Eastern Mennonite School - Shenandoah Yearbook (Harrisonburg, VA)

 - Class of 1946

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Eastern Mennonite School - Shenandoah Yearbook (Harrisonburg, VA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 106 of the 1946 volume:

SEN H EHR JDM UWM Published by the Senior Clam of the EASTERN BIENXONITE SCHOOL, 1'IARRISONBl'RG, Vmu1N1,x VOLUJKIE XXIII MAY, 1946 NUMBER 5 Fomerly entered as .recolzd-class matter Fel11'11a1'y 2, 1923, af Nm post office at fIfll'VfJ07IA bzzrg, Vfrgifzia, under the Act of March 3, 18795 entered as semlzd-class IIIIIHP7' at Sfottdalc fDCll7ISj'I'Z'l1lI1l1J under the Aff of Marclz 3, 1879. Publishcd uzorzfhly cxccfvt July and Scpteuzbm' af 610-614 LVKIZILZLI 44Z'L'lLZlE, Scoftdale, Pyczflyfzsyhfafzia. I I I Forexs orfl Blost treasured of all hooks-the Bible- has been selected as the theme for the 1946 Senior Journal. Un its truth the lfl21StCl'Il Xlennonite School has heen fo un tl e tl. 'l'ln-ough its message we, her students, have entered into the more abundant life. lts precepts are our guide for daily living, its promises our hope for future times. Xlve present this Journal with a prayer that our school and all her stutlents may ever he guitletl hy the light of G0tl's own Holy Nlvortl. -lf. 1 1 jg Z Z 2 X ff 1 ix X2 ,w 5 I g 5 , -',, ,Q if ii 'L 'few 1 ' ' Dedication In deepest appreciation we dedicate the 1946 Senior Journal to our con- secrated faculty Who love the Yvord of God, who have jealously guarded its truth, and who have prayerfully interpreted its message to us. Teach me Thy truth, O mighty One, Fromcsin O make me freeg Prepare my life to Fill its place In service, Lord for Thee. l61 I u ffttriiilsg To Thy temple l repairg Lord l love to worship there, When within the veil l meet Christ before the mercy seat. l71 The Spirit of E. M. S. Alma lVIater, as in the hush of midnight i slowly , pace thy campus, as blue in the haze of moonlight the mountain dreams in its ancient slumber, as bright in the vault of night the stars stand Watch oier the , fl sleeping valley, as dreams the spirit of the night l upon thee, O Alma Mater, I would ask thy secret. Ti" 5 wherein ues thy strength? what is thine abiding "ALT spirit? Simple and mighty is the mystic reply. It is the spirit ofthe altar. An ever-burning and never-consumed sacrifice art thou, offered daily by hands of purity to the glory of God the Father. It is the spirit of the grain of corn. Falling into the ground, thou diest to self, that from that death multiplied forces of regeneration may rise in fulness of life to bless the world with the Spirit of Power. It is the spirit of the seed. Being cast into the soils of thy student- hearts, thy message falls upon the good ground of sincerity, and the divine fruit of yielded lives goes up as an offering acceptable to Christ our Lord. It is the spirit of the dauntless youth. Exemplifying the manhood of thy history, there rises up a vision of a sturdy, dynamic lad, Hbound in the bundle of life," conscious of a heritage, and loyal to his Christ. It is the spirit of the Winsome maiden. There comes a vision of a modest lass, yet pulsating with the vibrancy of virtuous charm, and rich with the promise of womanhood. It is the spirit of the upward look. Sensing the distress of the nations, the multiplication of iniquities, and the tinder-piles of an impending hol- ocaust, thou dost await the signs in the heavens, the trumpet call, and the glorious consummation of eternal righteousness. Alma Mater, I have found thy secret. l know thine abiding spirit. Stanley Shenk l 8 l l9I Faculty and Entire Student Body If in the paths of the world, Stones might have wounded thy feet, Toll or dejeetion have tried Thy spirit, of that -we sow Nothing-to us thou was! still Cheerful, helping, and frm! Pk X Eyes relcindling and prayers, Follow your steps as ye go. Ye fll up the gaps in our files, Strengthen the wavering line, Stalzlish, eonlinue our mareh, On lo the hound of the waste, On, lo lhe City of God. -MATTHEW ARNOLD I 10 I "ANU HE GAVE .... TEACHERS FDR THE PERFEETING UF THE SAINTS .... FDR THE EDIFYINE DF' THC BDDY DF CHRIST." 3'-f:2i'i" ' John L, Stauffer President Dear Graduates: Congratulations to each student for the successful completion of his prescribed course. The war is over we are told now. Mass destruction of soldiers and civilians has ceased, but War still exists in other forms. There is economic war and boundary disputes among nations. Industrial and political strife is found within our own nation. As Christians we refuse participation in all forms of strife. The conflict in which the Christian is called to serve remains as intense and as real as ever. The conflict between righteous- ness and unrighteousness will not cease until the armies of heaven under the leadership of our Lord make the final assault. Christians in this con- flict dare not compromise nor retreat because our Leader in supplying the armor of warfare has made no provisions therein for the protection of retreating soldiers QEphesians 6:10-ISQ. This school has sought to develop a positive Christian faith While safeguarding the student against existing educational and religious errors. Our aim has been to help you build up a reserve of spiritual strength against the days of trial and temptation which you are certain to face after graduation. lf you have availed yourself of the spiritual oppor- tunities, have experienced a revitalizing of your spiritual experience, and have fully yielded to the call of the Holy Spirit for service in the kingdom of God, then you have the consciousness of the Lord's approval in your life. With the Spirit's indwelling, you can face an unknown future in confidence and without fear of defeat. May the Lord definitely lead and use every one of you to "the praise of His glory." l12l I V. Chester K. Lehman Dean and Registrar To the Class of 1946: Christian greetings to you who are on life's threshold. lf you would attain to God's purpose for your life, its motivation must be the very highest, purest, and noblest. From one of the elegant refrains of l'aul's immortal Hymn of Praise comes a most inspiring and impelling incentive, "That We should be to the praise of His glory." This is at once funda- mental, vital, all embracing. ln this Hymn converge the manifold purposes of God. To God the Father is ascribed the source of all spiritual bless- ings, the choosing us to holiness, and the adoption. Through Christ the Son We have redemption and forgiveness of sins. The sealing is of the promised Holy Spirit. The refrain to such sublime and majestic purposes of God can be nothing less than "To the praise of his glory." And when the Hymn touches the life purposes of us Whom he has chosen, it boldly sings "that we should be to the praise of His glory." How could Words more meaningfully speak the supreme motivation of life. The heart must be laid bare, its most secret purposes discovered. The full and unreserved setting apart to God allows no reservation for self. Out vain ambition and proud self-gloryingl How Wonderful it is that poor redeemed sinners constitute a worthiness to be to His glory! Witli the searching of hearts follows the building of integrity in character. Vessels meet for the Nlasterls use must be holy. This requires a purity of the mind, of the emotions, and of the will. As Godls workman- ship We are created again in knowledge, righteousness and holiness of the truth,-God's poems in truth. Perfection of character alone does not fullill Paulls idea of our being 'ito the praise of His glory." A dynamic in life is assumed, that which will lead others to the same transformation of character. A desperate need exists for servants of God with a passion for souls, for young men and Women who will hazard their lives for the cause of Christ. hiore Bordens of Yale are needed, more --s of Eastern Nlennonite School. This space waits to be filled by members of the Class of 1946, those who will "be to the praise of His glory." l13l adcdlfqi with direct quotations or characteristic traits. D. Ralph Hostetter Biology, Ch L'NIf:'1l'j' HXVC cannot tolcrzttc poor scholarship, much less bad clntracterf' Daniel VV. Lehman lfzl11c11l1'a11 "A man is only ns old as he allows himself to hc." Y l J ohn R. Mumaw Christ1'111z IizZ11c11tio1z, Pmcticrzl Theology "Our youth 1111151 know Christ. To them He must he Ll living, dynamic reality and agect their everyday lifef' U41 amaze, Ernest G. Gehman Grrnmzz, lizigfzflz Gund humor is the welcome oil that lttliricgttus tilt' straining tensions of ll scholatr's life. Henry D. Weaver HIIA'f1!l',f,x' ,xiillltlyl 1' Strive for the best, but if you Cxtlttttlt get ulmt you xx.tnt. get the next best. Menno J. Brunk New Tesltzmczzt Grwk, Iilfvlt' "I am convinced that many of our pminlctm of interpreta- tion would be solved if we wotikl mats qucctimtcly wI1.1t the Scriptures sayf' l15I 4am - with direct quotations or characteristic trails. Dorothy C. Kemrer Latin, Nom 7lf'5ftll77L'Nl Greek, Tyfufwritifzg "lf a task is wortli doing at all, do it accurately and on time." XM. T. Brackbill Altzthwzmtics, l'l1y,vic'.v, Spvcrh, .Irlx Takes enthusiastic delight in giving God glory for His marvelous wonders of creation. '5Mrs. M. T. Brackbill English The beauty of her character and her love for the best in literature seem to blend into a refreshing stream flow- ing gently into our lives. 'Graduate student at The University of Michigan this year. l16l Harry A. Brunk H ismry "The question is not, 'How much gun I gcuing uul uf IifeP' but, 'How much am I putting into iL?' 'T Grace Wenger English I love life. I um glad there is much lu du." Sadie A. Hartzler Libmrirzn, AlfZZl1L'lHflll'L'5 "My lcsm, Thou art prvczhzrsf Thy love has won my .YOHZQ Thy goodneff nmrlqx my going Eatlz day take Thou control," U71 emu., aaculzqv' with direct quotations or cluiiuicteristic traits. Homer A. Mumaw llnfzrxlrfrzl ,-Iris, Miztf1c1m1liL'5 would like to do some day." Grace B. Lef ever C!IC'777f.4'll'j', Ltzbomzlory 11S5l..YZIlIlf I want to be ll humble learner. Moses Slabaugh Biblc, Director Hifwlc C0l'l'C51707ZIIL'71CL' School ul shall be glad if when I am gone men will say of me 'He walked with Godf " U31 God made little creators. "There are so many things l Mrs. Ruth Stauifer lilf.-'izmff lfflrmltimi 'AI want Lo lliink nlmut itf' The sircngtli of .1 uscful life lies in the decisions nmrlc in quicl inunicnls. Mrs. Irvin Horst Holm' Iicorzonzin' "VVc will need to sacrifice ourselves. lvul llic rc5ull will lac worth it." Maurice E. Lehman .