game of the regular season, the Dutchmen found themselves as MIAA co-champions. No one has to be reminded who Hope's op-ponent in the playoffs was.

In the neutral Middleville High School gym, the Knights edged out the Dutch in an overtime cliffhanger, 69-67. It is not known how many heart at-tacks were suffered while waiting for the outcome of that one.

Matt Neil and Scott Benson were leading scorers in 1981 with 354 and 344 points respectively.


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1980-81 Women's Basketball. Front Row, L to R: Kris Jasperse, Lynn Frank, Deb Fild, Faye Berens. Se-cond Row: Mary Schaap, Jody Foy, Robin Pfeiffer , Carol Miknis, Annet te Groenik, Lynn Beelen, Eva Dean. Back Row: Mar jor ie Deckard, Jeanine Pilon, Lenore Masiarczyk, Mary Foy, Ca thy Fox, Juli Harper , Coach Marge Snyder .

Finishing fifth in the M I A A with a record of 4-8, the Hope College Women's Basketball Team worked hard and had fun, but had to resign themselves to the fact that a winning season would have to come another year.

The future looks bright for Coach Snyder's squad, however, as all starters are expected to return in 1982. This year the Most Valuable Player award went to Lora Hanson, and Mary Schaap received the award for Most Improved Player.

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• y

Women's Basketball

9 9

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1981 Hope College Baseball Team. Front Roh, L to R: Rick Klciman, Jim VandcGuchtc, Bob Holzinger. Kevin Malkewitz, J im Gorhouse, Dave Nummikoski . Rob Baker, Dave Hcndershott Second Row; Jay Nor-ris, Steve Carlson, Jeff Neely, Ed Stenson, Dale Wolfe, Jeff Myers, Mike Stone, Jeff Shipman, Jerome Jelinek. Back Row: Coach Jim Bultman, Mark Thompson, Steve LaRue, Jack VanderMaas , Bob Poll, Tom Vanderstel, Steve Koops, Eric Hendrickson, Pete Rink, Coach Ray Smith.


— —

The Hope College baseball team had a season that left everyone with a feel-ing of deja vu. The team record was less than impressive, yet individual perfor-mances were often excellent.

The team finished the season with an MIAA record of 5-7 and an overall record of 10-20. Yet there was plenty of excitement as Pete Rink finished the year with an MIAA batting average of .526, a league-leading mark and highest average in the MIAA in 25 years. For this, Rink was unanimously voted to the Great Lakes All academic College Divi-sion baseball team.

Perhaps the most unique (and disap-pointing) thing about the season was that with Hope's 5-7 MIAA record, the team won the first five in a row before dropping seven straight at the end of the season.


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1981 Men's Track Team. Kronl Row, L to R; Louis Grct tenbergcr , Dick Hoekstra, Steve Sayer, Steve Underwood, Dave Arends, Scot VanDerMolen, Marshall Evans, Jamie Muggins, John Victor. Bret Crock Middle Ro» : Dan Rink. Paul Damon, Steve Cameron, Brian Willemstyn, Chris Fleming. Dave McKinney John Coughenour, Tom Hop. Mark Whit ing, Dave Visschcr, Mark Northuis , Keith Nalley. Back Row Coach Bill Vanderbil t , Mark Southwell, Peter Philipp, Doug Andrews, Scot VandcVorde, Mart in Schoen-maker, Jon Lunderberg, Scott VaTjArendonk, Jeff Schut , Bill Hocks ^a . C regg Sturrus , Kurt DeVette, Bill Mauren . Bob Constant , Rich Burrell. Coach Gordon Brewer, Coach ^uss- )eVet te .

• ; ft £tk

The Hope College Men's Track team finished third in the MIAA with a 3-2 league record and a 5-2 overall mark.

The season's finish was somewhat dishearten-ing for the Dutch, who were in first place earlier in the season. Af ter losses to Albion and arch-rival Calvin near the end of the season, however, Hope found itself at a disadvantage going into the league meet which determined its third place finish.

Highlights of the season included Bill Mauren 's school records of 213' 11" in the javelin and 148' 2" in the discus, and Jon Lunderberg 's record of 14' 11" in the pole vault.

M-ym ' i T V ' " •


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1981 Mope W omen s Championship Track Team. Front Row, L (o R: Lisa DeVette, Nancy Highlander, Carol Bringman. Kim Brown, Mary Ann Marron Kay VanDerEems. Middle Row: Valerie Hendnckson, Margie Deckard, Carol Miknis, Beth Smith, Ca thy Fox, Jeanine Pilon, Brenda VanderWerf f , Terri Tigelaar Back Row: Coach Bill Vanderbil t , Coach Gordon Brewer, Daborah Lockhart, Nancy Ritchie, Sue Williams, Chris Stegehuis Wendy Schoen-maker, Car l^ Johnson, Coach Russ DeVette.


' ' v i .v. t • v h J • . • • ^ 1

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The performance of the Hope women's track team ranks as highly as any other occurence in sports during the school year. Like the women swimmers, these women captured the MIAA crown. By the time the league meet at Alma took place, there was no doubt.

The team was paced by Valerie Hendrickson, who was voted the most valuable player. Val set new M I A A records in both the 800 and the 1500 meter runs.

It was an exciting season for all involved. The team finished second in 1980.


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1981 Women's Softball Team. Front Row, L to R: Lynn Frank, Fay Berens, Lynn DeBruyn, Jody Foy, Lori Geerlings, Robin Pfeiffer, Kerri Israels, Pam Cushman. Back Row: Mary Schaap, Lisa Klaasen, Heather Uecker, Sue Allie, Nancy Kropf, Liz Grimes, Suzi Tague, Eva Dean, Bridget Knittel, Coach Anne Irwin. Picture taken at Daytona Beach, Florida during Spring Break.

The women's softball team finished

fourth in the M I A A with a league

record of 5-5 and an overall record of 15-15. Despite this seemingly unim-

pressive league record, however, the

Dutch were declared state champions at

the S M A I A W tournament which was

played at Hope April 30-May 2. The

team defeated Calvin, Aquinas, and Spring Arbor in this tournament .

Highlights of the season include win-

n i n g t h e s t a t e c h a m p i o n s h i p ,

establishing a record of 15 victories, set-ting an M I A A record for team earned

run average (2.17), and the naming of Faye Berens, Jody Foy, and Kerri

Israels to the S M A I A W all-state team.

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1981 Men's Tennis Team. L to R: Derrick Velarde, Paul Boersma, Mark Johnson. Jeff Plomer, Doug Ruch, Tom DeWeer t , John Christ ian.



After a second place finish in the MIAA last year, the men's tennis team repeated the feat again in 1981.

The Dutch went undefeated in league meets until a disappointing loss to Alma. The team's final record was 11-9 and 4-2 in the MIAA, second only to Kalamazoo.

1 0 7


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& 1981 Women's Tennis. L to R, Front Row: Brenda Harris , Sue VandenBrink, J ane Decker, Lynn DeMoor, Ann Stauf fer . Back Row: Coach Marge Snyder, Pam Kyros, Beth Kowalke, Barb VanAndel , Kim Byer, Lora Hanson.


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After a first place finish in the M1AA in 1980, the women's tennis team, with an overall record of 6-7, had to be con-tent with less this year.

With an MIAA record of 4-2 the team finished fourth behind the women of Kalamazoo, Alma and Calvin. With only two seniors leaving, however, Hope's young team has high hopes of once again capturing the MIAA crown.


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Women's Tennis


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1981 Women 's Archery Team. Front Row, L to R: Wendy Hanson, Carol Rystcamp, Leah Fisher, Coach M a r y Grondin. Back Row; Karline Muir , Sharon McKee, Ca thy Broecker.

After a fourth place finish in the MIAA in 1980, Coach Mary Grondin's archers were able to raise their standing to third this year.

Karl ine Muir was voted most valuable player this year. Wendy Han-son was voted most improved.

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1981 Hope College Lacrosse Club. Front Row, L to R: Scott Dow, Doug Vermeulen, Jeff Kerth, Denny Griffin, Chris Joseph, Bill Kordenbrock, Kevin Worley. Second Row: Jamie Robertson, Craig Garfield, George Caravella, Mark S. Laman, Pete VanEenenaam, Andy Ernst, John Cronk, Glenn Weisiger, Mike LaPres, Mark Van Gessel, Kevin Mariani. Back Row: Bill Pollock, Chuck Brooks, Grant Miner, Greg Bekius, Jeff Hanson, Andy Hamblett , Kevin Kranendonk, Brad Cook,


During Spring Break the Hope Col-lege Lacrosse Club travelled south for some sun, a little adventure, and a lot of tough lacrosse. After battling through Kentucky, the club topped off the trip with a game on beautiful Hilton Head Island.

The south trip unified the team and gave it the experience it needed to have its best regular season ever. Under the coaching of MVP George Caravella and the leadership of Craig Garfield and Denny Griffin, the club racked up an 8 and 1 record and captured the M I A A trophy.

— Mark S. Laman


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Lacrosse Club

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1981 Hope College Sleeping Bear Club. Not Pictured (all were home asleep): Jef f rey B. Wynsma, Jill Riepenhoff , Art Colegrove, Chris Morrison, J im Richards, R. VanWinkle .

M1AA M V P Jeff Wynsma * r r

The Hope College Sleeping Bear Club went undefeated in the MIAA this year , cap tu r ing the t rophy and establishing new records.

Members of the team were not con-spicuous on campus this year; "This sport takes up a lot of my free time," said freshman Jill Riepenhoff.

Concerning drugs and athletics, Coach VanWinkle said, "There 's a lot of alcohol and sleeping pills at the state schools, but none here. Our people are true athletes."

The sleepers were particularly im-pressive against Calvin, none of whose sleepers sleep past 8 AM. Jeffrey B. Wynsma set an all-time MIAA record when he slept four days straight in a match against Alma. Wynsma was voted MIAA MVP, and Art Colegrove was voted most improved sleeper.


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Football CHEERLEADERS During the 1980-81 year both Hope College

cheerleading squads continued to entertain and "f i re-up" Hope's sports fans as they have in past years. Performing with a level of expertise not found in the squads of other M1AA schools, Hope's cheerleaders complimented perfectly the championship performances of the football and basketball teams.

With many cheerleaders returning next year, the future of the squads seems as bright as does that of the teams they support.

k v - i *»*• \M. »

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1980 Football Cheerleading Squad. L to R, Kneel-ing: Ashley Tucker, Kim Larson, Jane DeYoung, Tisch Carr, Anne Carey, Kris Koop, Jan Klom-parens. Standing: Julie Bosch, Bill Godin, Mark Boundy, Kevin Kranendonk, John Fanthorpe, Chris Brauning, Maxine DeBruyn.


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j f i : ' i ^ M v r ^


1980-81 Basketball Checrleadlng Squad. L to R Kneeling: Lisa Vander Woude, Julie Bosch, Jan Klomparens, Daborah Lockhart , Tisch Car r , Ashley Tucker, Teri VandeWege. Standing: Bill Godin, John Fanthorpe, Tom Solonecki, Steve Sayer, Kevin Kranendonk, Mark Boundy, Jane DeYoung.


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Football Cross-Country Field Hockey

4-1 in MIAA second place

league champions. 6th in the nation ( N C A A

division 111)

4-3 in MIAA third place


52 points third place

Soccer Volleyball

9-1 in MIAA 29-4 champions second in MIAA


Men: 4-1 second place Women: 5-0 first place


4-5 third in MIAA


9-3 in MIAA co-champions

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Baseball Track

5-7 Men; 3-2 fifth in MIAA third place

Women: 5-0 MIAA champions

Men's Tennis Women's Tennis

4-2 4-2 second in MIAA fourth in MIAA


8 - 1

MIAA champions

Sleeping Bears


MIAA champions

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Cosmopolitan 1981. L to R, Front Row: Pete VanEenenaam, Art "Les te r " Colegrove, Tom Elhart , Paul Lange, Steve "Underdog" Underwood, Mike Shields Bryan B / ' C k Uecker, Doug Buck, Kevin Tavernier. Second Row: Dave " G e a r h e a d " TenHoor , Bill "Goney" Godin, Denny Griff in , Mark Stevens, Steve " C o b r a " Gelpi

Jeff Stumpy Vaughan, Doug Gebhard , Chuck " Y u p Y u p " Winter , Joel Russcher, Eric Hubbard , Phil Bowers, Capt in Pelota, John " the Mighty Thorpeman" r an tho rpe , Dave Kempker, Ron Mukaluck ' McCulIick, Tom "Booter" Gay, Lars " L a r g e " Jensen, Todd " W o o d m a n " VanderWoude, Greg "Bakes" Bekius Third

W D TT-n 1^^. 1 N o r e n b e r g ' 8111 R i l ey» R - vonLupenstein, Chris "Auss ie" Roth, Jon " C u t e s " Cuti , Paul Rogers, Jeff " W y n o " Wynsma, Mark S. Laman, Mar-tm M . R. Tilley, Bill " E l m e r " Langejans, Eric VanderVen, J im Schipper, Doug " B a b y " Braschler. On Anchor: Mark "Bounds" Boundy, Bob Har t t , Rick Mason. In Bed: Steve Lerevre . Not Pictured: Phil Cobb, Chris Morrison, Ron " W - - m a n " Haight , Chris Brauning, Mat t Missad, Steve Angle, Jim Richards, Brett Mook, Ross Helmus, Scott Spencer, Rich Schlott , Brian M. Champion.

For the men of Phi Kappa Alpha, the 1980-81 school year was a profoundly positive thing. For one thing, unity within the fraternity seemed to steadily increase as the year went on, culminating with the induction of eleven strong new Cosmos in the spring.

As in other years, the Cosmos seemed bent on having a good time, yet managed to pull it off without being obnoxious. An excellent Homecom-ing dance, two overnight canoe trips, a ski weekend, and the best house parties on campus were all hallmarks of the tightest Greek organization at Hope. Yet despite the high level of unity, the men of Phi Kappa Alpha continued to deftly defy a stereotype.

Much fun was had (who could forget the punk dance or the nurd dance?), but the serious side of the Cosmos was also expressed in the form of par-ticipation in various community and charity projects.

Griff Ho!

You Lose Carl Miller!


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Delta Phi

Delta Phi 1981. Front Row, L to R: Mar ianne Dykema, Carr ie Walchenbach, Kris Koop, Mary Hilldore, Cathy Christ ian, Sally VanderWerp, Karen Gender , Jane Wickert, Gaye van den Hombergh, Jennifer Wallgren, Jan Klomparens. Row Two: Jane Morey, Carol Janke, Linnae Claerbout, Teresa Penhorwood, Lora Hanson, Debbie Gysbers, Jayne Sloan, Kathy Lawrence, Kim Kuiper, Nancy Moore, Cheryl Schemper, Mary Soeter, Kathy Scott, Bonnie DeYoung, Jannie Lillrose. Row Three: Kathy Worden, Faith Tischler, Karen Button, Kathy Kick, Libby Roets, Kathy Olsen, Nan Marsh, Karen VanDerEems, Lynn Hamill, Melody Meyer, Lynn Bufe, Ann Stauffer , Linn Visscher, Brenda Suchecki, Linda Miller, Mary Sue Campbell , Letitia Car r , Jan Mountcastle, Chris DeVries, Jan Arneson, Amy Tomblinson, Sue DeVree, Jeannie Brink, Barb VanAndel , Jane Repke, Mary Lynn McNal ly , Lori Visscher, Lynn DeMoor, Rhonda Hale, Karen Kossen, Sue Wildeboer, Leslie Coy, Mary Van ' t Kerkhoff , Lisa Book, Sherri Allen.

The 1980-81 school year saw the 70th anniver-sary of Delta Phi. The Delphis kicked off the year with a plant sale on the new sorority house lawn. In addition, we had our annual Arkie-Delphi picnic, the traditional events with the Cosmos, a canoe trip, and a house party in Stevensville.

Homecoming 1980 was one of the highlights of the school year. We welcomed back the largest group of alumni ever, and climaxed the day with a ribbon cutting ceremony and reception for the new Delta Phi House. The house has worked out well for us; the location is ideal and everyone has been happy with the living arrangements.

The Delphis also participated in the Greek Week talent show this year, doing a spoof on "Hee-Haw." "Everything's Coming Up Roses" was our song choice for the All-college sing.

Another important aspect of Delta Phi is service projects. We sponsored a foster child with the

I Cosmos and made Thanksgiving baskets for the underprivileged of the area.

The All-Greek Pledging Conference surfaced some college and community concerns about pledg-ing and as a result our sorority made some positive changes in our pledging program.

Rush offered us an opportunity to meet many new friends and gave us 23 new Delta Phi sisters.

All in all, it was a great year for Delta Phi, and the future looks very bright.


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J SOCIETY fwinMd 1834

Fraternal 1981. Front Row, L to R: Jeff Pool, Todd Wolffis, Cra ig Anderson, Keith Nalley, John Frazza, Mike Gomez, Chris Joseph, Tom Plaut, Tim Poel, Jim Lever, Randy Wheeler, John VanderToll. Row Two: Bruce Potter, Paul Jennings, Glenn Weisiger, Jim Boerighter, Gregg Wendling, Jamie Drew, John Schwanz, Bruce Caltr ider , Fred Kreusch, Kevin Mariani , Pete Phillips, Tom Vanderstel, Mike LaPres, Steve Skillen, Bruce Neely, Dave Moored. Row Three: Kevin Combest, Gordon Forth, Scott Brookstra, Bob Poll, Bill Ingham, Gregg Wood, Ed Barkel. Row Four: Doug Andrews, Pete White. Not Pictured: Terry Berens, Scott Rice, Kevin Anderson, Tom Nyenhuis , Chuck Brooks,

The Fraternal Society remains a leader in service for the Holland com-munity as well as in campus affairs. This past year the members of Frater-nal took an active role with the ad-ministration in reviewing pledging ac-tivities. Also this year Fraternal, along with its sister sorority, Sigma Sigma, held their annual Christmas party for the underprivileged children in Holland. More recently Fraternal took part in this year's American Cancer Society's fund raising drive. They raised nearly three hundred dollars, increasing last year's collection by over one hundred dollars.

On Hope ' s c a m p u s F r a t e r n a l members are active in leadership posi-tions including IFO president, two foot-ball captains, captains in wrestling and golf, and contributing outstanding athletes in virtually every inter-collegiate sport.

Fraternal has a long and rich tradi-tion since its initiation as Hope's first Greek organization in 1864. Fraternal is still a frontrunner in leadership and service.

Friendship, Love, and Truth burn deep in the hearts of all the members of the Fraternal Society.

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Sigma Sigma 1981. Front Row, L to R: Jane DeYoung, Becky Goldberg. Second Row: Kim Lubbers, Linda Gnade, Julie Bose. Joanne Vucoje, Nancy TenHave, Phyllis VanTubergen, Laurie Davenport, Christiane Knapp, Cathy Keast, Jean Hunt, Nancy Kropf, Sue Miller, Barb Tacoma, Sue Allie, Marcia Santefort, Karen Thompson. Third Row: Jane Bursma, Wendy Johnson, Sue VerSluis, Sara VanAnrooy, Kris Jasperse, Lisa Gidday, Heather Granger, Barb Coon, Caroline Jones, Chris Simons, Stacy Miller, Lisa Civilette, Sarah Holbrook, Judy Wansor, Mary Beth Barrows, Deb Wettack, Pam Kyros, Cindi Paff, Kathy Breyfogle, Julie Bosch Fourth Row: Kathy Reeder, Maribeth Thompson, Cathy Bast, Nancy Scholten, Ellie Winter, Deb Bere, Leanne Fiet, Lisa Cox, Frea Westerveld, Carla Landon, Amy Gorguez, Leslie Bethards, Lynn DeBruyn, Pam Bouma, Shelley DeFreese, Ann Beld, Colleen VanderHill, Heather Uecker, Kim Gnade, Machelle Walwood Not Pictured: Sue Markusse, Mary Beth Reinecke, Deb TerHaar , Carolyn VanHouten, Pam Fortuin, Heathcote.

"Although Sorosis is but a newly founded organization it is already strong and in flourishing condition."

This quote appeared in the Anchor shortly after the Sigma Sigma sorority was founded in 1905. We are still strong and still flourishing seventy-five years later.

Our sorority is bound by tradition, yet open to change. We take pride in the fact that we are one sorority made up of many strong individuals. We have in-dividual goals for ourselves and work to incorporate some of these goals into common goals for the sorority.

This past year was one of hard work. In addition to traditional events such as homecoming, formats, date nights, house parties, car washes, and in-tramural sports, we were also working hard to build good communication with the administration and made major

revisions in our pledging policies. Many improvements were made in both of these areas and we are continually working on them.

Some highlights of the year were working as witches, ghosts and monsters at a Halloween haunted house in Grand Rapids with the Cosmopolitan Fraterni-ty, homecoming which was attended by over a hundred alumni, our formal at the Kalamazoo Hilton, the Christmas party with the Praters for under-privileged children, and this spring we raised money for Easter Seals through a car wash with the men of Cosmopolitan. The year closed with our informal at the Macatawa Bay Yacht Club, Senior Tea, and Swansong. We are saying goodbye to a great year but already planning and looking forward to the ex-citing years to come.

— 5 . Markusse


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l : : T , a n r m i - H0"* R 0 7 ^ t 0 c R : R O l D n d H i " ' M a U h e w F i k e ' M a r k s t i d ' S c o U B r ewer , Al Smith, Rick Kleiman, David Brown Tom McKenzie Bob FrielinE Ro Two. 9 , ^ r 8 e H a r P « r ' J ohn Strain, Rick Ross, Jamie Prat t , Steve Stallone, Jon Schmidt , Pete Flinker, Doug Veltema Joe Graves Glenn Caudill Georfe

The Emersonian Fraternity started the school year by once again helping freshman men and women move into their dorms. The fall semester saw several basement dances and off-campus parties as well as an informal and other Homecoming activities. As always, the spring semester was a busy one with rush, pledging and a spring informal.

Emersonians were involved as in-dividuals and as a group. We were represented in Student Congress by four representatives, as well as having members in the President's and First Vice-President's office. Other activities and groups that our group participated in include Model U.N., Opus, and Mor-tar Board. Our presence was also felt in a variety of varsity sports. We were well

represented in academic honor frater-nities from history to chemistry. There was, of course, time taken for such traditional activities as lake trips, Skiles runs, and lit meetings.

