Eastern Mennonite University - Shenandoah Yearbook (Harrisonburg, VA)

 - Class of 1968

Page 1 of 212

 

Eastern Mennonite University - Shenandoah Yearbook (Harrisonburg, VA) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1968 Edition, Eastern Mennonite University - Shenandoah Yearbook (Harrisonburg, VA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1968 Edition, Eastern Mennonite University - Shenandoah Yearbook (Harrisonburg, VA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1968 Edition, Eastern Mennonite University - Shenandoah Yearbook (Harrisonburg, VA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1968 Edition, Eastern Mennonite University - Shenandoah Yearbook (Harrisonburg, VA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 212 of the 1968 volume:

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EL- :Q .5 'F 3 A E gi L- -2 5 'ij 5 2 :11. 5 ' Q ff N E-, 'Z' , ' A4-"ll Ula V f- .-:: l: I . .c.a. I X 1 To Myron S. Augsburger We heard his eloquence, we read his prose, We knew he left his office door ajarg We learned he jetted many miles for those Who'd scheduled some crusade or seminarg We liked his ready witg We're told he climbs The fences hunters climb and raises swan. We often Wonder who he isg sometimes We marvel at the faith that drives him ong He dares to face the tension zone of grays, Convincing and convinced that love forgives, Compelling those who choose opposing ways To live as circumspectly as he lives. Our lives can't be the same because the spark And drama of his living left their mark. F't?2E',is ,, ,4 N111-Q 1 U :Eff ' 11141 qu, ff- , 9164 1' 1352 ma NE- M Q "1-L-Qi 'Ra I ,. E f '11' ' A' E ' J! . f?:'1 f'9""'!f'- 'V Q 13- Z 111 ' '. nu. ' . E NA. g E 'WIA 171111111 ,1 ,,-, 1 1 111 1 I1 iikllr. 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SUMMER The thunder answered prayers for rain and sent A hurricane of hail as inourishmentg The starving crops Soak up the drops Despite the storm which sunspray stops With multicolored weaves When man dries up And counts his broken steps, his cup Will fill with rainbow leaves. 14' 1 11 as 111 fu A aw Q ff 5, " 5911 -'at 1115211 gggsifli NE ki 1 1 11125551 !1::,r 11 - L-1 55 1 11 111'11" " 1 mu 1 1 ' ss 1 as we 11 1111 1 .E X X11 1 X 11 XX 1 11 11 X11 X X 1"11 11 L 11 1 1 " X 11 Wi? The seminary joins the college and the high school. . .J.R. Mumaw climaxes his presidency in contract with a King. . .Gaul's The Holy City continues to bring the generations to- gether. . .M. S. Augsburger, ThD, 35, of Elida, evangelist-writer-swan raiser-president . . . the women of Canterbury chat with Zwingli. . . King's College, Florence Nightingale, S Sc H Foundation, storefront church, Cicero and Hanoi, The Yearling, Don Jacobs, Bardls Nest . . .Alleluia Singers share in 8th Mennonite World Conference, Amsterdam. . .the 50th an- niversary bulletin marks new dorms, new faces on the "cracker boxf' new science center and new library - with golden stars. . .six students started a school in Shenandoah Valley and never dreamed that it would come to this. H, if ' , PM lil s L u i mg i EL if y Q .:5'?:?f :E ,5.54,ii fgfi. . .. 'H "nv f??1"w. 9 H 9 iw, 1" 1 li' r 1. at Q L of mx. wg, " :111,,7"ill-wi wi FM jj,,l . i iv wx -gg i f-gf - 'fa ,KH 1 H: assi qw W 1u vM XMKQMMWMQ ywum Q a 9 ww WM MMM Mwmm Q M mm w7m1mmmgi9xvKEkmxEuxgvfQf2-ZffufgmgiBN5Bm7HmvBa11mvX3AxQyA W'3nW:'+W'M' W W W M 3 ? 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Stauffer takes the helm. . .the Historical Library finds coexistence with the "Heresy Library". . .EMS is reborn as EMC. . .extra- curriculars increase and YPCA expands. . .the college climbs to accreditation and students climb old Massanutten Peak. . .the women's dorm spreads out across the lawn. . .Dean Lehman, after more than three decades of ser- vice, hands the key to Ira E.. . .the students hear of UFO's, Black Like Me, Woodrow Wil- son, WEMC, Phoenix, and FSC. . .the Student Center rises to replace the old gym with the hope that EMC may yet produce some stars. L.- wWwW,,,WWWWW3tWWWWWWWW W W WW -W W NW WW 1 M , .,., " 141' . f ,,,, .H W, W'mW"wWW1W5WWWWWfWW:WWW, WWW W WW WW WW W W W W W W WW W W ' W W W W W W W WWWWW WW W' WW WWWjWW WWfWWWWWW'WW'WWW W WWW WWW WW WW WW WW WWWWWW WWW WW W W W W 5 Www W WWJWWNW MW WWWVW WW WWWWWWWWWWWW WW WM WW ,Q gg ,MMM ,W E MB Q, WMM W WW WW WW WWW :WWWWI WWWWWWW , WWWW W WWWWWWWWWWWK WW -W x s, , WWWWWW W W W WW WWWW WWWW.WWW,,, WW M .QW -WW W ww WWW 1 WW WW WWW.,WW5.WWW ,W ., ,Wy , Wwfw W W W . J W , V Y' ,ii W .,- ' - - ' W' Qsfsx-W gg U yu "" ""'- W fm ""'- ""'- 39' WW' W-WWW WWW WWW WWW WWW W WW WWWTWQWW-WQWWWWWWWWWWWLWW1.. AW . WINTER The bitter dirge of wintry nights has screamed A thousand curses at what harvest dreamedg The arctic ghost Destroys the most ' He can, While planted grain-seeds boast Escaping his stampedes. When man succumbs And time runs out, his soul becomes Aware of buried seeds. 6 Six students start a school in Shenandoah Valley. . .Warwick constitution, Alexandria, Hayfield, Assembly Park. . .J. B. Smith, DD, 47, of Ontario, teacher-pastor-potato farmer- president. . .the first catalog lists a mere eight "Regulations", . .Brackbill and Kurtz turn the first shovels as the Hcracker boxl' goes up against the hill Cfor Lancaster's two-d ollar billsj . . ."Joy is supreme. Everybody is strenuous and exceedingly happy!". . .Thy Word ls Truth. . .A. D. Wenger dies in office. . .the chapel becomes the twenty-fifth anniversary building. . .and the class gift of 1938 takes the school one step closer to the stars. Q m,,,,,..-aw' Nm 'SREVSEKY TF T -1 Q V! Y- K. if EEE dna., as -Es' M mx X as .U w mu mu 2 Mu E' w,l',' Wm ,H H L Q5 W 'rv'-'vTv'f1 . . , Maia- N my as 9 , mf WM, ,,,. W-mwNuw!Hw Nwwuw . A A , - MW , V I , NM N MA M 1 ww www M H W IA, ,A MN., X Why XM A v w WwwammzwwskwQQsswgrgfgiwzwff, me ,L , , , W, ,N M 1,,,WM '12 WE5NWMSMeiM1aw y www A s A M 9 9 , A 1 m 1 J FALL A breath of ideath akin to harvest grains Has whispered sadnesses in autumn rains The wind deceives Crisp, burning leaves With promisesg for none perceives Why cattle wait for snow. When man concedes He's born to die, he'11 live - for seeds Must die before they grow. Q 2 EASTERN MENNONITE COLLEGE Harrisonburg, Virginia 1968 Shenandoah Prologue 2 Faculty 18 Organizations 46 Activities 76 Students 104 Epilogue 154 Patrons 162 Volume XXII Copyright Eastern Mennonite College 1968 James Harbold, Editor 'B 3X1A'1WV ,Yr . Q. Ybf 19'-MW 11 13'-'-xL1.. I -1 -Aff?" A .1 W. 1i15g1g1,, ,11v'a3j9W.1V'W'. 1w tw '-9, Q . 1' 1 7 '1 ' ' Av-'IL " ' 721.1- ,1,-. . . 11' 11 11'11,wf1l!111111 3--L , 1 F Y . . . ., ,., ,,. 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Que- , . .,,.- . .N A, -I N11 2113421-r'::'.q'-.TV1 1 .. . ,I U. ' . l... Evil Tw ' ' gp-'-3.1-f-.,....?-4-.r f. t . ' -J g..,,.....,. Vg.. 4. 1, 1. X . . 1 . 4' 1' J- - ..,. Q. x Q... . 1 ,..M...- I' ix 1. ,mm J . -. 1- ' f f. W .1 .:. W f 'f' " U' ' 'Sf FK ' ' A . Wx ' ' :LT ' 1 A A ul, ,uw gn G 11m 1 . V .1 . 11 1 1-.. - 1 1 1 , 11 11 ,117 1 1 -x-- IL .1 L' .fb 41539 4-L , yu , 1 ,,,, fu ,, u A W H ,,,.,, M , ,, ,, 1' :X W M 1 'W ,, ,lx f W Milf- 3 'Q Yjwlfy uf ,w 'W , wh, 7 KW ' v W H W 19- w 1 'fs we .u , 1 fm ' 1' sn" ,1 ,Nj H?" ' f H .11 S U , ..- mf- ,, JK: X we X , ,, ,, N .Jffjlgyw ' , fffwgff. ' 2 X mx .-, PM ,zjx Hsfqgii , , Q Wm gifs f - 2 if-wp K fy 3' . , :Mfg if pf ' ,- N , X., ,w,,,, . .inwgm 1' sh- H :- xn., P'f,1-'ETL' N W' ' 1955+ lv K-fll?.51iwi,'l 3? ' 9 .L ,VH , .. ,y,L,g.-VM, N -Y wwzfpa:1'm IRA E. MILLER, Ed.D. Dean of the College Professor of Eduation GEORGE R. BRUNK, SR., Th.D. Dean of the Seminary Associate Professor of Practical Theology 1, 1. re fn 1 is ,Q Q iii! E -. F , ,sg r , I 'us W 1 J, v '-w rw? i Mil rr 1: I! .AJ THE NUCLEUS OF PERSPECTIVE MYRON S. AUGSBURGER Th.D. President Professor of Theology 20 They have built the 'system with purpose and perception, seeing each mirneographed form, schedule, and HPP0il1tmCflt as a part of the greater structure. Moving beyond the structure, they climbed through mounds of hack-work to meet individual faces and answer individual questions. They were the sensors, aware of attitudes, absorbing student ideas, demands, and projections, interpreting, shap- ing, making the system work for the student. Motionless in principle, motile in application, they listened to change. Niebuhr and The Silent Spring, Lerner and Everyman, lbsen and Brave New World found their peace on our library shelves to meet the demands of ex- panding minds. Dreams and inspirations became curriculum revisions, improved registration and a developing counseling program- we sensed their motivation reached beyond the institution to the student. We knew the Dean as keeper of the credits and came to know him as a discerning advisor. He moved among us with a quiet, strong awareness of individual persons. They were the concerned ones, showing us meaning in methods, stretching our minds beyond ourselves in chapel and conference, there we find ourselves. - - - . ,Yip ,vi---1-W T N- -- . Eiga ' Q at E LINDEN M. WENGER, Th.M. LESTER C. SHANK, M.S. Assistant to the President Registrar Assistant Professor of Philosophy SAMUEL O. WEAVER, B.A. Dean of Men RUTH B. STOLTZFUS Dean of Women PAUL T. GUENGERICH, M.A. Dean of Students TRUMAN H. BRUNK, JR., B.S. Pastor of Students E. GRANT HERR, M.A. Business Manager MARGARET M. SHENK, M.A. Librarian .Ml ' Y 'Y ' SAMUEL Z. STRONG, M.A. ROBERT J. MESSNER JOHN M. SNYDER DELBERT L. SEITZ, M.B.A Field Secretary Assistant in Development Institutional Representative Supervising Accountant on Grants and Funds - . SADIE A. HARTZLER, B.A. Librarian Emeritus , ' , GRACE I. SHOWALTER, M.A. Menno Simons Historical Library and Archives - Librarian ASSISTANT DEAN JERRY SHENK MAINTAINS his geni- ality amid pressures of the male community. 22 Q. mi l r r as . ,,,,. r l r r diff is lr. 1-"' WT 5 RACHEL HINZ CHECKS THROUGH the President's mom- ing mail. THE INDISPENSIBLES They arranged the props and pulled the curtain, doing all the necessary things that made the drama of education a success. They chanted a litergy of finance-bills, reminders, receipts, checks, student employment and work study. The sifters-pondering over applications, rejecting those who did not come, welcoming you to EMCQ deciding if your chapel excuse was valid, unclogging congested incinerators. While 'students struggled under a 350.00 armload of texts he helpfully told us there would be no tax. He knew each student by their charge account, secur- ing the remote paperback he casually helped you de- cide to buy a sweatshirt. They listened to our complaints in the lunch line, waited for us to slowly leave the social comfort of the Snack Shop at closing time, attempting to satisfy individual appetities on a mass diet. Hoping-for that unexpected donation, praying- for the new dorm to be finished. Rejoicing-in unnoticed achievements they made the progress of 1968 possible. DANIEL H. BENDER Student Financial Aid Officer EMANUEL MARTIN, JR., B.S. Admissions Counselor MERLE W. ESHLEMAN, M.D. College Physician ESTHER K. LONGACRE Assistant Dean of Women 23 ,,. fgeda , ,,....,,?,. . -Nr ,fv n," wr QQAQQQEQQ New N L .1 Y 5 5 , , 1 NAU' is i.. rr rg 4? ul 'n W -is r i sl I Vis Q ,. fi' ' I? H 2 ru ru MYRON S. AUGSBURGER, Th.D. President Professor of Theology GEORGE R. BRUNK, SR., Th.D. Associate Professor of Practical Theology JOHN R. MUMAW, D.Sc. in Ped. Professor of Christian Education MUMAW AND WENGER ENTERTAIN serious misgivings about such a radical inter- pretation. MAKING THE WHOLE MAN BRUNK AND SON RELAX at a folk concertg but Kathy has serious doubts about the tonal quality. 