-lgriculturc, Gz'11.f'1u1! Sricncf' "I want to challenge young pcoplc with :lic superior values of the simple way of Christian living." l19l aww, 4 :' with direct quotations or characteristic traits. Ada M. Zimmerman Dean of Women HI cannot do itg but I can yield fully to the Holy Spirit and He will do it through me." Melvin L. Ruth Dean of Men K'Nothing makes me quite so happy us to see someone making good." Lester C. Shank Acting Dean of Men 'A KI commend you to God, and to the Word of his grace, which is able to build you up, and to give you an inheritance among all them which are sanctiHed.' l' l20l J. Mark Stauier ,Mzrxic There is a personal ease and grace that zulmls to llxc beauty of a song. Margaret I. Martin Art, Physiml h'Ii!!CZlll'0Il "Let me do it for youg it will only take L1 minulcf' Stanley C. Shenk Hiflory, English "The chief end of man is to 'glorify God and enjoy Him foreverf H Ilfll aww, Elizabeth Moseman Cfzivf ogfff Clerk and Miriam Shenk Ogfcc' Clerk John Hostetter Maimemzzzef' Mun Mrs. John Hostetter Study Hull .V0m'l0r. 1221 Bookkeeper Paul Peachey Assiflrznt Bible Teacher Chester Wenger Asxistant Bible Teacher Mary Florence Shenk .'1!Sf.ffIlllf Registrar Miriam Barge ,'1.v:i:tmzt Dean of Women Ida Hostetter H oure keeper Violet Martin School Nurse M . , mfg' nw S -Ewa-f Not I, But Christ-Class Motto COLLEGE CLASS POHM Nm' I, BUT CHRIST The Cross of Calfvary is mine. I lake Ils dvallz lo be my own lay reckoned right. Not blindly, lm! by will, llzis choice I make lVi1h mind repentant and with heart contrite Thi: emply new-made tomb is mine. I know Thi: God whose power broke the Roman seal ,Ind gafve to silent, breathless rlay lhe glow Of life elurnal. To Ilim for life I kneel. lfillzin 11141 dwells llze Chris! with fhllness of Unfailing grave. Pilot of soul is He. His will llze star hy wlzifh I steer. flis lofue The llreallz that nzofzxex my sails across the s-ea. "Noi I, lm! Chris!" my living mo!ifvaIes,' "AYol I, lin! Christ" my svrvqife fonserrates. ELIZABETH S Irma I2-VI 'II um crucified with Christ: never- theless I liveg yet not I, but Christ liveth in me: and the life which I now live in the flesh I live by the faith of the Son of God, who loved me, and gave himself for me.'l X I I ' f Class Advisefs Message I . "4125'ffff5'2fi,-' "ii111'f'-..F'f'-'f:'5if1L- DP1AR CLASS or IQ46- l 'I '-'fL"'1l'::11'g: ' "" f " ' l 'Gi f X UNO! I, but Cl1ri.st."' To the millions who are Q- "XLT--' 17 discouraved and dissatisfied with their present man- xaeizf' X ner of life, to those who have learned by experience that social rank, leadership, popularity, wealth, power and international fame do not satisfy the longings of the soul, the above quotation contains a message ol' comfort and hope. It expresses a beautiful sentiment, but is made more beautiful by living. The truth of your motto must be lived in order to convince the world of its reality. Humanity everywhere is groping about to see the Christ-life in action. You will be challenged many times to prove your motto, whether you serve your Lord in the home, in the public schoolroom, as teacher of a Sunday school or sunnner Bible school class, as nurse giving both physical and spiritual healing, or in answering a definite call to the moun4 tain areas, city or foreign held. Sell' must be crucified daily if Christ is to have the pre-eminence. As a class you have proved your loyalty to your Master by definite prayer and consecration. May this l'aithl'ulness to Him continue as you leave your Alma Mater and face the cold, sin-burdened world. You have a message, may the hungering souls receive it. You have many oppor- tunities, may you take advantage of them. You have a Christ who can keep and sustain you, may you use His power. That Christ may bless and guide you, that the Christ-life may radiate from you is my prayer. xxX D. RAI.I'H HKJSTFITTER Executive Committee ol the College Senior Class: D. Ralph I-lostetter, Class Adviserg Elsie Graff Secretary: Norman Derstine, Presidenty Rosalyn Brenneman, Treasurerp Harold Breneman, Busi- ness Manager. V l 26 I Golkge Bile Seniofzd Norman Derstine, Th. B. Capable and persevering . . . well-ordered living qualifies him as "Norm'l of the class . . . affable dis.- position . . . discriminating thinker . . . speaks and acts with conviction . . . leadership ability dedicated to Christ's cause. Elizabeth Erb. Th. B. Palmyra, Pennsylvania Quiet as a snowfall . . . conscientious scholar . . . gifted with winning reserve . . . this gentle lady in white is consecrated to relieving physical and spiritual dis- tress. Joseph Baer. Th. B. pose . . . well read counselor . . . fervent mony for Christ. Harold Bx-eneman, Th. B. NVilluw Street, 1'1'llllSQ'lYillll2l A real man . . . diligent . . . accommodating . . . reliable . . . dignified, yet approachable . . . unique chuckle . . . undemonstrative . . . ready with Margaret to serve his Master effectively. llziri-isnnburgx, Virginia A gentleman with a pur- vcrsatile . . . basso profundo . . . brisk steps indicate de- termination . . . sympathetic testi- lI:u'risunbu1'g. Virginia l XD K , x I X 15 Q X ,,. - -23:11 J Q , in gif. I if Lrkill 'JI ,Zi . ,A,' H N4-,Qi fggiggsi '1"" 1211 I -' 1 x .. . Goldie Hummel, Th. B. Harrisonburg, Virginia Meek in spirit, bold for l X 1 , 0 X 9 gg .i sa t er:-,fl--,::::g -1.17.-Q -.15 H X, -'11, xi BR X , It X f 'L Q S f X Christ . . . brings cheer to the colored wards of the hospital . . . a maker and teller of childrlenfs stories . . . diligent . . . consecrated. XXX Norman Kraus, Th. B. Denbigh, Virginia Gifted public speaker and impersonator . . . revels in philosophy . . . explains simply the complex . . . artistic temperament . . . brimful of originality . . . independent thinker . . . ardently upholds strong Christian convictions. Mahlon Horst. Th. B. Hagerstown, Maryland Through his plans and untiring efforts many homes of Harrisonburg have received the Gospel . . . deep devotional life . . . zealous for his con- victions. Cpicture on page 357 anim ealleqe Seniaad Martha Baer Yew Hamburg, Ontario, Canada Congenial Canadian friend . . . when her eyes sparkle, somethingis up . . . laziness isn't in her acting vocabulary . . . not easily discouraged . . . a willing Christian Worker. Geraldine Bender Baden, Ontario, Canada Canadian view point . . . carries responsibility faithfully . . . entertaining personality . . . sympa- thetic and understanding . . . adds touches of humor . a loving heart which Wins others to her Christ. i231 Grace Be: 9'e'Y . llzitficld, Pt-unsyl Yillllil Possesses a will that makes the Way . . . whole- hearted and industrious . combines conversation and pretzels in spare moments . . . used opp-ortunities go Witness for Christ . . . future mistress of the three 's. - Phoebe Branner Broadway, Virginia I Curly-haired Virginia las- sie . . . characteristic "Hi' . .I .. specializes in letter writing . . . everybodyis friend . . . graceful ice skat- er . . . dependable. ice. Gladys -Drunk K liilitln. Ohio Original Bruiqk Wit . ffkinewff F a p24555EiS11Ef' that bubbles with Joy . . . excels in basketball . . . generous with time for friendship . . . wide-awake Waitress . . . sincere Christian testimony. Anna Groff Lancaster, Pennsylvania Reserved, but friendly . . . strives. toward Worthy goals . . . others first, self last . . . conscientiousness, diligence, punctuality, speed personi- fied . . . a future nurse. if Rosalyn Brenneman II5ll'l'lSOlllJlll'K. Virgriuiai Unrelenting student . . . unselfish. . . devours books . . . at home with a typewriter . . . un- obtrusive . . . friendly sparkle in her eyes . . . careful in detail . . . works faithfully although not observed by others . . . aspirations for serv- XXK XI, X I 0 X .gil J, X 'yjixgv eg- ll,- "1':i- 'fvl ,--X. ff M nk ,iff 352 7 A ' -if! 21,19 If 51' 91 I2 91 Xlx -11 1, - -i1,,g,:Qf-,:rjQE2 V x vi ' , 0 X Na r 'Q 'Y N ' 5 , is 'L fi' fx, X .A QV N1 -sg hr: 1, X N ' x. XV! ' Y X 1 W!! X Q. X l X X Barbara Hosietiler "Barbie" is everybody's friend . . . renowned for hurried steps and kind deeds . . . endurance plus . . . ardour for study . . . sympathetic . . . responsive nature . . . sincere Christian worker Erma Grove Elsie Groff Smoketown, Pennsylvania Magnetic personality . . . Greek devotee . . . interest- ed in the contents of the mail bags . . . does not be- tray confidence . . . definite missionary convictions. Hagerstown, Maryland Takes life seriously . . . an exacting student . . . excellent seamstress . . . appreciates children . . . attracted to pensive pursuits . . . generous . . . deep Christian experience. Knloua, Iowa . . . prospects in nursing. Elva Krady Martha Kling Paradise, Pennsylvania Artistic . . . specializes in basketball and chocolate cake . . . common sense philosophy of life . . . at ease with books. and extra- curriculars.. .sterling Christian character. Willow Street, Pennsylvania Day-dreamer . . . energetic . . . always willing to help . . . hill dweller . . . sympathetic . . . sincere . . . plucky . . book rambler . . . "a friend indeed" . devout Christian worker. l30l Ruth Kurtz 1Iill'1'lS0llbU1'5.f, V' Fond of bridle and mane . . . congenial . . . spirited . . . originates lilting rhymes and imaginative draw- ings . . . enterprising day s.tudent . . . "the educated heartl' . . . testifies for Christ at school and in the mountains. Arlene Landis Lancaster, leuusylvauiai Athletic, scholarly, and spiritual . . . understanding heart . . . literary minded . . . discovers life where others see only ashes . . . 1 dependable . . . ringing tes- Riff timony for Christ. fs K, Erma Landis T4-1fm'1l, Pciillsylvzllliai ality. Mrs. Paul Peachey H41 l'l'lSUlll1lll'g. Lilting songstrcss . . . fun-loving, but serious . likes birds next to pe-oplc . . . prefers Penn- sylvania Dutch acccnt and cooking . . . interest- ed in children . . . contagious, sunshiny person- Original . . . possesses ueenly dignity . . . con- siderate .of others .... faitchiul in humble asks t . . . stands fearlessly for convictions . . . delights in time- ly discussions . . . interests drawn to Belgium. Rhoda Peachey Springs, Pennsylvania Personality not seen in a glance . . . the material of which friends are made . . . ld! interested in profound dis- cussions . . . faithful to duty " 0 " . . . loves to Work for her X ,, X Lord. ,h 5 L iff- 1 ' J ii 457'-fi ll pix?-3, .,-Q xxx, . X -it ,, l3ll Lancaster, Pennsylvania x 'f l t X . ... 