A catalogue of activities, however, shows only the fruition of the frater-nity's spirit. The Emersonian Fraternity is comprised of people from all walks of life brought together by a common bond. The members have profited and grown from its diversity. Our activities are only events by which we remember the relationships established. Relation-ships are the essence of the fraternity. The flame of brotherhood will remain for us to return to.

— Phi Tau Nu



Page 131: Milestone 1981

Sigma lota Beta

Sigma lota Beta 1981. Front Row, L to R: Julie Kollen, Jill Chandler , Sue Williams, Lori Bergenmeyer, Fern Palma, Kay Neevel. Second Row: Pam Wright , Laura Speildenner, Phyllis Isaac, Mimi Hull, Ann Boluyt, Leesa Schilleman, Stephanie Klahr, Jean Car r , Michelle Dykstra, Sharon McKee. Third Row; Ashley Tucker, Sue Rezelman, Mary Jo " M J " Gray , Jody Tallmadge, Deb Sells, Beth Robinson, Linda Oegema, Deb Hoeksma, Bonnie Corson, Carol Johnson, Cheryl Miller, Diane Mills, Cheryl Doan, Beth Pershing. Fourth Row: Beth Harvey, Kari Nummerdor , Beth Anderson. Fifth Row: Linda Leslie, Linda Flanagan, Amy Belstra. Top Row: Alice Ford.

The 1980-81 school year was an ex-citing experience for the Sibylline

sorority, because of the doubling in

membership through both a fall and a spring pledging program. We are now

37 s t rong and are meet ing the

challenges of a larger sorority with enthusiasm.

While becoming more involved in school activities such as the Ox roast,

u s h e r i n g for bo th N y k e r k and Chris tmas Vespers, and playing on in-t e r m u r a l spor ts t eams , we have managed to have many social events as

well. These included a fall informal in Grand Rapids, a spring formal at the

Tara in Saugatuck, a movie with the Kappa Chi sorority, a pizza night with

the Alpha G a m m a Phi sorority, and • many activities with our newly acquired

brothers, the Emersonian Fraternity.

The fund raisers for this past year in-

cluded a phenomenally successful car

wash and, of course, the infamous SIB Subs. We also had a fund raiser for the

Cancer Society that was done by our

spring pledge class. All of these activities have helped

contribute to the close bond of friend-

ship that is felt between each of us. Although we are continuing to grow,

the specialness of a small sorority re-

mains. The sorority is a place for all the members to not only grow individually but to also grow together as a whole. A phrase from one of our songs sums up our beliefs: "Love is for those who find it and we have found ours right here!"

— Sue Williams


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Arcadian 1981. Front Row, L to R: Tom Bohrer, George Bera, Todd Nisbet, Mark Hermanet, Ralph Bohrer, Todd Tickner, Jim Eickhoff, Ed Stinson, Joel Martinus, Pete Dykema, Mike Stewart, Marc Malone, Ron Moolenaar. Row Two: Ron Schut, Brad Conrad, Mike Ramey, Mark Trudell, John Weidenfeller, Pete Walenta David Rhem, Tim McGee, Ken Schreuder, Grant Miner, Evan Boote, John Moolenaar, Bill Pollock, Ron McKey, Dan Brandsma, Brian Wissink, Bob Beckus! Jamie Robertson. Row Three: Steve Cameron, Mike Schmuker, Glenn Bussies, Mike Porte, Marty Wick, Tim Kasten, Tom Bayer, Bob Donker, Paul Bosch, Earl Beam, Brett Brewer, Martin Waalkes, John Griffin, Craig VanArendonk, Tim VandeBunte, Mark Negelvoordt, Marty Balk, Dan Henneveld. Mark VanGessel Row Four: John Zendler, Jeff Hodges, Tim Jasperse, Steve Renae, Duncan Puckett, Bob Decker, Bob Bieri, John Christian, Bob Dame, Jeff Porte Bill Hoekstra Mark Pearson, Karl Droppers, John Webster, Doug Klein, Todd Geerlings.

1980-81 was another exciting, active year for the Arcadian Fraternity. Par-ticipation in a plethora of work projects provided the dedicated Arcadians with extensive house improvements and a variety of social activities. Brotherly r e l a t i o n s h i p s were e n j o y e d and strengthened through fraternity canoe trips, hay rides, and parties. Fall Homecoming, highlighted by a festive dinner and dance at Sandy Point, pro-moted the renewal of close ties with

alumni. Furthermore, determined to share their fun-loving spirit with the en-tire college community, the Arcadians sponsored numerous all-campus dances and parties. The Arcadian Social calen-dar for the 1980-81 year finally culminated in a grand and elegant Spr-ing Formal befitting of its high-class location — the Kalamazoo Hilton.

In addition to sponsoring these many enthralling social activities, the Arca-d i a n F r a t e r n i t y a w e s o m e l y demonstrated its campus-wide leader-ship in a myriad of ways. For the 24th straight time the academic trophy was awarded to the studious Arcadians. In-dividual members held prestigious posi-tions and participated in numerous campus organizat ions — student government, MOCP, Mortar Board, the performing arts, several honor societies, and, of course, athletics.

Coupled with this emphasis on in-volvement in the college community, the Arcadian Fraternity maintained and renewed many of its special tradi-tions. The Rush period proved once again to be adventuresome and exciting. Pinning ceremonies were revived, and the Arcadians responded with rapturous serenades and bouquets of roses. The pledging program was modified to meet the concerns of the college administra-tion while remaining steeped in Arca-dian tradition. Through this program, 20 new Arkies were inducted into the fraternity.

The net result of this phenomenally energetic year was the successful unification of the Arcadian fraternity into a "close-knit" brotherhood. Indeed Arcadian, as a true fraternity, is moving ahead.

— Chi Phi Sigma

Page 133: Milestone 1981

Alpha Gamma Phi

Alpha Gamma Phi 1981. Front Row, L to R: Janet Hoffman, Marilyn VanHouten, Mary Jo " M J " Ernst, Jill Riepenhoff, Karen Kranendonk, Vicki Brunn, Janet Sterk. Second Row: Kim Mooi, Sherri Gaff , Gretchen Keizer, Liz Davis, Cindy Swart Third Row: Julie VanderPloeg, Barb Duffield, Julie VandyBogurt, Pati Hill, Lori Kanitz, Deb Kunzi, Diane Gluth, Michelle Seng. Fourth Row: Tanya Taylor, Lynn Forth, Amy DeWinter, Deb Moermond, Jill Bowman, DeLynn Reynolds, Deb Fild. Top Row: Renee Babcock, Kim Kooistra, Lynn Frank, Pam Schmidt. Not Pictured: Pam Cushman, Ann Hartney, Pam Matheson.

"Be . . . as a page that aches for a word which speaks on a theme that is timeless." To be . . . the words ring clear and true from our "All College Sing" song this year. Alpha Gamma Phi, like a changing kaleidoscope in search of the perfect design, strove to be . . . variety, unity, friendship, faith . . . and more.

Fall semester was a time of busy activity with our traditional working at the Ox Roast and ushering at the football games in addition to sell-ing M & M ' s to raise money. We picnicked with the Emersonian Fraternity, fired up for Greek Week with our rendition of "Hey, Gordie Van-Wylen," partied with the Knicks and had a lit meeting with the Arkies. Date night was a

success with a clear-nighted hayride, good friends, and a rowdy square dance. Our traditional Alum-ni Homecoming luncheon brought a blend of the individuality and unity of the past and present, with high hopes for the future. November's theme was "Sailing," and, appropriately, the formal was held at the Rathskellar. Beyond just the "good times," serious-sentimental, educational, inspira-tional meetings as well as our March of Dimes service project, and ushering at Vespers portrayed other facets of our being.

With the new year we came back to school stronger as individuals and closer as a group

— ready to show who we were. Between candlelights and rush we realized that "These are the Good Ol' Days." With a revamped, well-considered attitude and purpose we entered with the result being fifteen new actives. The informal at Lincoln Country Club, our Progressive Dinner, Formal Initiation, collecting for the American Cancer Society, and the All-College Sing rounded out a year that went so quickly.

We are individuals of varied talents, goals, and occupations, and bound by Alpha Gamma Phi we are supported to grow, to be . . . "Friendship is the anchor of our strength."

— Sue VanDerBrink


; -

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Knickerbocker 1981. Front Row, L to R: Tim Hakken, Dave Gawlak, Steve LaRue, Dave Scott, Rick Lodge, John Cronk, Kevin Kranendonk, Steve Kasa, Mike Zingman, Tom Daubenspeck, Brian Kniff, Jim Gault . Back Row: Tim Emmet, Andreas Ernst, Mark DePue, Scott Dennison, Pete Walchenbach, John Vassallo, Greg Roczok, Doug Augustin, John Holmes, Tom DePree, Tom Sokolnicki, John C. Klemp, Tom Helmus, Mark VerMeulen. Not Pictured: Dave Stumpfig, Brad Davis, Ian Macartney, Mark T. Laman, Scott Dow, Bruce Bere, Jerry Garcia.

After adding 15 members last year and eight more this year, the once-dwindling Knickerbockers are enjoying a healthy yet tight membership.

The Knicks, piloted by Kevin Watson during the first semester and Ian Macartney during the second, have stuck to the old adage "the more the merrier" — not only in their recruiting, but also in their campus-wide activities. Literally hundreds of students partook in the festivities provided at the annual Halloween, Wild Irish Rose, and Paddy Murphy parties this year. Besides pro-viding campus recreation, the Knicks also did their part for charity in 1981 by h o l d i n g a f u n d - r a i s e r e n t i t l e d "Returnables for Distrophy." The men of Knickerbocker set aside a Saturday

for collecting returnable bottles and cans from the Holland area. The tur-nout was even better than expected, wi th $340 go ing to M u s c u l a r Dystrophy.

Next year will bring a change in housing for the Black and Red, Their present housing, Columbia Cottage (see photo), will be torn down due to new ar-chitectural plans, which will put the new Knick House at 47 E. 13th St. No matter where the Knicks end up, they are sure to carry on that now traditional Knick lifestyle — a little studying with a lot of fun and partying on the side. When asked about Knick living habits, Knick Tom Helmus replied, "Jerry Garcia would be proud."

— Kappa Eta Nu


Page 135: Milestone 1981

Requiem For

Centurian As of fall 1981 the Centurian

Fraternity was no longer. It is not known at this time if the

group will ever be revived, but due to a slowly dwindling membership the Cents now number too few to continue as a greek organization for the 1981-82 school year.

Formerly one of the largest Fraternities at Hope, the Cents raised a few eyebrows during the 1978-79 school year when they ac-cepted a female pledge and thus became the first co-ed fraternity at Hope.

Hope College lost a greek organization this year, and the other greeks at Hope are diminished because of it.



Page 136: Milestone 1981

Kappa Delta Chi 1981. Front. L to R: Kim Bailey, Jeanine Stra iner , Karen Heikema. Second Row: Colleen Craig, Sue Marceny. Third Row: Deb Harvey, Kathy Johanson. Highest in Tree: Linda Bcchtel, Lori Geerligs, Jane VanderHaar , Roxie Overway, Terry Hurford.

The Kappa Delta Chi sorority is on the move. Formerly in danger of extinc-tion, the Kappa Chis were up to twelve members by the spring, and made plans for a fall rush to increase their numbers further.

They are close because they are a small sorority, but their size in no way detracted from social calendar this year. They held a Homecoming lun-cheon for the alumni, had a date night consisting of a hay ride and pizza at the Village Inn, went Christmas carolling with the SIB's at a nursing home, had a phenomenally successful formal at the Holiday Inn, held a farewell picnic, had several fund raising drives, and manv other events.

Clearly, the Kappa Chis are becom-ing much more visible on Hope's cam-pus, and this year proved it!

Page 137: Milestone 1981


Pan-Hellenic Board


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Steven D. Aardema Zccland, Ml Mathemat ics Pi Mu Rpsilon

Susan Allie Dearborn, Ml Physical Education Sigma Sigma

Douglas G. Andrews Muskegon, \ t I Bus. A d . / C o m m . Fraternal

J ay ne A. Arnoldink Allendale. MI Elementary Ed.

Vahid Bagheri Tehran, IRAN Chemistry

Audrey Bailey Somerset, NJ Spanish

Robert Bast Grand Rapids, VII English Lit. Fraternal

Donald J. Batdorff Grand Rapids, Ml Business Administration


Page 141: Milestone 1981

Brian Bauer Grand Rapids, M1 Biology

Roberta Baxter O m a h a , N B Humanit ies

Earl R. Beam. Ill Muskegon, MI Phys. Ed . /Bus . Ad.

Carol Marie Bechtel Fulton, 1L Rel . /Engl i sh /Ancien t Civ,

Kathy Beck Allen Park, Ml Psych. /Spec. Ed.

Gregory S. Bekius Whitehall , Ml Mathemat ics /Bus . Ad. Football, Lacrosse, Cosmopolitan

Britt Bengtson Arlington, VA Computer Science W T A S , Alpha Phi Omega

Karl Bierbaum Barrington, IL Communicat ions Cosmopolitan

Page 142: Milestone 1981

Andrew E. Birner Greenbelt , M D Computer Science Centurian

Deborah Blair Grand Rapids, Ml Psychology

Joanne Blodee Holland, Ml Psychology/Sociology

Michael Blodee Valparaiso, IN Business Administration

Larry Boer Holland, M l Mathemat ics

Jeff Boeve Holland, Ml Social Studies Composite

Sue Boeve Holland, MI Physical Education Nykerk, Pull Coach

Julie Bose Tinley Park, IL Biology/Psychology Sigma Sigma

Karena L. Breher Pontiac, Ml Biology Alpha Phi Eps i lon /SAC

Brett Brewer Washington, MI Business Ad. /Economics Arcadian

Charles Brooks Clawson, Ml Computer Sci . /Bus. Ad. Fraternal

Char la Brouwer Glen Rock, NJ Chemistry


Page 143: Milestone 1981

David L. Brown Benton Harbor . Ml Chemistry Emersonian

Carolyn Bruggcrs Jenison. Ml English Nykerk, Traek

Kathy Brown St. Joseph. M I Ancient C iv . /Comm. Eta Sigma Phi

Carlene Brundige Mendon, Ml Recreation

Douglas I. Buck. II Flint, Ml English Cosmopolitan, Yearbook Editor

Sharon Buck Muskegon, MI Business Administrat ion

Page 144: Milestone 1981


Deborah Buhro Holland, Ml Computer Science

Glenn L. Bussies Jenison, Ml Business Administrat ion Arcadian, Business Club

Pamela Sue Bulthouse Spring Lake, MI Physical Education Softbal l , Basketball

Sa rah E. Cady Hudsonville, MI Special Education Delta Phi, Cheerleader

Bruce M. Burgess Byron Center , MI Chemistry

Michelle J . Carlson Muskegon, MI Psych. /Geology Sigma G a m m a Epsilon, Geo. Club

Mary Burton Midland, Ml Biology Tri Beta, Orch., Symph.

Glen A, Caudil l Joliet, IL Bus. Ad. /Psych, Emersonian

Cather ine Christ ian Jackson, MI Bio./Psych. Delta Phi, Psi Chi

Debra Clark Des Moines, 1A Biology Tri Beta, Mortar Board


Page 145: Milestone 1981

Brad K, Cook Bruce Randall Cook Grandville, MI Grand Rapids, M l Business Administrat ion Chemistry Lacrosse, FCA Chem. Club

Jeanne M. Cooper Zion, IL Bus. Ad./Biology

Sallie Copenhaver Chicago, IL English Milestone

Steven D. Cowley Kalamazoo, Ml Bus. Ad . /Econ .

Michael Dalman Holland. Ml Learning Disabilities Spec. Ed. Ministries

L a u r e l S . Davenport Wi l l i amT. Davidson Marshall F. Davis William Dean Saginaw, Ml Whitehal l , Ml Warwick, Rl Grayling, Ml Communicat ions Geology Religion/Psych. Chemistry Sigma Sigma, FCA Sigma G a m m a Epsilon, Geo. Club Arcadian


Page 146: Milestone 1981

Jane Decker Midland, M1 Physical Education Student Congress, Volleyball, Tennis, Judicial Board

Kristin J, Decker Grand Rapids, M l Psych-Soc. Composite Inter-Varsity, Alpha Phi Omega, Higher Horizons, Nykerk

David DeGraw Marshall , MI Economics

Paul DePree Zeeland, MI Political Science

Jane L. DeYoung Holland, MI Physical Education Sigma Sigma, Cheerleader

Mary DeYoung Friesland, WI Art International Relations Club


Page 147: Milestone 1981

Nancy Dirkse Holland, Ml Poli, Sci . /Bus. Ad. Field Hockey

D i r k S . Doorenbos Muscat , O M A N Geology Sigma G a m m a Epsilon, Soccer

Michael Disher Lakeview, Ml Biology Football, Lacrosse, Mortar Board, Tri Beta

Bobbie Dorow Whitehall , Ml Chemistry Chem. Club, Volleyball

James B. Drew Bloomfield Hills. Ml Biology Golf, Fraternal

Joan K, Dykema North Muskegon, Ml Business Administration Kappa Delta Chi

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Marianne Dykema Grand Haven, Ml Psychology Delta Phi, Psi Chi, Mor ta r Board

Sandra K. Dykstra Grand Rapids, M l Art Espirit

Pamela D. Easton Grand Haven, Ml Special Education Nykerk, Higher Horizons

Jeanet te L. Eberhard Holland, Ml Bus. Ad . /Econ . Student Congress, Mor tar Board, Lambda Alpha

Laura Eisner Olympia Fields, IL Business Administrat ion

Todd A. Erikson Troy, MI Biology Espirit, W T A S

Paul Field Blue Island, IL Business Administrat ion Alpha Epsilon Delta, Chem, Club, Baker Scholars, Milestone, W T A S

Claudina Figueroa Holland, Ml Business Administrat ion International Relations Club

Lori Fox Muskegon, Ml Psychology Delta Phi


Page 149: Milestone 1981

Suzanne Galer Grandvillc, Mi Language Arts Alpha G a m m a Phi. S t u d e n t Congress . M E N C , Anchor . N y k e r k , C h a p e l Choi r , Col legium

Mus icum. Wind Ensemble .

Jolene Gallagher Allegan, Ml Education

Pete Gayiord Grand Rapids, Ml Political Science

Rebecca Lynn Goldberg Hudson, NY Soc. /Psych. Sigma Sigma, Volleyball, Basketball

s v ;

Karen Gonder Holland. Ml Psych. /Soc. Delta Phi

Jon Cope Holland. Ml Religion

Diann G r a h a m Holland, Ml Business Administrat ion

Ronda Lynn Granger Lansing, MI Psych. Soc. Nykerk

James Grant Grand Rapids, MI Business Administration

Perry W. Greene Grand Rapids, MI Biology


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Susan Griesmer Colts Neck, NJ International Studies

Dennis Griff in Midland, Ml Biology/Phys. Ed. Cosmopolitan, Lacrosse

Karen Gruber Quaker town, PA Communicat ions Centur ian

John R. Gumper Flint, Ml Chemistry A E D , C h e m Club , M o r t a r Board, Chape l Choi r , Col legium M u s i c u m , S u n d a y Morn ing Cho i r Director

Susannc Hagan McLean, VA Engl ish/Communicat ions, Opus, Chapel Choir

Chr i s tyneJ . Hartsuiker Fennville, Ml Sociology/Psych-Soc

Beth Harvey Welland, Ontar io, C A N Biology Sigma lota Beta

Brenda Hellanga Three Oaks, MI Psych./Soc.

Craig R, Henry St. Charles, IL Economics Cosmopolitan

Barbara A. Herpich Pittsford, NY Soc, /Psych. Field Hockey, FCA


Page 151: Milestone 1981

Patience Hill Kalamazoo, Ml Special Education

Ka the r ineJ . Hildebrand Morton Grove, IL Special Education Inter-Varsity

. d

Mary Hilldore Holland, Ml Language Arts Delta Phi, Orchestra , Nykerk, FCA

Fanny Hitt Jackson, Ml Business Administration

Steven P. Hinkamp Midland, Ml Business Administration Basketball, Higher Horizons

Jeffrey A. Hodges Hart , N1 Bus. Ad . /Educ . Arcadian, Football, Baseball, Bus. C lub


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Sarah Hof fman Fennville, MI Political Science

Elizabeth Hoisington Rockford, IL Soc. /Psych. Psi Chi

Jeffrey Holm Water ford . Ml Psychology Psi Chi, Mor tar Board

John T, Holmes Seattle, W A Political Science Knickerbocker, Spanish Club

Kirk Hoopingarner Sturgis, Ml Political Science Hope Republicans

John Hosta Holland, MI Business Administration Fraternal


f K K

Kenneth A. Hornecker Brooklyn, N Y Business Administration Epsilon Sigma Phi

Frederick B. Howard Wyoming, MI Business Administration Emersonian


Page 153: Milestone 1981

Jean M. Hunt Scotts, MI Business Administrat ion Sigma Sigma. Phi Alpha Theta

Nan M. Hussey Wenatchee, W A Business Admin is t ra t ion /German 1VCF, Delta Phi Alpha, German Club

Steven S. Hyma Holland, Ml Business Administration

Sheryl Israel LeRoy, NY Elem. Ed . /Language Arts Delta Phi

Tim Jasperse Grand Rapids, Ml Bus. Ad . /E lem. Ed. Arcadian, Swimming, Student Congress

Jonathan Jellema Holland, Ml History

Marilyn E. Johnson Kalamazoo, Ml Biology Mortar Board Beta Beta Beta

Phil Johnson Ann Arbor, M1 Psych. /Bus. Ad.

Philip Johnson Harrington Park, NJ Psychology

Carol Irene Jones San Jose, C A Religion


Page 154: Milestone 1981

Christopher A. Joseph Clinton, N Y Business Administrat ion Fraternal , Lacrosse

Lori Kanitz Alma, MI Business Administrat ion Alpha G a m m a Phi, French Club, German Club

Kathy Ann Keast Litchfield, MI Computer Science Sigma Sigma, A C M , High Horizons

Carol Jean King Holland, Ml Psychology

Gwen Kitchens Ann Arbor , Ml Business Administrat ion Business Club

Mart in P. Klein Holland, MI Ma th /Bus . Ad.