24 Basic to an understanding of all knowledges the- ology has been the integrating agent within the col- lege. ln the beginning theology was "the college." Though the curriculum of EMC has expanded in its fifty years, foundations and principles have varied littleg the emphasis remains on the l'Christian per- spectivef' In January, Winter Seminar was initiated. The campus was united in examinations of major issues concerning our generation. From the theme of Christian Faith and the "Brave New World" emerged such specifics as "Hellinistic and Judeo-Christian Antecedentsv and "Human Values in a Technological Civilization." For two weeks, we found ourselves questioning, re-enactuating and re-defining our distinct roles as members of the now generation. Another innovation to be effected next fall is the plan for "core courses." Under this plan, Bible will be incorporated into a "core" with other courses to become the basic curriculum. Again theology is the integrative force "making the whole manf, LINDEN M. WENGER, Th.M. Assistant Professor of Philosophy J. OTIS YODER, Th.D. Professor of New Testament Language and Literature ig CHESTER K. LEHMAN, 'Ph.D. A Professor of Theology Dean Emeritus G. IRVIN LEHMAN, Ph.D. Professor of Old Testament Language and Literature HERMAN R. REITZ, M.A. Assistant Professor of New Testament WILLARD M. SWARTLEY, B.D. Instructor in New Testament Language and Literature . ,., :. 1' . sg' -' 553- Hi HERMAN REITZ PERFORMS a balancing act for an incredulous student. if tl , H in - ia? .n-5 ! , MR. TOWERS BENIGNLY EASES Del- mar's apprehension at facing his first classroom. ONS X ...A I ' W-'iff--1 'r" -f -Q MR. ZOOK AND MR. BYLER SMILE at the theories of novice teachers. SCULPTURES OF UNDERSTANDING Professor of Education - ESTHER K. LEHMAN, Ed.D. , . Professor of Education F . H. es JESSE T. BYLER, Ed.D. ws V rw: 1 1 Associate Professor of 5 ' Education 26 J. LESTER BRUBAKER, Ed.D. STUDENT TEACHERS EVENING MAIL CHECK-two letters redeem yesterday's lone crier. The challenge of training tomorrow's teachers di- rected the program of the education department. Since the days when Doctor D. W. Lehman headed this department, approximately one half of all EMC graduates have completed the education program. Currently, Dr. Brubaker leads the department to- wards future innovations. These include a learning center with booths for individualized instruction and research to supplement regular classes. Jesse Byler has begun preliminary studies on EMC's entrance into NCATE, a program giving our graduates automatic accreditation in any state. The department's concern for the future teacher extended beyond programs, practice and accredita- tion to a discerning pride in a most valuable commod- ity-the new teacher. 27 J. .,i.,,l,7,i r W-.m?.r,-V -.Qfggg -rg T' 1. 5 his 'L it - as l 1 ive' at left? ' 5 1 5 fel? me l 'ELSIE E. LEHMAN, Ed.S. Associate Professor of Education ALPHIE A. ZOOK, M. Ed. Assistant Professor of Education Director of Teacher Placement DANIEL W. LEHMAN, M.A. Professor Emeritus of Education I F fel. ' :fig rr Q GU meglll A 1 HUBERT R. PELLMAN, Ph.D. Professor of English J. HERBERT MARTIN, M.A. Assistant Professor of English JAMES R. BOMBERGER, Ed.D Associate Professor of English EXPERIENCING THE CAPTURED MCDMENT 4 , - rr. , f- , ' MRS. ZOOK DIGRESSES from Dostoyesvsky to tell the Russian landlord story. 28 Luhan's message. A FRESHMAN PROOFREADER IS OBLIVIOUS TO Mac- .- s1:"- , On winter evenings, English Students braved the elements to seek out King Leer in the carpeted warmth of the English room, and in the spring made their way toward Canterbury with Chaucher's pil- grims. Others were content to stay at home with Eliot's Cocktail Party. Spurred by the author among us, Dr. Pellman's students researched and produced, then relaxed with professors as Award Theater presented St. Joan. Serious faces stared into Shakespeare's marble eyes, and amateur sonneteers examined first folios as students visited the Folger Library in Washington, D.C., wrapping themselves in the atmospheric cloak of his times at the National Gallery of Art. These students listened to Professor Batson pro- pose the possibility of Renaissance, attacked term papers as a matter of course, and cut creative writing to wander up the hill alone with pen and journal. Discovering covered wealth they bought their pleasure in paperback. We listened to them, the bellitristic voices, pursuing the intricate chapters of mankind. ANNA M. FREY, M.A. Instructor in English ...AX GERALD H. JONES, M.S. . I Instructor in English Instructor in English ' 29 A. ARLENE BUMBAUGH M S Assistant Professor of English ELIZABETH A. SHOWALTER M A rgz figi W ERNEST G. GEHMAN, Ph.D. Professor of German ,seg m..., mm.. ,twirl 'H SAMUEL E. MILLER, M.A. Associate Professor of Spanish L 3 1361, 'eff f ,fx J, ff: A1 l 1-.N , . : w' -. - --., 1 :gi Y 1 . --rf Y, ft I 'W I it 4 5" tr- rr r t ' 4 , 3- if 52 X siT'Y?"t:'Q51 ' --"ir Y ,,,.f 1 l- - 2p.r ..u.n Y, , l ., r - 'fb -. ' Y-: 715 --mmrw1,,,-rl.-6.-Ng +525 ,, y I a4f.4,3,-..:,'-,iw.,1-dX.,r,..1:v. PAUL J. LEHMAN, B.A. Assistant Teacher of Speech and Spanish DOROTHY KEMRER, M.A. Assistant Professor Emeritus of Latin LOIS BOWMAN APPLIES her knowledge of Latin and German in her work in the Historical Library. THE ART Were the sublime noises that emerged from the chapel the potent result of rhythm and harmony finding their way into the inward' places of the soul or of a hurriedly consumer lunch? We watched them take the priority in the lunch line, listened to their opinions of musical events, Lon Shear and the Rich- mond Little Symphony, and added cultural dimen- sions to our lines at their voice recitals. They were the euphonious voices of awareness. In the language labs students learned "the music that can deepest reach and cure all ills is cordial speech." They struggled through discords with de- termination, repeating by note, surprised by under- standing. I X , I P' ' gf ' 'M :Q .IGH Tiffin 15T'-'Qxc-'H H If ness W '- P' ' S in . EARL M. MAUST, M.Mus. J. MARK STAUFFER, M.A. IRA T. ZOOK, M.M. DAVID SEITZ, M.A. fEd.D. candidatej Assistant Professor of Music Assistant Professor of Music Instructor of Music Associate Professor of Music THE DISCORDANT FINALE of a soccer symphony. ' V 21-J- OF COMMUNICATION TRUE SOUL EMERGES in Janice's tone under Lorrcne's competent accompaniment. 31 - -1-1,-ie . SPANNING THE AGES 'iii le xxx 11 2 Lian. W' " gr' H xx l sg A BATTLE OF WILLS: Kembo vs. the Gadfly. an gp , ,asa 'ma Siege: 4 Sfkg: W. az x .i Z 'iw T1 5 ihsspgxx xi? W Z Q- tri 'M 5. Y 32 and West, from the genesis of history to the present creates a single design. The records of man and his ideals, achievements, failures, and influences offered a challenge for inquiry and understanding, becoming the mein of our search for identity. The history department developed initially under Harry A. Brunk, functioning as a one-man team. The maturing department continues to provide a back- ground for other social sciences and liberal arts aiming ambitiously at internationalization and a four in- structor team for departmentalization. The history majors, the solemn set with a dusty appeal, erupted in current events and petitioned for peace. Theirs was a consciousness of mass mistakes and achievements, understanding we are where we are because .... THE LAPP TECHNIQUE PUNCTUATES studentls under- standing of civilization. A . ",1',:1.,-:+., . x. its " Y u . F-t ffw . -- 1 r if ffl' ,..,"1I5 1' " ' " W ' . '- 1:1 'iii 'J Ei argl' -2.f .,.. , f'i:3yjQgjj,3 X iw ru V Q1 if 5121 , gi t , it Xxs -' fr- A 1 "'i. 1r. .rr ,, 5 at f ri? A rr A . fe' 1 1 'f lp. , . 5 . . 28515 A at awk I ' 45 K 4 ' . 'svn XXV - . ...E .1 ff rig H JOHN A. LAPP, Ph.D. Associate Professor of History GERALD R. BRUNK, M.A.T. fPh.D. candidatej Assistant Professor of History HARRY A. BRUNK, M.A. Associate Professor Emeritus of History V ' ALBERT N. KEIM, M.A. Instructor in History SAMUEL L. HORST, M.A. Assistant Professor of History T. KEMBO MIGIRE, B.A. fM.A. candidatej Instructor in African Studies "CHALK IT OFF" and Russ promptly proceeds to do HESSTON, HERE WE COME! ,f 15 on .LQEH wmwwlifsssw s .tyi 135, GRANT M. STOLTZFUS, M.A., yi B.D. Q Associate Professor of Sociology A lo 5 ,zlg 5 .,. M gg ROBERT S. HARDWICK, M.A. S . A5525 calamity Glanzer's quiz. ANALYSIS OF 11:00 P.M. THURSDAY EVENINGS-A psych. student steels himself for Friday s Y N SM E E M 1 i ' -.willful Q -1 'iii ir' Q' ' i'W" was " .21 l 'sh - fm H. m vi'-, 1332593 H UF ,H um H H hm m . . . . iz ,," QE? V, .: X V V1S1t1Hg Instructor in . nw Anthropology and Sociology if 5, f' S 1 ' QIMqg5,,,,,ggf:,ll5i'yl3"i..:, llillir H, W 5 HAROLD E. HUBER,M.A. -l or 1 2? . . . . psi-?'?S54r N ff? Instructor rn SOC1010gy 35 P l ' W H? "E i fr- x ii ' " mia.. ,g 'L' W ' X I K I. '-2: C -:-- , U :: 5? 'rf' ,H 34 ll Via Freud and Allport, Comte and Hallingshead, students of psychology and sociology traveled the road of understanding. Their scrutinizing examina- tions included roommates, professors and national and international figures. From a study of the college and world community they returned to self-concepts and identities with the realization that the individual is irrevocably tied to the complexities of his total environment. With ego, superego, id, developmental tasks, mo- tivation, deviant and norms as disecting tools, stu- dents in psychology probed into the "whip" and "hows," experimenting with rats and mice, research- ing case studies, gathering data and drawing con- clusions. The insights into personal nature and be- havior accompanied classroom discovery. Sociology students, equipped with the wisdom of Berger, reshaped their concepts of the Sociologist and his work. They explored the real meaning and implications of statistics and discerned between the theory and the practice. ln conceding to the place of structure and bureaucracies they came to value the art of individualism. SELF AND SOCIETY 'i , 1 LABAN PEACHEY, Ed.D. Professor of Psychology 7 PAUL J. GLANZER, M.Ed.S. Assistant Professor of Psychology ijfyx fits L , mc if ,ir BRUNK AND HARDWICK PROTEST either the north wind or the chapel address 35 A' -I ..,.- E25-.r.::: X .-.-. , ......... ......... t X ..,j"" ' ,, , ' ga .Q-mr' 49" uf V 4 Y , l if .. X, Il' ro X 4. W WL. . . '12,-2 . ' I 1. 2' Z f 2 Y get i D RALPH HOSTETTER DANIEL B SUTERQ Ph.D. KENTON K. BRUBAKER, DONALD L. MELLINGER, Ph D Ph.D. M. Ed. Professor Emeritus of Biology Professor of Biology Professor of Biology Instructor in Biology FACING THE They traveled down' the infinite length of the mic- roscope meeting an amoeba face-to-face. Students be- came aware of life in a glass of water, conceived of method in the madness of matter, and learned to look at a rat objectively. While gentics students were still succumbing to their hereditary addiction to sleep, Professor Hos- tetter's bird watchers, properly binoculored paid social calls on feathered friends, listening excitedly to their morning conversation. Students hopefully watched the growth of the new Science Center as they descended to the dark lower regions of the'Administration building, its outgrown laboratory oozing formaldehyde fumes. Occasionally they rose from their microcosmic concrete worlds to dabble in abstract, creating the logical element in the arts. They were the awesome voices interrupting your discussion on existentialism: "Shush-I think I hear a humming bird." ROBERT D. YODER, B.S. Assistant Teacher in Biology TAXIDERMIST MUMAW'S MENAGERIE. FAC TS O F L I F E THE PLANARIA UNDERWORLD UNDERGOES espionage from outer space 37 GLENN M. KAUFFMAN, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Chemistry LALITA BACHAN, M.S. ,a Visiting Instructor in Chemistry ig 1 ROBERT C. LEHMAN, Ed.D. Professor of Physical Science JOHN L. HORST, M.A. Instructor in Physics and Mathematics E Y BUCHER MARVELS at Kenny's hidden powers of concentration. E X P E R I M E N N G .