1 g HebeCCE-1 Riehl 'ei x ll X x X Edna Shanlz Lucille Shank Quiet and unassuming . . . deep appreciation of nature , . . generous with her can- dy boxes . . . loves books . . . silently works for her Master. Harrisonburg, Virginia Lady-like walk . . . indoor girl . . . angel food cake expert . . . has a chuckle all her own . . . klttens and crocheting are favorite diversions . . . studies care- fully. Mizlland, Michigan Poetry, needle work, and painting are her specialties . . . popular on committees . . . trust- worthy . . . clever . . . brogue significant of Michi an . . ersistent and conscientious . . . g - P eager to serve. , r Janet Weaver Violet Troyer Kansas City, Kansas A good cook and a good student . . . specializes in second-mile living . . . aspir- ing . . . thinks deeply and quietly . . . finds. pleasure in Christian service . . . bound for R. N. Harrisonburg, Virginia Mischievous sparkle in her eye . . . unique original- ity . . . enthusiastic for baseball bat and artistls brush . . . boosts "Old Dominion" . . . contagious, optimistic outlook . . . a heart that sings for her Master. l32l r , . College Juniors Firsi Row4Chester K. Lehman, Class Advxser, L, Byler, H. Weaver lr., N. Miller, E. Shoemaker D. Hurst. Second How-R. Ginqerich, S. E. Stoltzfus, M, Helsicmd, E. Horst, A. R. Charles, E. Hos teller, L. Shcmk, R. Wuriel. Third Row'-F. M1ller, D. Swcrtzenlruber, L. Brunk, E. Pexler, L. Ken nel, A. Bricker, I. Hcxlierman, B. Keener. Fourlh Row -O. Yoder, E. Eshlemcm, R. Mumn, M Stoltzius, M. Brennemon, A. Hess, L. Herr, D. Bczsmqer. Fihh RowfD. lcrcobs, M. K. King, M Brcxckbill, I. Masi, E. Clemmer, F. Icmtzi, E, Petersheim, N. I-lege, Sixth Row--M. Boer, A. Metzler E. Kauffman, M. Boer, W. Townsend, P. Sloll. College Bible Freshmen and Sophomores First Row-E. Moshier, Mrs. T. Brunk, R. Krady, R. Berky, P. Myers, I. Mast. Second Row-M Nczfziqer, H. Kauffman, A. jcmtzi. P. Stoltzfus, H. Housmcm, D. Baer, R. Delweiler. Third Row-D Auqsburqer. I. Miller. T. Brunk, M. Kniss, W. Romer, B. Shank, l33l Summer School First RowfA. Weaver, E. Lehman, M. Horst, T. Yoder, E. Groff, M. F. Shenk, Mrs. W. Leatherman Second Row-M. Naiziqer, C. Lehman. Faculty: H. D. Weaver, I. R. Mumaw, C. K. Lehman, W Leatherman. D. Basinger, I, Mast. Third Row-P. Landis, M. Horst, I. Baer, L. Wenger, I. Driver M. Kuriz, L. Brubaker. Fourth Rowfl. Miller, N. Miller, M. I. Brunk, H. Breneman, K. Heatwole P. Kniss. fm K I I .4 50170 f!aL7,4'M'6- flfgf ff, SA A F5 741' 'YIAWYP Q ,. GM mf self ,RTT . if . ' 'vi .gif 2 .kg W, Sorry 74- ,wrzfwpf 11' 1 ny' QLZQSZ' ' W 5' kim :J Qu 'Y fy A ww .i2',gH. eb 5 , 3 in 'j 1,1314 L . L ' , 5.4 Q I. -'ff 1551 , K yn :mf -mfg OUR TALENTS, LORD, ARE THINE CLAss MOTTO HIGH SCHOOL CLASS POEM Our Talents, Lord, Are Thine This day, oh Lord, we yield to Thee Our talents great and small. Oh may they consecrated be, Our 'very lives-our all. We cannot work for Thee alone lVithout Thy guiding hand. We cannot melt the hearts of stone Of sinners in the land. But use us, Lord, to work Thy will, .lid us with power dirvine. Thou ranst perform Thy wonders still, For "Our talents, Lord, are Thine." There is strife and bloodshed in the ieorld, There is sin on efvery side. Millioris who to death are hurled Know not that fesus died. Thou eanst do nought about it, Lord, Except we bear the news, Let them not die without the Word But mold us for Thy use. lfelp us each, dear Lord, to say "Thy blessed will, not mine." flna' through it all we humbly pray, "Our talents, Lord, are Thine." MERNA BRENNEMAN , H61 "I beseech you llwreforv, brethren, by the mercies of God, llzal yu pn'- .vent your bodies a living sacrifice, holy, acceptable unto God, zclziflz is your reasonable ,vur'Uire." Nl, x l l N l ,I Y N "Xxx R- Nm: X X .tk ' K Ziff?"-fs'ii-:--. X' fffE'i1'i'ifli1? ' W Z ff" . V! X Class AdV1SC1',S Message xwfu txN Young people have unlived lives before them. Your school life here has only been a beginning. The commencement of alter-school life starts today. How will it continue? How will it end? Our desire is that you may follow Paul as he followed Christ. That noble Christian warrior tells us in Philippians 4 and by his example how to begin and how to continue. This Spirit-led missionary answered the call to Macedonia by laying aside his own plans. He did not go to Bithynia. He did not go to Asia. He went to Europe. All along the way Paul cherished beautiful thoughts of truth, hon- esty, justice, purity. Paul tells us to live noble lives by right thinking. As a man Illinkfllr fllllfllflllij' "his lip ol truth shall be established." As a man Illinkrfilz horrestly "he will provide things honest in the sight ol' all men." As a man tllinketlz justly he will do justly which is "more ac- ceptable to the Lord than sacrifice." As a man thinkeih purely he will be pure and happy lor "Blessed are the pure in heart for they shall see God." May you realize these Pauline atlmonitions is my prayer. DANH-it. NV. IJ-THBIAN Executive Committee oi High School Senior Class: Henry Brunk, President: Louise Heatwole, Sec retcxryg Robert Lehman, Vice Presidenty Iames Rohr-er, Business Manager: Daniel W. Lehman Class Adviser: Lois Showalter, Treasurer. l38l Frances Amstuiz Dalton, Ohio Quiet dignity . . . likes. to curl up with a good hook . . . responds with pleasure to the beckon of the piano . . . her studious nature does not hide her friendliness. Edyihe Barnhart Hagerstown, Maryland Loves animated discus- sions and diversions from the ordinary . . . unpredict- f able . . . our lady politician . .. nindependent and opti- A mistic. Miriam Bender fiI'f'l'IlXVOUll, Dolnwurs- Underlying her bashfulness is a jolly nature . . . a staunch defender of Delaware . . . sports allure herg basketball enthralls her . . , Wins the affection of children. Elsie Berkey Umnogo. Missouri Western songbird . . . unique sense of humor . . . her sanguine nature corresponds. with her rosy com- plexion . . . always ready for a good time . . . high ideals gain respect from friends. Merna Brenneman Harrisonburg, Virginia Seriousness masks. an ac- tive mind . . . accommodat- X ing . . . first-rate typist . . . xg i X I 1 never fails to find her name - on the honor roll . . . a de- X X voted Christian. X f l39l " , i 1 xg .'.s.. 1 , ' 'fl " N '-'Ii- -L T A l e" !' , Yf4Yih' .tu Ein' ii! 9 Nix xx XX A . sf ' X .4 -iflfv. Y er 4: ,.... f, 0 "iii X xef x x X David Brunk friendly optimist. Henry Brunk. Jr. Harrisonburg, Virginia Our class pres.ident . . . rich baritone voice . . . outstanding on basketball fioor and tennis court . . . well-groomed . . . an obliging friend . . . has an agreeable temperament. Anna Coulson I 40 l Mary Brubaker McAlistervil11-, Pennsylvania Trimly clad . . . concerned for the good of others . . . graciously dignified . . . an efiicient dining hall waitress . . . faithful and persevering . . . admirable Christian character. Harrisonburg, Virginia Mischief lurks not far away . . . ingenious me- chanic . . . an- able florist . . . loves to tinker . . . Mildred Clemens Soudcrton, Pennsylvania Acquires knowledge with- out apparent effort . . . de- lightfully mischievous . . . impulsive . . . well-devel- oped vocabulary . . . stands true to her firm convictions. Wlashington Boro, Pennsylvania Kind and frank . . . owns a hearty laugh . . . shares willingly her boxes from home . . . serious thinker preparing for her place in the service of her King. Byard Deputy Dale Eiiterprisv. Virginian Nickname and future vocation-"Docl' . . . wastes no Words . . . civics, German, athletics., and Dale Enterprize are familiar grounds . . . independently accomplishes his tasks. Margaret Derstine Souderton, Pennsylvania Gloominess flees from her jolly spirit . . . never wor- ries needlessly . . . Well- regulated thinking . . . al- ways seeking for opportu- nities to win souls to Christ. Brownie Driver if IItl1'1'i9Ollbll1'g, Virgi nhl Bashful, but friendly nevertheless . . . de- lights in teasing . , . enjoys life in. the Shenan- doah Valley . . . interests center in secretarial work. Elsie Eberly fPI'I'Yill1', Ohio Very considerate . . . seldom speaks her thoughts . . . relatives in nearby community enjoy her week- end visits . . . sticks to her work and lessons . . . silently Witnesses for her Lord. Mariha Eshleman Lancaster. Pennsylvania Considerate and level- headed . . . sedate . . . ex- cels in the art of cooking and serving spaghetti din- ners . . . her sincere sym- pathy and love for people fit her well for a nursing career. XV Erf 45X l J, J e 2334, I4 Xlf Q.. -A Nijjf. - ---- 6- U' , fs., Q. , ': x "1-'f .-"' I' XXX Ethan Good future. Evelyn Hartman Harrisonburg, Virginia Magnetic smile . . . to betray one's confidence is far from her . . . jovial while .exercising her efficiency . . . possesses natural capabilities and resources with which to build her success. Nl X ix Louise Heatwole L 42 QI Mark Gehman Bally, Pennsylvania Studious and sincere . . . Pennsylvania-Dutch accent . . . looking forward to sec- retarial work . . . enjoys typing . . . "Bally" good fellow . . . eager to serve his Master. Harrisonburg, Virginian Talking brown eyes . . . under his reserve is a Warm heart . . . cordial . . . purposeful motives lie behind every task undertaken . . . a farm in his Lena Harizler Allen sville, Pennsylvania Generous and practical . . . quick, original remarks characterize her droll hu- mor . . . potentialities for homemaking . . . early riser . . . lightens the burdens. of others. lVaynesboro, Virginia A friend to all . . . influential . . . wide and varied abilities . . . does not shun responsibilities . . . a cheery disposition helps make her a good conversa- tionalist . . . sensible. Beatrice Hershberger ll2ll'l'l44lllblll'j.Y. Virginia Rosy cheeks. testify to her abundant health . . . conscientiously digs for nuggets of knowledge . . . sense of refinement and quietness . . . deft artistic ability . . . painstaking. Amy Hertzler Denbigh, Virginia Reasonable . . . possessor of a pleasant southern drawl . . . spontaneous humor . . . beneath her bashfulness are worthy ambitions and noble ideals. ffl sterling qualities. LaVina Kramer Scottdale, Pminsylwinia Efficient bookstore clerk at the Publishing House . . . sparkling eyes reveal her keen sense of humor . . . a faithful student by correspondence . . , willing worker for her Lord. Berniece Kropi Harrisburg, Oregon Smiling lass from far away Oregon . . . never a blue day for her . . . likes traveling, studying, and sewing . . . thrifty and or- derly. Q0 John Hosieiier, Jr. lI:u'1'isrrnlmrg:. Yi1'g:in1:1 Typical Virginia gentleman . . . well-ac- quainted with the tricks of the dishwasher . fiashy Philomathean forward . . . owner of lr xif I f ff X X Q gif' L tl Y L i' X . ff .gf gg: Y, ,r 1431 N XI! Harrisonburg, Virginia t G : s-xi. tp er. ...-L ,. 9 55 .--- ir:-Xg,,::.3Qg :TLAg',1--jQg.-giilgilz-5, I it sii5:I5Ef'EFr-'JFJI T 53112':1.ff "-f:x,.f,5:,gfga ,. X Eu L F AL E: 011 EIUVEI '-s:::fX f x X X X Lewis Lehman Robert Lehman Harrisonburg, Virginia Sincere ,and judicious nature makes him our elficient vice-president . . . self-reliant . . . an- otherlmusical Lehman . . . possesses a charming combination of seriousness and droll humor. xi-xxx X N Betiy Martin sympathetic spirit. H41 Quiet, modest, and unas- suming . . . loses reserve on the athletic field . . . speaks fluent Spanish . . . from south of the border . . . in- dividualistic. Chambersburg, Pennsylvania ."Titus" . . . lover of American history . . . talk to himg youlllhear rich truths as a result of deep think- ing . . .,qu1et and conscientious . . . plans. to engage in farming . . . a real Christian. Annie Maniscalco Tampa, Florida Her mobile face reflects the workings of her mind . . . a ready rebuttal to any argument . . . alertness pro- duces cleverness . . . pos- sesses Southern candor. Hagerstown. Maryland Pleasant manners and likeable nature . . . com- pletely absorbed in her studies . . . hier smile and eyes aren't deceitful in suggesting an afectionate and Edna Martin vTranquilg never. disturbed . . . cheerful and prac- tical . not afraid of work , . . studious . . . has a keen interest in mission work in northern Ontario. Thelma Martin W'aynesboi-n, Virginia "Toots" . . . a ready laugh when humor merits it . . . enthusiastic participant in athletics . . . munificent . . . her sphere is. in the kitchen . . . Hself-lastn attitude. Raymond Kramer XXvIli01'l00. Ontario fi f Jean Metz Kiilpsviilv, Pviiiisylvaiiiiai Neat and natural ways are appreciated . . . un- decisions are results of careful thought hurried . . . reverent . . . boxes from home aren't surprises . . . dignified. Menmlrilln-. I'1'll1lr1'1V:xll1:1 About to graduate from C.P.S .... sincere seeker and defender of truth . . . plucky . . . welcomes the difficult . . . determined and aggressive . oratorical ability , . . ever growing desire to share with others the riches he enjoys in Christ. Marian Miller W'es to ver, Mmylaiiml Willing to stand quietly in the background . . . helps to put shining faces on din- ner plates . . . utilizes week- ends for odd jobs . . , writes and receives many letters. XX X X X X X X -A X: ',.'