Janice Klomparens Holland, MI Psychology Delta Phi, Cheerleader

Cornelius K. Knutsen Sarasota , FL Biology Alpha Phi Omega, Tri Beta

Kent Komejan Zeeland, MI Business Administration Business Club

Kristin Koop Holland, Ml Elem. Ed . /Lang . Arts Delta Phi, Cheerleader


Page 155: Milestone 1981

Kevin Kraay Zecland, Ml Business Administrat ion

Larry Kortering Zeeland. Ml Learning Disabili t ies/Soc. Studies Arcadian. Cross Country, Track

Sally Kortering Holland. Ml English

Judith Ann Kratzer Fennville, Ml Psychology Psi Chi

Lisa Kronquist Newberry. Ml Psychology

Nancy Kropf East Detroit, Ml Soc./Psych.-Soc. Sigma S i g m a . Psi C h i . Sof lbal l . Nykcrk

• n. >|

Richard Lee Kuhrt Irvington, NJ English/Bus. Ad. Anchor. Opus, Soccer, W T A S , IRC

Debra Sue Kunzi Jamestown, MI Psych /Psych -Soc. Alpha Gamma Phi, Nykerk, Psi Chi, Chapel Choir, College Chorus Higher Horizons


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Mark S. Laman Dcs Plaines. IL Psychology Cosmopolitan, Lacrosse

William J, Langejans Holland, MI Bus. Ad./Psychology Cosmopolitan, Chapel Choir

• • I flBI

Patricia S. Laning Oak Park. IL Biology Alpha G a m m a Phi, Inter-Varsity

Judith K. Lanning Grand Rapids, Ml Piano Performance Chapel Choir

Marcia K. Lanting Holland, Ml Elementary Education

Elizabeth A. Latimer Bloomfield Hills, MI Psychology


Page 157: Milestone 1981

W x I

Kris Leaske Holland, Ml Business Administrat ion

Andrew Lee Midland. Ml Chemistry Chem. Club

Stephen B, LeFevre Poughkeepsie, N Y Geology Cosmopolitan

Ross D. Leisten Waupum, WI Bus. Ad. /Psych. Alpha Phi Omega

Burton A. Leland Holland, M l Chemistry Chem. Club, Woodrow Wilson Comm.

Harold William Lockhart 11 Utica, Ml Business Administrat ion

Janet Lootens Royal Oak, MI English Opus, Anchor

Kathryn Lowe Holland, Ml M a t h / C o m p . Sci . /Bus. Ad. Pi Mu Epsilon, Symphonette, Nykerk, Inter-Varsity

Jennifer Lyons South Haven, MI Theat re Inter-Varsity

Ian Macartney Houston, T X Communicat ions Knickerbocker

Nicholas Marcelletti Paw Paw, MI Geology

James A. Markle Rhinebeck, N Y Biology Outdoor Club, Sunday Choir

I S3

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¥ 2 Susan K. Markusse Kalamazoo, MI Special Ed . /L .D . Sigma Sigma, S tudent Congress

Susan Mar t le Attica, N Y Humani t i es /Educa t ion Kappa Delta Chi, Chapel Choir

Masoomeh Masghat i Tehran, Iran Computer Science

Yasuko Matusi Kanagawa, Japan Political Science

Rodney O. Mat thews South Haven, MI Business Administrat ion

Jef f rey Matz Spar ta , Ml Business Administrat ion Track

Sandra McClure Westland, MI German/Engl i sh German Honor Society

Kirk M c M u r r a y Flint, Ml Engl ish/Bus. Ad. Opus Editor, Baker Scholars, Anchor

Alfred A. Medendorp Holland, MI Business Administrat ion Fraternal , Higher Horizons

Alice F. Melat Goodells, Ml Communications Alpha Phi Omega


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Patricia Mellon Ludington, MI Spec. Ed. /E . I .D.

Kim Middleton Drayton Plains, Ml Business Administrat ion Softball , Bus. Club, Band, Nykcrk, S A C

Scott Mendrek Flint, Ml Chemestry A E D

Michael R. Meyer Holland, Ml Bus. A d . / G e r m a n German Club, French Club, IRC, Math Club. Delta Phi Alpha

Susan Miller Zeeland, Ml Special Education Sigma Sigma

Phyllis A. Montanari Riverdale, NJ Music/Psych. M E N C , Alpha Phi Omega, Student Congress

Kimberly S. Mooi Wyoming, Ml English Alpha G a m m a Phi, Anchor

Ronald L. Moolenaar Midland. Ml Chemistry Arcadian. Mortar Board

Cra ig Morford Schenactady, NY Economics Cosmopolitan

Rex Mowat Adrian. Ml Chem. /Bio . Tri Beta, ACS. Alpha Epsilon Delta, Pi Sigma Alpha, Chem. Club


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Alan Murray Taylor, Ml Art W T A S . Anchor, Milestone, S A C

Karen E. Nat t ress Mt. Prospect, IL Learning Disabilities

Pat Nelis Holland. Ml Mathemat ics

Cynthia L. Nelson Galesburg, Ml Chemistry Chem. Club


Lori Ann Nevlezer Marion, N Y Piano Performance Chapel Choir . Nykerk

Diane Nielsen Rockford, Ml Soc, /Psych.

Susan E. Norbury Fairport, NY Bio, /Chem. Tri Beta, Chem. Club

Sarah Jane Norden Yokohama, J A P A N Psychology Psi Chi. Mortar Board. Chapel Choir. College Chorus


Cheryl L. Norman Morrison. IL Psych,/Soc,

Evangeline Norton Holland. Ml Business Administration

Steven J. Olsen Grayling. Ml Business Administration Pi Sigma Alpha. Baseball, Golf, Young Republicans

Joel B. Ott ing Holland, Ml Business Administration


Page 161: Milestone 1981

Roxanne Overway Holland, M l Psych. /Soc. Kappa Delta Chi, Higher Horizons

Jon Parker Park Forest, iL Business Administration

David Porter Rochester, NY Chemistry Track, Anchor, Band

Steven Peachey Indianapolis, IN Business Administration S A C

Betty Peterson Spar ta , MI Humanit ies Chapel Choir

Nancy L. Piatt Aurora, C O English/Bus. Ad. ASC Tutor

Tim Poel Grand Rapids, Ml Business Administration Fraternal

Robin R. Prins Holland, Ml Humani t ies /Elem. Ed.


Page 162: Milestone 1981

Terri Proos Kalamazoo, MI Business Administrat ion Delta Phi, S A C , Nykerk , Business Club

Karen Pushel Jackson, M l Political Science

Ruth Pyle Gebbsville, WI Computer Sci . /Bus. Ad. Baker Scholars

Melissa Raak Clymer, N Y English/Soc. Nykerk


Ann Radtke Muskegon, M l English Mielstone, Opus

Raymond Van Ra thbun Fremont , MI Ancient Civilizations

Lora Rector Muskegon, MI Biology/Bus. Ad. Student Congress, Campus Life, Anchor. Bus. C lub

Michael S. Rice Wyoming, MI Biology Fraternal

Peter Rink Holland, MI Biology Football, Baseball, Tri Beta, AED, FCA, Bio. C lub

Nancy Ritche Royal Oak, MI Instrumental Music Ed. Delta Omicron, M E N C , Cross Country , Track

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Roger E. Roelefs Parma, MI Music M E N C , Chapel Choir, College Chorus

Douglas C. Ruch Zeeland, MI Business Administrat ion

Joel Russcher Kalamazoo, M l Business Administrat ion Cosmopolitan, Chapel Choir, College Chorus, Milestone, Nykerk

Diane E. Sadler Grand Rapids, MI Spec. Ed . /L .D. Spec. Ed. Min., Upward Bound

Bradley W. Saline New Canaan , C T F r e n c h / A r t / E d . French Club, Espirit

Linda Sampson Lansing, IL Psychology

Eddie Sasamoto Denver, C O Chemistry

Steve Sayer Oakland, NJ Religion Soccer, Track, Cheerleader, FCA, M O C P , Anchor

David F, Shackow Holland, Ml Business Administrat ion

James L. Schipper Holland, MI Business Administrat ion Cosmopolitan, Student Council

Jonathan L. Schmidt Wheaton, IL Chem. /Psych . Emersonian, Student Congress

Pamela Schmidi Fort Worth, TX Education


Page 164: Milestone 1981

David J. Schricmer Alto, Ml Chemistry Alpha Epsilon Delta, Mor tar Board

Cindy Schroeder Grand Rapids, MI Psychology

Ronald L. Schul Golden Valley. M N Chemis t ry Alpha tps i lon Delta, Chcm. Club, Band, Chapel Choir , College Chorus . Arcadian

John W. Seeger Muskegon, MI Computer Science A C M . W T A S , Band

Susan G. Shanley Del mar, NY Psych. /Soc. Psi Chi

Cheryl L. Sheldon Adrian, M l Learning Disabilities Chapel Choir, Higher Horizons, Creative Worship

Michael A. Shields Fennville, MI Business Administrat ion Cosmopolitan, Bus. C lub

Shunji Shimizu Tokyo, J A P A N Business Administration


Robert Shoemaker Rochester, N Y Business Administrat ion Soccer, Track

Lori Sievert Fennville, Ml Spec. Ed . /L .D Spec. Ed. Min., College Chorus, High Horizons

Nancy Sivertson I lolland, MI Phys. Ed. Swimming

Barbara C. Smith Alma, Ml Chemistry Mortar Board, Chem. Club, Inter-Varsity. Student Congress. Nykerk


Page 165: Milestone 1981

Michael R. Speck Parchment , Ml Political Science

Robert E. Sterns Hudsonville, M l Business Administrat ion

Mark A, Stevens South Holland, 1L Econ. /Bus. Ad, Cosmopolitan, Basketball, Tennis

John D. Strain Bedford Hills, N Y Chem./Bio . Emersonian, Higher Horizons

Jeannine Strainer Grand Haven, Ml Biology Kappa Delta Chi

Kathleen Stra t ton Bloomfield Hills, Ml Poli. Sci . /Bio. Higher Horizons

Barbara J . Swanson Charlevoix, MI English College Chorus

Cindy L. Swart Grand Rapids, Ml Psychology Alpha Gamma Phi

Barbara J. Tacoma McBain, Ml Biology Sigma Sigma, AED, Tri Beta

Richard Tamlyn HoHoKus, N.1 Communicat ions

Calvin Taylor Holland, M l Business Administration Bus. C lub

Vicky Ten Haken Pittsford, N Y Bio./Psych.


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Garre t t J . Ten Have Grand Rapids, Ml Religion Eating Club, W T A S , Football Sportscaster

Nancy E. Ten Have Jamestown, M l Special Education Sigma Sigma, Spec. Ed. Min.

Winifred Theil Blacklick, O H Phys. Ed.

John Thompson Drayton Plains, Ml Physics /Chem. AED, Mortar Board

Ross J . Thornburg Dearborn, Ml Math /Phys i c s Eta Sigma Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon

Elisabeth Thornton Centerville, Ml Art

Yolanda Tienstra Holland, Ml Psychology Psi Chi, Orchestra

Nancy Torreson Muskegon, Ml English/Psych. Mortar Board, Chapel Choir, Psi Chi, College Judicial Board

Terri Turpin Grosse Pointe, MI Communicat ions Nykerk, Chapel Choir

John Van Alsten Redford, Ml Chem. /Phys ics Chem. Club

Craig Van Arendonk Portage, M1 Computer Science Arcadian, Basketball

Carol Vandenberg Chicago, 1L Biology Inter-Varsity


Page 167: Milestone 1981

/ mk i 1 !

James VandenBerg Kalamazoo, MI Geology/Bus. Ad. SAC, Pull

Suzanne E, VanDcnBrink Portage, MI Bio./Psych, Alpha G a m m a Phi, Tri Beta, FCA, AED, Pull, Tennis

Gaye van den Hombergh Har t ford Ml Bus. A d . / C o m m . Delta Phi. S A C

Kay Van Der Eems Hawthorne, N J A r t / R e c . Volleyball, Nykerk, Delta Phi


„ m



V» 4

Philip Vander Haar Orange City, IA History Emersonian, Student Congress Phi Alpha Theta, Mortar Board

I f f

Michael P. Vander Hoek Waterford , Ml Bio./Psych


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Matthew VanderMolen Wheaton , IL Chemist ry/Psychology Emersonian, Student Congress AED, Psi Chi

Cindi A. VanderSchaaf Holland, MI Elementary Education Anchor, Concert Band

Sally Vande rWerp Grand Haven, MI Psychology/Sociology Delta Phi

Julie VanderPloeg Grand Rapids. MI Learning Disabilities Alpha G a m m a Phi, Higher Horizons

John VanderVen Portage, MI Language Ar t s /E lem. Ed. Alpha Phi Omega

Tracey VanDommelen San Mateo, C A Theraput ic Recreation Sign Language Club


i .


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Susan Van Dop Kalamazoo, MI Piano Performance Chapel Choir

Sheryl Van Dyke Wyoming, Ml Psychology

Susan Van Eenenaam Grand Haven, Ml Business Ad . /F rench Business Club, French Club

Jocelyn L. Van Heest Holland, Ml Elementary Education

Carolyn Van Houlen Boonton, NJ Psychology/Sociology Sigma Sigma, College Chorus, High Horizons

Karen Van Meeteren Holland, Ml Humanities Composite Nykerk

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Virginia Van Nostrand Skillman, NJ Religion

Karen Van Wyk Midlothian, 1L Computer Science/Bus. Ad, A C M , International Relations Club

Jef f rey Verbeek South Haven, Ml Business Administrat ion

John R. Votaw Johnson City, T N Physics Emersonian, SPS, Golf

* i l i i il

Kenneth E. Wagner Oak Lawn, IL Business Administrat ion

Carr ie Walchenbach Grand Rapids, Ml Humani t ies Composite Delta Phi, Chapel Choir

Jennifer Wallgren Saginaw, Ml Communicat ions /Engl ish Delta Phi

Joel B. Walters Zeeland, Ml Religion Eta Sigma Phi, G a m m a Rhu

m Michael A. Walters Dearborn, MI Chemis t ry /Physics Chem Club, Mortar Board

David Wang Holland, MI Physics Milestone, A C M , ACS, SPS, A ED, U F O

Page 171: Milestone 1981

1 Susan Ward Muskegon, Ml Piano Performance SAC, Mortar Board, Band, Orchestra, Symphonette , Delta Omicron

Philip R. Warn Grand Rapids, M l Chemis t ry /Business Ad,

Joan Warden Schoolcraft , Ml Elementary Education

Deborah L. Warnaa r Grand Haven. Ml Physics

Linda Wate rman Janet E. Watson Kevin Watson Paul Wat t South Holland, 1L Royal Oak, Ml St . Louis, M O St. Joseph, Ml Psychology Biology Philosophy Business Administration

Alpha Phi Omicron, Psi Chi T r i B e t a , A E D Knickerbocker

A Nancy M. Webb Valparaiso, IN Engl ish/Elementary Ed. Alpha G a m m a Phi, Mor tar Board, Chapel Choir, Milestone, Anchor

John Webster Denver, C O Geology/Chemis t ry Arcadian, Sigma G a m m a Epsilon, Geology Club

Pamela S Wettack Holland. MI Biology/Chemistry Tri Beta

Scott Whiteflect Jackson, Ml Business Administration Emersonian, Concert Band, Jazz Band. Inter-Varsity


Page 172: Milestone 1981

I / \ Terri L, Whitney Grand Rapids, M! Vocal Performance Delta Omicron, Alpha Phi

Sarah Williamson Bala Cynwyd, PA History

Chanda Wit t Holland, Ml Art

Jane A. Wickerl Kalamazoo, Ml Business Administrat ion Delta Phi

Vickie Wilson Marquet te , Ml French

Daniel A. Wolf Morrison, IL Biology Alpha Phi Omega, Tri Beta. Psi Chi, Alpha Epsilon Delta

Karen Willis Pompton Lakes, N J English

Lynn Winkels Grand Haven, Ml Religion Eta Sigma Phi, Mor tar Board, Inter-Varsity

Marcia Wolffis Muskegon, Ml Biology Track

Abagail Williamson Libertyville, IL French, Economics

Jeri Wissink Jenison, Ml Sociology/Psychology

Michael Zomermaand Holland, Ml Math/Business Ad, Math Club.


Page 173: Milestone 1981

Not Pictured

T o m m y L. Boston, M A A b n o r m a l Psychology Anchor , T a p p a Kegga Brew

K, Anderson S. Angle T. Anthony D. Baird R. Bakale D. Belcher G. Berghuis D. Beyer R. Bierman. Jr. P. Boeve J. Bohn P. Bosch S. Boundy B, Bowen T. Bradford C. Brauning S. Brewer K. Capisciolto C. Collins K. Collins P. Damon W. Davros S. DeBruyn D. Deffenbaugh J. DeJong S. DeLoof P. DeMaar K. DePree T, DePree D. Deuitch J. DeVries S. DeWitt T. DeYoung M. Douma B. Driesenga K. Drooger R. Durband M. Eldridge K. Elzinga L. Fazio C. Folkert D. Fox T. Franks

J. Frazza C. Garfield D. Gebhard S. Gelpi J. Gibson L. Gidday C. Girod W. Godin C. Coding T, Grannis J. Graves D. Grooters R. Haight M. Haradon D. Harris R. Harris E. Hendrickson V. Hendrickson P. Henry G. Herwig P. Hilton J. Hodge M. Hoffman M. Hospers J. Houston B. Houtman V. Howard M. Hull C. Hungerink

W. Ingham C. Jackson J. Jansma 8. Jenks J. Johnsen T. Johnson R. Keech A. Kerr R. King S. Kladder D. Klein C.Knapp R. Kolk R. Kooiker K. Koops J. Kramer K. Krautheim P. Kruis M. Kulesa B. Lambrix M. Lapres T, Larsen B. Latham K. Lawrence S. Lenters T. Leventhal J. Lever J. Lindell S. Lokers

K.Lorenz J. Loy R. Lupkes W. Lydens S. MacBeth K. Malkewitz M. Malone S. Martin L. Maxwell T. McGregor K. Miller D. Molenaar L. Moore M. Morsink G. Mulder D. Nieuwkoop B. Northrup M. Novak T. Paauwe J. Paul J. Pendergast H. Perez A. Peterson D. Petty T. Picard D. Plasman M, Plosila K. Powell J. Pratt, Jr. P. Pratt

L. Press B. Prielipp E. Pritz D. Pun B. Quay M. Reinecke J. Richards F. Roberts S. Sajewski, III J. Schippers P. Schmaltz N. Scholten A. Schut C. Schwedler K. Seitz D. Sells J. Shelburne, II M. Sikkema C. Simpson J. Sims, 111 B. Slagh K. Smant J. Soeter G. Spoelhof S. Staal K. Stegenga B. Stewart S. Strating D. Strauch

M. Strengholt L. Tamminga T. Taylor D. TerHaar G. Thomas L. Thompson E. Tiesenga M. Tilley T. Tomizawa J. Tousley S. Tousley E. Trayser G. Tucker B. Twomey D. Umbach N. VanAlstine T. VandenHeuvel M. VanderMeulen S. VanderMeulen T. Vanderstel L. VanEenenaam N. VanEenenaam A. VanHeest B. VanHoeven P. VanTubergen J.Vaughan P. Veldhuizen T. VerHulst F. VerLee S. Vincent M. Visscher M.VonEhr R. vonLupenstein K. Vossekuil J. Vukoje P. Walchenbach R. Walma J. Weiss D. Welsch C. Wiers R. Wilke D. Williams C. Wolffis M Zingman D. Zoodsma

Some seniors who were away on foreign semesters: Phyllis Van Tubergcn , Mimi Hul l . Dcbra Sells,

Susan Arwe, Phyllis C a s h , Paul Bosch. Jeryl Hous ton , Beth L a t h a m .