- In their analytic world of formulas, functions, and forces they flourish: driven by a determination to solve the unknown and to establish conclusions, re- lating data and observation. They tested theories of Newton, Galileo, Leibniz and Curie with test tubes and telescopes, working magic in their hands. Jumbles of numerological statements, when focused, became a pattern of universal orders. Expansion of departments continued as anitci- pating students watched the progress of the new Science Center. Plans were born to offer sufficient upper-level physics courses needed for teaching. The chemistry department worked on strengthening its major and initiating student and faculty research. We marked them by their plastic aprons and analytic air. They were the cool-heads, speaking a numerical jargon, conscious of a different beauty. WITH EQUATIONS WILMER R. LEHMAN, M.A. MILLARD E. SHOWALTER, M.A. Assistant Professor of Mathematics Instructor in Mathematics Elf as 2' X QE Easy 39 AMID THE COMPLEXITIES of the Liniar Air Track, Judy Martin and Roy Early record data for collision cars. i 111 l19W"Qzi5i1 W,'l1Ngl'lgQ " if ? " WH V, it 51 H V gb' E, i Q i WW 1www,,zzSh3.r3g..3N..H.. 2 i fag? t zjgatguilkiitiiwuxirvgtastfgfgf Wmigi iw' it J H.. ul H. a?i"ll"mm Y' Wigwam it it it-fsgfigg af ru ,A A 9-i W H qi mu'lwq:,l,gi.. H ,UM Wg wsiwwggju: Q, ' jf? , - "M Xxx .iw PART-TIME INSTRUCTOR LANDIS PON DERS his "Thought for the Day." f I H VIII'':T?jT5gI3F"?M,.fr-in.: ,15'-x'F- T: ' - 2 - -If .' L . . 1,5 .5 .. ,.fg,g,f'3-- -Ji, Q , 2, ' .. W-..-:fs 4.57-ig? ...ig If V. " .DIZ iq- .ggg 1.77 rf- . , , .,.. .W 1 We - I H 'I' .ta V f I ,556 : : 4 .f- S55 If "YY km, ff? I ru! L ur Armin w up I Jigjgtw. 5 " K' 7 M . 5- .. . f A L . I arms: .2 -mfg: it rs.. as 23 . . I nm, wr , msg . H xi U' N W -:vp ' A Tw' M A- Mr r,Q-gag' ,fs up W - I g 1 ' ' if 1.: -A? ggi .. ,N . ,yi it .1 . ,L .r ,A . . .. rv' mr it ' 34 , .un rv- , I .1 - 1 , - A , .fc . I . , A is wan. , rr. rn it , W ,L . rs, rt .. W5 g rm Mies" . 2 ' EH.. 1' M 1... Df- rt Q .L K .N g- ' M in 'JAX' f f .g:.-, fr A-. I-. . I we 3922 x if I X E ' KX I' 'Q ' :V ., V fn xl gi.: ra xl X A SOPHOMORE NURSING STUDENT ACCEPTS the challenge of the Nightengale tradition. MARY D. BRUBAKER, M.S. RUTH A. HARTZLER, Assistant Professor of Nursing Instructor in Nursing VIDA JANE SWARTZEN- VERNA YEAGER, M.S. TRUBER, M.A. Instructor in Nursing Instructor in Nursing 2 is tv ' Y v 4-I. 'A t,- aa " THE TWO-PRONGED ATTACK! LILLIAN M. MAST, M.S. Instructor in Nursing E. GRACE SHENK, B.S. Instructor in Nursing M.S. :sg T En: Ag 40 PATTERNS F. ARLINE ZIMMERMAN, M.S Instructor in Nursing MARY ETHEL HEATWOLE, M.S. Assistant Professor of pine gr. 118 from tablets gr. ll3 for4injection?" CATHERINE R. MUMAW Ph.D I Associate Professor of I A I V Home Economics , .K 4 Us " I ffm- MARY EMMA EBY, Ed.D. ' , Professor of Home Economics , . r Q . 'I YN Home Economics AND PRESCRIPTIONS "How many carbohydrates are there in two me- dium-sized potatoes?" "Did you say prepare pelocar These were the sounds of learning followed by practical experience and application marking the home economist and novice nurse. The home economist explored nutrition through classification of foods and their relationships to physiology. The world of fabrics expanded from clothing construction to advanced sewing problems and interior design. The family financial planning seniors applied principles during their residence at Home Management House, and looked forward to teaching, to becoming homemakers, and to graduate school. Nursing, the youngest department entered its second year. Student nurses learned to give care to patients at King's Daughters' Hospital and made their first visits in Public Health. Freshmen adjusted their concepts of nursing. During the agonizing nights preceding anatomy lab tests, they searched for "truths', in cats and plastic humans. Sophomores en- countered the reality of injections and the responsi- bility of "Nurse," They learned to assess and meet needs and remembered to smile through doctors' caustic tongue-lashings. As the nursing student saw response to her hours of planning and giving care, she renewed her pledge and challenged tomorrow. MRS. BOMBERGER EXHIBITS the product of practical appli- 'gwr - -' l RUTH S. S. HOSTETTER, M.S. Assistant Professor of Business DELBERT L. SEITZ, M.B.A. Instructor in Business WELL NOW SUE . . . DON'T YOU THINK you could think this thing through for yourself? 42 PART-TIME INSTRUCTOR MILDRED GRAYBILL ENUMERATES business theories. WORKING WITH FIGURES Progress in programs, expansion of staffs, and acquisition of equipment characterized development in both the physical education and business depart- ments. Physical education personnel more than doubled in the last three years. Varsity sports increased from two to six. From beginnings in a frame X-hall, this department rose to a status worthy of a gymnasium and equipment including a trampoline, golf clubs, soccer goals and an athletic field ready for use next year. A four year program in business administration and business education emerged from the first one year program offered for secretaries in 1950-51. This year nine instructors served. Such new equip- ment as a fully automated calculator for office machine instruction augmented an expanding program. I TESFATSION DALELLOW ILLUSTRATES that archery attracts international interest, as he "sights" for the bu11's eye. MARGARET M. GEHMAN, Ed.D. Professor of Physical Education 1 f M 1' 1 ' BALLISTIC INSTINCTS EMERGE as Phys. Ed. instructor, Roland Landes, prepares to receive. W. BRYAN STOLTZFUS, ROLAND G. LANDES, M.A. ARTHUR MULLET, B.A M.S. Instructor of Physical Athletic Coach Instructor of Physical Education Education 1 - .' ' - f ' Mfr' - -Q, yy.: vi ar v ' ' ' 4 MARY FLORENCE SHENK Secretary to the Dean ' ELIZABETH MOSEMANN Bookkeeper ULA R. MARTIN Secretary to the Business Manager ELTON R. BOMBERGER, B.A. Bookstore Manager ELROY W. KAUFFMAN Accountant MAHLON N. RISSLER Data Processing Manager REGISTRAR'S SECRETARIES PUZZLE over Core Curriculum THE FRAMEWORK They worked to the accompaniment of action, the staccoto rhythm of typewriters, clicking calculators, droning dishwashers, and always, everywhere the tele- phone, its wires welding the many facets of admin- istration into a whole. Bookkeepers balanced foften precariouslyj and secretaries moved easily through a maze of notices, referendums and pertinent classified information. The machine that spit out our exams was their friendg they fitted in the pieces of the day interviews, appointments and committees, till the puzzle was complete. They knew the language of a dripping faucet, the compact neatness of newly trimmed shrubs. They were the first to break new fallen snow, the last to leave, turn out the lights and lock the doors. We nodded as we passed them on the stairs and thought about them as we walked pass the "Please Keep off the Grass" signs. We mumbled "good-morn- ing" as we accepted our week's clean linen, and re- membered them when we looked for our umbrella two weeks later. They spent hours preparing what we ate in half an hour, taking for granted it was our due as stu- dents. Knowing they were there but never really understanding how much that mattered. Y W '1- MSTRONGER THAN DIRT!"-EMC's White knights. , U... ..4.., 1, - 1 1.5 -,,.,.,.:..:.. ,X nn xJ'3'.'2J-is 'hr r-7 f . Ky' 1: , , N. ,,.,1s?. ,ti , ,-N sf A fl 1 1 L , xv H 5 J f J L-1.5 fx-U .-.1':f,:-A -gr ! fig Y F: H 1 fi' it V. , "W"l?l ,T xl-E I :Hg . W we - f1,w,,Q-.flew Zigi,-1-1. 1 A l , 4 - , , 1 if ' 'l f"'f3i A ',! i xii- B ' ' X 'Y .1 fl 1 V,:l Q 1? K l i .-,.E...,.::: 1 I 5' 4 , N Y , 551452555 3' Eff ,. 'il 1' W I 'Y ,625 ' '1??fi'5?-LT f 'H' ftiiiilfi ue: L KI, I, . fled- ' H lf" V RONALD GUENGERICH, B Director of Public Relations GERALDINE S. BECHTEL, College Nurse FLORENCE E. HORST, B.S. Assistant to Director of Food Service ANNA V. SHOWALTER, B.S. Assistant to Director of Food Service THE COOKS TURN CRITIC over turkey tetrazini. l l l ll ,. H JAKE , ,, V, ww, ,.rr,r5gsw.1'u l ,. r. ww.. ,. ww' Y .A. B.S. 45 E ef Qx xl! TW WORD H 1? no 'I NVE nslglipj 7 Y 1 A ,Q-1.31-:::-am'-1. ,HTM- fa - . .rp L :sb 'A 'H ff fri?-, deg.: X b., 1235 ,H y"":,. 52' X E' 55 - 'if' X ' 9 'fs- .' J- .,3g.w. 1 f 1 f .' 5 L 9 ,. , . N L -1. f .. X 1-. N- up f- X -. 9 -5 3 fn 1 ? 1 1- 1 J E if 'h I ir af: ,Z 1X E.. -5 L 1 1 at 1. Q ' 13.4, f W X H inzglag- .. .12-,. a .,..A. a m if-f' , ,W ' 1' 'n -, 7 Y! 'iz M Q1 . , T kk, If ' I.. A F "4 5 ,Qui Fm ylffnk- ' ,Q L W I w , gag w w M.-is -2 we M M H H M w, , nz . .,, , . - fi 'QM LSE! 53 W v-' " I'?3Lw 3 ,ga p 5? 4 ,gifs H . n I I wa N! X, 7 15 Z Hg z 'M Jim . .8 , 1' Y ,L -. ,, fx'?T-,.,X,,:im U f q 3 I A -ff f ' I J .. ,,5 ni .124 K sf g ,x fi, ,Em- P 'S - 1 si tb L gg A U: ,Q .gsm , V' ,LZ MQ' ff W , , f-fi' ., . Y aw ' .Vw 11, A J C 1.1 35 ' id : 2 W! Q 4 A 15 ,, qw " "' ffiejfwsws -jf , 1' -I J ,Wq.U,1iQg, ,gg , ,- WEL gh! Q Eff M, gba 4. " . . W -I i HH .-,qc -'iff--, ,M - ww H 1 E . I 5 H 1, ,I 1. ' "', 4 A" 1' is eigffiilk g,,e,,.g,,,Q Q .,.- n . Ng, v sf ' ' P i gifs gggig 'wi Uggv A if if 1 3: .:, ,S 'V , V ,lg 3 " 3" ', ,Q wi 1. ,, ,-sm S2 -E, L, 53 QS ,fi 'E 7 f ,, . 1 QQ -2 ff 7, DR CARL KREIDER EMPLOYS startling statistics to emphasize DR FRANKLIN LITTELL calms a piqued reactionary. EXPERIMENT After a vacation sans projects and term papers we returned reluctantly to an icy campus and an "eXperiment.', Since September registration we had gathered fragments of jumbled information of the seminar but no one was certain of success. Students were wary, fearing unproductive group discussions and death by paneling. But as we attended lectures, questions and ideas began to emerge from long streams of information and opinion. Three oiclock sessions found us gradually learning to articulate personal concerns and understand the importance of confusion. As the first week ended we faced the formidable questions of living in a "brave new world" and our responsibility to persons in Nigeria and North Lawn. SEMINAR GUEST JAMES LAPP CONTRIBUTES to a student s understanding of the morning lecture. em i DR. DONALD G. MILLER LEADS a reluctant audience Back to r Y-,air .V Z , Y: 'I V 1 'K 9 ,raaiizgjig 2251 ' l iii ' V'?rlffQ2?i2E': fig 7552 ' 55511 'ff Y ' 3 Li: , g Z A ' A Q EF 'D ll 'A' - , lx f uw , N M E5 5 1 wu,w w 1 si w afghan v w Hlluwuv N, 1153 Qw t 5? 5523? Methuselah. " . Q bib, GRANT STOLTZFUS DISCUSSES problems of the free church in a Socialist state with pastor Seledsky of Czechoslavakia. AND NOW FOR A TRAFFIC JAM in the Post Office. 49 Xmxlt ,--- - Magix We entered week two of the Seminar quixotically theorizing the alleviation of the world's chaos. But our pseudo-solutions were shattered by the specifics of current issues. We doubted that love could be made visible to the suburban secularist or solitary student. We scrutinized church structurejhumanistic ethics, values in a technological era and attempted an object- ive look at piety. Then we applauded the optimistic projections of the week's climax for we realized the Search for meaning was ours to begin. DR. ALBERT MEYER EXPOUNDS on the moral implications of organ trans- plants. IVAN FAHS ILLUSTRATES an answer during the moming panel. I N D SOLEMN CONTEMPLATION of the morning pro- fundities. , L: Y i L Qkikzxavw X Q? ' 1 , ag 552 Y Y E. 1 E, 'E J g :gl W EEE: M 1 L.ji.,5:f: H N 'H -M: -E-:-LE:, - 3- H Um, , " 5 E f i fffg A THREE O'CLOCK SCHOLAR. J. LAWRENCE BURKHOLDER'S VERSITILITY INCLUDED comments on present piety and future church structure. S C H O L A R S H IP VERNON GROUNDS DEFENDS his view ofthe nature of man. I 51 . N. ,1..,-Q ' ESCAPE FROM SCHEDULE Sometimes We wondered if tomorrow offered any- thing but another deadline or another run through a sagging schedule. Then hearing a melody, a little vague at first, we traced the strains of "The Lusty Month of Mayv to C-3. The orchestra, under the baton of Mr. Zook, has grown from a small student instrumental group begun in 1965, to include inter- ested students and community members. In a January perfonnance we heard and did not forget Camelot. We were told to conserve a mo1nent's creativity and from our words and wondering the Phoenix was reborn. We saw pages, unique with our names, col- lectively imaging -the beautiful and bitter pieces of life. In March, the Fine Arts Festival introduced us to the American Indian and we discovered the noble creativity of a proud culture. A EDITORS REVIEW possible entries for the '68 Phoenix. SPRING ARTS FESTIVAL COMMITTEE CHAIRMAN, RALPH KING INFORMS fellow members of Indian Fre11Ow1's consent to lecture. I F my V. W l gi klgwb fr vii? 