. ' "jf Q 3 ,ff'ldz l45l x'f X X' 1, XX rx! 5 x ff x X X Helen Mumaw Ruth Miller Merlin Miller Funtrcss, Virginia Amicable . . . irresistible friendliness . . . thoroughly enjoys a good time . . . top baseball player for Armer- ians . . . allergic to civics . . . loyal to the South. lVhite Cloud, Michigan Individualistic . . . retiring in a group . . . daunt- less in her tasks . . . has expressive hands .... fond of books and baking . . . nursing is her ambition. II3ll'l'lS0llblll'g, Virginia Pleasant and obliging . . . uses penetrating judgment . . . inherits her father's literary capacities . . . an efficient secretary . . . appre- ciative of the artistic and the beautiful. N Lloyd Nice Oyster Point, Virginia Cheerful and cordial . . . displays good sportsmanship . . . calm and optimistic . . . characteristic p e r p e t u al smile . , . a bit taciturn . . . loves outdoor life. Ethel Oaks U l Fairview, Michigan "Begone, dull care!" . . . difiident to worry . . . a spark of humor that easily ignites into a laugh . . . her hot plate seldom cools . . . has a depth that close friendship reveals. i 46 1 Doris Ours Influential and plucky . eyes that speak hearts are lightened by her lovely soprano voice . . . thrills to the touch of the basketball wntici pates a nursing career. Charles Pellman Richfield, Pelxnsylvamiai Reliable and broadmind- ed.. . . bashful humor . . . enyoys athletics . . . well- groomed . . . a skilled store clerk . . . considerate of oth- ers' welfare. 1 James Rohre: A likeable gentleman . . . persuasive competent business. manager . . . high scholastlc iecomd co lege career ahead . . . eloquent defender of the Buck eye state . . . active in Christlan woik Ruth Rohrer XV2ldSXVOI'tll, Ohio Dainty . . . friendly and obliging . . . candid nature . . . abundant latent powers . . . "deep', interests in Ohio . . . her interest in people proves a valuable asset in her Christian service. XI! 16 Q u ,X . Q K :ex fl..--1, v J, '51,--H., 'Wi Nfl- If- 'ff-f.'.i7:. ' :ff-gil." ff' 'Fil 4' .-- . ,.f-1- . eh- S QE I, x XX , Gig jx f it w ..-' X-.-QQ-'-.'I:gZ-"' Y 'Q P' N-3-xxx!! X lt" X X X Esther Shenk Orval Shank Robert Sell J ohnstown, Pennsylvania Sociable . . . aspiring . . . always up to something new . . . answers the call to the gym Hoor . . . proud owner of a pet dog . . . in- terested in a medical career. Harrisonburg, Virginia Radiates friendliness . . . transforms work into a pleasure . . . skilled in the art of dish-washing . . . honor roll student . . . alert . . . more school ahead. Dcnbigli, Virginia Contagious humor . . . frankness is a key note of her conversation . . . bookworm . . . a loyal Denbighite . . . unique originality displayed in art and music. X is Leonard Showalter Harold Shenk Elkridge, Mairylanml An individualist . . . al- ways calm . . . makes many dull hours sparkle with .fun . . . likes tennis . . . enJoys engaging in spiritual discus- sions. lVaynesboro, Virginia His. joviality wins friends . . . happy-go-lucky . . . always neatly dressed . . . secretive . . . good-natured. E431 Lois Showalter xY1l5'll05iJUl'0, Virginia Con-verts her ideas into realities . . . cultivated sense of humor . . . patented chuckle . . . possessor of a unique gravity that grows. with acquaintance . . . musical . . . dependable. Muiha Smoker VVillow Street, Penusylvauiai Trustworthy and consci- entious . . . Miriam Bargels right-hand roommate . . . lively and smiling . . . looks on the sunny side of life . . . anticipates college work. Caroline Swartzeniruber Alma Siaufier lil f if J, uv Hull. PQ'llllSj'iX'2lllll Persistent . , . enjoys group singings , . . books occupy her pastime . . . rarely gets. the "blues" . . . studies hard . . . expects to work in an office. lireenwoml, llvlawziiw- A merry laugh and a cheerful heart . . . kind and friendly . . . likes skating, sewing, cooking, and read- ing . . . shows qualities needed for a farmerettc. Clayion Swarizeniruber Greenwood, Delaware Industrious and ener etic E . . . takes a liking to horses. . . . is talented in fields of music and public speaking . . . en-joys school life . . . a future collegian . . . ener- getic debater. XXXi J, X . -4 ' I X X55 7 4 . 149 Hartville, Ohio A fascinating composite of charm, poise, and talent X 61 ! 'wi X N-"'IA .L , - 'xu...-- M ..-.- N, .. . ,... X ,S Q 45 Wil 1j,ff',f .1-g',..-g. - , 7 Lorene Troyer t Q W X Q , fllf--" ,f ff N-L ff I X ixxX Neil Turner Robert Vetier Baltimore, Maryland Tallest boy in the class . . . deep thinker . . . courteous . . . sta.mp collector . . . looks forward to teaching . . . true to his conscience . . . an honest and sincere seeker for more truth. xxx, .XX Els Theodore Walter I 50 I . . . speaks from experience . . . attractive smile . . . meets life realistically and envisions herself a Regis- tered Nurse . . . lives to serve. Broadway, Virginia Prospective livestock raiser . . . courteous . . . a spreading smile . . . uses good taste .in dress . . . en- joys industrial arts . . . accommodating. Emma Wagner Hatfield, Pennsylvania Amiable . . . bubbling over with enthusiasm . . . seasons conversations with variety . . . high scholastic standing . . . tactful . . . an active laborer in the Lord's harvest. Line Lexington, Penusylvaniii Cool, calm, and collected . . . intellectuality and athletic abilities are his fortes . . . well-developed sense of humor . . . Armerian through and through dependability plus geniality. Edith Weaver Kansas City, Kansas Readily adaptable . . . splendid alto voice . . . care- free disposition . . . fortunate possessor of poise . . . future medical technician. Nancy Lee Weaver Stuarts Draft, Virginia Has high standards and adheres. to them . . . foolish- ne.ss escaped her character chart . . . qualified for her position as roommate and big sister to her twin sis- ters. life. l l I' Raymond Weaver lV:1ylwslm1'o, xvll'gllllil t'Tato" . , . lover of mcrrimcnt and a good time . . . plays his part off the stage . . . lets tomorrow take care of itself . . . loves outdoor Evelyn Wenger Liuvillc, Xvllgllllil Quiet and composed but reveals a friendly, sociable nature to all who know her . . . hidden sense of humor . . . likes books and a good one bears repeat- ing . . . never borrows trouble. Helen Wenger Harrisonburg, Virginia Inquisitive and exact by nature . . . symptoms of mischief detected in her clear blue eyes . . . athletics fill a prominent place in her 1 e. Xml I,- X 4' 1. I51l Xl, xD X .-- - ' X ,A '1 "ig:'ijl1Q,f'11" ff' "'. X X X xx I X B' Rf! xXx Una Lee Wilkins Jean Wenger NVaynesbo1'o, Virginia A ray of sunshine to the gloomiest of natures . . . a precise manner . . . lives to please others . . . her honest motives never require cam- ouflage. Xeedmore, VVest Virginia Sparkling brown eyes. . . . dramatic . . . quiet, but competent . . . dreams of doing oflice work . . . spends her week-ends at home. Erma Yoder Oyster Point. Virginia "Puddin" . . . the blues' chaser . . . never shirks duty . . . others feel at ease in her pres- ence . . . sparkling black eyes betray her love to tease . . . endowed with a persuasive person- ality. X ii Henry Paul Yoder Helen Yoder Milford, Iiuliuim Practical minded . . . talk- ative . . . has definite ideas all her own . . . crochets in her leisure moments . . . en- joys Bible subjects.. Bally, Pennsylvania Witticisms. enjoyed by P. A. D. class . . . affable . . . happy-go-lucky . . . unpredictable . . . firm .defender of Pennsylvania . . . carries a testimony for his Savior. Il52l Mable Marie Yoder Millersburg, llidiauzl Placid . . . is seen rather than heard . , . her friends are fortunate because she likes to write letters . . . hiking furnishes her exercise . . . ambitious. Paul Yoder Greenwood, Delaware Sincere friendliness . . . possessor of initiative . . . thorough worker . . . lives up to Well-formed convic- tions . . . the Lord has first place in his life. fi-'ii - V Ruth Yoder purposes., Arlene Zimmerman Blue Ball, Pennsylvania Keen interpretation and appreciation of the Hne arts . . . makes a paint brush talk . . . wastes no words . . . delights in trying new ideas . . . reserved . . . in quest for more Bible knowledge. Merle Zook Allensville, Penusylvanial Goshen, Indiana Independent . . . a soft spot in her heart for everyone . . . enjoys laughable material . . . Indiana holds her thoughts . . , loyal to Worthy xiii Willingly gives assistance f to those who need him . . . , .. quiet character appreciated by all . . . stamp collector X fa 'I X . . . a consistent Christian. --il jf I t- xg.. , VITI' 19-gf, XXL" J' be f-'fi wif' Xxx' , fexa -ll' fpvv -e it 7' !53lI l-ligh School juniors First Raw-H. Heatwole, L. Ours, G. Blosser, P. Peachy, V. Blakely, R. Leatherman, E. Shank, I. Mark Stauffer, Adviser, M. Shenk, P, Bender, L. Zeiqler, I. Blosser, C. Yoder, R. Good. Second Bowel? Garrett, E. Sommers, M. Lehman, D. Butler, M, Kropi, G. Berkshire, A. Showalter, I. Sauder, E. Stoltzfus, C. Tice, P. Amstutz, L. Hurst, G. Blosser, A. Hurst. Third HowfE. Barton, K. Baer, H. Ross, M. I. Turner, I. Martin, M. Heishman, G. Landis, M. Fisher, E. Benner, M. Martin, R, Gotwals, E. Tice, A. Showalter, D. Driver, I. Gentry. Fourth Row-D. Erick, A. Showalter, S. G. Hostetler, L. Miller, M. Swartzentruber, V. Kreider, E. Tice, A. Beechy, R, Oakes, E. Witmer, A. May, R. Stoltzfus, V. Kropf, M, Zimmerman, H. Nice. Fifth RowfG. Wenger, A. Wert, A. Bender, L. Heqe, E. Metzler, L. Byler, R. Detweiler, I. Berqey, S. Eichorn, G. Martin, G. Wilkins, E. Benner, I. Stauffer, M. Bauqher. M. Wenger. High School Sophomores First RowfM. Iantzi, D. Heatwole, G. Showalter, Mrs. Horst, M. L. Lauver, C. Sell, M. Brenneman. Sec- ond How-W. Brydqe, D. Livengood, G. Berkey, j. Weber, C. Shultz, M. Stahl, M, Kreider, R. Good, D. Martin, R. Shank. Third ROWAM. Weaver, M, Baer, I. Sauder, M. Kramer, D. Otto, N. Burkholder, S. Sauder, M. Landis, H. Minnich, R. Hackman, M. Miller, B. Heqe. Fourth Row-G. Mumaw, C. Miller, C. lglo3Kif,bA.hMartin, A, Trumbo, T. Trumbo, T. Brunk Ir., M. Alqer, R. Hostetler, R. Showalter, R. Miller, . e ac . l54l High School Freshmen First RowfC. Fulmer, R. Hunsberqer, G, Suter, D. Block, M. Bumbauqh, V. Townsend, E. Brunk, H. Shet ter. Second Row-L. Bowman, B. Bridge, E. Brunk, F. Brunk, M. Brunk, C, Hurst, M. Baer, I. Good M. E. Heatwole, E. Shenk, F. Pellmon, W. Bowman, G. Swope. Third Row--I.. Weaver, C. Weaver, W L. Showalter, W. Sander, B. Baer, E. Duqan, D. Lonqacre, B. Hertzler, C. Shenk, U. Peachy, M. Yoder N. Miller, R. Emsweiler. Fourth Row-Miss Hartzler, Advlser, E, Garrett, L. Garber, R. Hershberqer, 'K Martin, P. Brunk, E. Beiler, E. Lehman, D. Fry, S, Harmon, D. Yoder, P. Shenk, C, Mumow, P. Brackbxll Fifth How-D. McConnell, A. Ketterman, E. Geil, A. King, B. Henkels, A. Shenk, D. Hunsberqer, R. Yoder A. Stahl, H. Knight, U. Propst, E. Grove, A. M. Hartman, E. Horst, Special Students First ROWQM. Eshleman, E. Hockman, A. Zehr, D. Suter, F. Hepner, E. Smoker, A. Brunk. Second Row- M. Ennis, L. Yoder, M. Hurst, V. Martin, E. Eberly, M. Yoder, H. Gehman. l 55 I Students Enrolled After Registration First Row-R. Collins, I, M. Collins, R. Umble, F. Bontrager, R. Rohrer. Second RowfG. Shcniz, R. Peachey R. Byler, M. Longucre, W. Teague, L. Hartz, Third RowfL. Martin, D. Miller, L. Troyer, G. Suier, C Shenk, G. Good. i 5 If 56.1 A S i 1 4 i i l57l W I i531 l,,Xl'Rlil.S OF Clll.