Page 174: Milestone 1981

Kathy Aaron

Dale Aggcn Tom Bayer

Red Beckerink Cari Beckman

Bob Beckus Holly Beehl

Bill Benson Scotl Benson Faye Berens

Robin Berens Gail Bergy

Leslie Bcthards

Melissa Beuker Lana Bian

Bryan Bigelow Cynthia Black Paul Boersma Patti Bolman

Brad Borr Doug Borst

Mark Boundy Karen Bourn

Philip Bowers Daniel Brandsma

Class of 1982




Page 175: Milestone 1981

Lois Brandl Mary Brinks Paul Brouwer Betty Buikcma Robert Bush Stephen Cameron

Russell C a m p Letitia Car r

Linnae Claerbout Brad Conrad

Veronica Cortes Carl Czirr Gordon Dahlgren Doug Deuitch Susan DeVree Chris DeVries

Suzanne DeVries Bill DeWitt Nancy DeWitte Bonnie DeYoung Beth Doktcr Donna Domkowski

Robert Donker David Driscoll Lynn Dunkle Nancy Edwards Robert Eklund Andreas Ernst

Sharon Evoy Matthew Fike Deborah Fild Andrea Firle Lisa Fisher Linda Flanagan


Page 176: Milestone 1981


Lynn Forth Pamela Fortuin

Jody Foy Julie Garl inghouse

Kelly Gerber Kenneth Gibbs

Lisa Gidday Kim Gnade

Amy Gorguze Debbie Gysbers

Susan Hartgerink Fitch Hasbrouck III

Jo Haupt Pam Heemslra

Karen Heikema Roland Hill

Theresa Hurford Mary Lou Ireland

Kirsten Jacobson Patrick Jakeway

Carol Janke Claire Jelensperger

Abby Jewett Jonathan Jung

Sieve Kalmbach Tim K a m p

Tim Kasten Karen Kennedy

Peter Keoppe Donna Klein


Page 177: Milestone 1981

Dougl.is Klein Melissa Knopf Harvey Kv)cd\kcr Thomas Koning Kathy Km I'l l Kevin Kranendonk

Kimberly Kuipcr Paul l.ange Kalhy Lawrence Linda Leslie Bob Link Ronna Lohtnan

Su /anne Marccny Nan Marsh David McGarvey Sharon McKee Mary Meusel Penny Meints

Paul Miedema Patricia Miknis Lynn Bufe Paula Miller David Mitchell Robert Molenhouse

Lois Monaghan Mae Monroe Marri Lou Morehead Jane Morey Dean Morier Barbara Morrison

Karline Muir Barry Neal Kay Neevcl Christian Nyweidc Maryann Oltnian Shervl Oomkes

Tricia Paarlberg Teresa Penhorwood Eric Pri t / Powell Quiring David Raabc Teresa Renaud


Page 178: Milestone 1981


Sue Re/'elman David A. Rhem

Brian Ridcoul James Robertson

Elizabeth Robinson Paul Rogers

Carol Ryskamp Lorrie Sanderson Marcia Santefor t

R. Scott Savage Cheryl Schemper Patricia Schmal tz

Mark Schrier Carl Schwedler Kimberly Seitz

Doug Sheehan Jan Siems

Jayne Sloan

Rick Smallegan Albert Smith

Sandra Smith

Mary Soeter Tom Sokolnicki

Mark Spencer Mary Stewart

Edward Stinson Rachelle S tur rus

Yasunobu Suginaka Cathy Surr idge Daniel Swarvar Zahra Tavakoli Timothy Taylor

Jane Terpstra

Page 179: Milestone 1981

John Tyler Bryan Uecker Debra Umbach Joy Van Beveren Laura Van Dis John Van Ehr

James Van Wyk Tom Vanden Berg Lori VandenOever Ann Vanderborgh Jim VanderLaan Patricia VanderMeulen

Terri VanderWeide Mark Van Gessel Marilyn Van Houten

Scott Van Vcrst Jon Veldman Julie Verbeek

Anna Monica Villa Linn Visscher Ron Visschcr

Mary Vosteen Jonathan Walker Norene Walters Janet L. Watson Debbie Webster Barbara Weeden

Peter While Diane S. Williams Susan Williams Joan Wilterdink George Wiszynski Dale Wolfe

Page 180: Milestone 1981

Greg Alee

Todd Allen Ingrid Anderson

Michael Andrusiak David Baar

Sheryl Baar Kevin Bailey

Adam Begiey Beverly Bergstrom

Kristine Berndt Ravi Bhaskar

Kim Bierbaum Sandra Bobeldyk

Lisa Bock Jeanne Boonstra

Evan Boote Julie Bosch

N. Craig Boss Pamela Bouma

Jeanne Brink Anne Brown Chris Bruck

Nancy Brumm Anne Buckleitner

Chayris Burd


Page 181: Milestone 1981

J V /

Lauri Burgenmeycr Craig Byer

Tom Byl Kyle Chamberlain

Jolynn Campbell Mary Campbell

Carolyn Chacho John Christian

Lisa Civilette Mark Colsman John Censer Barb Coon Judy Cordes Colleen Craig

Bret Crock Doug Cushman Pam Cushman Tim Custer Jonathon Cuti Kimberly Dahlke

Emily Dallman Patricia Daniels Chrystal Davis Eva Dean Lynn Debruin Daniel Den Hartog


Page 182: Milestone 1981

Lori Denekas Judy DeWeerd

Dea DeWolff Brenda Dilley

Diana Douglas Scott Dow

Julie Duisterhof Deborah Eggebeen

Darryl Elzinga John Fevig

Leah Fisher Carol Fleming

Chris Fleming Jennifer Forton

Lynn Frank Barb Funkes

Sherri Gaf f Jeff Gaikema

Sally Ge tman Steve Geurink

Sue Ghezzi Linda Gnade

Constance Goldzung Mary Gray

Tamara Greene Brenda Grevel Peggy Griff in

Cindy Groeneveld Hamid Habibi

Ted Hacker

Page 183: Milestone 1981


1 }

Deborah Hanson Wendy Hanson Gregory Harrison Linda Har t ie Debbie Harvey Steve Hassevoort

Leanne Hayes Audrey Hentemann Robert Higuchi Karen Hilal Susanna Hilboldt Diane Hinman

Debbie Hoeksema Brian Hoff Mary Hofmeyer Sarah Holbrook Melody Holm Susan Holm

Beth Hufford M o S z e Hui Jack Huisingh Lorraine Hyma Nancy lannelli Clair Ihrman

Kris Jasperse Lars Jensen Cathy Johanson Angela Johnson Jan Johnson Mark Johnson

Nancy Johnson Sheri Jolman Charles Jonkers Lisa Kammer Gretchen Keizer Dave Kempker

Richard Kennedy Pete Kisken Melinda Klapp Carla Klein Kevin Kleinheksel Levonda Knight


Page 184: Milestone 1981


Bridgitte Knittel Harr ie t Kobus

Julie Kollen Kim Kooistra Diana Krahe

Kathryn Kricke

Kent Krive Daniel Kruithof

Susan Kuyers Kimm Larson

Jonathan Lein Len Lewis

Jannie Lillrose Elaine Lodholz

Dave MacKenzie Dave Marema Susan Mason

John Masschelin

Gregory McCall Carol McDowell

Stephen Merry Melody Meyer Cheryl Miller Linda Miller

Stacey Miller Julie Minnema

Mat thew Missad Brian Mork

Steve Mulder Dave Myaard

Jeff Neely Kathryn Niazy

Elizabeth Nielsen Molly Northouse

T a m m y Nothdur f t Lauren O'Connell

Linda Oegema Mika Ohba

Erik Ohrnberger Kathleen Olson

Joan Oskam Richard Osterhout


Page 185: Milestone 1981

Linda Ot t Paul Paarlberg

Lisa Paauwe Fern Palma

Kelly Paris Rhonda Paterra

Mary Peters Jill Piers Carol Pluister Barb Powe Danielle Redmond Kathy Reeder

Stephen Renae Delynn Reynolds Robbi Rietberg Lisa Rietveld Bernardina Rivera Cindy Romano

Eric Ross Greg Rupright Lisa Sanderson Leesa Schilleman Brian Schipper Mike Schmuker

Mart in Schoenmaker Kenneth Schreuder Michele Seng Michele Serret te

Page 186: Milestone 1981

Jill Seyfred Linda Shively

Chiu Hung " P e t e r " S h u m

Chris Simons

Cynthia Socall Linda Spencer

Judy Spreng Susan Spruit

Steve Stallone Ann S tau f fe r

Lynn Stegenga Robin Steinhauser

Ann Stone Kurt Stork

Lydia St raw Christ ine St romber t

AngieS tug l ik Brenda Suchecki Jody Tal lmadge Nora Lea Tanis

Kevin Tavernier Ca thy Taylor Tanya Taylor

Thomas TenHoeve Dave Ten Hoor

John Thomas





Page 187: Milestone 1981

Renee Thorstad Kathy Timmerman Faith Tischler Mark Trudell Ashley Tucker Dawn Tuttle

Heather Decker Bruce Ulberg Tim Vande Bunte Jane Vanderhaar Cathy Vanderkuy Jodi Vanderstel

Brenda Vanderwerff Lisa Vander Wiede Todd Vander Woude Pete Van Eenenaam Rowland Van Es, Jr. Bryan Van Sweden

Terri Van Swol Gregg Verbeek Kristin Versteeg John Victor Gerald Vigansky Peg Visser

Gretta Vosteen Linda Wang Laura Warnaar Nancy Weeber Mary Jo Wester Andrew Westveer

Susan White John Wiedenfeller Brian Willemstyn Ellen Winter Susan Wiseman Kathy Worden

Viola Wuerfel Jeff Wynsma Jim Zandee Lynn Zimmerman Jon Zoet Todd Zylstra

Page 188: Milestone 1981
Page 189: Milestone 1981

Class of 1984

Jean Alexander


Sherri Allen Scott Amrhein Valerie Anderson Julia Antonietta Renee Babcock Mary Bahr

Kim Bailey Brian Baker Mart in Balk Petra Balke Cheryl Barbati Ed Barkel

Deborah Barr Michael Bast Ron Bates William Beaver Linda Bechtel Lynn Beelen

John Beery Anne Beld Amy Belstra Ted Benjamin George Bera Terry Berens


Page 190: Milestone 1981

Tom Berens Brian Berkey

Nicole Bertram Jeff Beswick

Kim Beyer Wesley Blood

Mary Borowski Pete Boundy

Jill Bouwman Jon Bradford Jeff Bradley

Thomas Brady

Mary Braun Michael Brewer

Ray Brown Russell Brown

Traci Brown Vicki Brunn

Bill Bryson Steve Buit

Sue Bultman Kimberly Burd

Alison Burris Jane Bursma

Jane Bussies Karen Button

Dan Bylsma Bryan Campbell

Steve Carlson Duane Carpenter

Susan Casper Lisa Castor

Pat Cecil Debbie Chamber la in

Joyce Chandler Suzet te Clark

Dave Cleveland Ron Cleveringa

J im Colville Bethany Cook

Elizabeth Cooper Maribeth Cornetet


Page 191: Milestone 1981

Bonnie Corson Laurin Cowling Cathleen Cox Leslie Coy Wendy Crawford Shelley Crummel

Scott Curley Maryann Danan Tracey Davin Elizabeth Davis Marie De Groot Laura DeVries

Amy De Winter Duane Dede

Shelley DeFreese Tina DeJong

Heidi Dekker Rick Dernberger

Mary DeVries Susan Dewes Doug Deybeer Cheryl Doan Joseph Doele Bryant Domina

Jane Donaldson Elizabeth Doolittle Beth Doom Dianna Dorgelo Katy Droppers Barbara Duffield


Page 192: Milestone 1981

Kim Dunlap Lorraine Duso Peter Dykema

Ingrid Dykeman Susan Dykeme Cheryl Dykstra

Michelle Dykstra Charl ie Eberhard

Bryn Elder Anne Enderlein Vern Essenberg

Roberto Esteban, Jr .

John Estell Karin Etter

Hugh Everhard Deborah Fike

Gran t Fitz Lori Flock

Cather ine Fox Andrea Free

Deborah Frye Mary Ga f fney

Janice Gale Lori Geerligs

Chryst ine Geisert Laura Gibson

Diane Gluth Mike Gomez

Brian Goodman Heather Granger

Daniel Greeije Karen Grice

John Grooters Susan Growney

Beth Gunn Lorenna Hager

Rhonda Hale Sharon Hall

Peter Hamblet t Juli Harper

Brenda Harr is Robert Har t t


Page 193: Milestone 1981

Ginger Hawkins Michael Hawkins Carla Hedeen Jeff Heerdl Ross Helmus David Hendershott

David Herber Rhonda Hermance Mark Hobbs Linda Hodson Dick Hoekstra Carr ie Hof fman

Janet Hoffman Mark Hofmeyer Greg Horesovski Gordon Holchkiss Eric Hubbard Jeanene Jellison

Brian Jett Tracey Jewell Carla Johnson Kim Johnson Michelle Johnson Kirslon Johnstone

Stephen Kacmar Anna Kalmbach Rebecca Kammcr James Karsten Karen Kayes Jennifer Kent

Geoffrey Kerth Beth Kewalke Susannah Kist Kathy Klok Kathleen Kloopfer Joy Koenigsmark

Curt Kooiker Beth Koop Paula Koops Karen Kossen Karen Kranendonk Barbara Krom

Page 194: Milestone 1981


Ted Kuik Carlyn Kunkle

Marilyn Kuntzman Judy Kunzi

Scott LaVigne Stephanie Ladd

Barbara Laman Melissa Lambers

David Lammers Jeanet te Larsen

Steve L a R u e Susan La tham Lisanne Leech Doug Lehman

Lisa Klaasen Richard Lodge

Margare t Lubbers J im Luyk


Page 195: Milestone 1981

J. Keith Lynes Jeff Machiela Mary Ann Matron Sharolyn Marshall Lenore Masiarczyk Danet te Matteson

Kim McBride Tom McKenzie John McMil lan Mary Lynn McNal ly Kenneth Mead Corlynn Meech

Janet Meyer Janet Mielke Howard Miller Michael Miller Diane Mills Debbie Moermond

Na than Munson Chris Murray Jennifer Na imo Ken Neevel Beth Nelson Patrick Nelson

Nghia Nguyan Laura Nicholson Liz Niewenhuis Cyndi Noorlag Lorna Nyenhuis Beth Nykamp

Tracy Ore Kathy Pace Ann Pangborn Michelle Parker Linda Percy Beth Pershing

Christine Peterson Jonathan Peterson Robin Pfeiffer Deborah Phillips Ron Picard Jeanine Pion


Page 196: Milestone 1981

Jeff Plomer Becky Pochert

Jeff Porte

Bob Pranga Mary Jo Price Luann Prince

Sheila Prochnow Carol Proud

Carol Pyle

Michael Ramey Dave Randall

Sue Ranta

Julie Redmond Cindy Reece

Scoll Reenders Rebecca Reid

Jayne Remmelts Jill Remmelts

Carolyn Ridder Bill Riley

Julie Ritsema Libby Roets Chris Roth

Kirby Rouse

Brenda Rowan Carr ie Samson

Mary Schaap Jack Schermerhorn

Michael Schmidt Cathy Schroeder

Page 197: Milestone 1981

Lynne Schrotenboer Todd Schuiling

Deborah Schuler Jeff Schut

Arlene Seel Jennifer Shaw

Eric Shay Peter Shuto Marjory Sikkema Craig Sinclair Jeff Slager Lisa Slanger

Sherry Small Beth Smith Brad Smith Carol Smith Joanne Smith Karen Smith

Sharon Smith Mary Snider Susan Somerville Sarah Souter Scott Spencer Linda Sprick

Christopher Stagg David Stegink Jennifer Stemczynski Janet Sterk Mark Slid Susan Stockhoff


Page 198: Milestone 1981

Michael Stone David S tumpf ig

Diane Sullivan Lucinda Sunday

Jean Syswerda Greg Tabor

Robin Tavernier Melanie Thurston

Terri Tigelaar Lanae Tilstra

Dave T immerman Amy Tomblinson


Tony Turner Steve Underwood

Jonathan Van Ark Duane VandenBrink Marian VanderHoff

Todd VanderMeer

Page 199: Milestone 1981


Eric VanderVen Wendy VandeVusse Jean Van Dussen Jennifer Van Duyne Julie VandyBogurt David Van Dyke

Sonya Van Eyl Tyra Van Gilder Jaci Van Heest Robert Van Wieren Teri Van Wormer Mary Van ' t Kerkhoff

Kris Veldheer Stephanie Verbeek James VerMeulen Rick Verstrate Alethea Vissers Jerome Vite

Ben Vonk Mart in Waalkes Larry Wagenaar Madeline Wagner Thomas Wagner Nancy Walchenbach

Mindy Wallgren Randy Warren Richard Webster Glenn Weisiger Susan Welker Dean Welsch

Deb Wet tack Paul Whyard Wendy Jo Wigger Sharon Wilson Sue Wilson Lori Winkels

Lynnette Witherspoon Cynthia Wolfe Jack Woods Jamie Wordcn Kathy Wyat t Ardie Zwyghuizen


Page 200: Milestone 1981


Administration Gordon J. Van Wylen

President, Hope College

David Marker Provost

Har ry Boonstra Director of Libraries

Bruce Himebaugh Financial Aid Director

Jacob E. Nyenhuis Dean for the H u m a n i t i e s a n d the Pe r fo rming

a n d Fine A r t s

James Bekkering Dean for Admissions

Robert DeYoung Vice-President for College

Relations and Development

F. Sheldon Wettack Dean for the Na tu ra l and the

Social Sciences

Will iam Anderson Vice-President for Business and


Jon J, Huisken Registrar

Barry L. Werkman Business Manager

John F. Nordstrom Director of Annual Funds and

Foundation Support

John Greller Director of Planned Giving


Page 201: Milestone 1981

Thomas Renner Director of Information Services

Vern J. Schipper Director of Alumni and Communi ty Relations

Michael Gerrie Dean of Students


David Vander Wei Associate Dean of Students

Gerard Van Heest Chaplain

Peter Semeyn Assistant Chaplain

Alfredo M. Gonzalez Director of Upward Bound

Glenn A. Bureman Director of Public Safety

f Vl i

Eileen Beyer Information Services

Sharon Blanksma Counseling

Gary C a m p Admissions

Fred Coates Maintenance Director


Mark Cook Hope Geneva Bookstore

Jason DeJongh Audio Visual

Phil Fredrickson Admissions

Joyce Hanlon Counseling


Page 202: Milestone 1981

Bruce Johnston Assistant Dean of Students

Cheryl Hill Business

Carol Juth-Gavasso Library

Cynthia Pocock Development

> ^ 7 1

Robert Pocock Admissions

Charles Powell Academic Skills Center

Lynn Raffety Acadcmic Skills Center

Gail Smith Financial Aid

Dar Topp Student Services

Phil Toppen Admissions

Elaine Van Liere Admissions

Andy Vanderzee Archives

Jeff Waters tone Accounting

Phyllis Zooyman Financial Aid

Myra Zuverink Information Services

Page 203: Milestone 1981

FACULTY Ion Agheana Foreign Language

Chris Barney Biology

Les Beach Psychology

Albert Bell Classics/History

Harvey Blankespoor Biology

Jeff Bocs Computer Science

Wayne Boulton Religion

Rodney Boyer Chemistry

Gordon Brewer Physical Education

Irwin Brink Chemistry

Richard Brockmeier Physics /Computer Science —

Robert Brown Psychology

Elton Bruins Religion


Page 204: Milestone 1981

Jim Bultman Education

Don Cronki te Biology

Jane Dickie Psychology

Francis Fike English

Robert Cecil Music

Roger Davis Music

Lamont Dirkse Education

Joan Conway Music

Sander De Haan Foreign Language

William Dornemann Foreign Language

Jay Folkert Mathematics

Don Freidrich Chemistry

John Cox English

Herb Dershem Computer Science

James Farlow Geology

Paul Fried His to ry / IDS


Page 205: Milestone 1981

Harry Frissel Physics

Lars Granberg IDS/Psychology

L j /


Lawrence Green Physical Education

Eldon Grei j Biology

Jane Harr ington English

Stephen Hemenway English

Jant ina Holleman Music

Charles Hutar English

Charles Hut tar , Jr . Computer Science

Eugene Jekel Chemistry


Page 206: Milestone 1981

Arthur Jentz Philosophy

Peter Jolivette Physics

David Klein Chemistry

Anthony Kooiker Music

Thomas Ludwig Psychology

Donald Luidens Sociology

Jane Mason Physical Education

William Mayer Art

Mary Susan McCar thy Foreign Language


Del Michael Art

Nancy Miller Education

Terry Moore Music

Susan Mooy Education

Joyce Morrison Music

Jim Motiff Psychology

Ronald Mulder Sociology



Page 207: Milestone 1981

William Mungall Chemistry

Diane Murray Library Science

David Myers Psychology

Ted Nielsen Communicat ions

Bob Norton Physics

Robert Palma Religion

Daniel Paul Education

James Piers Sociology

'/MvW1 "\\

Anthony Perovich Mathemat ics

Michael Petrovich History

James Prins English

George Ralph Theatre


Page 208: Milestone 1981

Robert Reinking Geology

William Reynolds English

Barry Richardson Economics

Norman Rieck Biology

Roger Rietberg Music

Mike Seymour Chemistry

Robert Rilsema Music

Peter Schakel English

Carl Schakow Education

John Shaughnessy Psychology

Frank Sherburne Mathematics

Marjorie Snyder Physical Education

Charles Steketee Mathemat ics

Gisela Strand Foreign Language

Carl Strikwerden History

Elliot Tanis Mathematics


Page 209: Milestone 1981

Nancy Taylor English

James D. Van Pulten, Jr . Physics

Henry Voogd Religion

Ruth Todd Foreign Language

Gordon Van Wyk History

John Watson Computer Science

i f : John VanderBcek Mathemat ics

Kathleen Verduin English

H I Herb Weller Foreign Language

Philip Van Eyl Psychology

Judy Vickers Foreign Language

Merold Westphal Philosophy

Don Williams Chemistry

John Wilson •Art History

James Zoeteway Political Science


Page 210: Milestone 1981
Page 211: Milestone 1981

/ /

v m




Page 212: Milestone 1981

Student Congress? Oh, yeah, I read something about that in the Anchor . . . what is it?

This question has been asked many times in the past. The trend toward ig-norance of Student Congress has been reversed drastically this year as publici-ty and better communication became major projects for the Congress. The formation of a publicity committee and an off-campus students committee were big steps in achieving these goals.

Another angle the Congress took to improve c o m m u n i c a t i o n be tween representatives and constituents was the revision of the Student Congress Con-stitution. This was done with the hope that more clarity of the Congress' func-tions and capabilities will increase awareness in the student body of how they are represented and in what areas.

The Congress proved to the campus that it can be an effective organization when it took a stand in the DeWitt renovation issue and the improvements of WTAS. When a group of students, distraught at the proposed changes in DeWitt , raised questions concerning it, the Congress quickly formed a commit-tee which meets with the architect to assure that students' interests are taken into account. The desirability of W T A S at Hope was questioned, and again Stu-dent Congress investigated the pro-blems involved. The Congress decided to support improvements in the station and hired a consultant to help find new possibilities.

There were many other projects Stu-dent Congress was involved with, and they had a very active year.

President Jon Schmidt summed it up

in his farewell statement: "The ball has just started r o l l i n g . . . "

Members this year were: Tom Bayer, John Beery, Nickie Bertram, Lana Bian, Ted Bolema, George Caravella, John Conser, Rick Dernberger, Jean-nette Eberhard, Lynn Forth, Lisa Gid-day, Tim Jasperse, Donna Klein, William Lokker, Scott MacBeth, Craig Morford, Sue Markusse, Beth Nykamp, Van Rathbun, Lora Rector, Dave Rhem, Jim Schipper, Mark Schrier, Sara Souter, Mary Beth Stegeman, Lera Thompson, Kevin Toren, Phil Vander Haar , Barb Weeden, Ellie Win te r , George Wiszinski , Pam Wright, President Jon Schmidt, Jane Sanderson, Matt VanderMolen, Chris Simons, and Jeff Muiderman.

— S.C.