'N i K V 2 MQ? sails 53 fied If E ME -. ,,,,. .-saw. .eww C..-1.,,,,,,, -M F A CHAMBER SINGERS. Row 1: Janice Horst, Pearl King, Ruth Yoder, Salome Kurtz, Mary Louise Zook, Evelyn Horst, Lois Ann King, Dorothy Driver, Nancy Venet, Faye Garber, Flora Yoder. Row 2: Karen Yutzy, Judy Martin, Carole Schoch, Nevin Lantz, Russell Leinbach, Ronald Guengerich, Kathy Weaver, Katherine William Longenecker. DIRECTOR Ira T. Zook Chamber singers, under the direction of Mr. Zook, often performed with accompaniment, introducing an innovation in music types in on-campus renditions. Representing the college at the Virginia Music Educator's Association meeting in Richmond in November, the chorus performed numbers by con- temporary composers Britten and Thompson, and melodiously spoke of "nymphs and balmy zephyers' in the sixteenth century madrigal "Spring Returns." Mozart's Requiem, a major accomplishment, was performed with the orchestra accompanying. The Choral Union, born this year under the direction of Mr. Maust, raised its collective voice two hundred strong in a combination of all the choruses, interested students, faculty, staff and community persons. At Christmas, Handel's Messiah climaxed weeks of practice as the mass chorus was molded into a vocal unit. Alumni joined the chorus under the second semester direction of David Seitz for the annual home-coming performance of Gaul's Holy City. Their voices were the graceful wings of sound bidding us lift our souls and follow higher. 54 Bittenbender, Ruth Baer, Lorene Wagler. Row 3: Jay Roth, Wayne Kurtz, George Zimmerman, Walter Hoch- stetler, Jerry Shenk, Chester Kurtz, John Fairfield, Richard Yoder, John Yoder, Leon Miller. Absent: THE RISING Participating in the Fiftieth Anniversary program ALLELUIA CHORUS. Row 1: Ruth Ann Janzen, Sylvia Shirk, Judy Widmer, Bernell Switzer, Nancy Showalter, Naomi Horst, Marilyn Gehman, Anna Lois Graybill, Elaine Becker, Carolyn Bergey. Row 2: Irene Gehman, Viola Mullet, Fern Miller, Wilbur Leidig, Arland Schrock, Wayne Hochstetler, Dennis Hatter, OF A SONG DIRECTOR Earl M. Mau st. in October, Alleluia Singers' thirty-two voices blended in vocalizing the prevailing spirit of EMC with "Thy Truth Within" by contemporary composer and director Sateren. As the main touring chorus, their voices penetrated northward at Easter on a ten-day tour through Pennsylvania, New York and Michigan to Ontario. The repertoire included selections from the Canadian composer Willan, German composer Johann Sebastian Bach's, "Ich Freue Mich im Herrn" and the soft tones of the Southern spiritual by Bright, "I hear a voice a prayin'." Perfecting their chorus numbers under the direction of Earl Maust, they toured under the direction of David Seitz, who received his Masters Degree in Music at the University of Indiana. Mr. Seitz's arrival second semester allowed Mr. Maust freedom to work on his doctorate. Dallas Myers, Susan Hess, Margaret Wenger, Patricia Strong. Row 3: Richard Miller, John Henry Yoder, Larry Fisher, Mervin Zook, Paul Burkholder, Arlin Yoder, Dwight Roth, Joseph Goshow, Glen Metzler, Phillip Guengerich, Nathan Miller. PIECES OF PAIN AND PEACE rf K ri' . ea X fi , rr 1 5 ' f' ' rr The college chorale and small chorale concentrated on inspiring local and neighboring churches. Composed largely of freshmen voices, the choruses performed for parents on Freshman Parents Weekend. The seventy-five member college chorale shared an on-campus performance with the Alleluia Singers in January, climaxing the year with the "Prayer of St. Francis," arranged by Roff and Zingarelli's plea, "Go Not Far From Me, Oh God" in their final May program. Selected from the larger College Chorale, the small chorale penetrated outside the community, performing at the Augusta Street Methodist Church in Staunton and sharing a union service with the Methodist church in Elkton. Charlottesville hosted their final rendition in May. On Week-end tour in March, they exposed churches in Pennsylvania to pieces from Stainer's "Crucifixion', and Handel's "Samson." DIRECTOR J. Mark Stauffer. COLLEGE CHORALE. Row 1: Judy Mast, Eva Beidler, Jenny Hackman, Nancy l-lorst, Rachel Lehman, Esther Byler, Ellen I-Iostetler, Marie Kennel, Shirley Metzler, Fern Yoder, Louise Gehman, Lois Gingerich, Julia Stoltzfus. Row 2: Janice Kulp, Louise Brubaker, Anna Marie Johns, Alta Lehman, Phyllis Howard, Paul Duncan, Gene Miller, Harley Derstine, Maxine Leech. Carol Gingerich, Janet Brenneman, Phyllis Nussbaum, Jan Nussbaum. Row 3: Sylvia Hertzler, Lois King, Beverly Baker, Cathy Headings, Don Wertz, John Trissel, Dennis Peachey, Ray Wenger, Joe Zehr, Beth Eby, Lois Leatherman, Sharon Showalter, Julia Kaufman. Row 4: Joy Good, Carol King, LaVonne Heatwole, Francis Seitz, Rose Mary Esch, Richard Landes, Loren Horst, Ralph Myers, Marvin Holsopple, Patricia Hamm, Judy Mullet, Patsy Barnhart, Mary Ann Heatwole, Cathy Thurton. Row 5: Elaine Beyler, Joyce Hightower, Crystal Troyer, Beverly Derstine, Alice Hamilton, Allen Wyse, Randall Shenk, Leslie Mininger, James Landis, Janet Martin, Mary Ellen Keeler, Linda Mast, Elsie Hamilton. Absent: Dorcas Miller, Marian Driver, Sharon Horst, Francis Hackman, Phyllis Harbold, Fannie Bomberger, Wendy Walker, Howard Wagler, Everett Miller, Lois Hoylman, Mervin Smucker, Sharie Miller, Lorraine Good. SMALL C1-IORALE, Row 13 Kathy Headings, Judy John Trissel, Gene Miller, Ray Wenger, Harley Derstine, Mast, Louise Brubaker, Alta Lehman, Jenny Hackman, Sharon Showalter, Mary Arm Heatwole- ROW 31 JOY Rachel Lehman, Marie Kennel, Janice Nussbaum, Fern G00d, JOYCE Hightower, RiCh211'd L2I1dCS, Loren H01'Sf Yoder, Julia Kauffman, Beth Eby. Row 2: Elaine Ralldall Shank, Jim L21HdiS, DOH WCNZ, Mary Ellen Beyeler, Frances Seitz, Paul Duncan, Ralph Myers, KC91e1',L0iS Leathefmafl,-Vi11Cf Bfelmeman- 57 gl - :Aug r..:-.-QAT . as fi r, 3-251 1. -f . Q5 A 5 ,. . ,saga 1 ' ' -W' , ,, -,eau ' EDITOR JIM HAR- ,gal ., ,,, , BOLD'S 5:00 A.M. ga va VW... friiljw tain.. 5. ' -' SMILE. I V' " f WQQ aalltgv... ur "lv f lim' ff? f T ' aa. vaff .-11. g xr- i f 1fAv -rr -1 rr-Y , 7 - ,, Y . any rt fp -2 f rr nigga rr ragga Vwgg 1 r , me N 1' V ea' 1 Ei I .W ff., ,aa of 'rigiyu 12251 N-..--..f an an ,ur We rw' - 5 ur pg-infill ' ras ,,.2'- ,,-Zi' vi: M 'iziiggwj , ggi., . - , ., ,. I , ...,-f-'-" TYPIST BETTY JO COAKLEY CALLS in Photographer Floyd Schrock and Secretary Cheryl Shaffer to decide if Cindi's prize word is part of the English language. In the lavender atmosphere of a previous era, Shen people struggled to capturea year of student living. Captions for seasonable shots emerged from a tangled script as writers weighed the worth of Roget's words and edited final copies. Snowy nights before deadlines staff cooperation bucked desperation as Dee Cee struggled against verbosity and cliches and Jerry mastered the anniversary page lay-out. The accumulation of Saturday's ten hours of con- fusion was interrupted by unexplained explosions overhead and announcements from across the hall that the phone was for Shen. There were unique moments of reprieve in the bitter blackness of Jerry's coffee, "Sarti's Themei' from Grand Prix or the old stacks of Life in the closet where Mary Jane retired by popular consent during her bad moments. Adept at the art of team organization, Editor Harbold checked off lists with deliberate precision, roped in stray details and bought pizza to boost late Sunday evening staff morale. Compiling the mass memory of 1968, the staff worked for the students, dedicating their efforts to the President, but not till the Shen arrived did they know it was uniquely theirs. SHENANDOAH: 58 1 , ?'m' I A Q A A so I A E ge- 'P IMAGE CF A GOLDEN YEAR E 3' TTT H l gui MARY JANE KING LAYS OUT quantities of pages, oblivious to Jim Rosenberger and Dick Gunden's capitalistic cormivings. 59 W H HE ,M H wait H zz: ww 5 U 0 x MEANING EMERGES FROM MADNESS as Writers Merle ' ' E " Good, Donna Carol Beachy, M Cindi Harris and Marti Siegrist criticize and revise. ASSISTANT EDITOR JERRY SHENK ADMIRES Paul Fretz's photo- graphic genius but doubts if this shot will pass the censor. , ,tt F5 I A N V '--iq? LITERARY EDITOR JEWEL WENGER AND FEATURE EDITOR SHARON JANTZI COMBINE forces to meet the next deadline. 5 'T V' 'v' A - -Q IF' I I X . I I r - " " 'L': xl , V- .3543 NX,.i.: r t - "' Q .F FIRST SEMESTER EDITOR RICHARD SHOWALTER DEFENDS his editorial policy. WEATHER VANE: NEWS EDITOR SHIRLEY HERSHEY'S SUDDEN NEWS FLASH MEETS with dubious response from Assistants Dave Fretz and Fern Miller. 60 "The l-leartsn beat steadily, pronouncing the pulse of E. M. C. in distinct columns and indefatigable headlines. Operating with one-third of the Shen-Y-W.V. telephone line and impressively cluttered work space the W. V. began operations on the next issue as the type on the current issue dried. Editors prodded reporters into comprehensive coverage and objective color with the promising possibilities of a by-line. Coping with the gigantic task of Anniversary Weekend coverage, W. V. staff braved the 4 A. M. struggle with a fortitude that impressed high school girls on the floor above and produced a ten page issue unrivaled by history. Following Editor Showalter's first semester gradu- ation, Carol Kurtz ascended the hierarchy as the first editoress since the W. A. "Went big? Attempting to maintain last year's "All American Honor Rating" provided the direction toward news reporting par excellence. THE NEWS OF NOW 3 if :gi it in it it 'ii SPORTS EDITOR LAWRENCE BRENNEMAN AND PHOTO GRAPHER GLEN GEHMAN are caught under the spell of Lenin's goatee. 9. - RICHARD BOWMAN DISPLAYS his layout to Business Manager William Pigueron. Circulation Manager, Bob Bishop remains unimpressed EDITORESS KURTZ EXPOUNDS on the versatility of the other end of the ball-point. M "Y" EXECUTIVES EN ROUND TABLE: President, Herb Kraybillg Vice President, Tom Spicherg ' Treasurer, Glenn Lindg and Secre- tary, Marilyn Gehman. YPCA PERSCDNAL ACTION IN GROUP STRUCTURE . In 1922 a campus organization was formed to Nenlist the cooperation of all Christian students to strengthen the spiritual life of the school," and to train them for Christian service. These goals have been the directing force as the YPCA has expanded to serve in nine local communities. Student interest in teens initiated participation in the community Recreation Center in Harrisonburg and a week-end excursion at Highland Retreat. Students explored the meaning of Christianity to students on nearby campuses through Inter-Varsity and expressed their own feeling through small group discussions following student church. Exercising the Christ- ians obligation to act his faith, the Y innovated a project providing monthly team trips to Washington D.' C. A ten day Christmas jaunt through Mexico occasioned an experiment in international communication. STUDENT CHURCH COMMITTEE, P. T. Guengerich, Truman Brunk, Gloria Kauff- man, Nelson Good and John J. Miller, considers a novel idea for another Sunday fs? YPCA PRESIDENT: Herb Kraybill. OFF-CAMPUS COMMISSION CHAIRMAN, Nevin James Bowman, Jane Bontrager and Stan Benner. Z Ei .IONAS BORNTRAGER, CHAIRMAN, ENTERTAINS Richard Garber, Pauline Weaver and Nelson Good of the On-Campus commission with a bit of benedictory wit. Lantz, outlines the next Washington trip to members 63 BUSINESS MANAGER, JIM BOWMAN, SIGHS with relief as Nisely approves an emergency expenditure. WEMC: THE VOICE PROGRAM DIRECTOR DWIGHT WYSE SPECIFIES a schedule change to Continuity Director Pat Yoder 35 Merle Good demands prime time for "Phe-:chur Phocusf' 64 E. M. C.'s invisible voice from the chapel balcony dilated across the valley over 91.7 F. M. radio. Concerned in serving the varied interests of the community, WEMC programmed "The Children's Hourn alongside "Moments with the Master," chapel rebroadcasts and folk music. The quality of broadcasting was heightened as a larger number of interested fellows sweated through examinations, acquired their license and assumed experienced intonations over the air. Press con- ferences stirred heated discussions cooled by music supplied in the dining hall from 5 to 6 P. M. by F. M. speakers. An extended listening poll was taken on campus and in the Harrisonburg area to determine community interest in broadcasting. Operating in a tangle of tapes and emitting involuntary noises at inappropriate moments WEMC pursued its intricate system of sound. We flicked a knob, listened and were casually grateful. OF THE VALLEY .f-2 STATION MANAGER: Marvin Nisly. PRODUCTION MANAGER, KEN SLAGELL REPORTS a crank call to News and Music Directors John Yoder and John J. Miller. FACULTY - STUDENT COUNCIL. Row 1: Robert Lehman, Gerald Brunk, Judy Widmer, Faith Richardson, Lawrence Brenneman, Esther Lehman, P. T. Guengerich. Row 2: James Bowman, Judy Martin, Beth Eby, 335475-2 Marilyn Gehman, Allen Peachey, Mary Hartzler, James Harbold. Row 3: Millard Showalter, Samuel Weaver, James Glanzer, David Kisamore, Richard Garber, Larry Fisher. VENTURES IN DIPLOMACY .MQ pi 5?