-XR.AXC'l'liR I confer 1ny highest honors on the hearts ol' any sons and daughters. The distinction of being an athletic' star, a social favorite. ol' being the best dressed, the most beautiful or the tnost handsome, ol' being gilt- ed in song, in speech, in wit. in scholarship. or in leadership-the distinc- tion of being any or all ol' these, ten or Hlteen years or even two years from now may fade to but a ditn lneinory ol' lortuitous school days and propitious circumstances. Prowess in the game, brillianc'e ol' superior IDCl'l'0l'Hl1lIN'C. the shout ol' applause or the snlile of admiration-all alike will lose the glamour ol' their hour. But-my dear children, il' you are honest, if you are sincere, il' you are kind, if you follow the track ol' right as your Christian eouscienre points it out to you, if you keep iaith with the high ideals and the lofty principles of Christian character and conduct Then-you shall wear upon your heart the highest award l have to offer you. And, live you ever so long. with the gathering years, the happy satisfaction will grow in the ever-cherished tnetnory that you are a grad- uate of EASTERN MENNONITIC SCHOOL'- YUUR .Xl,Xl.tX Nl,-X'l'ER M. 'l'. l5R,xc:tusti,l,, .-Izzllmr I59I SPECIAL BIBLE TERM S.B.T. Instructors: Milton Brcxckbill, I. Ward Shank, I. Irvin Lehman. After months of anticipation and planning mixed with uncertainties, we were thrilled because our delightful dreams had come true-at last we were at E.M.S. Even now it is hard to realize that six weeks could be so brimful of studying, spiritual blessings, and varied experiences. Classes under Godly instructors, the revival meetings, and Christian fellowship are unforgettable. VVe left school with a keener consciousness of the need of dying to self and living to God. Now this is a dream of the past. The desire to attend E.M.S. again is Z1 dream of the future. TYPICAL IZXPIQRIIQNCE OF A SPECIAL BIBLE TERNI STUDENT f60I Berean Lit01'a1'x Socivtx Firs! RowfG. Brunk, I. Irvin Lehmcn, Sponsor. D. Mcrtm, C. Nan-.'r:o'.1ser, N. Hcrs:, W. Mayer, Mrs. F, Dutcher, F. Dulcher, I. Weber, F. Erb. Second Row F. Mrller, E. Le-nnhofi, I. Bylcr, H. Mxller, A. Ruum, A. Smoker, M. Ginqerich, E. Ginqerxch, N. Muck, A. Snyder, V, Marian. Third How-fA. Yoder, R. Nissley, R. Lonqenecker, R, Martin, S. I. Horst, R. Becker, L. Thomas, M. Horst, M, Gehmczn, E, Ncriziqer. Fourth Env?-Y. Krcxtz, S. Pcxrmer, P. Fagellcr, M. Ehst, R. Alqer, A. Ferry, M. I. Eylcr, A. Zehr, H. Schrofk, . sc . C111lOVif:l11 Litcrarv Sovictx ...Myer V, ,QFH n First Row-Milton Brockbill, Sponsor, A. R. Hs-ss, S. Swartzezxizubifz A. Siizvrrk, N. Hecxiwolc, G. Nrswcnf der, E. Ncrftsier, R. Krcxybill, L. Lcuver. Second Row II. Hfulwcie, C. Moser, I. Wolqemuzh, A. Kuuiimcn, E. Kauffman, V. Kurtz, V. Nissley, A. Nafzxqer, E. Huy, E. Sicruizer. Third Row--R. Good R. Becrchy, L. Yoder, R. Hcrnish, M. Stoner, H. Garber, R. Kolb L. Kmq, A. M. Nusslgrrxxn., F. M. Mrllsr. Fourth How- V, Miller, H, Hutzler, R. Senseniq, P. Stolizfus, H. Shearer, L. grrrvflr. T61 I MY PRAYER Oh! turn me, mould me, mellow me for use. Per-vade my being with Thy 'vital force, That this else unexpressifve life of mine May become eloquent and full of power, Impregnated with life and strength divine. Put the bright torch of heafcen into my hand That I may carry it aloft i dnd win the eye of weary -wanderers here below To guide their feet into the paths of peace. I cannot raise the dead, Nor front this soil pluck precious dust, Nor bid the sleeper wake, lVor bend the lightning back, Nor muprle up the thunder, Nor bid the chains fall Front of creati0n's long enfettered limbs. But I can live a life that tells on other lifces tlnd makes this world less full of anguish and of pain,' J life that, like the pebble dropped upon the sea, Sends its wide circle to a hundred shores. Alay such a life be mine! Creator of true life, Thyself the life Thou gifuest, Give Thyself that Thou mayest dwell in me, Jud I in Thee. HORATIUS BONAR l63l "Bc ya Jtvadfast, lnzrnouwblv, rIlii.'tl'V5 abozmdiug in the work of llzw Lord, for- tl.V1l1llt'll as ye know llzal your labor iN noi in fvain in the Lord." - ..el':-4-Isl-5.1.-"Qi:1f ' , ':av:'.f7.".: - K , Qi , E '4-.Laid-LH F- l " --,, .U ,,. LJ,...',-,-' I," Z!"-"Qu-'n:C:x'?fr5' ' H .,7:..,g -.g.f. -.3-vhj5..f,.. . .. -...-f.-,-,,-.:--.--.-ff' 1 X ,Q -jf .' ,. ,-,',-,-FI..--Lzpnfi ,:, .,' o pn' " ,"x-Q' Q V ""v, " P -- f .M Af..,.-.-P , yn 3 r xf qv, ', ni, .u-f , .ilu-f,.---'1',:,-L. , . , N ,.- ' 1 ,-'.'-,f.v'. .--up .-f ' ,.,1-.,. -,.,,...,.f.... The Young People's Christian Association The Y,P.C..A. is an O1'g2lI1l12lll0l1 PlllS2iLll1g with life. Each coinnlil- lee member seriously undertakes his responsibility in the tremendous task of Lraining students for successful Christian living. The program committees sponsor programs on the normzil Christian life. The service committees provide O!IDPOI'F.lll1lLlCS lfor development through Chrisrizm service, This Lraining is designed lO produce 21 clear vision of the world's needs and Zl compelling conviction for soul-winning, EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF THE Y.P.C.A. Firsl rowvPcul Landis, Vice President Ioseph Baer, Pres- identy Rhoda Krudy, Secretaryp Richard Delweiler, Treasurer. Second rowflfaculty Advisers: Iohn Mumaw, Sczdie Hurtzler, Moses Slcxbczuqh. l64l A E Ill I City Workers' BROAD STREET CHURCH Margaret Horst. Paul Kniss, Chm.: Goldie Hummel. In response lo the gl-Clll need in Han'- risonburg, this l'OlllIllillCC ztssisu in the work of the Broad Street Cll1n1't'I1. Hunt students are thrilled with the oppor- tunity of testifying for their Lortl in cottage meetings. street lllCCliIlgS and hospital visitation. need CHICAGO AVENUE CHURCH Miriam Bruckbill, Mchlcn Horst, Chm.: Geruldxne Bender. 'l'l1i5 cmnnnillee. llllliklillllilll' nn the IlllSlJil'lN ol the Clllimuxgo Xxcnun fIlnn't'h, lmmxiclu Inxl-llzlntl opp l lies lm' 5lllKIl'lllS lr: t'0llKllll'I coll 14 L5K'lll1gN Zlllil do Yl5ll2IlI0ll work Ill ilu 5' IIUINLN oi Hzn'ri5m1lJ1n'g Committees l65l Migixfmmsnii' Ruth Kurtz Erma Landis Lawrence Brunk, Chairman Y. P. B. M. Edna Shantz Christian Lehman, Chairman Evelyn Shoemaker D r:vo'r1oNs Arlene Landis Melville Nafziger, Chairman Anna Metzler MEMBERSHIP: To help students become acquainted with the Associa- tion and to encourage spiritual growth in their lives is the goal of the membership connnittee. Y.P.B.M.: This connnittee endeavors to present essential doctrines of the Bible for the strengthening ol Christian lives. DEVOTIONS: XVe aini to promote daily devotional habits, thus develop- ing a more meaningful relation with Christ, and a richer spiritual out- look in life. l 661 '1'RAC.'I': To tcn thousand pcrsom in 11 s1'or0 ol' s11110s 110111 101111015 lJCEl1'- ing impcrishztble truth. 111 211111081 ll1Cl'2ll 1219111011 1110 s0011 was sown by El 111111111011 willing students. Now. pray 111111 1110 1.111111 ol' ll2l1'YL'S1N reap 11 111111111011 10111. MISSIONS: "The ll2l1AVCSL truly is lJlCl11C0llS. 11111 1110 l211J0ll1'C1'5 1110 1'0w-." Mission prayer I1lCCl.lllg 111111 inission Sllllly 1'111ss0s 1110 prox'i1l01l to 011111- lcngc 1.116 students to effective lJ1'2lyC1' lor 1110 1101-11s ol' 1110 1I11SS10l12l1'1C5 111111 to yield their livcs for service i11 1'0spo11s0 1o CLo11's 11110 for ns. RURAL XVORKERS: CI11ris1 saw: fl111'lS1 11110111 Cl11ris1 1114311 lor 1110 nn- savcd people of thc 'I'i11111cr1'i110 l11l'1lllL'1' c12l111lJ. ol' N011' N12l1'lQL'l. 111 1110 County Alins House 111111 Olllvl' 1'111'1ll lolk. Ch1'ist's co11st1'11i11i11g 1o1'0 1'o111p1-ls s111111-111s lo 3110 1111-ir lL'S11lll0ll1. Our goal: to glorify C1111. 1o s111'0 111111 Nl1'L'11gl11K'l1 souls. PRISON XVORKERS: XICII 111-1pI1rss 111 sin. so1111- 1101111111 1111rs 111111 o1l101x in 1:1111i11s. 1110 presented wi111 1111- glorious CLosp01 111:11 1110 101101's of sin might be broken. 'IQRAKII' John Miller, Chairman Elva Krady Harold Housman Nl ISSIONS Rhoda Peachey Elizabeth Erb Norman Derstinc. Chairman 1 RURAL XVoR1413Rs Harold Breneman, Chairman Ellen Kauffman Elsie Groif Pk1soN Nvokiauas Martha Baer Donald Augsburger, Chairman David Hurst 1671 EVANGELISM Otis Yoder, Chairman Fannie Miller Gordon Shantz EMPLOYMENT Isaac Mast, Chairman Nathan Hege Paul Yoder l+'1NANc1c Rosalyn Brenneman Anna Groff Richard Detweiler, Chairman EVANGELISMZ A'll'herel'ore going make disciples . . ." The imperative of making disciples is impressed upon each individual sent forth under this committee, whether in il gospel team during the school year, or to teach summer Bible school, or to engage in itinerzmt evangelism during the vacation 111Ol1ll1S. EMPLOYMENT: The limployment Committee helps to relieve the acuteness of the work and money problems of business men in the com- munity and students of the school. Employees are challenged to witness to the practicztbility of the Christian life by honest lzibor. FINANCE: In addition to meetin 1' the needs of ex Jzmdin Y.P.C.,-X. 5 l g local service, the full support of Levi Hurst, missionziry to Aliriczi, and partial support of Paul Peachey, Belgium relief worker, have been in- cluded in the S2500 budget for 15346. l63l BOYS' AND GIRLS' SOCIAL: Christian people can have Christian times together. Our endeavor is to sponsor spicy. formal or informal socials and unforgettable trips to scenic spots in the Shenandoalr Valley. But above all, it is our ain1 to nurture Christian irientlship which is a Christian grace and a definite assel in the l.ord's service. SUB COlNIMITr1'EES: Intermetliale liilile NIL-eting-Progranx l'Ollllllll,lCL' for the high school freshmen and sopllomoresz C2ll'fCOIllIllillCL' in Charge of the Y.P.C.r-X. car and other 2lllI0lll0liXC equipment: Sunday school- To promote mission Sunday school work and promote new Sunday schools? Bulletin Board-In charge oi' sign board exangelisrn. H l Boys' ANI: Gnus' Soc:1AL Donald Jacobs Mary Kathryn King, Chairman of Girls Nevin Miller, Chairman of Boys Louise Heatwole Martha Kling Henry Weaver, Jr. SUB-CONIMITTEES Front Row: Inter- mediate Bible Meet- ing: Lois Byler, Lil- lian Brunk, Paul Lan- dis, Chm., Cabsentb. Car: Dale Basinger, Chm., Harold Kauff- man, Edgar Metzler. Back Row: Sunday School: Raymond By- ler, Chm., Esther Esh- lernan, Paul Stoltzfus. Bulletin Board: War- ren Rohrer, Chm., E1- ton Moshier, Huldah Gehman Qabsentl. l69l The Revivals F.