Page 213: Milestone 1981

Opus ie Hagan. Leilie Ortquisi McMurray, l ich Kuhrt,

No wonder the Opus elf was smiling. The elf, newly designated logo used on Opus advertising, was one of the many changes implemented during a year of revitalization.

More clearly than in the past, during 1980-81 Opus served as an organization with two functions — performance and publication. Both the artistic forum and literary magazine experienced expan-sion. The format of Opus poetry readings was changed to attract increas-ed involvement, both in terms of those participating and those attending. The forums were scheduled more frequently and were presented on a bi-weekly basis. As an artistic forum, the perfor-mance function of Opus encouraged a variety of art forms. Organized around a different theme, forms included selec-tions of poetry, prose, drama, and music.

During the twelve forums, participants represented many disciplines, not just English.

The size of the Opus literary magazine stayed the same. Submissions received, however, were more numerous than in past years. Working with a high volume of submissions required careful evaluation of the work by the staff.

In addition. Opus sponsored two special events. Tom Vandenberg, Hope alumnus and published novelist, gave a reading of his poetry and prose, as well as some original songs. Opus also ar-ranged for the awarding of the Eerd-man's prize for excellence in original poetry and prose. Kim Mooi received the prose award for her short story, "A Job Well Done," and Janet Lootens the poetry award for "A Poet's Afternoon."

— Opus


Page 214: Milestone 1981

We're the Anchor Station

What a year for WTAS! With the ad-dition of FM CABLE broadcasting that serves the Holland Community, and the conception of a Radio Workshop class, the station increased its staff to 50 people.

Hard work on the part of the ex-ecutive staff payed off in the long run as W T A S was appropriated the money it needed to serve all students at Hope, whether they be off-campus, in dorms, or in cottages. Consultants will be tak-ing an in-depth look at W T A S to deter-mine what it needs for open-air broadcasting.

Moreover, W T A S should be moving into the Kletz area (the "P i t " to be ex-act) by the time the DeWitt expansion is complete.

W T A S is really on the upswing, and its growing staff is really optimistic for the future; it is a real possibility that W T A S could be open-air FM in two to three years — serving Hope College and the Holland area with news, sports, campus events and, of course, pro-gressive music.

In the future W T A S would like to see as many students as possible take an awareness in the station. Radio is the most spontaneous of all communication sources — and W T A S is the students' source!

— John Vassallo

Page 215: Milestone 1981

1980-81 WTAS Staff (executive board members in italics); 1. John Vassallo, 2. Rich Kennedy, 3. Fritz "Cosmic Charl ie" Flokslra, 4. Tim Emmet. 5. John Thomas, 6. Mark T. Laman, 7. Todd Ericson, 8. Dale "Snai l" Houghtaling, 9. Sue Boreman, 10. Beth Latham, 11. Mark DePue, 12. Judy Jansma, 13. Kevin Kranendonk, 14. Ellen Trayser, 15. Glen O'Connell, 16. Kim Seitz, 17. Ed Maxwell, 18. Brenda Suchecki, 19. Susan Dewes, 20. Jon Jung, 21. Chris Stagg, 22. Tom Sokolnicki, 23. Jim VerMeulen, 24. Sarah Holbrook, 25. Mike Blanksma, 26. Kim Lubbers, 27. Robin Tavernier, 28. Mark Noonan, 29. Brenda Rowan, 30. Sue VanderVeen, 31. Cathy Tripp, 32, Sue Latham, 33. John Seeger, 34. John Ratmeyer, 35. Kevin Bedwell, 36. Dan DenHartog, 37. Tim Marema, 38. Lois Brandt. Not Pictured Gordi Spoelhof Mark Woudenberg, Mark Sajema, Pat Kruis.

/O 39 5o


Page 216: Milestone 1981

SAC 1980-81. Front Row, L to R: Christine Peterson, Abby Jewett, Benta Galland, Sue Ward, Karey Breher, Tara Warren. Back Row; Bryan Bigelow, advisor Dave Vanderwel, Susan White, Vicky Kobza, Janet Watson, Dick Donohue.

Planning tons of fun activities is the job of SAC, the Social Activities Com-mittee of Hope College. SAC was responsible for the Pure Prairie League concert on May 4 (see p. 30) and for the weekly movies in Winants (see p. 72), as well as many other events, including the "Dance and Chance" dance in January.

Page 217: Milestone 1981

Sunday Morning Choir




A portion of the students who participated in the Sunday Morning Choir this year.

The Sunday Morning Chapel Choir provided the music for most regular Sunday services in the Chapel during the year. This was the fourth year of operation for this student-led organiza-tion, and its most successful to date. The group was started in the second semester of the 1977-78 school year by Carolyn McCall, who served as the director while Susan Ward served as the accompanist. The choir continued to grow both in numbers and musical ex-pertise, culminating this year with the performance of numbers ranging from Godspell selections to "Hal le lujah" from Handel's Messiah. The ever-changing membership always came through, rehearsing Sunday morning before the service, learning notes and eating breakfast at the same time, cracking jokes and keeping the director in line, and finally putting together an anthem before the service started. As well as Sunday morning duty, the choir also sang a few times in the weekday morning chapel services, bringing all their enthusiasm and energy to these services as well. The energy was their trademark as they sang through the year to the glory of God.

— J.G.


Page 218: Milestone 1981


Anchor 1981. L to R Standing: Andy Birner, Richard Kuhrt, Robert Wilke, Eva Dean, Jeryl Houston, Matt VanderBorgh. Seated: Editor Betty Buikema, Steve

Pope. Not Pictured: Diana Beyer, Lora Rector, Tommy L.

The 1980-81 school year saw a major move for the Anchor, as its head-quarters were transported from a dingy, bug-infested basement room in Graves Hall to a clean new cubicle in the new Student office complex in the basement

of the DeWitt Center. With new sur-roundings and several pieces of newly-acquired equipment, the staff faced the year with high asp i ra t ions . An Associated Collegiate Press convention in Chicago provided a wealth of ideas for improving the Anchor, many of which were put into effect during the following months. The paper expanded its size to an average of 12 pages, with some issues reaching as many as 16 or 20 pages. Letters to the editor and com-mentaries became a focal point, as con-troversies flared and ran on for weeks; the Presidential election, feminism, and

the question of Hope's Christian perspective all provided fuel for heated arguments.

The advertising staff raised an un-precedented amount of money during the year; this fact and the expanded size of the paper resulted in the also un-precedented addition of a second adver-tising manager to the staff. Two other new positions were created this year as well: those of production manager and head typist, made necessary by the in-creased amount of work involved in pro-duction since the previous year's change in printers. Student Congress' approval of the purchase of a $6000 video display terminal for the Anchor office was a source of excitement near the end of the spring semester. The staff closed out the year with a great deal of satisfaction in what they viewed as a quality product.

— Betty Buikema

Page 219: Milestone 1981

Miles tone u

r 1981 Milestone. L to R Behind Chairs: Photography editor and human dynamo Paul Paarlberg, Steve Kacmar, Business Manager Paul Field. Seated: Assistant editor Chris DeVries, Layout editor Mindy Wallgren, Director of Editor morale Mary Lynn McNal ly . Reclining: Editor, Director of morale of Director of Editor morale, and near-ulcer victim Douglas Buck. Significant contributors not pictured: LeVonda Knight, Ardie Zwyghuizen, Judy Cordes, Katy Droppers, and, of course, one contributor who cannot be rendered into a photographic image.

With the new facilities in the base-ment of the DeWitt Center, the 1981 Milestone staff was able to work in much more comfortable and visually appeal ing surroundings . The im-provements were also important from a functional standpoint as well, to which the photography staff can attest. Although most of the layout work and writing were done off-campus, everyone enjoyed the new office nonetheless.

Changes this year included more col-or pages, and, to help offset costs, advertising. From a stylistic viewpoint an attempt was made to simplify layout style and to make copy shorter and more succinct. We hope that what might be lost in detail will be more than

made up for in the fact that everything essential is at a glance. An attempt was also made to organize the book into more distinct sections, so confusion could be avoided.

The members of the staff hope we have succeeded in our aims and that you

enjoy the book.


Page 220: Milestone 1981

Christian Organizations

Page 221: Milestone 1981

Expressing praise and thanks to God as well as spreading God's Love and Holy Word are the chief functions of the Christian organizations on Hope's campus.

The main groups include Creative Worship, the Ministry of Christ 's Peo-ple ( M O C P ) , In t e r -Var s i t y , the Fellowship of Christian Athletes, and the Fellowship of Christian Students.

The members of Creative worship are pictured above on the opposite page. They are, from left to right, Susannah Kist, Rick Dernberger, Danette Mat-teson, Linda Bechtel, Barbara Krom, Karen Grice, David Baar, Nancy B r u m m , Heidi Perez , and Kay Vossekuil.

The members of MOCP, which operates out of the Chaplain's office, are pictured below on the opposite page. They are Heidi Perez, Steve Sayer, Jane Terpstra and Bill Godin in the front row, Kay Vossekuil in the middle, and, in the back. Chaplains Pete Se-meyn and Gerard Van Heest, and Paul Brower.

Page 222: Milestone 1981

Black Coalition

1980-81 Hope College Black Coalition. Seated, L to R: Robin Webb, Brenda Harris, Michelle Nutter , Neece Isaac. Standing: Mary Jo " M J " Gray, Lera Thompson, Duane Dede, Brian McClenic, Rhonda Faust, Myra Kooy, Vonnie Knight,

The Black Coalition, through the aid of discussion, speakers, and art, attemp-ted to improve relations between races on Hope's campus. This past year's events included a juvenile judge from Detroit , the president of Cur t i s Laboratories, participation in the inter-national food fair, as well as its own food fair, leading Chapel services in Dimnent Chapel, and conducting a gospel concert.

Next year, the coalition would like to plan even more events for the campus, and hopes to enlist the support of the campus.

— Lera Thompson

Page 223: Milestone 1981

1980-81 Alpha Phi Omega. Front Row, L to R; Carol Wood, Brian Hughes, Heidi Mersen-Gervais, Sue Wiseman. Second Row: Todd Hudson, Pam Buhro, Jon Jung, Dean Morier, Ca thy Surridge, Linda Wate rman . Third Row: Bruce Vogelaar, Ron Bechtel, Alice Melat , Roberta Baxter, Phyllis Montanar i , Lauren O'Connell , Dean Welsch, Dan Wolf. Back Row: John VanderVen, Pete Koeppe, John Baxter, Ross Leisten, Neil Knutsen, Stephen Kacmar , Rick Ross, Brian Laman.

The blood drive at the dow center was sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega. The group sponsors this event every year besides raising money for charities and participating in many other service projects.


Page 224: Milestone 1981

• ' : v f ' ^

Page 225: Milestone 1981


Class of 1981 Phi Beta Kappa

Steven D. Aardema Carol Marie Bechtel Paul Christian Bosch Kathy E. Brown Michael Joseph Disher Jeannette Louise Eberhard Thomas Jay Franks John Richard Gumpper Steven Paul Hinkamp Jeffrey E. Holm Kirk A. Hoopingarner Nan Hussey William K. Ingham

Cathy Ann Keast Alyca K. Kerr Tracy T. Larsen Burton A. Leland Janet Lee Lootens Kathryn Ann Lowe Cynthia Lynne Nelson Thomas H. Picard Dai Dee Pun Karen L. Puschel Ruth V. Pyle Frederick Joseph Roberts David J. Schriemer Cynthia L. Schroeder

Ronald Lee Schut Debra Kay Sells Barbara Christine Smith Barbara Jo Tacoma Ross Jason Thornburg Yolanda Jean Tienstra John Charles Tousley Burt Christian Twomey Philip Bruce Vander Haar Cyndi A. Vander Schaaf Linda Louise Waterman Christopher E. Wiers Lynn Winkels


pineal body

cerebral cortex


spinal cord

b r a i n

2 2 1

Page 226: Milestone 1981

I F I T ' S C O O D F O O D

Y O U W A N T 6 -

19 *




a great break!

MEIJER'S for your shopping needs

Meijer Super Market

Bunte's Pharmacy

54 E. 8 th

Ho l l and

115 E. Main

Zee land



Open Daily 9:30-5:30 Mon. and Fri. Eve. Til 9 PM Closed Wed. at Noon


we want to hclp^


Page 227: Milestone 1981
Page 228: Milestone 1981

Downtown Holland * -*» •s

» " - - - y i .« 1

4 , * J3&-- *0:




Page 229: Milestone 1981
Page 230: Milestone 1981

T h a n k you to all t he adver t i sers who con t r ibu ted

to t he Hope College


FOX'S 2 W. 8th St,

Holland. Ml 49423

Tel. 392-6933

Watches Diamonds Jewelry College Rings

PEOPLES BANK , m . m g~ m e m b e r f d i c .

were your kind of people

C m A c t i o n B a n k 2 4 "four Round-The'Clock Personal Banking System



you did it!

congradulations from the hope-geneva bookstore


Page 231: Milestone 1981

Kenwood Akai Car Stereos — Tape Recorders

Home Enter ta inment and Components

T E E R M A N ' S 20 E. 8th St.

Holland, Ml 49423

Panasonic p i O N e e n




First National Bank and Trust Company of Holland

M e m b e r

F i rs t A m e r i c a n B a n k C o r p o r a t i o n

Member FDIC


3 9 6 - 5 2 5 8 )


• Cut Flowers • Floral Arrangements

• Corsages • Weddings

e Blooming Plants • Green Plants

PARTYING TONIGHT? Why not shop at Columbia Ave. One Stop

For all your party needs 405 Columbia (3 blks. south of Dow)

'Draft Beer •Wine *Munchies

Page 232: Milestone 1981



Aalsburg, Timothy Aardema, James Aardema , Steven; 136,220 Aaron, Kathy; 170 Abramowitz, Linda Afendoulis, Kristen Aggen, Dale; 170 Albert, Elizabeth Alee, Gregoty Alexander, Jean Alfaraz , Gabriela Allen, Sherri ; 185, 123 Allen, Todd; 176 Allie, Susan; 84, 136, 125, 104 Amrhein, Scott; 185 Anderson, Craig; 92, 124 Anderson, Elizabeth; 127 Anderson, Ingrid; 176 Anderson, Jan Anderson, John Anderson, Kevin; 169, 124,94 Anderson, Krystn Anderson, Michael Anderson, Valerie; 185 Andrews, Douglas; 136,79, 124, 124 Andrews, Thomas Andrusiak, Michael; 176,79 Angle, Steven; 169,87, 122 Anthony, Thomas; 169 Antoniet ta, Julia; 185 Aragona, Orlando Arends, Dave; 102 Arendshorst , Jane Armah , Bartholomew Arneson, Janet ; 123 Arnold, Cindi Arnold, Gordon Arnold, Laurie Arnold, Timothy; 79 Arnoldink, Jayne; 136 Ar thur , Jonathan Arwe. Susan; 169 Ashtari , Hamid Reza Attanasio, Stephen Augustin, Douglas; 130 Avedisian, Paul Avra, Richard Ay re, Mar tha

B Baar, David; 176, 216 Baar, Sheryl; 176 Babcock, Renee; 185,129 Babinec, Karen Backus, Barbara Bagheri, Vahid; 136 Bahr, Mary; 185 Bailey, Audrey; 136 Bailey, Kevin; 176 Bailey, Kinberly; 185 Barid, Debra; 169 Baird, Robert Bajema, Mark Bakale, Roger; 169

Baker, Brian: 185 Baker, Rob: 79 ,101 Bakker, Peter Bakker, Robin Balk, Mart in ; 185,87, 128 Balke, Petra; 185 Ball, Sandra Ball, Timothy Barbati , Cheryl; 185

Barke, Edwin; 185, 124 Barnaby, Lisa Barr, Deborah; 185 Barrows, Mary; 125 Barthel, Thomas Bashaw, Brendan Bast, Cathleen; 125 Bast, Michael; 185 Bast, Robert ; 136 Batdorff , Donald; 136 Bates, Ronald; 185 Bauer, Brian; 136 Baxter, John; 219 Baxter, Roberta; 137,219 Baxter, Susan Bayer, Thomas; 128,209 Beam, Earl; 137,128 Barss, Steven Beaver, Will iam; 185 Bechtel, Carol; 137 ,220 Bechtel, Linda; 185,216 Bechtel, Ronald; 219 Beck, Kathy; 137 Beck, M a r y Beckerink, Rodney; 170 Beckman, Brian; 97 Beckman, Cari ; 170 Beckus, Robert; 170,128 Beckwith, Amy Bedi, Vivek Bedwell, Kevin Beelen, Lynn; 1 8 5 , 9 1 , 9 8 Beereboom, Jef f rey Beerthuis, Daniel Beerthuis, David Beery, John; 185,209 Begley, Adam; 176 ,122 Bekius, Gregory; 137,79, 112 Bekker, David; 92 Belcher, Deloris; 169 Beld, Anne; 185,125 Bell, Charles Bell, Timothy Bellefeuille, Corrina Belstra, Amy; 185, 127 Benavidez, Sylvia Bengtson, Britt; 137 Benjamin, Ted; 185 Bennington, Kurt is Benson, Scott; 170,97 Benson, Will iam; 170 Bera, George; 185,128 Bere, Bruce; 130 Bere, Debra; 125 Berends, Judith Berens, Faye; 170,91, 104,98 Berens, Robin; 170 Berens, Terry; 185,92, 124 Berens, Thoman; 186 Berghage, Elizabeth Berghuis, Gordon; 169 Bergstrom, Beverly; 176 Bergy,Gai l ; 170 Berkey, Brian; 186 Berndt, Kristine; 176 Bernhard, Tricia Bernth, David; 79 Berrodin, Frank Berry, Kurt Bert ram, Nicole; 186, 209 Beswick, Jeffrey; 186 Bethards, Leslie; 170, 93, 125 Beukema, Dale Beuker, Melissa; 170 Beyer, Diana; 169, 214 Beyer, Kimberly; 186, 108 Bhaskar, Ravi; 176

Bian, Lana; 170, 209 Bickler, Elizabeth Bierbaum, Karl; 137 Bierbaum, Kim; 176 Bieri, Robert; 128 Bierman, Richard; 169 Bigelow, Vryan; 170 Biggerstaff, Margare t Birner, Andrew; 138,214 Bischoff, Beth Bishop, Kimberly Bixel, Paul Black, Cynthia; 170 Blair, Deborah; 138 Blake, Richard Blanksma, Michael Blauw, Philip Blodee, Joanne; 138 Blodee, Michael; 138 Bloemendaal, Amy Blood, Wesley; 186 Blumer, Glen; 94 Blystone, Mike Bobeldyk, Sandra ; 176 Bock, Elizabeth; 176,123 Bocks, Helen Boehl, Holly Boer, Larry; 138 Boerigter, James; 124 Boerigter, Mar ianBl Boerigter, Thomas Boerman, Sue Boersma, Paul; 14, 170, 128,107 Boeve, Bryan Boeye, Jeffrey; 138 Boeve, Kelly Boeve, Phillip; 169 Boeve, Sue; 138 Bohn, Jeffrey; 169 Bohrer, Ralph; 128 Bohrer, Thomas; 128 Bolema, Sally Bolema, Theodore; 126,209 Bolhous, Mary Bolman, Patt i Boluyt, A n n ; 9 1 , 127 Bonzelaar, Betty Boonstra, Jeanne; 176 Boote, Evan; 176,79, 128 Bopf, David; 88 Borcyk, Richard; 88 Borgerson, Jana Borowski, Nary ; 186 Borr, Bradley; 170 Borst, Douglas; 170 Bosch, Julie; 117,116, 176 Bosch, Paul; 169, 128,220 Bosch, Theodore Bose, Julie; 138,125 Bosma, Michael Bosma, Paul Boss, Na than ; 176,79 Bost, Robin Bouliosa, James Bouma, Pamela; 176, 125 m Boundy, David Boundy, Mark; 117, 116, 170, 122 Boundy, Peter; 186 Boundy, Susan; 169 Bourn, Karen; 170 Bouwens, James Bowen, Barbara; 169 Bowen, Susan Bowers, Philip; 170, 122 Bowersox, Greg Bowman, Jill; 186, 129 Boyce, Kenneth


Page 233: Milestone 1981

Boyd, Kimverly Boylen, Frederick Braak, David Braat , William Bradford, Jonathan; 186 Bradford, Thomas; 169 Bradford, Will iam Bradley, Jef f rey; 186 Brady, Thomas; 186,79 Brandsma, Daniel; 170, 128, 88 Brandt, Lois; 171 Braschler, Douglas; 79, 122 Braun, Mary; 186 Braunling, Christopher; 116, 169, 122 Brauning, Marcye Breederland, David Breher, Karena; 138 Brender, John Brewer, Brett; 138, 128 Brewer, Michael; 186, 79 Brewer, Scott; 169, 126 Breyfogle, Kathleen; 93, 125 Brieve, Jerri Bringman, Carol; 103 Brink, Jeanne; 176, 123 Brinks, Kurt ; 79 Brinks, Mary; 171 Broeker, Cathy; 111 Broekstra, Scott; 124 Broersma, David; 97 Brondyke, Barbara Bronold, Molly Brooks, Charles; 138,79, 124, 112 Brouwer, Char la ; 138 Brouwer, Linda Brouwer, Scott Brouwer, Steven Brower, Paul; 171,216 Brower, William Brown, Anne; 176 Brown, David; 139, 126 Brown, Kathy; 139, 220 Brown, Kimberly; 103,83 Brown, Raymond; 186 Brown, Russell; 186 Brown, Traci; 186 Bruck, Christine; 176 Brudos, Daniel Brueck, Jeffery Bruggers, Carolyn; 139 Brumm, Nancy; 176, 216 Brummel, Eric Brundige, Carlene; 139 Brunn, Victoria; 186, 129 Bryker, Brenda; 28 Bryson, William; 186 Buck, Douglas; 139,122, 215, 240 Buck, Robin Buck, Sharon; 139 Buckleitner, Anne; 176 Buckley, William Budde, Thomas Bufe, Lynn; 173,93, 123,28 Buhl, Merlin Buhro, Deborah Buhro, Pamela; 140,219 Buikema, Betty; 171, 214 Buikema, Ronald Buit, Stephen; 186 Bullard, Kathy Bullerdick, Susan Bulthouse, Pamela; 140 Bultman, Sue; 186 Bunker, Cynthia Burchett , Dennis Burd, Charys; 176 Burd, Kimberlee; 186 Burgenmeyer, Lori; 177 Burgess, Bruce; 140 Burke. Heidi; 91 Burrell, Richard; 79, 102 Burris, Ali/on;: 186 Bursma . Jane ; 186, 125 Burton, Mary; 140