-: il 5 , I ll 1? ,gem .L e, I ,'i , .I -l l we 1123. rs :affr Slightly unsure of itself but venturing a second try, 5 'J Student Council bravely reappeared Second Semester X Q Z ig ' under the feminine leadership of Senior, Faith Rich- , 3 , Y ardson. With a goal of formulating a more efficient ' l QQ 1 ' model of government more representative of student N li opinion, the FSC experimented with new forms of student government within the constitution. An attempt was made to place students on various policy-making faculty committees. Sponsoring the Inter-Collegiate Bowl and the Spring Arts Festival nigh-lighted FSC's projects for the year. Encouraged by the success of the masculine attempt at dorm discipline, North Lawn followed their pattern in forming a Women's Dorm Council. Collaborating with the personnel committees, but operating closer to the student, the nine member Dorm Councils examined infractions of rules and tried to prescribe punishment pertinent to the violation. Facing issues involving lates, dates, poise and nonsense, these representative students struggled to create discipline of the student by the student, for the student. FACULTY - STUDENT COUNCIL PRESIDENT: Faith Richardson V ,-V, -f SH. is X X pi, . l?T:.f .g-w . 1 " 3 W I .,,, Y l. I V17 I 1 A, I -1 1 I . 1 9 9 , 'G SJ ' 'Z ' A --4 I . . E , GZ: V. -, ,li V. I gl V h ' H I, - :- 'Q V V3' WOMEN'S DORM COUNCIL. Sitting: Shirley Hershey, Jane Borntrager, Pauline Weaver, Marilyn Gehman. Standing: Faith Richardson, Carol Brubaker, Sharon Jantzi, Carol Kurtz, Shirley Bowman. WOMEN'S DORM COUN- CIL PRESIDENT: Shirley Hershey. MEN'S DORM COUNCIL PRESIDENT:Ralph King. MEN'S DORM COUNCIL. Sitting: Nathan Miller, Ralph King, Jonathan Bucher. Standing: Jerry L. Shenk, Floyd Schrock, Robert Bishop, Nelson Good, Stan Benner, Samuel Weaver, Dallas Myers, Richard Garber. a QQ 67 -l' I E? A LYRICAL INTERLUDE. JOHN J. MILLER: MENC State President. -5 ,Z MENC, Music Educators National Conference dis- tinguished itself this year through purposeful activities. Saturday newspaper drives and vacation jobs were at- tacked vigorously in prospects of acoustical stage shells. Hunting tea leaves in winter, MENC ladies plan- ned after-performance receptions for Lon Sherer, whose concert they sponsored, and the Howard Uni- versity Concert Choir. ln November MENC officers participated in the state convention at Richmond with the Chamber Sing- ers representing the music department. Variety characterized monthly meetings with Mr. Martin lecturing on Christian Aesthetics, and Mr. Horst demonstrating electronic music. Donning old clothes, members gave a new look to the lockers in C-3. FAYE GARBER: MENC State Sec- retary. -W-zzbu. . K. it I , .,:.:.s'i I -LUCHEN T' EWYE1. Ney-ng., -' '--w-m-....,,"" MENC: ORGANIZATION BEHIND ART MENC SETS THE PACE for relaxation and informality following the concerts. ,gift 1 YEMEN MODEL U.N. DELEGATION. Mohammed Shadid, Carl Hanbury, Carolyn Ber- gey, Advisor Harold Huber, Dick Stutzman. X AW. I 1 -ti With "involved" students trying hunger, Peace Fellowship raised 35300.00 on empty stomachs. A Second Semester pilgrimage brought peacemakers in direct contact with Black Power leaders at Howard University. Representing South Yemen and Portugal, eight World Affairs students participated in the March Model U.N. in North Carolina. Drama Guild introduced a new genre to the art of Worship with the performance of Circle Beyond Fear in student church. An attempt to involve more mem- bers on stage resulted in the February production of three one act plays. Experimenting in pedagogical creativity, Comenius Club members challenged Education Student with their second floor bulletin board displays. Prospective applicants approached a Spring tour of the Medical College of Virginia with reverence and trembling, worked a little harder and listened intently to Premedical Society lectures. Oakwood housed a cosmopolitan smorgasbord as foreign students and their host families dined on na- tive delicacies and pieced together a program, each contributing his stand of love to the international pat- tern. LT. COMMANDER U.S. NAVAL RE- SERVE CHAPLAIN CALMLY CON- FRONTS nonresistant peacemakers. SUPPLEMENTING if l f l 3' Agri?-W PORTUGAL MODEL U.N. DELEGATION. Ad- visor Albert Keim, Rose Hackman, Lawrence Brenneman, James Rosenberger, James Wert. DESIRE AND CONSCIENCE CLASH in "Dust in the Road." REQUIREMENTS THE AFRICAN DELE- GATION to the Inter- national Club. 71 1 1 W DIITUSSING PHOTOGENIC CHARM lst semester Shen photographer Bob Schrock poses m m1d fhght IFS W l , AT THE FALL LITERARY RALLY, the pros enticed prospective members in a demonstration of the art of corn-husking. MASQUERADING SMITHSONIANS "relax" after games and refreshments with "The Monkey's Pawf' iw" -ev"'n fs.. 1 J "SV 44' - ,f C I 4 ,f "" 4k Y 9f"' ' W- rt., . , 1 I , I . f N-'J 'rt""e?'st7fr" - N A' -.fs si ,. , ws.. 6 x : , 5 .V . 8' F we sd 4- :um- S I REQUIEM FOR A PASSING TRADITION ries, the September rally introduced freshman and new students to the campus organizations. Promises for social involvement sparked a Smithsonian mas- querade party in an old mill. The Prometheans found entertainment in the tradition of corn husking and the Zelatheans organized a hootenanny. However, students sought off-campus and the need for planned social events decreased. The lits were active pri- marily in weekend sports competition-a Welcome break from scholastic tedium. "YOU GO FIGHT the dragon!" RICH GARBER PRESIDENT of this Mens Athletic Assocxauon informs co members, rosa! M ,Q ll' 'QS-Zvi ff? 13? ' ' 1?'fi54.x.-1 ' ENVOYS OF ENTHUSIASM New ideas and changes in EMC's athletic tradition emerged as the class teams replaced the- literary teams. The spirit of competition waged strong as the different classes participated in field hockey, football, soccer, volleyball, basketball, and ping pong and tennis, the individual sports. The reconstruction of the intermural program was an attempt of the Men's and Women's athletic associations to involve more student participation. With the stimulus of a bonfire, cheerleaders moved in coordination, inspiring the team and drawing boosters into a frenzy of anticipation and spirit. ln long practice sessions and strenuous exercise, they learned the art of enthusiasm, initiating yells that rocked the gym and sent our teams sweating to victory. WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION, Ehzabeth Heatwole, Viola Mullet and Mary Hartzler, spot a humorous parodox on the back cover of Sports Illustrated . . -y. , K F'-7 gf gf fl' . Z - Mmm. .1 .L U., 3.1, , mm., mv' W . , 5-mv 1. .,. . 4... 1. 1' 'ZH ,, 27" ww 'uw 'sifex ' . . KL.. QW ,T-1 , . ,JS k y. "L ' ' 313. f I I X? 1 S X VI fx l A S .Q- 5 A- . N, - 1 . fl 'if 2151" "'- - ':"' 'WHL I J . Q ' g - I in Z". J, H Nj Q, 1? ' Sw? ' I Jr F52 ' . V Q. v " ' J S 139 ' "L P' I f H524f5Ti,w ' 'gms P X KY..-HW-,.-..,-.-.,.... ....... . A Y - -my .- 1 N .M 'Sid sf., H, WEL? Wu, ' -gin--. , 355' ' ' ' . ' ,, ' ' nfem ':M"fY1j ff ' , V ' .I if X.. mix ' "' '1 . L' g. W.-. ... if . - .,. X . , . SQ? Enid. war' v - . . -YQ .-,fx-.9,,1.w .f,g,. H W., W Im W in 1, H I H , H :M H . ,L '- -211-fs' Q r mf 7. X A104 an xg Q, 6. T 'wW0RU as . -W' ' . 4:-' f':::,. P-?4i5.,::, ,,.,,... X I 579' ' '9E . S. .I 4 E .,g.az3, - ,V x ' I "fn, 5 2 M - , - A. "' A. 452-. 5 ,dun-" AI' :5if??"w"1u"w ACTIVITIES 77 03' fr .4-1 Q- .li 5555 TENSION OF TEAM-MATES follows the goal-ward thrust of Coach Koppenhaver's charges. RALPH KING DEMONSTRATES the form that resulted in All-South acclaim. The revamping of the entire athletic program re- sulted in a new coach for EMC as well as a new soc- cer field. Ron Koppenhaver, a soccer standout, soon revived the hopes of fans when his team took the field. Bolstered in the front and back lines by the sure toes of Terry Koppenhaver and Gene Hershey, the Courtiers shut-out Davis and Elkins. The team progressed with the season, sometimes seeming brilliant and at other times making costly mental lapses which caused their downfall in several close contests. Standouts on the teams were Terry Koppenhaver, leading scorer, and Ralph King, tena- cious full-backg both were selected for the All-South Team. In support were Jonas Borntrager, Allen Peachy, and Marvin Horst who were given honorable mention on the Virginia All-Star Team. Gene Her- shey, leader in interceptions and always there with his head when needed on defense was definitely the inspiration of the team. While losing several close games, Coach Koppen- haver can look back on a :season where his team de- feated Lynchburg, long a soccer power in the state, and lost the championship game by one goal where several EMC shots hit the goal but refused to go in. In looking ahead, next year's soccer prospects are promisingg only one member, Raymond Cope, is graduating and the state championship that has evaded EMC appears a distinct possibility. ACH IEVEMENT ALL SOUTH SOCCER SELECTEE TERRY KOPPENHAVER exhibits cranial skill. 1 . .Qf 0 1- -- ..f..q,,M- rv' I - ,Li 4 li . -"'-"',,'Q.,g5f5.: AvL:LT':A43, . .-. VARSITY SOCCER TEAM. Row 1: Ralph King, Richard Garber, Gene I-Iershey, Ernest Swartz, Co- Captains Jonas Borntrager and Terry Koppenhaver, Marvin l-Iorst, Emil Shaer, Leo Goshow, Allen Peachey, Tom Horst. Row 2: Coach Ron Koppenhaver, Darrell Miller, Robert Miller, Floyd Schrock, Don Burkholder, Louis Holrnen, Carl Martin, Stephen Yoder, Phil Guengerich, Phil Horning, Lester Lind, Joe Zehr. Absent: Raymond Cope. SUGGESTS HIGHER GOALS VARSITY SOCCER EMC Opponent 4 Davis and Elkins 0 1 University of Virginia 5 l Lynchburg 0 0 Nyack Missionary 3 l Alderson-Broaddus 3 2 Virginia Tech. 1 3 William and Mary 2 1 Roanoke 2 2 Virginia Military O 0 Washington Lee 3 5 'kUniversity of Virginia 4 l "Washington Lee 2 bk State Tournament 1 J v l POISED IN PERFECT FORM, Gene Hershey thwarts the opponent's offensive. 79 3... -if za - M.. ELTON HORST EXPERIENCES the ecstacy of achievement. I t, - .41 . P -. x Q 'VY ' -or sf ,fs- j.