-Xl.l. l?VANGEI.IS'l' WINTER EVANGEIJST Mosrs SIAHAIIGII jot-IN MUMAW The Christian atmosphere at E.M.S. makes students conscious of their spiritual needs and dissatisfied with anything less than the best in life. The faculty's burdened concern for every student to "know Christ and the power of his resurrection" is largely responsible for this atmos- phere. Since primary emphasis is on spiritual development the two re- vivals are the IIIOSI important single events in the year. The fall revival was a spiritual refreshing to many. Prayers were answeredg faith was strengthened. The calls to deeper consecration and closer communion with Christ were answered by a number. Seed planted at this time was to hear a greatly-multiplied harvest in the winter revival. Students who remained unconsecrated became the cause for com- plete dependence upon God in prayer. As the winter revival approached the needs became more pronounced and more began praying seriously. More hearts were laid bare to the penetrating rays of the Holy Spirit with the prayer, "Search me, O God .... " Normal Christian living-the daily dying to self and living the vic- torious, resurrected life through Christ-was effectively stressed in the winter revival sermons. The Holy Spirit's working was evident. Convic- tion was heeded until almost every student had surrendered his life in living devotion to Christ. The sanctilying influence of the Holy Spirit was felt in all activities. God had again remarkably answered prayer. l70l The Upper Room It does not take one long to feel that a place has become tt part ol' him, when he resorts to that place more frequently than to any other besides his own home or his own room. Such a spot ol' familiarity can he found in the main building ol the Eastern Mennonite School. There, on the fourth floor, is a little room which many students lt-el is a part, ol themselves. lts walls hold tender. sacred memories. This little room is the lllost central in the entire liuiltlingg yet it is the highest room for it is at the top ol the last llight ol' stairs. Its posi- tion indicates the spiritual significance which it holds, for its purpose has become the central power ol' the spiritual life of the school. And while it is related to all activities, its place is higher than any other. claim- ing first consideration in the lives of many students. The room has been furnished as a haven for those seeking God alone -for personal devotion, for special unburdening in prayer, or for fellow- ship with a group in prayer. Many times a day, the small signs leading to this special rootn show the single word. "Occupied,', which conveys the message that someone is having a heart to heart talk with God. This will mean more of Christ lived through that person. and a greater dynamic of spiritual power poured out upon E.M.S. Participation and fellowship with Christ in an attitude of humility, such as there was among the I-ord's own in the upper rootn in jerusalem so long ago, is the essence ol' the atmospliere which makes this place a true "Upper Room" to us. Ruona lik.-NDN' l71I 72 4vJ1 York m -if To lVle to liive ls Clhrisl Beneath the life and activity ol' liastt-rn Xlennonitt- School can he felt the throbbing ol' a great hcart, lfrom its rhythmic and quietly power- ful pulsations eomes a dynamic stream ol' Yllllllllllg energy. Giving strength amid the thronging prcss ol' studics. perxading ercry rt-creation with refreshing wholesomt'ncss. guiding each social hour into uplifting fellowship, the beating heart ol lC.Nl.S. channels a dixint- powcr through the associations of men and wonicn. boys and girls whose daily walks blend in the harmony of common cxperienccs known as school lile. .Xml through it all are generated the llowing currents ol' unity. These heart to heart ties ol common lcllowship in salxation through jesus Christ hind teachers and students in a lilc-giving clcxotional cx- perience with God. From this hasic union springs the dynamic spiritual expression ol' E.M.S. Issuing from intlividual lixes identified with Christ daily in sell'-crucifixion and resurrection to newness ol' lilc tonic-s thc living testimony, "fo me to livc is Christ." From the heart-searching experiences ol' Holy Spirit revival on thc school campus to the telling impact ol the claims ol' Christ upon sin-laden men and women in surrounding communities which challenge soul-win- ning work to its best, the impt-lling thrill ol lixing Christ grips thc very soul of E.M.S. and motivates her to a tlet-per consecration and more radiant testimony. Each night, when the hlanket ol' darkness t-nfolds thc Valley. and the great heart vibrates into silent rcst. the lore ol its Creator with guid- ing hands prepares to unfold new horizons ol' spiritual heights to chal- lenge the Hrst throh ol' each dawning tomorrow. Rtcziuium Ul"'l'XVl4Il.l'R u 7-S 1 'Q BIBLE FELLOWSHIPS Theosehian Fellowship This fellowship is provided for the upper classmen in the college Bible department with Bro. R. Mumaw as sponsor. It is comparatively small in size but extensive in its reach. Through its monthly meetings it seeks to stimulate a devotional approach to the scriptures, to lead us into vocations that will be God-honoring, to develop well-rounded per' sonalities for more effective Christian service, to picture for us the various trends in our church life, and to seek solutions for the unfavorable ones. These periods of fellowship bring us into areas of practical Christian living-7pr0blems the church and Christian workers are facing right now. Here we share our convictions and ideals for Christian service. Such fel- lowship is invaluable to our school life and further service to God. NORMAN Dlf1RS'l'INli Deovenarian Fellowship liach month the Hrst and second year college students accept the Master's invitation to come apart and rest awhile by fellowshipping with other Deovenarians, "God worshippers." As we sit at the Saviou'r's feet, we receive new challenges to deepen our devotional lives. Our visions for loyal service in His vineyard are broadened, as training for Christ and the church are emphasized and methods of evangelism are discussed. Studies in the book of Malachi were among the high spots of this year's programs. Refreshed and strengthened by feeding in green pastures, we return to our tasks with a fervent desire to do more for the cause of Christ. Lots BYLER I 74 l Theosebian Fellowship Deovenarian Fellowship l 75 l I am a part of all that I have 1nel,' Yet all experivnfe is an arch whercthro' Gleams that znztrafeellcd -world, whose margin fades For efcer and for efver when I 1no1'v. How dull it if to pause, lo make an end, To rust mzlzurnished, not to shine in use! ALFRED LURD TENNYSON I 761 "1l"lzu1s0c1'er yu do in word or dm do all in the name of the Lord Jesus. . . , M1XCd Chorus "YVhere are 1uy basses? ...... Come on now, storm into this section . . . . . . . That reminds me ol' what my friend. Mr. Xllilhousky, used to say, 'you ain't got rhythm' ....... Hit that note lrom the top ....... You're doing nice work, folks." Each chorus practice is a treat in itself. Our director, Bro. Mark Staulfer, has a deep appreciation for beautiful music, a love lor his work, a gift ol' patience, a sense of humor, a contagious enthusiasm, and a horse, Bouraucy, which lrots into chorus in the form of object lessons. A 'Program of 'Ioyous Christmas Carols,' an 'Al made Broad XV mony. of the of the "Deep C l Hymn Programf the rendition ol' the 'Hol ' Citv,' a Pro 'ram of Sacred Music, 3 , 3 0. , . and the conmiencement Ch up our school public The hymn program was also Street Church. 've truly enjoyed our In our striving to mz "Messial1," "The Holy Bells," "The Heavens River," and various thrilling numbers we have ga ius P1 ogi am appearances. given at the year ol har' 1 City," "Carol are Telling," ster port ions other soul- ined a deeper respect for the great master composers, and ll UCYV heart-song of thanksg iving to God for His marvelous gilts to us. l73l 1lUBY BILRKEY J u11ior Chorus Every Tuesday and Friday morning the ninety members of Junior Chorus meet for rehearsal. These periods are a time of refreshing-an oasis in the week's schedule. They are the times when we give vent to our feelings on wings of song. Furthermore, they help us develop our talents. The ready wit and musical knowledge of our director contributes largely to the enjoyment of these hours. The Yuletide season found us harmonizing the friendly melody, "Here YVC Come a Carolingf' Other songs of the season were "Let Our Gladness Know No End" and "Lo, How a Rose Her Blooming." On the Christmas program, in addition to our own standing of three songs, it was also our privilege to sing four carols with the Mixed Chorus. Highlighting the year for the Junior Chorus, another public program was given in the spring. Some of the selections were "God is Good," "As Torrents in Summer," and the lovely anthem, "The Stranger of Galilee." The prayer offered by one ol the members be- fore the Christmas program very aptly expresses the purpose of the chorus-"Lord, be near to us, that by our voices raised in song others may be drawn near to Thee." EDGAR RILTZLER l79l Avian Society The lumix amzlml me lzojaped and played Thwir Ilrouglzts I cannot nzeasurc, Hut the least motion whirl: they made, ll .i'1feu1r'fl Il thrill of plI'fISIIVI?. XV11t1,1AAt XVORDSYVOR'l'l'I 'l'hree tztps on the bell and :ill ztrdent Aviznis make their grzteelul llight downward to their natural habitat, the Biology Laboratory. After llitting about for zt lew moments tl1ey perch contentedly on their high stools. Chirping ceases :md they become absorbed in the program for the evening. Then there are the Held trips. Armed with binoculars and bird guides enthusiastic Aviuns mingle with the birds ol held und woodland testing their knowledge in bird identificzttioii, seztrcliing lor the less common species and observing their varied traits and hztbits. Aviuns also look lorwztrd to the evening when they are graciously entertained :lt the home ol' their llock lender, Bro. D. Ralph Hostetter. This is just zt glimpse ol our zlctixities and what is in store lor future Avizms. Lois Hunk l80tI Astral Society Dear night, God's loving gift to me, What could I do had I not thee? Oh slzrrlet, play a longer while, Don't take away your diamond smile, For if you cease from active play All your star-males also may. just the time you dance to bed, I .see the dawnirig's tinge of red. Good-bye fair vision, lover mine. Your love will through this new day shim Until again at twilighfs mist I rome with joy to keep our tryst. BARBARA KEENER i811 Smithsonian Literary Society Drink deep or taste not the Pierian Spring. In Room A, Friday evening, 7:30 p.n1., wisdom-seeking college lolks get a sip of the sparkling spring of knowledge. XVhen the president's gavel descends on the desk, only the best in literary performance can be expected and only the best is received, February 8 found the Smithsonians eagerly anticipating an open forum program. A quartette composed of Donald Jacobs, Harold Ktauil- man, Ruth Martin, and Janet Hleaver rendered three numbers in song: "Nocturne," "College Songf' and "Billy Boy." l'he first discussion was given by Mary Baer: "An Idealistic Look at Present Literary Purposes." Norman Derstine challenged us to individual loy- alty to our society in his subject, "A Realistic Look ' 1, -' 10' at Our Present Set-up." Ruth Kurtz very vividly ' V is fa g pictured to us in her characteristic manner the in- flt , f -I tellectual challen TC that is ours to re-create our X -fl ltr I i I 5 . , W at A 'NJ yy, i societies, in her talk, 'AIS tl1e Literary Cause Dymgr 51 -AJ, swf! fr An interesting open discussion followed in charge A lf L! fvvfew of Norman Derstine. The Smithsonians resolved Q i L 4 X Q kj anew to sponsor only those programs which develop t , the personality of each member and strictly adhere ' Q to their motto. V , ,Q DONALD JACOBS - 1 f ,I V!" ly 7, i. xi f-,gy X , lf , X W 1. 