Bush, Robert; 171,87 Busman, Kent Busman, Kurtis Bussa, Brian Bussies, Glenn; 140, 128 Bussies, Jane; 186 Button, Karen; 186,123 Buys, Ar thur Byer, Craig; 177, 126 Byl, Thomas; 177 Byle, Pamela Bylsma, Daniel; 186 Bytwerk, Jeanne

c Cable, Carolyn Cady, Sarah ; 140 Cain, Edward; 79 Cain, Rebecca Callender, Grace Caltr ider , Bruce; 124 Cameron, Stephen; 171,79, 128, 102 Camp, Russell; 171 Campbell , Bryan; 186 Campbell , Jolynn; 177 Campbell , Mary; 177, 123 Candey, Mark ; 79 Cantu , Ernesto Capisciolto, Kenneth; 169, 88 Caravella, Goerge; 209, 112 Carey, Ann; 116 Carlson, Janet Carlson, Michelle; 140 Carlson, Robert Carlson, Stephen; 186, 79, 101 Carls trom, Marybeth Carpenter , Duane; 186 Car r , Jean; 127 ^ Car r , Letitia; 117, 116, 171, 123 Car t land , Andrea Cash, Phyllis; 169 Casper, Susan; 186 Cassell, Mary Castor, Lisa; 186 Caudill , Glen; 140, 126 Cecil, Patricia; 186 Chacho, Carolyn; 177 Chamberla in , Debra; 186 Chamberla in , Kyle; 177 Champion, Brian M.; 122 Chandler , Joyce; 186, 127 Chaplow, Josefa Chinn, Mitchell Chirillo, Mary Christ ian, Catherine; 140, 123 Christ ian, John; 177, 128, 107 Civilette, Lisa; 177,125 Claerbout, Linnae; 171 ,123 Clark, Debra; 140 Clark, Douglas; 79 Clark, Eric; 79 Clark, Kenneth Clark, Suzette; 186 Clayton, Ann Clements, Mar tha Cleveland, David; 186 Cleveringa, Ronald; 186 Cobb, Philip; 122 Cole, Diana Colegrove, Arthur ; 1 2 2 , 6 4 , 1 1 5 Collado, Patricio Colledo, Thelma Collins, Conni; 169 Collins, Kevin; 169 Colsman, Mark ; 177 Colville, James; 186, 79 Combest , Kevin; 169, 124 Conaughton, Marueen Conrad, Bradley; 171, 128,94 Conroy, Thomas; 79 Conser, John; 177, 209 Constant , Robert; 79, 97, 102 Cook, Bethany; 186

Cook, Brad; 141,112 Cook, Bruce; 141 Cook, Cathleen Coon, Barbara; 177, 125 ,91 ,64 Cooper, Elizabeth; 186 Cooper, Jeanne; 141 Cope, Heidi Cope, Holly Cope, Jon; 145 Copenhaver, Sallie; 141 Cordes, Jean Cordes, Judith; 177,215 Cornetet , Jeff Cornetet , Maribeth; 186 Corson, Bonnie; 187,127 Cortes, Ximena Cote, Brian Cote, Michael Cote, Alicia Cott , Richard Coughenour, John; 102 Cowley, Steven; 141 Cowling, Laurin; 187 Cox, Cathleen; 187 Cox, Lisa; 125 Coy, Leslie; 187,123 Craig, Colleen; 177 Cram, Philip Crane, Cynthia Crawford, Wendy; 187 Cremin, John Cress, Donald; 79 Crock, Bret; 1 7 7 , 9 4 , 1 0 2 , 8 3 Cronk, John; 130, 112 Crokks, Merr iam Crossman, Andrea Crothers, Alan; 88 Crunbaugh, Jeff Crummel , Shelley; 187 Curley, Scott; 187 Cushman, Douglas; 177,83 Cushman, Pam; 177, 129, 104 Custer, Tim; 177 Cuti , Jonathon; 177, 122 Cutshall , Scott Czirr, Carl ; 171


Dahlgren, Gordon; 171 Dahlke. Kimberly; 177 Dalley, Paul Dallman, Emily; 177 Dalman, Michael; 141 Dalton, Robert Dame, Jill Dame, Robert ; 128 Damon, Paul; 169,79, 102 Danan, Maryann; 187 Daniels, Dave; 79 Daniels, Patricia; 177 Dannecker, Kathleen Darby, Marge Daubenspeck, Thomas; 130 Davenport, Laurel; 141, 125 Davidson, William; 141 Davin, Tracey; 187 Davis, Bradford; 130 Davis, Chrystal; 177 Davis, Douglas; 79 Davis, Elizabeth; 187,129 Davis, Marshall; 141 Davis, Roy; 92 Davros, William; 169 Dawdy, Eyan Dawes, Tim Dean, Eva; 177,214, 104,98 Dean, Joy: 28 Dean, William; 141 Deaton, Donald Debliek, Nancy DeBruyn, Lynn; 177, 125 ,91 ,104 DeBruyn, Steven; 169

I 229

Page 234: Milestone 1981


Deckard, Marjorie; 98, 103 Decker, Jane; 142, 108 Decker, Kristin; 142 Decker, Robert; 128 Dede, Duane; 187 Deffenbaugh, Daniel; 169 DeFreese, Shelley; 187, 125 DeGraw, David; 142 DeGroot, Marie; 187 DeJong, John; 169, 88 DeJong, Tina; 187 DeJulio, James; 88 Dekker, Heidi; 187 DeLoof, Stephen; 169,79 DeMaar . Philip, 169 DeMoor, Lynne; 123,108 DeNeef, John Denekas, Lori; 178 Denhartog, Daniel; 177 Dennison, Robert; 130 DeNuyl, Richard Deppe, Elizabeth DePree, Deidra DePree, Kris; 169 DePree, Paul; 142 DePree, ThomSS^l 69, 130 DePue, Mark; 131

Deridder, Steven Dernberger, Richard; 1*8,7. 216, DeRuiter, Elizabeth Deuitch, Douglas; 171, 169 DeVette, Kurt; 102 DeVette, Lisa; 103 DeVette, Steve DeVinney, Eric DeVos, Cheri DeVree, Susan; 171, 123 DeVries, Chris; 171,215, 123 DeVries, Eric K DeVrjes, John; 169 DeVries, Laura; 187 DeVries, Mary; 187,93 DeVries, Suzanne; 171 DeVrrtu, David DeWaard, Gloria; 84 DeWecrd, Judith; 178 DeWeert. Thomas; 107 DcWCs .Bsan ; 187 DeWinter. A n f f r l ? , 129 De Witt; David DeWitt, Dawn DeWitt, Scott; 169,79 DeWitt, William; 17 m H DeWitte, Nancy; 171 DeWolff, Dea; 178 De Young, Bonnie; 171, 123 DeYoung, Diane DeYoung, Jane; 142, 117, 116, DeYoung, Mary; 142 DeYoung, Todd; 169 Diaz, Annette Dilley, Brenda; 178,91 Dirkse, Nancy; 143, 184 Disher. Michael; 143, 15, 220 Doan, Cheryl; 187, 127 Dock, Allison Dodd, Elizabeth Doele, Joseph; 187, 88 Dokter, Beth; 171 Domina, Bryant; 187 Domkowski, Donna; 171 Donaldson, Jane; 187 Donetz, Ramonl Donker, Robert; 171, \2f Donohue, Richard Doolittle, Elizabeth; 187 Doorenbos, Dirk; 143, 88 Doorenbos, Keith Doom, Elizabeth; 187 Doornbos, Daniel Doornbos, Lisa Dorgelo, Dianna; 187 Dornerk, Jeffrey

orow, Roberta: 143

Douglas, Diana; 178 Douma^ Mark; 169 Dow, O.Scot t ; 178, 130, 112 Drew, James; 143,87, 124 Dreyer, Catherine Driesenga, Brian; 169 Driesenga, Mark Driscoll, David; 171,79 Drooger, Kelly; 87 Drooger, Kurt; 169 Droppers, Karl; 79, 128 Droppers, Katy; 187,215 Druskovich, Daniel; 79 Duffield, Barbara; 187,529 Duisterhof, Julie; 178 Dunkle, Lynn; 171 Dunlap, Kimberly; 188 Dunsmore, Karen Dunwiddie, Erin Durband, Randall; 169 Duso, Lorraine; 188 Dykema, Joan; 143 Dykema, Marianne; 144, 12 Dykema, Peter; 188,92. 128 Dykema. Susan; 188 Dykeman, Ingrid; 188 Dykstra, Cheryl; 188 Dykstra, Mary Dykstra. Michelle; 188, Dykstra, Russell Dykstra, Sandra; 144

• • Q H K g

' 131 Eastman, Kristyne HaSton, Pamela; 144 Eberhard, Charles; 188 Eberhard, Jean net te; 14 Eckert, Steven Eding, Laura Eding, Scott Edwards. Nancy; 171 Eggebeen, Deborah; 178

, Andrea


>30 M

.. Bahram Eisner, Laura; 144 Eklund, Robert; 171 Elder, Bryn; 188 Eldridge, Michael; 169 Elhart, Thomas; 122 Elhart, William Elliott, Richard Ellis, Jeffrey Elzinga, Darryl; 178 Elzinga, Karl; 169 Emig, Cynthia Emmet, Timothy; 130 Enderlein, Anne; 188 Engle, Jeff Erb, Tamara Erickson. Paul Erickson, Todd; 144 Ernst, Andreas; 171, 130, 112 Ernst, Linda Ernst, Mary; 129 Essenberg, Vern; 188,79 Essenburt, Joy Esteban, Roberto; 188 Estell, John; 188 Etter, Karin; 188 Evans, Marshall; 102 Everhart, Hugh; 188 Evers, Erika Evoy, Sharon; 171

Pagan, Bradley Fall, Jeffrey Fahthorpe, Johnt 117, 116, 122 bauble, Jill

mm. mLWl

Faust, Rhonda Fzaio, Leonard; 169 Fetty, Elizabeth Fevig, John; 178 Field, Paul; 144,215 Fiet, Leanne; 125 Figueroa, Claudina; 144 Figueroa, Mervyn Fike, Deborah; 188 Fike, Matthew; 171, 126 Fikse, David Fild, Deborah; 171, 129,98 Filka, Patricia Filker, John Firle, Andrea; 171* Fischer, Larry; 83 Fischer, Michael Fisher, Leah; 178, 111 Fisher, William Fitz, Grant; 188 Fitzgerald, Eric Flanagan, Linda; 171, 127 Fleming, Carol; 178 Fleming, Christopher; 178, 102,83 Fleming, Teresa Flinker, Peter; 126 Flock, Lori; 188 Flokstra, Fredric Folkert, Calvin; 169 ; Folmsbee, Martha Ford, Alice; 127 Forth, Gordon; 124 Forth, Lynn; 172,1^9,209 Fortier, Diane Fortney, David Forton, Jennifer; 178 Fortuin, Pamela; 172, 125 Fougere, William Fowler, CynthiS Fowler, Jonathan Fowler, Paul; 88 Fox, Catherine; 188 Fox, David; 169 Fox, Katherine; 91,98, 103 Fox, Lori; 144 Foy, Jody; 172, 104,98 Foy, Mary; 98 Frank, Eric; 79 Frank, Lynn; 178, 91, 129, 1 Franks, Thomas; 169, 220 Eraser, David Frazza^John; 169,79, 124 Free, Andrea; 188 Freestone, Ronald Frieling, Robert; 126 Fritz, Jeffrey Frye, Deborah; 188 Funckes, Barbara; 178


Gabler, Luanne Gaff , Sherri; 178, 129 Gaffney, David Gaffney, Mary;84, 188 i Gaffney, Matthew Gaikema, Jeffrey; 178,94 ili Gale, Janice; 188 Galer, Suzanne; 145 Gallagher, Jolene; 145 Galland, Benta Garfield, Craig; 169, 112 Garfield, Ronald Gargano, Anne Garlinghouse, Julie; 172 Gault, Jim; 130 Gaumond, Eva Gawlak, David; 130 Gay, Thomas; 122 , 1 Gaylord, Peter; 145 Gebhard. Douglas; 169, 122 Geenen, Elizabeth

dings, Lori; 188, 104 erlings, Scott; 79 / J

Page 235: Milestone 1981

Geerlings, Todd; 79, 128 Geib, Michael Geisert, Chrystine; 188 Gelpi, Steven; 169,79, 122 Gerber , Kelly; 172 Gerkey, Gwen Getmen, Sally; 178 Geurink, Steven; 178 Ghezzi, Susan; 178 Glbbs, Brian Gibbs, Kenneth; 172 Gibson, John; 169 Gibson, Laura; 188 Gibson, Nancy Gidday, Lisa; 172, 169, 125,209 Girod, Carol; 169 Gizaw, Solomon Glass, Amy Gluth, Diane; 188, 129 Gnade, Kimberly; 172, 125, 20, 28 Gnade, Linda; 178 Godin, William; 117, 116, 169, 122, 216 Goding, Clark; 169 Goldberg, Rebecca; 145, 125 Goldzung, Constance; 178 Gomez, Michael; 188, 79, 124 Gonder, Karen; 145 Goodman, Brian; 188 Goorhouse, James; 101 Gorguze, Amy; 172, 125 Gortsema, Timothy Gould, Craig Graef f , Gary Graham, Diann Graney, Mary Ellen Granger , Heather ; 188, 125 Granger , Ronda; 145 Grannis, Theodore; 169 Gran t , James; 145 Gras, Bryan Grat igny, Debra Graves, Joseph; 169, 126 Graves, Margaret Gray, Mary; 84, 178, 127 Green, Chris; 79 Green, Heather Greene, A. Beck; 92 Greene, Daniel; 188 Greene, Perry; 145 Greene, T a m a r a ; 178 Greenwald, Mary Grei j , Steven Gret tenberger , Louis; 102 Grevel, Brenda; 178 Grice, Karen; 188, 216 Griesmcr, Susan; 146 Griff in , Dennis; 146, 122, 88, 112 Griff in , John; 128 Griff in , Margaret ; 178 Grigoletto, Keith Grimes, Elizabeth; 104 Groeneveld, Cindy; 178 Groeneveld, David; 92 Groenink, Annette; 98 Grooters, David; 169 Grooters, John; 188 Growney, Susan; 188 Gruber , Karen; 146 Gumpper , John; 146, 213, 221 Gundersen, Daniel Gunn, Elizabeth; 188 Gustafson, Andrew Guthrie , Susan Gysbers, Debbie; 172, 123

H Habibi, Hamid; 178 Hacker , Theodore; 178 Hafley, Daniel Hafley, Kimberly Hagan, Susanne; 146 Hager, Lorenna; 188 Haight , Ron; 169, 122

Haight , Tamsyn Hakken, Timothy; 130 Hale, Rhonda; 188, 123 Hall, Sharon; 188 Hamblet t , Peter; 188, 112 Hamedanchi , Saeid Hamill, Lynn; 123 Hamre , Andrew Hamre , T a m r a Hanko, Mark Hann, Kathleen Hansma, Gerd Hanson, Deborah; 179 Hanson, Jeff rey; 112 Hanson, Lora; 123,108, 28 Hanson, Stacy Hanson, Wendy; 179, 111 Haradon, Mat thew; 169 Hardenberg, Steven Harper , George; 126,94 Harper , Juli; 188,98 Harris, Brenda; 188, 108 Harris , Denise Harris , Douglas; 169 Harris , Robert ; 169 Harrison, Gregory; 179 Har ter , Cather ine Har tger , Kathy Hartgerink, Susan; 172 Har t je , Linda; 179 Har tney, Ann; 129 Hartsuiker , Christyne; 146 Har t t , Robert; 188, 122 Harvey, Beth; 146, 127 Harvey, Debra; 179 Hasbrouck, Fitch; 172,91 Hassevoort, Steven; 179 Haupt , Josephine; 172 Haven, Susan Hawkins, Michael; 189 Hayes, Leanne; 179 Hedeen, Car la ; 189 Hedges, David Heemstra , Pamala ; 172 Heerdt , Jef f rey; 189 Heikema, Karen; 172 Helder, Larry Hellenga, Brenda; 146 Helmkamp, Donna Helmus, Ross; 189 ,122 Hendershott , David; 189, 101 Hendrickson, Eric; 169, 101 Hendrickson, Valerie; 169, 103 Heneveld, Daniel; 128 Henry, Craig; 146 Henty, Patricia; 169 Hentemann, Adrienne Hentemann, Alan Hentemann, Audrey; 179 Hantemann , Mark Herber, David; 189 Herber t , Nancy Herendeen, Philip; 19 Herman, James Herman, Shawna Hermance, Rhonda; 189 Hermenet , Mark; 128 Herpich, Barbara; 146, 84 Herrmann, Lorie Herwig, Gordon; 169 Heusinkveld, David Hewitt , Angela Heyboer, Douglas Highlander, Nancy; 28, 103 Higuchi, Robert; 179 Hilal, Karen; 179 Hilboldt, Susanna; 179 Hildebrand, Katherine; 147 Hill, Patience; 147, 129 Hill, Roland; 172, 126 Hilldore, Mary; 147, 123 Hillebrands, Donald Hillstead, Steven; 79 Hilton, Pamela; Ifi4*

Hilton, Wayne Hinkamp, Steven; 147,220 Hinman, Diane; 179 Hitt , Fanny; 147 Ho, Griff ; 122 Hobbs, Donald; 189 Hodge, James; 169 Hodges, Jeffrey; 147, 128 Hodson, Linda; 189 Hoeksema, Deborah; 179, 127 Hoekstra, Richard; 189, 102, 83 Hoekstra, William; 128, 102 Hoff, Brian; 179 Hof fman , Carr ie; 189 Hof fman , Janet ; 189,129 Hoffman , Maria; 169 Hof fman , Sarah; 148 Hof fman , Susan Hofmeyer, Mark; 189 Hofmeyer , Mary; 179 Hoisington, Elizabeth; 148 Holbrook, Sarah ; 179, 125 Holm, Jeanet te Holm, Jeffrey; 148, 220 Holm, Melody; 179 Holm, Susan; 148 Holmes, John; 148, 130 Holmes, Laura Holmes, Mauk Holstege, Todd; 79 Holzinger, Robert; 88, 101 Homayounl, Arasb Hondorpk, Gregory Hondorp, Jonathan; 24 Hood, Charles; 88 Hoogheem, Daniel Hoopingamer , Kirk; 148,60, 220 Hooyenga, Bonnie Hop, Thomas; 102 Horesovsky, Gregory; 189 Hornecker, Kenneth; 148 Hospers, Mark; 169 Hosta, John; 148 Hotchkiss, Gordon; 189, 79 Houghtaling, Dale Houston, Jeryl; 169, 214 Houtman, Barbara; 169 Howard, Frederick; 148 Howard, Mark Howard, Victoria; 169 Hsu, Peak Chong Hubbard , Eric; 189, 122 Hudson, Todd; 219 Hufford, Beth; 179 Hufford, Karen Huggins, Jamie; 102 Huggins, Steven Hughes, Brian; 219 Hughes, Tamra Hui, Mosze; 179 Huisihgh, Jack; 179 Hull, Meredith; 169, 127 Hulst, David Hulst, Rosanne Hungerink, Chris; 169 Hunt, Jean; 149, 125 Hurford, Teresa; 172 Hussey, Nan; 149,220 Hut tar , Julia Hyde, Charles Hyma, Lorraine; 179

I lannelli, Nancy; 179 lanuzi, Diane Ide, Clay Ihrman, Claire; 179 llami, Koorosh Ingham. William; 169, 124, 220 Inman, Donald Ireland, Mary; 84, 172 Ireland. Timothey Isaac. Phyllis; 127

Page 236: Milestone 1981

Israel, Sheryl; 149 Israels, Kerri; 104 Israels, Michael


Jabara , Janine Jabra , Mona Jackson, Cathleen; 169 Jacobson, Kirsten; 172 Jakeway, Patr ick; 172 Jalving, Jill Janes, Brian Janke, Carol; 172,123 Jansma, Judy; 169 Jasperse, Kristin; 179,125, 6 4 , 9 8 Jasperse, Timothy; 149,92, 128,209 Jelensperger, Claire; 172 Jelinek, Jerome; 79 ,101 Jellema, Jonathan; 149 Jellison, Jeanene; 189 Jenkins, Patricia Jenks, Brenda; 169 Jenks, Kather ine Jennings, Paul; 79 ,124 Jensen, Lars; 179,122 Jerez, Elsie; 91 Jet t , Brian; 189 Jewell, Tracey; 189 Jewett , Abigail; 172 Johanson, Cathy; 179 Johnsen, Jane; 169 Johnson, Angela; 179 Johnson, Carla; 189,103 Johnson, Carol; 127 Johnson, Douglas; 88 Johnson, Janice; 179 Johnson, Julie Johnson, Kimberly Johnson, Marilyn; 149 Johnson, Mark ; 179, 107 Johnson, Michelle; 189 Johnson, Nancy; 179 Johnson, Patricia Johnson, Phil; 149 Johnson, Philip; 149 Johnson, Ted; 169 Johnson, Wendy; 125 Johnstone, Kirsten; 189 Jolman, Sheryl; 179 Jones, Carol; 149 Jones, Caroline; 125 Jones, Jeff rey Jonker, Charles; 179,88 Joseph, Christopher; 150, 124, 112 Julian, John Jung, Jonathan; 172,219

K Kacmar, Stephen; 189,219, 215 Kage, Laurie Kalee, Debra Kalmbach, Anna; 189 Kalmbach, Otto; 172 Kammer , Lisa; 179 Kammer , Rebecca; 189 Kamp, Timothy; 172 Kamstra , Todd; 88 Kane, Susan Kanitz, Lori; 150, 129 Kapischke, Heide Karsten, James; 189 Kasa, Stephen; 130 Kasten, Timothy; 172, 128 Kayes, Karen; 189 Keast, Cathy; 150 ,125 ,220 Keech, Kevin Keech, Randy; 169 Keil, Cheryl Keizer, Gretchen; 179, 129 Kelsey, Ardis Kelsey, Timothy