-,.,, . in ' ,yn -Q. an +L V N ily ' "Fife, N ,k-Ny in FRESHMAN, Daniel Bueno COACH ROLAND LAN- DES REGISTERS tension as runners exert last second energies. EMC HARRIERS CHALLENGE Bridgewater to a grueling three mile cross-country race JUNIOR SOPHOMORE, Tom Spigher' Ron Denlinger. This fall initiated novelties to EMC's cross-country team. Roland Landes assumed his position as head coach with the philosophy, "lf We have fellows who want to run and Work we will field a team, however, l'm not going to force anyone to run if they don't Want to." Evidence of this followed with our runners compiling a 5-1 season duel meet record with their only loss coming in a 34-23 encounter with a strong Bridgewater team. Respectable showings were also made in the "Little Eight" and State Championships meets. The teamis success was a natural result of its continual hard work. Elton Horst, a transfer student, who was undefeated in duel meet competition, finished first in the "Little Eight" meet and a credible seventh in the State meet. Freshman Daniel Bueno proved a reliable competitor, usually finishing behind Horst while Tom Spicher and Ron Denlinger rounded out the top four. Although losing only one duel meet Coach Landes is hoping for an undefeated season next year, and prospects look good since all of the above four will be returning. On November 27th the Annual Turkey Run was held with the victorious literary receiving a Thanks- giving Turkey. In bitter cold winds Horst led the Z's to victory over the Pros who were led by Spicher and Denlinger. The High School finished third, and although the Smith's Daniel Bueno finished second it was no avail since the Smith's didn't enter a team. THE SATISFACTIGN OF SUCCESS Q VARSITY CROSS-COUNTRY EMC Opponent 23 Davis and Elkins 36 34 Bridgewater 23 18 Roanoke 37 23 Lynchburg 32 25 Concord 30 22 Hampden-Sydney 33 4th Little Eight Meet Sth State Championship VARSITY CROSS-COUNTRY, Row 1: Ronald Denlinger, Elton Horst, Daniel Bueno, Doug Stutzman. Row 2: John Richardson, Tom Spicher,Ken Fellenbaum, Coach Roland Landes. l VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM. KNEELING: Coach Art Mullet. STANDING: Robert Sharp, Carl Martin, Don Burk- holder, David Wenger, Steve Weaver, Larry Yoder, Co-captain Ric Yoder, Terry Koppenhaver, Co-captain Dennis Pur- sel, Larry Fisher. DRIBBLE OF DISAPPCINTMENT COACH ART MULLET GIVES final second directives. r X 6. The Courtiers, playing the majority of the first half of the season on opponent courts, were out-scored as well as out-classed. Having an indefinite starting line- up at the beginning of the Season, new head-coach Art Mullet had to test his entirely underclassmen forces under fire. From the first dribbles it was apparent the height deficiency and all real outside scoring threat would be disadvantageous. , On several occasions half-time leads diminished and the final score was not indicative of the caliber of the play. One game proceeded with a first string foul-out and defeat for the second string in overtime play. An- other game was lost in double overtime after a come from behind second half performance.Bad breaks and sporadic playing gave Coach Mullet intensely anxious moments. Next year's proposed schedule is geared to our cap- abilities which should greatly improve since this year's team will be losing no men to the graduating class. EMC basketball fans are optimistic about next yearis possibilities-they may have something to cheer for. VARSITY BASKETBALL Emory 81. Henry King fTenn.j Frederick Messiah RPI Southeastern Beckley Messiah N. C. Wesleyan Madison RPI Beckley Southeastern Madison Frederick King's College Tournament OPP. 85 82 117 79 82 79 126 67 89 55 104 95 98 89 115 RIVES for the basket as the Courtiers go into overtime PEGGY JOHNSON CHARACTERIZES Courtiette spirit. VARSITY EMC OPP. 43 Bridgewater 48 5 9 Madison 32 52 Kings 34 50 Messiah 27 33 Madison 50 27 Messiah 33 24 Frostburg 26 JUNIOR VARSITY EMC OPP. 36 Bridgewater 45 37 Madison f0VSf'fiIH6J 38 19 Madison 36 INTIMATIONS OF ACHIEVEMENT PAT STRONG, EYES the basket in a last minute calculation as SANDWICHED BETWEEN King's College opponents, Liz - Heatwole battles for an offensive rebound. Mary Hartzler screens out her Messiah opponent VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM. ROW 1: Captain Mary Barbara Heishman, Brenda Hummel. ROW 3: Martha Kolb, - Hartzler, Peggy Johnson, Coach Miriam Mumaw, Viola Mullet, Pat Strong, Lois Martin, Muriel Miller, Jane Bontrager, Judy Miriam Showalter. ROW 2: Mary Kaye Dietzel, Liz Heatwole, Mullet. Linda Alderfer, Rhoda Ehst, Rachel Snavely, Janice Mayer, Determined to meet a new season of hardwood challenges with depth and speed the Courtiettes team worked their way through an expanded schedule in- cluding the King's College and Frostburg. The girls sported a good record the first half of the season losing to Bridgewater, but rebounded for vic- tories over Madison, the Kingls College and Messiah. A second encounter with Madison and Messiah revers- ed victories and Frostburg also slid by with a two point victory. Under the capable and spirited coaching of Miss Mumaw, captain Mary Hartzler led the Courtiettes fast-breaking attack supplemented by Pat Strong, Peg- gy Johnson, Liz Heatwole, Jane Bontrager and Barb Heishman. The Junior Varsity succumbed to an unbroken re- cord of defeats with two Madison and one Bridge- water game. COUNTER-ATTACK STRATEGY. 85 5 , 'iw' W l g fm' Nm " W: lu Q uw w N' ll ' ' w H'-+5 ' 'Se' i as Y w ,z f , gwg,-gg.: , I Z :E 3:34454 Q H, , ,v . "EEN 6-,FEW wi ,,V V,, ,,, H. H. 4, , , 'ij' GLEN GEHMAN MANUEVERS his opponent successfully into a po- sition of tactical advantage. , V 1 3 llc, I H H uwmil 1 l 1 Q BMD GRAPPLER BOB BISHOP SUCCESSFULLY PROTIICTS his per fect record with his season's final pin 13,5155 W ,-., . Az... I H ,: WJ VARSITY WRESTLING TEAM ROW 1 Doug Stutzman Co captain Bob Bishop Glen Gehman Darrell Miller Dan1e1Bueno Paul Zook ROW 2: John Mumaw James Hoover Co captain Glen Metzler Coach Bryan Stoltzfus Leon Buckwalter Vernon Myers NCllSh2.1'ltZ In its second season, wrestling mushroomed in pop- ularity with record crowds demonstrating vigorous school spirit. The gym resounded with colossal cheers as little leopard Bob Bishop battered down his seasonis opponents and heavyweight Glen Metzler nonchalant- ly worked through his impressive series of pins. With only three matmen of previous wrestling ex- perience, the team showed incredible improvement. After suffering an overwhelming loss in the first en- counter they worked their way upward with each match, finally coming out on top with three straight wins to end the season. VARSITY WRESTLING EMC OPP. 3 RPI 41 8 Hamp den-Sydney 31 8 Penninsula Wrestling Club 39 18 Washington SL Lee 22 17 Fork Union Military Academy 26 20 Lynchburg 19 28 RPI 1 6 28 Alderson 8a Broaddus 20 COACH BRYAN STOLTZFUS TALLIES the season's records A SEASON OF PROGRESS THE MOMENT OF TRIUMPH! 87 GUNDEN WITH the Wind. Experienced performers Dick Gunden, Bruce 'Hum- mel, Delvin King,ADelmar Glick, James Kanagy, Keith Bilger and Steve Weaver formed a core for this year's tennis team. Freshmen James Glanzer, a former EMHS standout and Dale Shank, a former Turner Ashby vet- eran joined the line-up. Ernie Swartz and Rodney Mast distinguished players of the 1967 intramural season, and Eugene Diener completed the team's good season- al prospects. A VARSITY 'TENNIS Ferrurn Junior College Lynchburg Hampden-Sydney Madison College i Washington 8f. Lee flireshmenl Bridgewater College Madison College Ferrum Junior College Bridgewater College CAMPAIGN ON THE CGURTS DOUBLES TEAM HUMMEL AND DIENER SECURE another point for EMC. 88N 1 r l KWV, VARSITY TENNIS TEAM. ROW 1: Eugene Diener, James Kanagy, Dale Shank, Ernie Swartz, Delvin King, Coach Bryan Stoltzfus. ROW 2: Rodney Mast, Bruce Hummel, James Glanzer, Richard Gunden, Delmar Glick, Keith Bilger. Absent: Steve Weaver. NIJ TAUT MUSCLES AND INTENSE CONCENTRATION RESULT in a picture forehand shot for Glanzer. ,M f. S,,,g'-gg' gif Qji-"'f1,l' if W 1-EgfQp1115??ifI' 'rrffifriqg Q5,:,' Qgpg.1,':'.1' ,F,!,' -if 371 v, Lf if-'X M '-2- .wiv f Q Q, , ?:,fjg:1Q?,V1?. lg-:AV :Q-A Ti' 7 1' -E13 .yew if m ' ' f - I -ffv'-Van.-it-tffizca fi-ff Vs V--1212 V if STEVE WEAVER SIGNALS for a right turn. 4 X, V , 'V .VRV,n.,,,,,V .,,. .. . ' f-'70 'H - - 1 .NL 'tfs4SV':--.:--- -L ' ek-. 9- .' " , V., ..--- ., -'VV-,-fuk'-4 ....- ..w .ilu . - U. 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Vffgf -xii' - ,ig ' rx-52 rar-.fy-V ,Q V 1 2 1- -W -sf: : ' ' 'rv era., f "-1 5:1-ff . -- ,F AV .--- .- 2'-'-V VH- f Em- .--GILJKVEN' 'L-1 -+L. '11 -gg' 5 - ' '. '- - tw- -11 V V 4-I-2.,.-:ZH -41-sw' Af- -wad pw - . V -K -- -I , V V - ' F -:5. M- E? ,. -V 1" 'fi - :W 'ff ' . - TQ 1 . " . - '1 -. vm "ez 1- J 7' .V'2- - slr, -9, - f c 1' , ' .-.I 3: - , . . , - : A , H . ,qi , V i f gf, , F t.. , , r-H.. :iq 4--3? I 5, V,1T""WZj"f'f"e-' j-1Aef1:z:z4f:i V, V V-.fag vr.:g:.:,-.....- - sis'- 15195: v a: 1 ' -:-vw -:nf I V VI 3 4 :T'3ff V . V , F- 1' hxdmmnssmmg-1-4 -1-W ' - A--1 ' - ' --J.. -V-V1 -Vyigg.-fE'L::fz-ww--f-.....+ -V 4 "' "W T771-'I' '.T'l' v."f'1',A 'Y"?I ' . an 'S "i ' 3 f. Q'?6ix"' Y-f-U Q,-r LL es ...BJ If 1 ffl If A-- V If ,fl I . I 1 X , , . ,f , I ,X I ' :X ...ma 1 , -,K HARRY BRUNK, PROFESSOR EMERITUS of History, reflects on his past as "ML History and Political Science." PRESIDENT AUGSBURGER LEADS his entourage of guest speakers to the I K chapel address. 's I x .gi ' ,A 'KZ , ,lm ggi, VXA X.. ,f"7' - vp 1' ' ..-4 rr v I 'r' QC" J' r J. '- 5, Qs.. L-ff fg - t 5"-z'-i.x,.n'K-+. s IT?" "No man knows Christ truly, except he follow him in life." This Anabaptist truth declared by the mystic Hans Denck was the focus of a weeklong celebration commemorating the Golden Anniversary of the college. Students and faculty shared the momentous task of digesting the metaphysics of Professor Swartley, the relativity of physicist Lehman, and the agile humor of Pellman's historical research. Mumaw and Brubaker reinforced the progression of ideas toward an understanding of the ulssues in Mennonite Higher Education" and EMC's responsibilities as a Protestant College. Dramatically portraying the astringent aspects of the Anabaptist vision, Ceaser von Arx's Brothers in Christ posed final questions in the rediscovery of heritage. THE KITCI-IEN'S SPECIAL CONTRIBUTION to the Anniversary Dinner. , W, . , , .N F ' ' 1- " -W -t To ' w 7 , ' - W C ' F ff..-:V . t-. , N, I - , N t . A .. .Y , , , , ' - .. if i - E ml 5 ' 1 M -Q - J., -. . t - I .5 an . JEL: 'r"" -1 lljy' xx 'i "la, I ,T "', . D- 'ai ' , , ' - ' A", - 'R I 'A t rs 'fini 'J' ' ' -' 'A-' . , ., ,- - . - I - ' 4' 2 . .1 , - ' 4-14 ., 'Tp A4f,x' U -l,:- 7.5. X r 1 -1 -. -, "fit A--' .ff .- 1. ' , 4 K. I. S. S. TO REFLECT AWED BY CULINARY EXCELLENCE, President Augsburger catches a solitary moment with his wife amid the confusion. Y 1, , 'f 'L 'tit Q , f 1 L K OUR VENERABLE BEDEl A A f 1. 91 . , gf k. I I I . I I I I FIRED BY CONVICTION Zwingli QMer1e Goodj pushes the 'Duke Uolm Yoderj to the breaking point. BRCJTHERS IN CHRIST: EPIC OF ANNA CMary Jane Kingj RESPONDS composedly to the maid's strident admonitions on child-rearing. AND WHEN THE CURTAINS CLOSED director John J. Miller smiled. wut.:-mmp wmnmrunwmnmrsnsnnnn-1 ll! ll ll we la t fe if -m nm THE FACE OF FALK CPaul Lehmanl mirrors decisions of destiny. From the history of the Reformation, a German, Caeser Von Arx, fashioned life slices for a drama, Zurich and Zwingli trumpets and tattered war plans, wife's love and father's love children's glee and Duke's pomp-these formed intense ques- tions for a twentieth century audience. Backstage, in the wings, a tired director paused amid the jumble of Pepsi cans, tea service, and lighting paraphanelia, then hurried downstairs to bestow counsel and courage to costumed actors. An actor opened the door cautiously in deference to the eccentric doorknob. The spotlights brightened and the breath- ing of an audience, the worry of a ragged cue receded in the growing light. Upon the stage began a living past, and in the balcony the director relaxed. THE REFORMATION 14 . N ..-.. ,- . , . , , . V rg. .- ....,...-4 3 Ld A u r 1 X A ,.., ' A STUDY IN MOTIVES brings Margaret fJewelWengerJ to the torture of self-realization. - ' 4 we gr ' ' I Q E J r . 3 4 , I l I 'Will , M -..y if a .