'Tx X , fy 5, if . V L 'T-5 ' kix i r w. f4P?l5'Mj a ww ' 'V , Y, wr f e.: ,L - x- 1:1 .af L--,ff fig r , v V R U, A , .1 --.irf""-fha ,-, .ffl '11.., 1'.,..1-g, ,F . K ' , -L ' - A ggicqffai-,ie 2Sg. , ,i. c f: i f ff ff -, ' 'il iiif' g f fgf - 0 1 - 'l f - -1, ' 7 ' iq ' '4- lS2l Zelathean Literary Society "To sbrizfe, to seek, to find, and not to yield." Come leave your college cares and gather with the Zelatheans in candle-lit Room G. The title of this evenings program is HC2ltllOliClS1Il Revealed." In the shadows of the flickering candlelight we take a glimpse into the ancient Catholic Cloisters. Soon the beautiful strains of "Ave Mariaf, sung by a soloist, thrill ns. Then there is a discussion ol' Catholic doc- trines and traditions-which adds to general religious knowledge. A mixed quartet sings the hymn, "Lead, Kindly Light," the lines of which were written by a Catholic cardinal. After a graphic review of the book, "The Monk XVl1o Lived Again," we all determine to read the account of Fray Luis' search for the true Light. The program is concluded with another solo followed by a discussion on Catholicism today. This is one of the fifteen programs which the Zelathean Literary Society has enjoyed throughout the past year. It portrays the originality and talent which were displayed at each meeting. ANNA RUTH CHARLES f a ...L t ' V, 54 ,P ..,.. .y1y' A . '4' Ingiestp W 1 . Q , it ' g .f'T'i,:Q?'ll K:- "i' A iQif5a f f ' 1 fr 'LQ7 , ,.f Xt ' ,Qt F- ,xx an 5 ,J TG I I , A if , , ' 1 X 1 L " Y fb ti f 1 ,A 9 N If ' x F' s.: ff "": . -1 xt lt, ? 4- N kljivii . . vi' gb- st - sn My " 'Q - W f lx X MN V ' X. .1 l , ,Q V lk 1 My ,L X xtklggx 1 5 5 X 4 Vp, K 4 Anim A 1 4 Q' JS! ' ,B '11-4? -1 E 5 X Q ,i t ' 'QA . , XXX ,. -fa w t - f 1 J, I tl: B limi? 1 , t lj 'Y it A t ff 'ill f i ' ,tw Zi-2' Fifa. ' 5 ff L ' ' '- Tj! .5 V -xref Q , g ft. J'- ' ..T-119-Q! nw. l83l Armeriail Literary Society "Nui for xrlirwl, 1114! for life wr' lfarrzf' "Il is a plate 10 develop our lalems and 'Noi Only for School, but lor Life W'e I,earn.' " NIAXINIC PIEISHMAN "If you like variety, join Llie Arrnerian literary society." NIARTHA ESHLICMAN HV1ll1Cl'C is always an easy 'I-know-you' feeling aboni our ineeiingsf' EDNA B14n.i-tk "I like this society because llie nleinbers are all line and l2llCl1lK'll people. As a newcoincr. I appreciate llieir friendliness and helpfulness." CHARi.1cs SHENK "A lively progrznn on Friday evening means a change from the week- ly routine and relreslies us physically and mentally." Lois Hiscic "It is like a big l'an1ily." Dovu-1 BIILLIQR W "" Y C G 5 V1 74 .x x 6-S 'A L , KY 'A P v Y f ' Philomathean Literary Society "Training for service." "I appreciate the motto of the society, 'Training for Servicef It its into our Christian program." ESTHER HOCKMAN "The Philomathean society means to me a pleasant relaxation from zu hard week of study." EDITH WEAVER "I like the society because of its 'stick-together' spirit." BROWNIE DRIVER "I appreciate the Philomathean Literary Society because of the in- spiring programsf' PAUL YODER "I tell youg I'm proud to be a Philomatheanf' PAULINE PEACHY "Once a Philomathean, always a Philomatheanf' FRANCES AMsTU1'z Adelphian Literary Society "We learn to sewef' The Adelphian Literary Society is composed entirely of high school freshmen and sophomores who gather every Friday evening for an hour of keen enjoyment. It is here that "we learn to serve." Originality, wit, and humor are brought to the foreground in our varied programs. Few Adelphians will forget the lovely evening spent in the lounge listening to Miss NVenger tell stories by candlelight, or the spelling bee which Bro. Mark Stauffer conducted, or the surprised look on some peo- ple's faces, proving the effectiveness of our impromptu programs. The highlight of the year's programs is the Adelphian outing, where friend- ship is deepened and enriched through games, refreshments, and prayer circle. Of course, all of our programs are not special, but all are interesting. Among the treasured memories of E.M.S. there will be many recollections of evenings spent with the Adelphian Literary Society. MARGARET JANTZI l36l Nature Society From trickling brooks to the gigantic ocean, from green blades of grass to all-embracing oaks, from the diminutive song sparrow to the mighty eagle, God's world of nature, as He made it, is perfect. It is into this perfect world that the Nature Society has delved. Com- posed of high school juniors, the Society has enjoyed many afternoons hiking, and many evenings in the Biology Laboratory listening to pro- grams and illustrated lectures. Some of our program titles were "Wild Life in Africa," "Reptiles of the World," and "Customs of the Eskimosf' Under the experienced guidance of Bro. D. Ralph Hostetter we have lived with the trees, the stalactites, the birds, the rocks, the streams, and the smaller animals of many natural sites in the vicinity of the school. The Nature Society has helped its members to appreciate the first bud of springtime and the robin's return. Furthermore, it has helped them to appreciate the Work of God as Creator. LAWRENCE HURST . x, ,N V f ' lvl X- l :A rw , - , H -' I ' 'f f ff? , 7 Y -7412 res", . I7 fy , V , ,J ' k i K, T' R : Xe A ,M '55 11 - 'gm , f ff' Q ,J to 'e to ..u..w., it ' -S 'o e 'a- k 14- 7 fs xffiis 22253, -1. 22 -, - 4 e - L t., 5 ,147 '-Y , gg - 2-Lo ci-af fpiyf if " 'n i' 'jill-llWif '.f 'fig 'E at y rsfi The Journal . KX Like a lar-Hung teletype system the X, X if E.M.S. monthly Journal seeks its printed pf ' if f way through several continents, search- .. J 'W Q5 XX, ing out E.M.S. alumni, many of them Xi, N soldiers of the cross scattered over the i X 5 yf' face of the globe, endeavoring to bring " V' ' to all of them thoughts, ideas, imagery, 1" and inspiration through the lowly me- re clium of alphabetic signs and sym-hols. The staff this year has made special efforts to create a more kindred feeling with those whose lives in the past have contributed to the upbuilding of the school. In the changing scene of school progress, the journal is trying to adapt the columns of its pages to meet the ever-increasing demands of its readers. The re-establishment ol' a Bible Department has been a step toward the promoting of a more vital fellowship among graduate Bible students and those who are now engaged in Bible study here. Another experimental feature, yet in its infancy, has been the exchange column with Lancaster Mennonite School. The journal should in coming years wield an effective influence in the development of E.M.S. RICHARD DIZTYVFILFR THE JOURNAL STAFF: Fin! row-D. Ralph Hostetter, I. L. Stauffer, Publication Comq Arlene Landis Assoc. Ed.7 Richard Detweiler, Ed.-in-chief: Elizabeth Moseman, Assoc. Ed.y H. D. Weaver, Bus. Man M I Brunk, Publication Com. Second row-M. T. Brackbill, Sponsor: Rhoda Krady, Mrs. Paul Peachey glientKaufiman, Reportersy Nevin Miller, Circulation Man.: Edna Shantz, Martha Klinq, Ruth Kurtz epor ers. l33l A f i ,f fn. gg ' I wgqg,q.:tl3lf . 1 lp f -' rf' - - 'Life WEATHER VANE STAFF: First row-Huldah Gehman, Assoc. Ed.: John Miller, Ed.: Mary Kathryn King, Paul Stoll, Assoc. Ed.: Ruth Kurtz, Artist. Second row--Nevin Miller, Reporter: Evelyn Shoemaker, Memo Brenneman, Miriam Brackbill, Ioyce Blosser, Thelma Martin, Typistsg Ruby Berkey, Rep. Back row- Anna Ruth Charles, Ianet Weaver, Rep.: M. T. Brackbill, Sponsorp Warren Rohrer, Art.: Daniel Enck, Howard lcmtzi, Darrel Otto, Robert Miller, Assemblers: Lois Herr, Arlene Landis, Donald Iacobs, Rep, The Weather Vane This was a year ol' epoch-making world news. To the great news- papers of the nation came the task ol' accurately reporting and intelligent- ly interpreting that news. To the Xveather Vane came a similar task. Although the news that was hers may have been of less nioinent historically, the task was no less difficult. To interpret the spirit of the study-serious girl, the college Romeo, or the ping-pong-playing fellow, and to T report accurately a thousand idiosyncrasies ,. coniniitted by four hundred idiosyncratic "arm, students presented subtilities of no less t x K . degree than those faced by the New York " g , . . l y R- 'Xian-A ' Y N Tzmes-but of more fascination, well gf gift wager. f ' ffl ' JOHN MILIJER , ,, . ' , I., l89l SENIOR IOUHNAL STAFF: lanet Weaver, Ruth Kurtz, Artists: Iames Rohrer, Business Manager: Elizabeth Erb, Associate Editorg Ioseph Baer, Editorg Arlene Landis, Erma Yoder, Assistant Editorsy Mark Gehman, Helen Mumcxw, Typists. The Senior Journal The 1946 Senior journal Staff began its work with the sense of a large task ahead. We wanted to feel the pulse of school life and then interpret it as accurately as 'we could with word and picture. Each member of the Staff gave his best co- operation and assistance. One could not wish for more faithful helpers. Much of the pains- taking planning was done by the associate editor. Bro. M. T. Brackbill took the group pic- tures again this year. That day's work was probably his biggest single photographic achievement up to that time. Bro. Stanley Shenk and Robert Miller did most of the other photographic work. Rosalyn and Merna Brenneman and Phoebe Branner assisted thc typists at various times. Each contribution is greatly appreciated. The Staff desires that this publication will be an effective testimony for Christian education. JOSEPH BARR l90l K QRVWW Hy . cg Q L 1 MMM H J 2:11, ffwwd it 129' Q" 'vwvififf-4 My M! , fb 1 -,,t--.fxx ymdiyumaf wwf M E1 My Mifmfw J MY V iffy MN Q1 3 w'f"'Wf,'ff 2 ff y 5, ffsffm J,,,L,f'f1ZfT3'5"h" by djjiyfjjyy Af-v1v7.Qfg,,,7 ilgw W M " 5 BN ifEf t":?:5B W K "xg Rv 1 M an Qvxgv WIN? 02 Mfr X X ai C?.1,r.. 4447, E 1-6 Q Q A QJMJQI , 1911 Offi cers of Athletic Association: Melville Ntriziqer, V. President: Ruth Kurtz, Treusurerg Doncxld Au sburqer Q President: Martha Klinq, Secretary, Edgar Metzler, Custodian Athletic Association Perhaps life's greatest achievement is the attainment and mainte- nance of a balanced personality with the proper emphasis on each area of life-the spiritual, physical, mental and social. It is the goal of the Athletic Association to promote a program that will meet the physical needs of the student body. The inter-literary society basketball and baseball contest games aroused the most interest this year, The Philomatheans wrung the basket- ball championship from their historical rivals, the Armerians. The Armerians turned the tables in baseball winning the championshi after . , , p a number of hard-fought games. The ping pong, tennis, and chess tourna- ments were played in season. Many students also enjoyed volley ball, swimming, ice skating, roller skating, hiking, soft ball, and Croquet. The Asssociation places special emphasis upon Christian sportsman- ship. Besides keeping our bodies physically fit, these recreations provide beneficial competition and