Kempker, Daniel Kempker, David; 179, 122 Kennedy, Karen; 172 Kennedy, Richard; 179 Kenrick, Douglas Kent, Jennifer; 189 Kepos, Pauls Kerr , Alyca; 169,220 Kerth , Geoffrey; 189,112 Kian i ,Shahnaz Kidwell, Jay Kiel, Sheryl King, Carol; 150 King, Margare t King, Roxane; 169 Kinney, Timothy Kisken, Peter; 179 Kist, Susannah; 189, 216 Kistler, Anthony Kistler, Eric Ki tamura , Alan Kitchens, Gwendolyn; 150 Klaasen, Lisa; 104 Kladder, Stephen; 169 Klahr, Stephanie; 127 Klamt, John Klapp, Melinda; 179 Kleiman, Richard; 126,101 Klein, Arthur ; 79 Klein, Car la ; 179 Klein, Donna; 172,209 Klein, Douglas; 173, 169, 128 Klein, Mart in ; 150 Klein, Peter Kleinheksel, Kevin; 179 Kleinheksel, Kristine Kloopfer, Kathleen; 189 Klimp, Doreen Klindt, Frederick Klingenberg, Randy Klok, Kathy; 189,123 Klomp, Barbara Klomparens, Janice; 1 5 0 , 1 1 7 , 1 1 6 , 1 2 3 Klamparens, Steve Knapp, Christiane; 169 Knapp, Christine; 125 Knebl, Charles Kniff , Brian; 130 Knight, Levonda; 179,215 Knittel, Bridget; 180,104 Knoebber, Thomas Knopf, Melissa; 173 Knutsen, Cornelius; 150, 219 Kobus, Harr iet ; 180 Kobza, Victoria Koedyker, Harvey; 173 Koenigsmark, Joy; 189 Koeppe, Peter; 172, 219 Kolk, Roger; 169 Kollen, Julie; 180,127 Komejan, Kent; 150 Koning, Thomas; 173 Kooi, Mark Kooiker, Curtis; 189 Kooiker, Rick; 169 Kooistra, Kimberly; 180, 129 Koop, Elizabeth; 189 Koop, Kristin; 150, 116, 123 Koops, Katherine; 169 Koops, Paula; 189 Koops, Steven; 101 Kooy, Myra Koopes, Sarah Kordenbrock, William; 112 Kort, Thomas Kortering, Larry; 151, 83 Kortering, Sally; 151 Kortman, Lafon Kossen, Karen; 189, 123 Kowalke, Beth; 189,108 Kozelko, Kathleen Kraay, Kevin; 151 Kra f f t , Kathryn; 173 Kragt , Daniel

Krahe, Diana; 180 Kramer, Judith; 169 Karnsvogel, Charles; 79 Kranendonk, Karen; 189,129 Kranendonk, Kevin; 117,116, 173,130, 112 Kratzer , Judith; 151 Krautheim, Karl; 169 Krecke, Kathryn; 180 Krehbiel, Jef f rey Kreusch, Fred; 124 Krieger, Frederick; 83 Krive, Kent; 180 Krom, Barbara; 189 ,216 Kronquist, Lisa; 151 Kropf, Nancy; 151,125, 104 Kruis, Patricia; 169 Kruithof, Daniel; 180 Kuhrt , Richard; 151 ,214 ,88 Kuik, Theodore; 190 Kuiper, Bruce Kuiper, James Kuiper, Kimberly; 173,123 Kulesa, Michael; 169 Kunkle, Caryn; 190 Kuntzman, Marilyn; 190 Kunzi, Debra; 151, 129 Kunzi, Judy; 190 Kuyers, Susan; 180 f y r o s , Pamela; 125, 108

I I L D B l Ladd, Stephanie; 190

1 aman, Barbara; 190 I S L a m a n , Brian; 126,219

I aman, Mark; 152, 122, 130,64, 112 1 aman, M a r k T.; 130

B Laman, Timothy Lambers, Marlene Lambers, Melissa; 190 Lambrix, Brad; 169 Lamey, Kathryn Lammers, David; 190, 88 Lamse, Judy Land, Terri Landis, Ann Landon, Carla; 125 Lane, Julie Lang, Kevin; 79 Lange, Paul; 173,122 Langejans, Linda Langejans, William; 152, 122 Laning, Patricia; 152 Lanning, Judith; 152 Lanting, Marcia; 152 LaPres, Michael; 169,79, 124, 112 Larsen, Jeanette; 190 Larsen, Tracy; 169,220 Larson, Kimberly; 116, 180 LaRue, Stephen; 190, 130, 101 La tham, Beth; 169 La tham, Susan; 190 Latimer, Elizabeth; 152 Lavigne, Scott; 190 Lawrence, Kathryn; 173, 169, 123 Leaske, Kri l f 153 Lee, Andrew; 153 Leech, Lisanne; 190 Leenhouts, Debra LeFevre, Stephen; 153, 122,64 Lehman, Douglas; 190, 94 Lein, Johnathan; 180 Leisten, Ross; 153, 219 Leland, Burton; 153, 220 Lema, Lois; 84 Lenters, Suann; 169 Lepoire, Diane Leslie, Linda; 173,127 Letherby, Michael Leventhal, Lisa Leventhal, Thomas; 169 Lever, James; 169, 124 Lewis, Leonard; 180 Lillrose, Jannie; 84,180, 123

Page 237: Milestone 1981

Lindell, Jay: 169 Lindeman, David Lindquist, Bryan Link, Robert ; 173 Lockhart , Daborah; 117, 103 Lockhart , Harold; 153 Lodge, Richard; 190, 130 Lodholz, Elaine; 180 Logic, Kimberly Lohman, Tonna; 173 Lokers, Scott; 169, 87 Lokker, Kristi Lokker, William; 209 Londo, William Lootens, Janet ; 153, 220 Lopez, Robert Lorenz, Karen; 169 Loudermilk, Henry Lowe, Kathryn; 153, 220 Lowe, Timothy Loy, Jackie; 169 Lubbers, Kimberly; 125 Lubbers, Margare t ; 190 Lubbers, Paul Lunderberg, Jon; 102 Lupkes, Richard; 169, 122 Luther , Glenn Luyk, James; 190 Lydens, William; 169 Lynes, James; 191 Lyons, Jennifer; 153 Lyons, Joseph


Maas, Steven Macar thur , Nancy Macartney, Ian; 153, 130 Macbeth, Scott; 169, 209 Macbride, Shannon Macdonald, Donald Machiela, Jeff ; 191,94 Mackenzie, Dave; 180 Mackinnon, Cynthia Mackwood, Cory Madden, Thomas Magee, Mar tha ; 84 Macino, Moriko Maklewitz, Keven; 169, 101 Malone, Cynthia Malone, Marc; 169, 128 Malone, Patrick Manecke, Mat thew Marcelletti , Nicholas; 153 Marceny, Suzanne; 173 Marema, Dayid; 180 Marema , Timothy; 88 Mariani, Kevin; 124, 112 Marker! , Gary Markle, James; 153 Markosky, Molly Markusse, Susan; 154, 125, 209 Markvluwer, Barry j Marron, Mary; 191, 103 Marsh, Nanet te ; 173, 123 Marshall , Sharolyn; 191 Martens, Paul Mart in, Brenda Mart in, Paul Mart in , Sharell Mart in , Steven; 169 Martinus, Joel; 128 Martle , Susan; 180 Masghati , Masoomeh; 154 Masiarczyk, Lcnore; 191,98 Mason, Richard; 122, 88 Mason, Susan; 180 Masschclin, John; 180 Masters, Thomas; 79 Matheson, Pamela; 129 Matsui , Yasuko; 154 Matteson, Danctte; 191,216 Matthews, Carol Matthews. Rodney; 154

Matz , Jeffrey; 154 Mauren , William; 79, 102 Maxwell, Edward Maxwell, Lynne; 169 May, Colleen McBride, Kimberly; 191 McCall , Gregory; 180 McClain, Jamie McClenic, Brian; 218 McClennen, Richard McClure, Sandra ; 154 McCullick, Ron; 122 McDowell, Carol; 180 ' McGarvey, David; 173 McGee, Timothy; 128,88 McGory, Kathleen McGregor, Terry; 169 McKee, Paul McKee, Sharon; 173, 127, 111 McKenzie, Dean McKenzie, Thomas; 191, 126 McKey, Ronald; 128 McKinney, David; 218, 102 McLean, John McMil lan , John; 191 McMinn , Glenn McMur ray , Kirk; 154 McNal ly , Mary Lynn; 23, 191, 123, 215, 240 McPhee, Kathryn McRober t , Cynthia Mead, Kenneth; 191 Measel, Mary; 173 Medendorp, Alfred; 154 Meech, Corlynn; 191 Meints, Penny; 173 Melat , Alice; 154,219 Melton, Patricia; 155 Mendoza, Larry Mendoza, Pamela Mendrek, Mitchell; 155 Mendrek, Scott Merry, Stephen; 180 Mersen-Gervais, Heidi; 219 Messer, Susan Meyer, Janet ; 191 Meyer, Melody; 180 Middleton, Kimberly; 155 Miedena, Paul; 173 Mielke, Janet ; 191 Miknis, Patricia; 173,98, 103 Milas, Janes Miles, Linda Miller, Carl ; 122 Miller, Cheryl; 180, 127 Miller, Gregory Milter, Howard; 191 Miller, Kristine; 169 Miller, Linda; 180, 123 Miller, Michael; 191 Miller, Paula; 173 Miller, Stacey; 180, 125 Miller, Susan; 155, 125 Miller, Susan M. Mills, Diane; 191, 127 Mindling, Timothy Miner, Grant ; 128, 112 Ming, Joellen Minneman, Julie; 180 Minnema, Karausue Mirroknian, Farhad Misner, Kay Missad, Mat thew; 180, 122 Mitchell, David; 173, 87 Moaddel, Homa Mocrmond, Deborah; 191, 129 Molenaar, Daniel; 169, 79 Molenhouse, Robert; 173 Molnar, Heather Monaghan, Lois; 173 Monroe, Mae; 173 Montanari , Phyllis; 155, 219 Mooi, Kimberly; 155, 129 Mook, Brett; 122 Moolenaar, John; 128. 97

Moolenaar, Ronald; 155, 128 Moore, Lori; 169 Moore, Nancy; 123 Moored, David; 92. 124 Moose, Cathy Moorehead. Merrilou; 173 Morell. Robert Morency, Theresa Morey, Jane; 173, 123, 64 Morford, Craig; 155, 209 Morier, Dean; 173, 219 Mork, Brian; 180 Morren, Jeffrew Morrison, Barbara; 173 Morrison, Christopher; 122, 115,83 Morsink, Marcia; 169 Motheral, Carr ie Motheral , Gregory Motz, David Mountcastle, Janet ; 123 Mowat, Rex; 155 Muiderman, Jeffrey; 209 Muir, Christopher Muir, Karline; 173, 111 Mulder, Diane Mulder, Taith Mulder, Garvin; 169 Mulder, Keith; 79 Mulder, Steven; 180 Munson, Jonathan Munson, Na than ; 191 Murray, Alan; 156 Murray, Christopher; 191 Mussa, Ahmed Muyskens, Lora Muyskens, Mary Myaard, Dave; 180 Myers, Jeffrey; 97, 101


Nagelvoort, Mark; 128 Nagy, Kim Naimo, Jennifer; 191 Nalley, Keith; 79, 124, 102 Nasties, James Nattress, Karen; 156 Nau ta , Beth Neal , Robert; 173 Nedervelt, Paul Neeley, Bruce; 124 Neeley, Jeffrey; 180, 79, 101 Neevel, Kathryn; 173, 127 Neevel, Kenneth; 191 Neil, Matthew; 97 Nelis, Patrick; 157, 92 Nelson, Beth; 191 Nelson, Cynthia; 156,220 Nelson, Keith; 79 Nelson, Patrick; 191 Nelson, Paula Nevlezer. Lori; 156 Newhof, Kirsten; 93 Nguyen, Hoa Nguyen, Nghia; 191 Nguyen, Vuong Niazy, Kathryn; 180 Nicholas, Maria Nicholson, Laura; 191 Nielsen. Diane; 156 Nielsen. Elizabeth; 180 Nieuwenhuis, Elizabeth; 191 Nieuwkoop, David; 169 Ninomiya. Kuniyoshi Nisbet, Todd; 128 Noerenberg. Alan; 122, 88 Noonan, Mark Noorlag, Cynthia; 191 Norbury. Susan; 156 Norden, Sarah; 156 Norgrove, Sally Norman. Cheryl; 156 Norris, Jay; 101 Norris, Terry; 79


Page 238: Milestone 1981

North , Susan Norlhouse, Mollys 180 Nor thrup , Beth; 169 Northuis, Mark; 102J Northuis , M i c h a e ^ B Norton, tvangel ine; 156 Nothdur f t , Tammy; 180 Novak, Mart in; 169 Nummerdor , Kari; 127 Nummikoski , Dave; 101 Nut te r , Michele Nyooer, Lawrence Nyenhuis, Lorna; 191 Nyenhuis, Michael Nyenhuis, Thomas; 124 Nykamp, Beth; 191,209 Nyweide, Christan; 173

o O'Connell , Glenn O'Connell , Lauren; 219 O'Connell , Susan O'Donnell , Kathy Ocgema, Linda; 180, 127 Ohba , Mika; 180,91 Ohrnberger , Erik; 180 Olsen, Donald; 79 Olsen, Steven; 156 Olson, Kathleen; 180, 123 Oi lman, Mary Ann; 173 Oomkes, Sheryl; 173 Ore, Tracy; 191 Oren, Anne Orgquist , Leslie Osburn, Joseph Oskam, Joan; 180 Ostcrhout, Richard; 1 Ot t , Linda; 181 Ott ing, Joel; 156 Overbeek, Jack Overway, Roxanne; 157, 132 Overway, Susan

Paarlberg, Patricia; 173 Paarlberg, Paul; 181, 215 Paauwe, Lisa; 181 Paauwe, Tammy; 169 Pace, Kathryn; 191 Paff , Cindi; 125 Palma, Fern; 181, 127 Pangborn, Ann; 191 Panburn, Melisa Panning, Mark Parikh, Anne Paris, Kelly; 181 Park, Thomas; 88 Parker, Jon; 157 Parker, Michele; 191 Parshall, Douglas; 79 Parsons, Carolyn Patel, Beera Pater , David; 1 57 Paterra, Rhonda; 181 Pauker, Lisa Paul, John; 169 Peachey, Steven; 157 Pearson. Mark; 128 Peelen, Mary Pelota, Captin; 122 Pendergast, Joseph; 169 Penhorwood, Teresa; 173,123 Percy, Linda; 191,91 Perez, Heidi; 169, 216 Permesang, Dawn Pershing, Beth; 191,91, 127 Peters, Mary; 181,93 Peterson, Anthony; 169 Peterson, Betty; 157 Peterson, Carol Peterson, Jonathan; 191

Petty, David; 169 Pfahler, Randy; 79

eiffer, Robin; 191,91, 104,98 Phillip, Peter; 124, 102 Phillips, Deborah; 191 Phillips, Jone Piatt, Nancy; 157

[ Picard, Ronald; 191 Picard, Thomas; 169, 220 Pickering, Christ ine Piers, Jill; 181 Piersma, Nancy; 157 Piethe, Annet te Pijanowski, Bryan Pilon, Jeanine; 191,98, 103 Pinkham, Stephan; 126 Plasman, Diane; 169 Plasman, Robert Plaut, Thomas; 124 Plomer, John; 192, 107 Plosila, Mark; 169 Ploughman, Lynn Pluister, Carol; 181 Pochert, Rebecca; 192 Poe! ,Tim; 157, 124 Poll, Robert ; 124, 101 Pollnow, Peter Pollock, Willliam; 128, 112,83 Pool, Jeffrey; 124 Poortenga, Steven Pope, Steven; 214 Porte, Jeffrey; 192, 128 Porte, Michael; 128 Porter. Donald Potter, Bruce; 124, 88 Powe, Barbara; 181 Powell, Kenneth; 169 Pranga, Robert; 192 Prat t , James; 169, 126 Prat t , Patricia; 169 Press, Laura; 169 Price, Mary ; 192 Prielipp, Byron; 19, 169, 94 Prince, Luann; 192 Prins, Robin; 157 * -Pritz, ERic; 173,169 Prochnow, Sheila; 192 Proctor, Paul; 79 W p p Proos, Terri ; 158 Proud, Carol; 192 Puckett , Duncan; 128 Pun Dai, Dee; 169, 220 Purvis, Amy Puschel, Karen; 158,220 Pyle, Carol; 192 Pyle, Ruth , 158 ,220

Quay, Bruce; 169 Quinn, Gulielma Quiring, Powell; 173

R rp* Raabe, David; 173 Raak, Christ ine Raak, Melissa; 157 Raczok, Greg; 130 Radtke, Ann; 158 Ramel, Laura Ramey, Michael; 192, 128 Ramirez, Juan Ramsden, Alan Randall , David; 192, 126 Rankin. Susan; 93 Ranta , Susan; 192 Rathbun, Raymond; 158, Ratmeyer , John Rawlings, Julie Raymond, Carolyn Ream, Linda Reap, Leo


Rebhan, Kevin; 88 Recknagel, Jeff rey Rector, Lora; 158, 209, 214 Redeker, Joel Redmond, Danielle; 181 Redmond, Julie; 192 Redmond, Molly Reece, Cynthia; 192 Recce. Nancy Reece, Richard; 97 Reed, Suzanne Reeder, Kathleen; 181,125 Reenders, Scott; 192 Reid, Rebecca; 192 Reimink, Raymond Reinecke, Mary; 169, 125 Reinhardt , Julie Remmelts, Jayne; 192 Remmclts, Jill; 192 Renae, Stephen; 181, 128 Renaud, Teresa; 183 Repke , Jane ; 123 Restivo, Dean Reynolds, Delynn; 181, 129 Rezek, Pamela Rezelman, Sue; 174, 127 Rhem, David; 174, 128, 209 Rice, Michael; 158, 124 Rich, Mark Richards, Janes; 169, 122, 115 Ridder, Carolyn; 192 Rideout, Brian; 174 Ridl. Nola Riefkohl, Louis Riepenhoff, Jill; 64, 129, 115 Rietberg, Jon Rietberg, Roberta; 181 Rietvetd, ifisa; 181 Ruetbeld, Renee Riley, Steven Riley, William; 192, 122 Rindge, Jennifer Rink, Daniel; 102 Rink, Peter; 158,79, 101 Rishel, Pauls Ritchie, Nancy; 158, 103, 83 Ritchie, William Ritsema, Julie; 192 Rivera, Bernardina; 181 Rivera, Felix Robbins, Ann Roberts, Donna Roberts, Fred; 169, 220 i s

Robertson, James; 174, 128, 112 Robinson, Alice Robinson, Elizabeth; 174, 127 B Robison, Paula Rodriguez, Ruby Roelofs, Roger; 159 Roets, Elizabeth; 192, 123 Rogers, Paul; 174, 122 Rollins, Kelly Romano, Cynthia; 181 Ross, Eric; 181, 126, 219 Ross, Pamela Roth, Christian; 192, ' 2 ^ 8

J lo th , Lisa Roundhouse, Kimberly I Rouse, Kirby; 192 Rowan, Brenda; 192 fl Royer, Bryan Rozeboom, Gary Rozema, Cheryl Ruch, Douglas; 159, 1{ Rupprecht , Ruth Rupright , Gregory; 181 Russcher, Joel; 159, 122, 64 Rutt , Daniel Rynders, Janna Ryskamp, Carol; 174, 111

Sabo, Mark



Page 239: Milestone 1981

Sacket t , David Saddler , Sa rah Sadler, Diane; 159 Sajewski, Stenley; 169 Sale, Timothy Saline, Bradley; 159 Sampson, Linda; 159 Samson, Carrie; 192 Sanderson, Lisa; 181 Sanderson, Jane; 209 Sanderson, Lorraine; 174 Sanson, Alexander San tamar ia , Ricardo Santefor t , Marcia; 174, 125 Sasamoto, Eddie; 159 Savage, Raymond; 174, 88 Sayer, Steven; 159, 117, 216, 88, 102 Scaglione, Kathleen Schaap, Mary; 192,91, 104,98 Schackow, David; 159 Schaefer , Constance Schemper , Cheryl; 174, 123 Scheppelman, Christ ine Schermer , Robert Schermerhorn, John; 192 Schilleman, Leesa; 181,127 Schilling, Elizabeth Schipper, Brian; 181 Schipper, Jim; 159, 122, 209 Schipper, Tim Schippers, Jan; 169 Schirato, Gregory Schlott, Richard; 122 Schmaltz , Patricia; 174, 169 Schmidt , Jonathan; 159, 126, 209 Schmidt , Michael; 192 Schmidt , Pamela; 159, 129 Schmuker , Michael; 181,92, 128, 83 Schnitzle, Bruce; 122 Schoenmaker, Mart in; 181, 102, 83 Schoenmaker, Wendy; 103 Scholten, Amy Scholten, Nancy; 93 ,125 Schreuder , Kenneth; 181, 128 Schriemer, David; 160, 220 Schrier, Mark; 174, 209 Schroeder, Catherine; 192 Schroeder, Cynthia; 160,220 Schrotenboer, Lynn; 193 Schuiling, Todd; 193 Schuler, Debora; 193 Schultz, Katherine Schultz, Ronald Schut , Allen; 169 Schut , Jeffrey; 193, 102 Schut , Ronald; 160, 128, 220 Schwanz, Jon; 79, 124 Schwedler, Carl ; 174, 169 Scott , David; 130 Scott , James Scott, Kathy; 123 Seaman, Emil Seeger, John; 160 Seel, Arlene; 193 Seitz, Keyin; 169 Seitz, Kimberly; 174 Sells, Debra; 169, 127,220 Seng, Michele; 181, 129 Serret te, Michele; 181 Seyfred, Jill; 182 Shaffer , Timothy Shanley, Susan; 160 Shaver, Robert Shaw, Jennifer; 193 Shay, Eric; 193 Sheehan, Douglas; 174 Shelburne, Jack; 169 Sheldon, Cheryl; 160 Sherwood, Lorrie Shields, Michael; 160, 122 Shimizu, Shunji ; 160 Shimp, Cynthia; 91 Shipman, Jeff ; 79, 101 Shively, Linda; 182