-and 93 DEBUTANTES MAKE their "formal" entry into the scholastic world. REGISTER ME AND MY FRIEND IMMEDIATELY' D E B 0 F E N C E On the Nones of September, freshmen encountered the momentous import of lines: at the faculty reception, buying No.2 pencils or waiting to purchase tickets at Luray Caverns. There was the racking experience of the lunch line as freshmen became acquainted with the institutionalized nature of the EMC diet.1n the Line of Lines with its seven stations, perfect in perfecting patience, advisors launched careers as freshmen moved through a maze of cashiers, rosters, checkers, and arrived bewildered to purchase a fifty-dollar armload of texts. Between the lines there were other things: little signs that said, "Hello, my name is . . .g" orientation to that awesome place of silence, the libraryg a faculty concert, STEP and SCAT, mailbox combinations. Sharing a pasture with the cows, freshmen consumed traditional quantities of potato soup and hot dogs, and began the phenomena' of- education with an exegetical' analysis of a nursery rhyme. FOREIGN STUDENTS REGISTER DISMAY as Ralph King indicates the general direction of the E Building. X LESLIE MINNINGER SUCCUMBS to the rigors of freshman orientation. 'W xr . gf ,,,w,,, ' M3542 5 ,,-,fzfgfw "mf!i3'KiZZ qf wr , wr V- -- .-sz. ,Q as sig an ww 235 21 EJR sk' THE PANORAMA FROM MASSENUTTEN PEAK compensates for freshman aching limbs. fav xx if , if E 'ww , V I ,. sw V-ME? X , f , ,mr Y , A , H, H xml - - , - ,W , gs: 95 Y fi o Theologizing over coffee in the Snack Shop, Wil- liam Stringfellow gathered disciples in informal inter- views after his lecture in October. Bandying social ethics and the orthodoxy of radical social Witness, Stringfellow spoke authoritatively from a scholarly re- cord of publications including Dissenters in Great So- city Prinati and Public Faith. In December, Miss Beatrice Bateson professor of English at Wheaton College, "Confrontation with Greatness." Vitally interested in the Christian Liberal Arts College, Miss Bateson established a warm rapport with students in her afternoon convocation: "The Possibility of Renaissance." Liturgical artist, Martin Marty, presented the Feb- ruary lecture. From a background of wide experience including the assistant editorship of Christian Century, Mr. Marty spoke of the "Desperate Futurei' and the "Christian Alternative in Revolution." Frank Laubauch's presence on campus for the March lecture attracted avid readers of this modern mystic. Mr. Laubauch is a literary expert of world re- pute and a life long missionary. Dr. John A. Hostetler, Professor of Anthropology and Sociology at Temple University concluded the series in May with lectures on Amish Society. JOHN HOSTETLER. MARTIN MARTY Advocate of revolution. BEATRICE BATESON. ' .ua Y was ravi J, QM f . sf, xr i V' WILLIAM STRINGFELLOW PONDERS the possibilities of humanization at EMC. PROPHETS AND PROFESSORS 1,-vv Q if FRANK LAUBAUCH This year's series of musical events by guest per- formers was launched in October with a violin concert sponsored by MENC. Lon Sherer of the Goshen Col- lege faculty performed selections from Mozart, Brahms and Ranel. Mrs. Sherer, an artist of extraordinary tal- ent, accompanied her husband on the piano. In November the Richmond Little Symphony pre- sented the first concert of the Fiftieth Anniversay Lecture Music Series. Conducted by Edgar Schenkman, the orchestra captivated listeners with Ives' "The Un- usual Question" and "Rumanian Dances" from Burke. After joining students at dinner the Howard Uni- LON SHERER EASES over the climax of a Brahms Sonato. THE RICHMOND LITTLE SYMPHONY. versity Choir from Washington, D.C. presented a J an- uary concert under the conductorship of Warren Law- sen. Majestic numbers including Hayden's familiar "The Heavens are Telling" and Thompson's "Alleluis," drew spontaneous applause. The concert series cli- maxed with a performance by tenor Richard Miller. SYMPHONIES AND SPIRITUALS is A r ,rf I THE HOWARD UNIVERSITY CHOIR -T' - - ,,.., ..-. 3 M " igi,4- ma' vying-.,1. -2 Tfmf'.wR,.,g E.m','i- ,Wg 5: . -?13.::5.1 ,V-L-TX WA 4. Jew X -View 1. , l-4-5:5-':'u:. 'f "fig i 1 ' " - 'v - 'I ' f ' 5 , .Ji A M H H55 N 1 ff as 1 A l T H1513 K. EA, ,if .L ' 'U-111 ', a, 19 -gp Jw, 5 'Lf - -fn -- I 91 IIE T ,Uk .,.. SENIOR: Herb Kraybill. SENIOR: Sharon Jantzi. WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES 'SLN x 4. SENIOR: Nelson Good. JUNIOR: I. Merle Good. 100 SENIOR: Richard Showalter. IUNIOR: Carol Kurtz. JUNIOR: Bob Hostetter. I I 1 I w as ww . ..,.k Q U N x N I xx EPR! 'I 45 QXNXX SENIOR: Vernon Martin. SENIOR: Jim Harbold. 1 "E-fifff ,V Q. 1 , ' ' JV' 1 if 'I - V . . . 1 X. . T 1 4 GLENN GEHMAN, GLO- RIA HORST, AND GENE o MILLER SET the mood for f another evening at the nest. THE PLACE OF PRIVATE PLEASANTRY A BRIDGEWATER BARD. TINA HESS AND MARY BENDER UNVEIL their latest collectors item. 102 Company to the crumbling old gym, at the end of a decaying brick path was an unpretentious paint peel- ing shed. But week-end nights, candle light shone a Welcome through burlap curtains. We followed the mingled smells of coffee and alfalfa-mint tea and trac- ed a moment of Sergeant Peppers, etc. to the Bard's Nest. Some considered it just another place but for others it became a small theatre for Sartre and Spoon Riner, a gallery for first masterpieces, a place for po- etry or one night home for wondering bards. There time existed only for students staring into candlesqor eyes across a flame, listening to Simon and Garfunkel, the sound of Peer's voices, a dream, or a moment's blissful nothingness. NO EXIT: Estelle and Inez dis- cover that hell is no escape. w-if-1 THE SHADOWY PLACE a 22: gvgssn Fm w mis 22: H .w Q QR 3 F. , 1 q sb "Wa THYQHORD I X new mi X Wg in , rr: i ZA S f 11 ws lTnu iw 9 C nga I af 1 1 2 iff' "sg 5, 1' 1' Q f' V 5 4 1 2 4, 14-5 1 f E " 1, 5 -1 Ev , 1 VX- 'f' ' 1' T 51 :I 2 1- ' 3- 'L .v , -: 5 V ' E.. ':' 'H 41? Y 2 El-Z - 5 T 'Q ,..,,:5,7q4 4 E93 " N X . Y .... 552' " - ff X ':-:,T,:- ,L 'A if 'A' 13, ' H ,. 'rt lxlll. ' l P5 M. I . x ru 's.,A 5 Q' V L P. 'H . Q 2-au. psi M, Suzi Mm, ,ga gig: W., " , ,ig-,,,,,Q 4 aP.,w.m. ,M ,sw sm ",.. mx, W. ww' ff 2? H1 - 5a ,- - m W W, , me gg WY in ff Q ,t 'W K 40, M ww , m x U, E If EEA? M .ogg T 1 - J m A X H K uw Q? iifaMQ"..f ww " H Y NMJ, . - W. N "1-EZQRYW L -7 .. m F 59? gy K, mm ai i X 4 1 .Q , 'HY' Tblf Z 'HM 3 fwqm HI N L H, Mimi! :Q 1: ur' 5 ...Wm 'u,w'u,2"f25?u3Zi."mfH..,'MJQ QM STUDENTS 105 DENNIS BOEL ALFRED J. POLZIN Allentown, Pa. Harrisonburg, V ERVIN SCHLABACH MILTON J. ZEI-IR Charm, O. Lowville, N. Y. MIDDLERS Travel expanded the seminary classroom during the late summer and early fall. Under J. Otis Yoder's rigorous supervision, students toured the Middle East, after a visit to the Mennonite World Confer- ence at Amsterdam. Another group involved them- selves in practical experience as counselors for the Billy Graham Crusade in Kansas City. Their second semester schedule involves a tour of selected Men- nonite churches, increasing the new interest in evan- gelistic outreach and activity. George R. Brunk, Sr. assumed leadership of the Seminary as the new Dean. Plans for changes in facilities accompanied changes in program, as the old Industrial Arts building is being converted to house the Seminary. We watched "Seminary Corner" and the activities there, we heard and returned their criticisms, and shared the ideas they presented in chapel. We learned to know, appreciate, and laugh with Mark Lehman as he reminisced "circular paths" and "the hill." We walked to classes beside them, exploring common interests, and communicated over coffee in the Snack Shop. Often we encountered in them as new measure 'of faith and strong conviction along with encourage- ment to "become" ourselves. We sensed a growing, SEMINARY: PROBING MILT ZEHR ZEROS IN on a final argument to challenge Professor Mumaw in Homiletics. A f H., H1 PATRIARCHS OF THE FAITH blend with novitiates in Seminary Chapel. 5 ' ' w vs , iz." U, -if 'mf 2 Eu .1 ra, ,H 1 Q O .-ww. Mfg---F ,A ,. O , ,, .fz I ' W . rf' V X ' . ,ff , I X' N M, O U i1'QliiWEf ,,,,, . . -.' " Y. H, N qw .. w in H V H w V'Y:"""" NEW OUTLOOK for the Seminary Program. ' BEYOND SUPERFICIALITIES l JUNIORS : Y mu me ' H .W 2 2 j,,."'...'.,f"-'--l ' :sa 1 , ki ff , PENN, i 1,,,V , so I 1 07 5 VELMA BLOSSER Columbiana, O. DUANE GINGERICH Harrisonburg, Va. RONALD GUENGERICH Harrisonburg, Va. WALTER HOCHSTETLER Goshen, Ind. JIRO SAKAI Tokyo, Japan SENIORS GLENN ALDERFER l-larleysville, Pa. B.A. Bible, Psychology SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Gloria Detweiler .,..... Treasurer Shirley Bowman ....... Secretary Leon Miller ...... Vice-President Nelson Good . ....... President Kenneth Slagell . Business Manager THE SOUL OF 'THE FIFTIETH YEAR. WAYNE ALEXANDER DAVID M. BENNER STANLEY BENNER Elkton, Va. Souderton, Pa. Harrisonburg, Va. B.S. History B.S. Biology, B.A. Sociology Natural Science l all 1 l egg -fy? sez Q was far? ' 1555 en , W if uv' 108 l 1, S " ' xl ii Zi KEITH BILGER Highland Lake, N. Y. B.A. Psychology LEWIS BILGER Harrisonburg, Va. B.A. Biology ESTHER BIRKEY Brimley, Mich. B.A. Elementary Education JANE L. BONTRAGER Alden, N. Y. B.A. Sociology IDELLA BORNTRAGER Macon, Miss. A B.S. Nursing SHIRLEY BOWMAN Harrisonburg, Va. B.S. Psychology, Biology JUDITH F. BRANNER Harrisonburg, Va. B.S. Nursing LAWRENCE BRENNEM AN Staunton, Va. B.A. History AMZIE BRUBACHER Elmira, Ont. B.A. Sociology, Bible ELOISE BUCKWALTER Cochranville, Pa. B.A. Elementary Education ROBERT D. BUCKWALTER Harrisonburg, Va. B.S. Biology MARJORIE BURKHOLDER Harrisonburg, Va. B.A. Christian Education l rl ....... , ... F: 5.5: W, l 1 ii R31 - - Z :Z :ggi Q ggi: Z 1 5 Z ii iz 'iii ' sm 1: 2 Q, 5-ww.-,. 1 - 1' ia, .wr - ri, - - , E R, I" ,,, es- . E 3 E34 - : 1 :iii ' . 2-5, E is a wi 4 ll va H I at r fb- ? ia. Q. E V Y ii is . s W . L,-Q . I ,lr ' L in E . g f. ' 'f - sg? if if ' C' '?-iii lee .L :K ig: : .ff f' Z' A za Q X 1" Q .V e g . :J I ,, ,L qu "nif'x?, ."Q.,m ,-5 fl? ,FL . -V ,ny i -. Q - .-5 "' ei Wir '1 f 753-s':rrf11 ' -.ffl '.,5,f'gTe. A 5.51 'i'fh'!: Ze!i'Efli?lf5?'LE,- 3 f f 5 1 "Wim: ki i-rw A ,ri 109 X '1 -- , S1 l wie' if . , i ' 'ggi Q ,, NN ,J W W Wm" W DAVE BENNER w1ELDs his wand w. ,le if ? Mjsmff QW W H , he JE!-1' 0 in Search of the illusivc "beastie." PHILIP BUSKIRK Vestaburg, Mich. B.S. Business Adminstration HELEN CHRISTMAN Rexville, N.Y. B.A. Elementary Education JANICE CHRISTOPHEL Goshen, Ind. B.S. Sociology MARIANNE L. CLASSEN Atmore, Ala. B.S. Elementary Education RUTH CLYMER Conestoga, Pd. B.S. Elementary Education RAYMOND COPE Quakertown, Pa. B.A. Natural Science I WEEE? I In I? E li. is ABRAM DERSTINE, J R, GLORIA DETWEILER EUGENE V. DIENER DAVID DOWLING Souderton, Pa, Harleysville, Pa. Middlebury, Ind. Harrisonburg, Va. B.A. Bible B.A. Sociology, Psychology B.A. Elementary Education B.S. Sociology, Psychology BEVERLY EHST JOHN EHST KENNETH FISHER J. RICHARD FREY Harrisonburg, Va, Harrisonburg, Va. Harrisonburg, Va. Manheim, Pa. B.A. Elementary Education B.A. Bible, Sociology B.A. English B.A. Sociology WE SUFFERED THE FIRST SYMPTOMS OF SENIOR PANIC PAUL C. FRETZ Hagerstown, Md. B.A. Mathematics FAYE GARBER Elizabethtown, Pa. B.A. Music WILLIAM GARBER Berlin, O. B.A. Bible 111 BARBARA A. GEHMAN Bally, Pa. B.A. Elementary Education DELMAR GLICK Belleville, Pa. B.S. Elementary Education .ww- WW r....s.r rf W L , -ea .ea 2 serif 1 Z W 33 ,Ma swag.. s1s,.Q3 To , S ! iz 1 fe 1 .ef 1 1 5,4 W PMT " 'f0N'f'sAv1mm.smu,...snruvvflif--:flffi . ' 'F ' f":'f::f'1 ,551,.'l5:fj:g.,'f,Lug-.r-"-3155? Qgff.--2125?-' 4 ' 5 ' 1 fn ' Q 5 . 'I -. ftfiimn p ' ' T i 11 'fall fel. vA.Nff:lff1r1.va1scounrnnrir... A lil' :sri ,,f.1fKffQ'L7.f'f .1 Nj1fR0llf,!j r :Nr ,922 A-wv"f?1 lf' ' 1 - U- xx iaapgrf' 7 1 gg, ' A . .. r '-A -r. - 2:1 --fa-1:-fa - ' 1114. '-1 ' f 1 " .1 ri .a1.lNd l"' Keri fif?af.faf51 MARGARET A. GEHMAN Kinzers, Pa. B.S. Elementary Education S. LEON GODSI-IALL Green Lane, Pa. B.S. Mathematics nz- --- 4 Y 1 1 fa 1 11 r an 1 1 --- -Vi -- - --2 -1 Na. A 2 at Q 11, 532,153 ...gag ...fig 1 JOSEPH GASCHO Harrisonburg, Va. B.A. Natural Science BUSINESS TYCOON PHIL BUSKIRK RESIGNS himself to Wall Streetis Bear Market. AND MADE A LAST FUTILE Harleysville, Pa. B.S. Nursing LUIS GONZALEZ New York, N. Y. B.A. Social Science wigs ' f rt 1. 7' -1 I fr. .. -U Q sa: H ,E . sv. W mee- Ea l 1 J H31 EEF H Jess a E31 -- if aw ff .. M2 . . .ro a- f ,.f 52 if. X, im, :EFL ag Q AE' le, V 4. , l ar? na . 