co-operation in teamwork that make a positive contribution to character. DoNALn Aucsntmcnk l 92 l Awww , - N ,- Z 1. f,,1,gag:,Q,. M my -am? SNAPSHOTS OF THIS YEAR At last the long awaited structure appears as eyes strain to catch the first glimpse of E.M.S. from the Valley Pike. Then comes the jumble of meeting old friends, seeing new students, drinking strange Water, finding room and room-mates, registration, tired feet, and so to bed. The first day of school has passed into history. The soft crunch of dead leaves blended with the dim glow of candles to create a delightful holiday atmosphere in the dining hall one evening last fall. Thus, with festive surroundings and grateful hearts, E.M.S. students witnessed the close of Thanksgiving Day, 1945. SG Sli :li E.M.S. halls for several days had reeked with the foreboding prospects of influenzag nevertheless, the students assembled unsuspectingly as they had done so many times before. The joyous expectancy of Christmas was evident, especially in dorm students. Following the chapel service and activities period of NVednesday morning the dignified figure of Bro. Chester appeared on the platform. Then the expression of the audience changed, eyes grew larger, faces lit up, as the Dean solemnly announced that school was closing at noon. its SS Ziff The school year that is past has many bright spots, but one which will always be treasured, that will ever be surrounded with reverence and appreciation is the period of very intimate contact with the workings of God, commonly known as revival meetings. One does not explain revival meetings, but he simply knows that the blessing and influence of the Holy Spirit was especially meaningful at that time, and thanks God for it. f94l just a few stakes-a few shovels full of earthwbut what a significant symbol-the beginning of the new dorm. S? 'XG U A muliied gasp, surprised eyes, a seurry of footsteps, a blinding llasli, and Bro. Stanley Shenk had snapped another picture. 56 SF Sf Scores of new faces, serving tables gone, chapel services in the audi- torium, name tags everywhere, overllowing halls-Special Bible Term students arrive. Special features, new friends, lively games, boosts in conversation, challenging messages-S.B.T. students at home at E.M.S. S.B.T. Graduation program, farewell parties, dwindling enrollment, fewer people down for breakfast, strange sense of loneliness-S.B.'I'. Stil- dents leave. 3? rl? 'Ks Darkness falls like a curtain on the busy happenings of the day. The sleepy lights of Harrisonburg blink uncertainly at the faithful stars above. In the distance the faint outline of Massanutten is visible against the evening sky, while the moon keeps watch from the crest of a cloud. This is E.M.S. at night. :XRLENE I.ANn1s M. O. SI-IOWALTER Wholesale Merchant FRUITS 8: VEGETABLES OF ALL KINDS Phone 870 Harrisonburg, Va. E. R. MILLER, M. D. Eye, Ear, Nose 8: Throat 2nd Floor Professional Bldg. 170 S. MAIN ST. Office Phone 416 Residence Phone 588 BATTERMAN'S MACHINE SHOP Machinists and Welders Dealers in FRICK MACHINERY STEAM ENGINES 8: BOILERS, THRESHERS, BALERS. HAM. MER MILLS, SAWMILLS. EDGERS, TRACTORS. POWER FARM EQUIPMENT B0 Federal St. Phone 847 BETTER QUALITY Men's 81 Boys' Wear ALFRED NEY CO. so N. Main st. PRICKETT STATIONERY CORPORATION OFFICE OUTFITTERS AND SUPPLIES 65 E. Market St. HARRISONBURG, VA. Telephone 285 ARTHUR'S SHOE SHOP Top Quality Shoe Repairing 36 W. Market St. l HARRISONBURG GROCERY CO. Incorporated Wholesale Grocers HARRISONBURG, VA. Dependable SEED Since 1911 Wetsel Seed Co. Incorporated Harrisonburg, Va. Phone 67 john W. Taliaferro 81 Sons WATCHES DIAMONDS JEWELRY South Main St. HARRISONBURG, VA. Hours: 9 to 4:30 or by appointment Dr. C. W. Devier OPTOMETRIST 207-209 The National Bank Building HARRISONBURG, VA. 11. Y 'N 1117 1 1 111-111- 1.1152111111 , 1111 1111 'I , my i X 1a111111111111111 'l1111'z1 1mT X 1 1 1 15135111 I 111 u 1111" 1"-N11 'Aw I 1 ' "11'ri11r'--"-' - 1 1 jf., r. Sam. ....- ivegrgfgim 1,1iifigg!-EET' l 1' u--1--I : 1 1 ff 1-,121..- J 11 1111111111 f 1: 1 11211-111 1 11 1 1 1 11'll E 1 1 1111 i1 I1 211 ff 11 1 1,1 1 11 FMFI1 ii:--au:-. .. 1111253 ..,:saz:?,f1!?11mll1:" 1.511 1 'YI-'.' V"1EL?Ei'Ji1ii111?:'-1111- iii "'11'f111f- 1 ' 1. ' 1 1 I1 1 15' -'fi 1, 1 1 2 1 51155111111 1111 '11f1 1 A 111 1 , 1 I il, ,- 1 1 ES" 111 1 -sv.: .s.1-f:- 1, 11 1 111 i X11111X 11 F4 E 'E -2 15.3311 'Rf' 11 11111 1 ig 1111 1 f 11 1 11 1 a' IJ!!!Il1ll::111ell!:Eiisz-:?1:!h-....:M:'IEn,'1,a11 1111 1 111 E '-'-1 111111 fi: 11425115151 lynn! 4:31 11 E g25!1es1'a1:1L2.-155111521Q.1Eg':1L1i11 1 f :::sz!1:::1::zggizgizzwegz1 ' 151. 11 ,X ' fllllplllui-flgggeigfiuiidfl - 'J' "'-- 1 1 1f 3155. P'1?2"5-1?':19'151EQ?Q: 1 1' 11? ,1 15312-'fa ., -1 1 ' ' '- iff f 'wf:i11E3.iE111l'1" ,I 1.-'-15,1 ,..,,, ' '12, 1. 1 1 .1 1 , 41 , 11 1 - 11fU1.'Ll:13 ' ' 1--., - 1 11l 'l 1 1 1'--'- ,., ' ::ggii1g l1.1.::iE,1 111 11111 311 1, I ' 271:-T?2.F1'1 1 1 1 --'I1E1 ' 1 1 I ' ll: lw -:I U 1 ,,11' '1:' ' 71 41- 11-:an ---- E EIEEA111 u1::ql 1 1- 1 1115-Es' 1 1 111 "'1 1 I 11 2513-31 H f 3111.-r - '11 1 -Q, 1! :EEE 111, 1!111E'1,:1i1::a--111' P 49.1115-1 "' 1 , -1:1-1:3111 1' 1,L:ggiiiiliEggg5-. mia-I X M11-Iz5a15,I, '1.1111EEEF.111' 1 11 1 -111 I X W 1111-X i. -5'- ---Y .:,f5-2-ifgigpggig,-hal'.hA fx 1- 1 134 1 1, ,gngg1r,g.. 11 1 11 , 1 1 1 15 1 " 1 1 XL .gpaasrz-,riq:7l'gf1i I 1 1 111111 1,1 f 11' E .l""""4?::: I-, -V 1:--a..i.gg ..,-Hg A -ii f ' Lf:g15:n E2i'iE."1g 1 1 4:2351-giiii-+1Eai553af 'E1,qi. fs, 'grrlwl ' 1..:.'zi m Ei 1 11 -lllll '- Q15 , , "":lE': 155iil3 ' 11 - sl. -IE YQ. HH- 'JFFIFIIB '1 K. ,i:::lm.aL. I lN'hi:" ff, T-k,:u3vu I . 115 ' 1 111 H111 1f-1zs5mfg,1.'1.1-111' 1 1 '11, "'1 v'-----,f-- ff'I':1":f"- -4A1 1-I fi-4."'l"1L1' ' 4+1:51'T'f1ii1 .2 1. 11 I 11111, I I 1 11 J 11 11 '1 '1 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1111111111111 1 "f15lSEbE1'11qf 5 '.F---.:?:i::v! I K J' .I lfl 1 1 x 11 1,1 1 ,Lx AE , J 11 M1, 1 .1l' 1' I 010 H1 11 11 1 1 1 1 1 1' 1 1 1 X f Q4 1 1 11 1 1 1 14 Al 11 X1 1111 111111 11 N 1 11111 ' 1 ' ,,31vg111'u,xv1 . , 1 1 21 A A 1 A',!'t.iFl'111'1:51 111111 1111 411111 1 - , 1 1 IF11 lil I1 1 1 1 Compliments Dr. DAVID F. BLATT DENTIST Office: 505 First National Bank Building Telephone 420 HARRISONBURG, VA. SCHEWEL'S FURNITURE SHENANDOAH VALLEY'S LARGEST FURNITURE STORE 135 S. Main St. HARRISONBURG, VA. Famous Restaurant The place that satisfies those who are fussy about their food. SPECIAL ATTENTION TO STUDENTS We Specialize in PLAIN CLOTHING for Men and Women B. NEY 6: SON E. M. S. COLLEGE SHOPPE Quick Lunch and Refreshments Staple Groceries Luncheon Meats Stationery Novelties etc. Phone 1386-R Park View Opposite Page. - Architect's Drawing of Proposed Girls' Dormitory Coal-Feed-Lumber-Building Material "QUALITY AND SERVICE" W. M. MENEFEE Sz SON HARRISONBURG, VA. Owning and Operating MUTUAL MILLS Sewing This Community for 35 Years WE APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS We Appreciate Your Business GITCHELUS STUDIO Formerly J. C. Deane Studio PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR THE JOURNAL PLUMBING Sz HEATING If interested in hot water see our COLUMBIA STEEL OIL BURNING Merit Shoes Are Money Savers We Carry the Largest, Most Complete Stock FURNACE of Shoes in the Valley Ebeifegglgeiz G0 FARTHER - cosr LESS Dale Enterprise, Va. . Phone W. Central 75-f-20 CO' Covering and Bonnet Materials The Most Complete Line of Covering and Bonnet Materials. and Supplies to be Found Anywhere. Our Line Consists oi: Silk Nets, Tarlatanos, Mousselines, Orqandies, Ribbons. Lining Silks. Bonnet Materials, Buckrams, Wire Frames. gragis, Buckrurn Crowns. Religious Plaques, Scripture Text ar s. etc. WRITE FOR FREE CATALOGUE Specify the Lines You Are Interested In REBER BONNET SHOP Phone 2131 LITITZ, PA. 735 S. Broad St. Charter Flights Pilot Training LEARN TO FLY AT DAN HARTMAN AIRWAYS, Incorporated LICENSED INSTRUCTORS Phone 14 Harrisonburg Refrigeration Service R. E. Zirk 8: S. R. Heatwole-Owners Commercial and Household Refrigeration Service ELECTRIC MOTORS REPAIRED Day 706 Phones Night 433-W 33-35 W. Market St. HARRISONBURG, VA. "SELBY SHOES" For Women Arch-Preserver, Tru-Poise, Styleez The Most Talked of SHOES in America for Everlasting Comfort and Foot Protection, Plus the Newest in Style. F. BARTH GARBER Inc. "Beautiful Shoes 8: Hosiei'yl' 124 South Main St. HARRISONBURG, VA. H001 gd? 1 at 1 in 1 4,gi,. , ' fa Sf fl W A ,g , ,?.L , ., 5 im 1 k ' umm' 5' L - " 15' 21" ' ' - ' 1 . gg, -f , , 'Wi' Q 5 X ig ., ,E it ,,,k , 2' fl K , f wiiiiv?f?.'lf ,KL5 ,3 7 2395? Lal , ,L pf DENTONS We appreciate your patronage. FURNITURE AND FLOOR COVERING Special discounts to students. Compliments of WILLIAMS SHOE STORE Shoes for the entire family Shoes fitted by X-Ray joseph Ney 6: Sons Company WISH YOU ALL The Benisons of a Happy 1946 HARMAN FEED STORE Allis-Chalmers Power Farm Machinery Feed 8: Stoves 137 W. Elizabeth St. Phone 406 Harrisonburg, Va. LOKER'S SHOE REPAIR SHOP SHOE REPAIRING OF THE BETTER KIND Most Complete and Up-to-Date Equipment in Harrisonburg Phone 462 25 W. Market St. PEARCE 8a ACKER Studebaker Sales 8: Service FRAME AND WHEEL ALIGNMENT 50 S. Mason St. Phones 96 8: 284 Harrisonburg, Va. Hostetter's Cut Rate Store, Inc. HARRISONBURG, VA. The Home of Low Prices Quality Merchandise PATENT MEDICINES WILLIAMSON'S DRUG CO. Let us fill your prescriptions Harrisonburg's Up-to-Date Pharmacy Economy Quality Service H. D. VVEAVER Dealer in FLOOR MAINTENANCE SUPPLIES ELECTRICAL GOODS-ADDING MACHINES PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS-TYPEWRITER RIBBONS-CARBON PAPER INTER-COMMUNICATION SYSTEMS MENS SUITS MADE TO ORDER Special discounts to students Phone 1382-L Park View, Harrisonburg, Va. THE VALLEY CREAMERY, INC. HARRISONBURG, VA. HMASSANUTTEN BUTTER" "VALLEY GOLD ICE CREAMH The Same Good Qualities Always All Orders Receive Personal Attention BRENNEMAN3S GARAGE GENERAL AUTO REPAIRING AUTO ACCESSORIES AND BATTERY SERVICE day - WRECKER SERVICE - night TEXAS GAS AND OIL day 707 TELEPHONE night 1384-L Aldine Brenneman, owner NEAR E.M.S. HARRISONBURG, VA. Students-Your Patronage Is Appreciated. Bibles, Books, Pictures, Mottoes, Fountain Pens Stationery, Gifts, Greeting Cards IOM, discount to E.M.S. students on Bibles and Books. Mail orders solicited. Catalogs sent on request JOHN F. GARBER, OWNER VALLEY BOOKS 82 So. Main St. Harrisonburg, Virginia .V 1 ff

Suggestions in the Eastern Mennonite School - Shenandoah Yearbook (Harrisonburg, VA) collection:

Eastern Mennonite School - Shenandoah Yearbook (Harrisonburg, VA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Eastern Mennonite School - Shenandoah Yearbook (Harrisonburg, VA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Eastern Mennonite School - Shenandoah Yearbook (Harrisonburg, VA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


Eastern Mennonite School - Shenandoah Yearbook (Harrisonburg, VA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Eastern Mennonite School - Shenandoah Yearbook (Harrisonburg, VA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


Eastern Mennonite School - Shenandoah Yearbook (Harrisonburg, VA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


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