Shoemaker , James; 83 Shoemaker , Robert; 160,88 Shum, Chiu Hung; 182 Shuto, Nagayasu; 193 Shy, Daniel Siems, Jan; 174 Sievert, Lori; 160 Sikkema, Marjory; 193 Sikkema, Mary; 169 Silcox, Dennis Simons, Christine; 182, 125, 209 Simpson, Christine; 169 Sims, James; 169 Sinclair, Craig; 192,92 Sisson, Scott Sivertson, Eric Siverston, Nancy; 160,93 Skillen, Steven; 124 Slack, Tim; 79 Slager, Jeff ; 193 Slager, Jill Slagh, Bradley; 169 Slanger, Lisa; 193,91 Slater, Karen Slater , Kayleen Sligh, Thomas | | | Sloan, Jayne; 174, 123 Small , Sherry; 193 Smallegan, Rick; 174 Smant , Karen; 169 Smeenge, Debra Smith, Albert; 174, 126 Smith, Barbara ; 160, 220 Smith, Brad; 193 Smith, Bradley Smith, Carol; 193 Smith, Diana Smith, Elizabeth; 193,103 Smith, Joanne; 193 Siverston, N a Smith, Kent; 94 Smith, Linda Smith, Mary Smith, Sandra ; 174, 64 Smith, Sharon; 193,93 Snider, Mary; 193 Socall, Cynthia; 182 Soderlind, Melissa Soeter, Caroline Soeter, John; 169 Soeter, Mary; 2 7 , 1 7 4 , 1 2 3 Sokolnicki, Thomas; 117, 174, 130 Somerville, Philip Somerville, Susan; 193 Souter, Sarah ; 193,93, 209, 28 Southwell, Mark; 102, 83 Southwell, Michael Southwick, Joanne Sowle, Slade Sparks, Richard Speck, Michael; 161 Spence, Robert Spencer, Jeffrey; 174 Spencer, Linda; 182 Spencer, Mark; 79 Spencer, Scott; 193, 122 Spieldenner, Laura ; 127 Spitters, Michael Spoelhof, Donald Spoelhof, Gordi; 169 Spreng, Judith; 182 Sprick, Linda; 193 Spruit , Susan; 182 Staal , Steven; 169 Stache, Raymond Stackhouse, Thomas; 79 Stagg, Christopher; 193 Stagmen, Lynnette Stallone, Steven; 182, 126 Stauffer , Ann; 123, 108 Staup, Jackie Stearns, Robert; 161 Stegehuis, Christine; 103 Stegeman, Marybeth; 209

Stegenga, Karl; 169 Stegenga, Lynnette; 182 Stegink, David; 193 Steinhauser, Robin; 182 Stmczynski, Jennifer; 193 Sterk, Janet ; 193,91, 129 Stevens, Craig; 87 Stevens, Mark A.; 161, 122 Stevens, Mark H. Stevens, Rebecca Stewart , Barbara Stewart , Barry; 169 Stewart , Gregory Stewart , Linda Stewart , Mary; 174 Stewart , Michael; 79 ,128 Stid, Mark ; 193, 126 Stinson, Edward; 174, 128 Stockhoff, Susan; 193 Stoel, Craig Stone, Ann; 182,93 Stone, Michael; 174, 101 Stork, Kurt; 182 Stout, Thomas Strain, John; 161,126 Strainer, Jeannine; 161 Strainer, Margery Strat ing, Steven; 169 Strat ton, Kathleen; 161 Strauch, Derk; 169 Straw, Lydia; 182 Strengholt, Marc; 169 Stromberg, Christine; 182 Strouf, Linda Stuglik, Angie; 182 Stumpfig, David; 194, 130 Sturrus, Rachelle; 174 Sturrus, William; 102 Suchecki, Brenda; 182,123 Suginaka, Sasunobu; 174 Sullivan, Diane; 194 Sunday, Lucinda; 194 Sunder, Scott Sundink, David Surber , Joy Surridge, Catherine; 174,219 Sutton, John; 97 Suzenaar , Max Swanson, Barbara; 161 Swart , Cynthia; 161, 129 Swarvar, Daniel; 174 Swim, Janet; 83 Syswerda, Jean; 194

Tabor, Gregory; 194, 126 Tacoma, Barbara; 161, 125, 220 Tague, Suzanne; 104 Tait , Jennifer Taut , Nancy Tallmadge, Jody; 182, 127 Tal lman, Jeffrey Tamlyn, Richard; 161 Tamminga , Lois; 84, 169 Tamminga , Polly; 84 Tanis, Bruce Tanis, Nora; 182 Tannehill , Paul; 83 Tavakoli, Zahra ; 174 Tavernier, Kevin; 182, 122^83 Tavernier, Robin; 194 Taylor, Brian Taylor, Calvin; 161 Taylor, Tanya; 182, 129 Taylor, Thomas; 169 Taylor, Timothy; 174 Taylor, Todd Teclemariam, Manna Tekle, Tesfu Tenhaken, Bruce Tenhaken, Vivian; 161 Tenhave, Garre t t ; 162 TenHave, Nancy; 162, 125

Page 240: Milestone 1981

Ten hoeve, Thomas; 182

Tenhoor, David; 182,122

Terhaar , Bruce

Terhaar , Deborah; 169,125

Terhaar , Richard; 87

Terhaar , Thomas

Terpstra , Jane; 174, 216

Terry, Elise

Tetzlaff , Dawn

Teunis, Terry

Tewinkle, James

Thiel, Winifred; 162

Thomas, Gretchen; 169

Thompson, John; 162

Thompson, Karen L.

Thompson, Karen R.; 125

Thompson, Lera; 169, 209, 218

Thompson, Mar ibeth; 125

Thompson, Marion

Thompson, Mark ; 79 ,101

T h o m b u r g , Ross; 162 ,220

Thornton, Elisabeth; 162

Thorstad, Renee; 183

Tickner, Todd; 128

Tienstra , Nicolet te H P

Tienstra , Yolanda; 162, 220

Tiesenga, Edward; 169

Tietz, Timothy

Tigelaar , Terri ; 194,103

Tilley, Mart in ; 169, 122

Tilstra, Lanae; 194

T immer , Gregory

T immer , Jane

Timmer , Jul ie

T immer , T imothy

T immerman , David; 194,79

T immerman , Jef f rey

T immerman , Kathy; 183

Tischler, Faith; 183 ,123

Tomblinson, Amy; 194,123

Tomizawa, Takeshi; 169

Toppen, Pamela

Toren, Kevin; 126, 209

Torresen, Nancy; 162

Tousley, John; 169, 220

Tousley, Sandra ; 169

Townsend, Clarence

Tran , Sa t

Traxler , Laurie

Traylor, Richard

Trayser , Will iam; 169

Trey, Randolph

Trinh, Vinh

Tripp, Kathy

Trudell , Mark ; 183,92, 128

Tucker , Ashley; 117 ,116 ,183 , 127

Tucker , Gary; 169

Turner , Tony; 194

Turpin, Terri; 162

Tuttle, Dawn; 183

Twomey, Burt ; 169,220

Tyler, John; 175

Tyler, Kim

Tysse, Karen

u Uecker, Bryan; 175,122, 20

Uecker, Heather ; 84, 183,125, 104

Ulberg, Bruce; 183

U m b a c h . D e b r a ; 175,169

Underwood, Elizabeth

Underwood, Stephen; 194, 122, 102,83

Unes, Leanne

UpdeGraf f , Jay

Upward, Barbara


Vanalsten, John; 162

Vanalstine, Nola; 169

VanAndel , Barbara; 123, 108

VanAndel , David

V an Anrooy, Sa ra ; 125

Van Arendonk, Craig; 162, 128 ,97

Van Arendonk, Scott; 102

Vanark, Jonathan; 194, 88 J

Van Baren, Gerald

VenBeveren, Joy; 175

Vande Bunte, Timothy; 183, 1 2 8 ^ ^ a

VandeGutche, James; 101 ^

VandenBerg, Carol; 162

VandenBerg, Jacquelyn

VandenBerg, James; 163

VandenBerg, Tom; 175

VandenBrink, Duane; 194

VandenBrink, Suzanne; 163, 108

VandenHeuvel , Thomas; 169

VandenHombergh, Gaye; 163, 123

VandenOever, Lori; 175

VanderBie, Kimberly

VanderBorgh, Ann; 175

VanderBorgh, Mat thew; 214

VanderEems, Karen; 84, 123

VanderEems, Kathryn; 163,91, 103

Vander Haa r , Jane; 183

VanderHaar , Philip; 163,126, 209 ,220

VanderHill , Colleen; 125

VanderHoek, Michael; 163

VanderHoff , Mar ian ; 194

VanderKolk, Kevin

VanderKuy, Cather ine; 183

VanderLaan , James; 175

VanderMaas , Jack; 101

VanderMeer , Todd; 194

VanderMeulen, Marc ; 169

VanderMeulen, Patricia; 175

VanderMeulen, Scot; 169, 79, 102

VanderMolen, Ma t t ; 164,126, 209

VanderPloeg, Julie; 164,129

VanderSchaaf , Cyndi; 164, 220

Vander Starre , John; 79

VanderStel , Jodi; 183

VanderStel , Thomas; 169, 124, 97, 101

VanderToll, John; 124

Vander Ven, Eric; 195, 122

VanderVen, John; 164,219

VanderWeide, Lisa; 117,183

VanderWeide, Teresa; 117,175

VanderWerf f , Brenda; 183, 103

VanderWerp , Sally; 164,123

VanderWoude, Todd; 183

VandeVorde, Scott; 102

VandeVusse, Wendy; 195

VandeWaa , James

VandeWege, Bryon

VanDis, Laura ; 175

VanDokkunburg, Lisa

VanDommelen, Tracey; 164

VanDop, Nancy

VanDop, Susan; 165

VanDussen, Jean; 195

VanDuyne, Jennifer; 195

VanDybogurt , Julie; 195.129

VanDyke, David; 195

VanDyke, Frederick

VanDyke, Sheryl; 165

VanDyken, David; 165

VanEenenaam, Pete; 184, 122, 112

VanEenenaam, Laurie; 169

VanEenenaam, Nancy; 169

VanEenenaam, Susan

VanEhr , John; 175

Vanes, Rowland; 183

VanEyl, Christ ina

VanEyl, Evelyn

VanEyl, Sonia; 195

VanGent , Elona

VanGessei, Mark ; 175,79, 128,1 12

Van Gilder, Tyra; 195

VanHaaf t en , M a r k

VanHeest , Astra; 169

VanHeest , Jocelyn; 165,91

VanHeest , Jaci; 195 53

VanHeest , Paul

Va n H ekken, T a m jjla

VanHoeven, Beth; 169

VanHoeven, Donald

VanHouten , Carolyn; 165,125

VanHouten, Marilyn; 175,129

VanHoven, David

VaniWaarden , John

VanKley, Susan

VanKoevering, Kurtis j

VanKrimpen, T a m m i

VanLonkHuyzen, Mar tha

VanMeeteren, Karen; 165

VanMouwerik, Thomas

VanNoord , David; 79

VanNoord, Mark ; 79

VanOordt , Kevin

VanNostrand, Virginia; 166

VahOss, Diane

VanRy, Janes

VanSweden, Bran; 183

VanSwol, Terri; 183

VanTil, Todd

V a n ' t K e r k H o f f , Mary; 195, 123

Vantuberben, Phyllis; 169,125

VanVerst , Scott; 175

VanWieren, Robert; 195

VanWyk, James; 175

VanWyk, Karen; 166

VanZoeren, Davie

Vassallo, John; 130

Vaughn, Cynthia

Vaughan, Jeffrey; 169, 122

Velarde, Derrick | ip7

Veldheer, Kristine; 195

Veldheer, Marjor ie

Veldhuizen, Paul; 169

Veldhuizen, Wiljiam

Veldman, Jon; 175,179

Veltema, Douglas; 126

VerBeek, Greg; 183

VerBeek, Jeffrey; 166

VerBeek, Julie; 175

VerBeek, Stephanie; 195

VerHulst , Thomas; 169

VerLee, Faith; 169

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VerMiulen, Douglas: 112

VerMeulen, James; 195

VerMeulen, Mark; 130

VerSluis, Sue; 125

VerSteeg, Kristen; 183

VcrStrate, Richard; 195

Victor, John; 183, 102,83

Vigansky, Gerald; 183

Villa, Anna; 175

Vincent, Mary

Vincent, Susanf 169

Visscher, David; 102,83

Visscher, Garry: 79, 94

Visscher, Lori; 123

Visscher, Linn; 175, 123

Visscher, Ronald; 175

Visser, Margaret; 184

Visser, Ruth

Visser, Steve

Vissers, Alethea; 195

Vite, Jerome; 195,79

Vogelaar, Robert; 219

Vogelzang, Timothy

Volkers, Amy

Vohehr, JorBR*.

Vonehr, Marcii tf | l69

VonGlahn, Keith

Vonins, Sandi ^ H l

Vonk, Bernard; 194

vonLupenstein, Richard; 169, 122

VoorHorst, Paul

Vos, Mary

Vossekuil, Kay; 169, 216

Vosteen, Margaret; 183

Vosteen, Mary; 175

Votaw, John; 166, 87, 126

Vukoje, Joanne; 169, 125

w Waalkes, Martin; 195, 128

Wagenaar, Larry; 195

Wagner. Kenneth; 166

Wagner , Medeline; 195

Wagner, Thomas; 195

Walchenbach, Carrie; 166, 123

Walchenbach, Nancy; 195

Walchenbach, Paul; 169

Wahchenbach, Peter; 130

Walenta, Peter; 128

Walker, Jonathan; 175

Walker, Martin

Wallgren, Jennifer: 166, 123

Wallgren, Melinda; 195, 215

Walma, Robert; 169

Walters, Jerry

Walters, Joel; 166

Walters, Michael; 166

Walters, Norene; 175

Walwood, Machelle; 125

Wang, David; 166

Wang. Linda; 183

Wansor, Judi th; 125

Ward , Dree

Ward , Susan; 167, 15

Ward , Wilfed; 88

Warden, Joan; 167

Warn , Katherinc

Warn , Philip; 167

Warnaa r , Deborah; 167 %


Warnaar , Laura; 183

Warners , Arlene

Warren , Randal; 195, 94

Warren , Tara

Wated-Aparicia , FeliPc; 88

Wate rman , Linda; 167,219, 220

Watkins, Will iam

Watson, Janet ; 167

Watson, Janet ; 175, 28

Wat t , Paul; 167

Weatherbee, Lisa

Webb, Nancy; 167

Webb, Robin

Webb, Waller

Weber, Mary

Webster , Deborah; 175

Webster , John; 167, 128

Webster , Richard; 195, 83

Wedemeyer , Katherine

Weeber , Nancy; 183

Weeber, Thomas

Weeden, Barbara; 175, 209

Weeks, Robert H I

Weidenaar , Karen

Weidenfeller, John; 183, 128 |

Weisiger, Glenn; 195, 124, 112

W e i s j i j o h n : 169

Weist, Karen

Welker, Susan; 195

Welsch, Dean; 195

Welsch, Diana; 169 ,219

Wendling, Gregory; 79, 124

Wendt , Julia

Werley, Mark ; 79 iCf

Werling, Charles

Werner , Gwen P

Wester , Mary Jo -183

Westerveld, Frea; 125

Westveer, Andrew; 183

Wettack, Debra; 195,93, 125

Wet tack , Pamela; 167

Wheeler, Randy; 124

White , Kimberly

White, Peter; 175, 124,94

White , Susan; 183

Whitefleet , Wcott ; 167

Whiting, Jef f rey: 79

Whiting, Mark ; 102

Whitney, Terri; 168

Whyard , Paul; 195

Wick, Mart in; 128

Wickert , Jane; 168, 123

Wierda, Davie

Wierenga, David

Wierenga, Susan

Wiers, Christopher; 169, 220

Wiers, Kathryn

Wigger, Wendy; 195

Wilbur, Wesley

Wildeboer ,Sheryl

Wildebocr, Susan; 123

Wilkens, Kimbarly

Wilkie, Robert; 169,214

Willemstyn. Brian; 183, 102

Williams, Debra

Williams, Diane; 175, 169

Williams, Douglas

Williams, Susan; 175, 91, 127, 103

Williamson, Abigail: 168

Williamson, Sarah ; J68

Willis, Karen: 168

Willson, Holly

Wilson, Sharon; 195

Wilson. Susanne: 195

Wilson, Victoria; 168

Wilterdink. Joan; 175.93

Wing, Jeffrey

Winkels. Lori; 195

Winkels, Lynn; 168,220

Winter , Charles: 122

Winter , Ellen; 183, 125,209

Wiseman. Susan; 183, 219

Wissink. Brian; 128

Wissink, Curt is

Wissink, Jeri; 168

Wissink, Steven

Wiszinski, George: 175, 126, 209

w^therspoon, Lynnette; 195

Witt, Chanda; 168

Wolf. Daniel; 219

Wolf, Daniel H.; 168

Wolf, Lilli

" Wolf i^Cynthia ; 195

Wolfe, Dale; 175,97, 101

Wolff, Joseph

Wolffis, Craig; 169

Wolffis, Todd; 79, 124

Wood, Carol; 219

Wood, David

Wood, Gregory: 124

Wood, James

Wood. Ronald

Woods, Jack; 195

Worden, Jamie; 195

Worden, Kathryn; 183, 123

Workman, Robin

Worley, Kevin; 112

Wright , Pamela, 127, 209

Wuerfel , Viola; 183

Wuestnick, Earl

Wyat t , Kathryn; 195

Wynsma, Adolph; 122, 183, 115

Wynsma, Jeff; 183, 122, 115


Yntema, Jayne

Yonkers, Russell

Yoshonis, Elaine

Youatt , Amy

Young, Carl

Young, Bruce

Young, Timothy

Zahed, Ellen

Zandee, Jim; 183

Zendler, John; 128

Zimmer, Davie

Zimmerman, Lynn: 183

Zingmen, Michael; 169, 130

Zobl, Susan; 93

Z o e t , J o n : 1 8 3

Zoet, Mark

Zomermaand, Michael; 168

Zoodsma, Dale; 169. 126

Zwyghuizen. Ardith; 195.215

Zylstra, Todd; 183

Page 242: Milestone 1981

A Tribute.

T h e pub l i ca t ion of the 1981 Milestone marks the 50th anniversary of the publication of perhaps the finest Hope College yearbook ever put together, the 1931 Milestone. The 1931 Milestone, which is filled with high-quality art work, excellent writing, a list of all living alumni at that time, and other surprises, is more than just a year-book, it is a historical document. Anyone interested in the history of Hope College is well advised to locate a copy.

The staff of the 1981 Milestone, realizing the enormity of the ac-complishment of our predecessors, salutes the 1931 Milestone.

Page 243: Milestone 1981

Thanks to...

Tom Renner Jane Harrington Ted Nielsen Paul Fried Stephen Hemenway Stephen LeFevre Stephen Martin The Public Brothers (John Q. and Notary) The Delta Phi pledge of the year B&R's spap-oop Janet 's Roommate Janet Nilla Wafers Carnac the Magnificent Brian M. Champion Bud and Marlene the man from Detroit Flash Smith, Space Explorer Fr. Urbain Grandier Jack Eagle Queen Aggravain Marlin Perkins Paul T., Bill P., and Big Bob Ricky Rat Keith, Bob, Charles, and Lester Lem Rodent the Animal Kingdom Maxwell's Silver Hammer the people of Stronach, MI

Slurpees the formula the 6th duck failure Merlin 2nd runner up, M T T P Neil, Alex, etc.

All the little people: Billy, Herve, Toulouse, et al inner strength

the Big Cheese Barb R. Terrible Ted Grail-shaped beacons Toronto resolution Ma Bell and C. W. Post eisegets 20 /20 vision AC's wheels & MJ's thumb Grace taps on my shoulder little birds Bill C. and Dave F. the toasters of the future Our fellow M O Men the best of all possible worlds Buzz saw the Light things you never thought of but most of all. Love

Page 244: Milestone 1981

resolution... It seems like the editor's page of every yearbook I've ever seen says

essentially the same thing: that the yearbook has been an absolute obsession for an entire year and that the editor feels a profound sense of relief that a mountain of work and a ton of stress are now part of the past.

As I search my own thoughts for an appropriate way to close this book, however, I find that I cannot honestly say that the Milestone has been an obsession for me. Certainly it has demanded a lot of my attention, as any project of this magnitude necessarily would. But so many wonderful things have happened to me in the past year that the fact that I put together most of this book will only be a footnote of my senior year at Hope. Anyone who has put together a yearbook should be surprised to hear this, but let me explain.

I have no desire to be cryptic or obscure here. I'd like to state plainly that I've rediscovered by Christian faith after a period of questioning. Let s face it; without faith, Christianity seems implausi-ble and illogical. Doubting Thomases, searchers — I was numbered among you. But for some reason God allowed me lofeel the reality of His Love in Christ. I feel ashamed that I did not reflect that Love enough, but maybe I can make up for it a little here by telling all of the searchers to never give up the search . . .

And who's that with me in the picture? Well, it's the most wonder-ful young woman in the world, Mary Lynn McNally, whose love has helped me feel Love with a capital 'L' . Let's just say she played a role in the preceeding paragraph. And let's also say that no one else could ever take her place in my heart. Mary Lynn, all my labors on this book, however inadequate, are dedicated to you.

Finally, to Mark and Steve, wSom I've known since the first day of freshman orientation in 1977: You've been the best friends anyone has ever had. But to me, you're more than just my friends. You're what's best in men. Good luck to you, to all of my other Cosmo brothers, and to all of my friends here.

And goodbye, Hope. I appreciate you more every day, my Alma Mater.



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