2 sf: -ft rl --1 -5 -al LESLIE R. GINGERICH Harrisonburg, Va. B.A. Elementary Education KARLA GOOD Harrisonburg, Va. B.S. Sociology --:asf -if-, H.,-: 81- A1 -L., .ga .ifffgg Y P415 "3ig1"' l EE' 51:52 says- W W ,I EE QI? ' if ' 1' " in meg- BMQ .taa?e.f g1 17: I H aft. 23 1 gi :sf 'A-is ii 23222 ' 1 a. . "Q ff, M Af. N - win .. 1 5 L. ' ' f l . ,,.. V . . . .. , Y is nk Y I A if 1 1 Y is N Z Q .ul f -fi I ' HI , j J . if 112 at " TT I9 . i smug ?f..i,,s: Z .Yr MERVIN S. GOOD MILDRED J. GOOD NELSON W. GOOD Lowville, N. Y. Wooseter, O. Lititz, Pa. B.S. Bible, Business B.S. Elementary Education B.A. Sociology Administration ATTEMPT FOR A 4.0. A STUDY IN MOODS as fans cheer EMC's soccer team to vic- tory. len-fn F 1 'NX 1 wma . all MARGARET A. GROFF Strasburg, Pa. B.S. Nursing RUTH GUENGERICH Harrisonburg, Va. B.A. English . . ,.., , ,, 1 ,, Jw -ef r W , WARREN GRASSE Harrisonburg, Va. B.S. Elementary Education MARJORIE GUENGERICH Harrisonburg, Va. B.S. Elementary Education RICHARD GUNDEN Clare, Mich. B.S. Business Administration - T3 , .fa . T 'Es . Vligfif? A a Lffsi, 113 T I M E ii .m i- 985 we : 1 Z, l I 1 . 3 f'UN . Yagi we T f gf, lt? ROSE ANN HACKMAN DONALD HALTERMAN Allentown, Pa. B.A. Social Science JAMES HARBOLD East Berlin, Pa. B.S. History, Elementary Education PHILIP HARTZLER Newport News, Va. B.A. Sociology Harrisonburg, Va. B.S. El t Ed 't' amen ary ucd lon SHAKESPEARE AND SARTRE DRIVE Gordon to a cy- cledelic afternoon. MELVIN R. HARNISH Harrisonburg, Va. B.S. Psychology ASSUMING THE RESPCNSIBILITY OF JOYCE HERSHEY DONALD E. HERTZLER KAREN Y. HOOVER intercourse, Pa. Harrisonburg, Va. Imlay City, Mich. B.S. Home Economics B.S. Business Administration B.A. Elementary Education ' is .igwn Q , . YDS at 1 lv - 377 N r ' ii 1 2 lr 114 l LAUREL J. HORST BRUCE HUMMEL SHARON JANTZI CECELIA JOHNSON Orrville, O. Berlin, O. Au Gres, Mich. Quakertown Pa B.S. Home Economics B.S. Natural Science B.A. English B.A. Sociology J . CLYDE KEENER LEANNA KEIM J . THOMAS KIDD DAVID KINDY Harrisonburg, Va. Harrisonburg, Va. Mt. Crawford, Va. Plumsteadville Pa B.S. Bible, Sociology B.S. Elementary Education B.A. Mathematics B.A. Bible OPTIONAL CUTS DELVIN D. KING Albany, Ore. B.S. Biology i . l i IS THIS THE FACE that sunk a thousand ships? 4 V 1 -.mg E , le V-F5272 ' lg-' ' 'lvl ins: We-tg Wxix , H iii? 5. E k I VERNANE KING NOAH S. KOLB Belleville Pa Harrisonburg, Va. B A English B.A. Bible, Mathematics AN D H UNTLEY-BRI N KLEY Harrisonburg, Va. B.A. Elementary Education HERBERT KRAYBILL Elizabethtown, Pa. B.S. Biology CHESTER KURTZ Elverson, Pa. B.A. Natural Science SALOME KURTZ Oley, Pa. B.A. Sociology WAYNE D. KURTZ Fleetwood, Pa. B.A. Business Admimstartion ANNA MAE LANDIS Lititz, Pa. B.S. Nursing DARLENE LANDIS LOIS LEHMAN Harrisonburg, Va. J ohnstown, Pa- u B.A. Elementary Education B.A. Elementary Education KATHY SCRUTINIZES Mr. Bombergefs new improved card se- lection. xx' 'Sf ,, ,W H LOLA M. LEHMAN Harrisonburg, Va. B.S. Business Education WILBUR LEIDIG, J R. Midland, Mich. B.S. Mathematics RUSSELL L. LEINBACH Petoskey, Mich. B.A. Sociology GLENN D. LIND Salem, Ore. B.S. Biology gm - in iiifff " ,mir ru L l ,dl X H. ial gi A 45 are , A VISUAL PERSPECTIVE on Saturday's soup. S. KRISTEN LONG ALTON LONGENECKER Mt. Crawford, Va. Harrisonburg, Va. B.S. Sociology B.A, Elementary Education EDWARD LONGENECKER MILFORD LYNDAKER Harrisonburg, Va. Harrisonburg, Va. B.A. Bible, Sociology B.S. Bible, Psychology WE ABSORBED THEORIES , IN NOVATION S, SHEMAYA MAGATI VERNON L. MARTIN LLOYD MAST THEODORE L. MAST Harrisonburg, Va. Lititz, Pa. Stuarts Draft, Va. Greenwood, Del. B.S. Business Administration B.A. Biology B.S. Elementary Education , B.A. History wage 118 in v- -A V: Q: E- Q .-1.3 ngr. S en si 5, W Jig 21 N 2 .1 .Y , L 5 ' 5 if Z - 'tl' 'hx ' ffl 4 I L - QW-,TP . .M sg. :Zi A. . I ' M .j - sg r '12 " ' sw I we 77 4 ,, , 4 5: 4: . t -I 5 T 33 'L We E X "-?::.a:a:33: I new s V N .I ,mi s-f fu V " ' ii - -A .1 :QE , Eg, , , Wulfuw xwjul il V il, TECHNIQUES, WESLEY S. MAST Harrisonburg, Va. B.A. Bible, Psychology n ,, WILMA MAST Goshen, Ind. B.S. Nursing ANNA V. MILLER Arcola, Ill. B.A. Elementary Education J. ALLEN MILLER Middlebury, Ind. B.A. Natural Science JOHN J. MILLER Middlebury, Ind. B.A. Music LEON MILLER Sugarcreek, O. B.A. Psychology MIRIAM MILLER Nampa, Ind. B.A. English MERCY MUGWE Harrisonburg, Va. B.S. Business Education LEROY MULLET Berlin, O. B.A. Bible WAY? , W V , W iwggg... 2 1 ru H ru ru ru 1 A , 1 Til um ' - fm E! 'HM w"'mwHg H Weir 119 5 in Q Y? ag ri E' it at at A g 4 Q W JH Q gg 3 Q ,Q gg? ,gg :ills IL 5 ' ' C 3 : ' "5 I 'IIE Q Q. m Ui f m Qt- E as is s eg - .lg ,fe ,5'5yt5.rr. Qing er' W.We2"- is T? E si, Ill 7 E ' RHODA MYERS BARBARA NEAL KATHLEEN Blountstown, Fla. Strasburg, Va. NEUENSCHWANDER B.S. Nursing B.S. Elementary Education Kidron, O. B.A. Elementary Education MARVIN NISLY DANA NOFZIGER RHODA E. NOLT Alliance, O. Lebanon, Ore. Denver, Pa. B.A. Foreign Language B.S. Natural Science B.S. Nursing GLORIA J. NEWCOMER Spring Grove, Pa. B.A. Elementary Education ELTON NUSSBAUM Harrisonburg, Va. B.A. Bible, Elementary Education ONLY TO SEE THEM ALTERED BY SCRUTINIZING :abr ,:, - E im A , F I I - in A I QE Q gi :rg ie 4' ziixl rr-it , is L li ei 120 SMALL FRY FREIDA B. NUSSBAUM Harrisonburg, Va. B.A. Elementary Education WILLIAM PIGUERON Wilmington, Del. B.A. Social Science FAITH E. RICHARDSON Onancock, Va. B.S. Natural Science ff zzz, JAMES ROSENBERGER Hatfield, Pa. i B.A. Mathematics V 'gg' FLORENCE SAKWA Maseno, Kenya B.S. Business Education ESTHER M. SCHLABACH Salem, Ore. B.S. Elementary Education ii l ' ... f H V , 4 E is i ' F555 'ri- CAROL SCHROCK i , i Hutchinson, Kan. , i B.S. Nursing iiit CLARE SCHUMM 5 Tavistock, Ont. it H B.A. Sociology, Bible DEAN SENSENIG Harrisonburg, Va. B.A. Business Administration l MATHEMATICAL MINDS UNITE for a complex rendition of "chopsticks" A i MOHAMMED SHADID Hebron, Jordan B.S. Natural Science, Sociology JOHN C. SHANK Harrisonburg, Va. B.S. Psychology GERALD L. SHENK Harrisonburg, Va. B.A. Bible, Sociology JANET SHERTZER Lancaster, Pa. B.S. Business Education CHRISTINE SHOWALTER Waynesboro, Va. B.A. Foreign Language NANCY SHOWALTER Harrisburg, Pa. B.S. Sociology RICHARD H. SHOWALTER Irwin, O. B.A. Bible, English STEPHEN SHRINER Atlanta, Ga. B.A. English KENNETH SLAGELL Thomas, Okla. B.S. Mathematics ROBERT SNYDER Harrisonburg, Va. B.A. Natural Science, Chemistry JULIA STAUFF ER Elverson, Pa. B.A. Elementary Education HERBERT L. STEFFY Manheim, Pa. B.S. Natural Science 5 Q f ff . lp "rim W. ROY STEINER Dalton, O. B.A. Bible ' HAROLD STOLTZFUS Harrisonburg, Va. B.A. Elementary Education li ALDERFER ACCOMPLISHES domestic duties with foritude. WE HAVE CRITICIZED, ANALYZED AND FINALLY ARRIVED DICK R. STUTZMAN BERNADINE GERTRUDE ROGER TROYER Seward, Neb. SWARTZENTRUBER SWARTZENTRUBER Alden, N.Y. B.A. History Reedsville, Pa. Reedsville, Pa. B.A. Sociology B.A. Elementary Education B.A. Sociology 123 LOUETTA F. WEAVER Blue Ball, Pa. B.S. Home Economics MARY HELEN WEAVER Apple Creek, O. B.A. Elementary Education VIOLET WEAVER New Holland, Pa. B.A. Elementary Education CARL WENGER Harrisonburg, Va. B.A. Foreign Language JAMES WERT Lancaster, Pa. B.A. History DWIGHT O. WYSE Harrisonburg, Va. B.S. Business Administration LJ' 1 l l ! 1 1 w l l SHERYL K. WYSE GORDON YODER JUDY YODER LOIS YODER Harrisonburg, Va. Wellman, Ia. Harrisonburg, Va. Lewistown, Pa. B.S. Elementary Education B.A. English B.S. Sociology B.A. Elementary Education PATRICIA YODER VIVIAN YODER GLENN W. ZENDT GEORGE L. ZIMMERMAN McVeytown, Pa. Johnstown, Pa. Mifflintown, Pa. Mechanicsburg, Va. B.A. English B.S. Home Economics B.A. Elementary Education B.A. Bible TO DISCOVER "THE CHILD IS THE FATHER OF THE MAN." r 5 brave. owing-f-.. Y , w W1 - - gr mr - , W' 2 :ww LEE ZOOK T Belleville, Pa. T , T B.A. Sociology, Psychology E - MARY LOUISE zooK J P Z V Z V, - Ur Columbiana, O. V' 7 .ig B.A. Foreign Language r li in T T fa MERVIN ZOOK Harrisonburg, Va. B.A. Natural Science 125 1 sg, . if-2 if ., cm, 2 -:se - MARLENE BUCKWALTER Harrisonburg, Va. T. Y. General BETTY JO COAKLEY Dayton, Va. ills? T- Y' Business BETTY JO TURNS theory to practice in the Business Office. . Two YEAR ,r,.. ' f r B "QifjYiJxL.,f5C-, ii I gm 1 + if f-- A 'I , , M ,, '- K x L :SHA - fu: vw , I ,- f f" B I , V , H RUTH EMERLING 1 ,zlv E, Wooster, O. A "'f-' , T. Y. Business . ,e'. , A T45 B" G' G V ' Y : - N ' 1, Q. is ,,.B Y Q we s zz sim UE? Ev ..l!'e 126 RHELDA ESBENSHADE Willow Street, Pa. T. Y. Business KAY FOLEY Mt. Sidney, Va. T. Y. General NEIL SHANTZ Guernsey, Sask. T. Y. General ui 1 1 , g. , ,, S. 4 . gr -.Nr a , Y ,W , lx i ' 1 - . K lj- V4 h,,Q-it ,,,! Y' in T 5. V like fr- ,:,:,.,, ,,.f Ellen! , y 4 E? 7 YL!! fff, : fi "" 553-'4 we V-., ' ,1 Q ,W gfE2i5fQ3E3 ,, T Lois MARTIN .ull ,f Q1 ' I - - . W X ' f A , f Harrisonburg, Va. Q H' ' if V T. Y. Business 3 ii if 'sss if T I 5 ,s"s :gy T- CARLTON wYsE "qi -7, f i ' . . A mqgy, A 3.1 V Naubmway, M1ch. ' " ai 34 T. Y. Business . - 5 11, 4 ' .1 , " fm " - 5 fi f SwA:5f'!.'2i ' 'T 'T ' Q as 1 2 ' fl s f 4 A251-as-155 1' s " Ns-.eg ' '- Li A ' "+' s:,fL1?5:ff B 'T 5 - DONNA zooK NLM ,- 1 wesfhefford, 014121. . T. Y. Business GRADUATES UNITED STATES PROGRAMS may be of inferior quality but Canadian Neil Shantz accessible to Elmwood's Lounges. 127 concedes to make them JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Steve Mininger, Vice President Ralph King, President Arlene Herr, Treasurer Nevin Lantz, Business Manager Ruthanne Janzen, Secretary JUNIORS: THE ASPIRING uf 128 MINDS RUTH BAER Greencastle, Pa. DONNA CAROL BEACHY Greenwood, Del. LOIS BEACHY Salisbury, Pa. SHARYL BEACHY Pigeon, Mich. JAY HARVEY BEILER Elverson, Pa. FLRENCE BENNER Harrisonburg, Va. RHODA BENNER Souderton, Pa. WARREN W. BENNETT Harrisonburg, Va. KATHRYN T. BITTENBENDER Beehtelsville, Pa WILBUR BONTRAGER Darien Center, N. Y. PAUL R. CHRISTOPHEL Harrisonburg, Va. HARVEY CHUPP Harrisonburg, Va. DELILAH DETWEILER Middlebury, Ind. ELLIS DETWILER Harrisonburg, Va. DOROTHY DRIVER Waynesboro, Va. FRED EBERLY Harrisonburg, Va. PHOEBE ERB Milton, Pa, LAVONNE ESHLEMAN Greencast e, Pa. 1 D. LARRY FISHER Coatesville, Pa. IRENE GEHMAN Bally, Pa. ELOISE GINGERICH Goshen, Ind. JAMES GLICK Atglen, Pa. I. MERLE GOOD Lititz, Pa. JOHN GOSHOW Franconia, Pa. ANNA LOIS GRAYBILL East Earl, Pa. JEAN GRAYBILL Lititz, Pa. LOIS GUNTZ Harleysville, Pa. ALICE HAMILTON Salem, Ore. ELSIE HAMILTON Salem, Ore. CARL I-IANBURY Chesapeake, Va. SUE BOWMAN Mt. Jackson, Va. WILLIAM BRENNEMAN Doylestown, Pa. KATHY BRUBAKER Lititz, Pa. JONATHAN BUCHER Harman, W. Va. J. CLAIR BUCKWALTER Harrisonburg, Va JUDITH BUCKWALTER Wellsville, N. Y. DON BURKHOLDER Harrisonburg, Va. SANFORD BURKHOLDER Denbigh, Va. WANDA BURKHOLDER Newport News, Va BECKY CHRISTOPHEL Harrisonburg, Va. we A E 522- if... 'asf - ' -2 Q, i ng ,5:Y:.E.5?::, 1:15, nag: N ' sz H' .QQ g',,,u,,...,-4e- ' . 115 W, , 5 ,E 'Ai .11 .gufln ' 1 gefg , N iw- ,Q 'E' Y' 11 5 , 2 S, :J X5 is vm lf' : V ,in ---A fm ras 1 f ggi:-A ,gg ,E Z. E w1L,s X ak l ,:. Y Q ,.. . 4 E -' 1 5 2? 5 ::Qli5if " 1 5' Hg, ,I A , i Q A Q . 'A ef, ,I .S 5-I Sf: I3 'f HARRIET HARMAN Harrisonburg, Va. DOROTHY HARNISH Strasburg, Pa. MARTHA HARTZLER Mechanicsburg, Pa. NANCY HEADINGS West Liberty, O. JUDITH ANN HERMAN Coatesville, Pa. ARLENE HERR Gettysburg, Pa. L. EUGENE HERSHEY Abonito, Puerto Rico LOWELL I-IERTZLER Harrisonburg, Va. ALICE HESS Millersville, Pa. JOANNE HESS Marietta, Pa. SUSAN HESS Lancaster, Pa. SHARON HINKLE McGaheysville, Va. WAYNE HOCHSTETLER East Earl, Pa. SUE HOLSINGER Timberville, Va. - as A BH 'fr l r ff ,gurl - , v K Q. 1 .0 z.4..- , --,.--V , CHARLIE MAKES MERRY with Mountain Dew. i . MOUNTING GREEN HEIGHTS CHARLOTTE HOLSOPPLE Holsopple, Pa. JAMES M. HOOVER New Carlisle, 0. i . 111,71 J ELAINE HOMAN Staunton, Va. NANCY HORNING Ephrata, Pa. EVELYN HORST Orrville, O. JANICE D. HORST Greencastle, Pa. THOMAS E. HORST Hagerstown, Md. LYNN HOSTETLER Friend, Neb. ROBERT D. HOSTETTER Beltsville, Md. RUTHANNE JANZEN Harrisonburg, Va. JAMES KANAGY Harrisonburg, Va. ORPHA KANAGY Harrisonburg, Va. GLORIA KAUFFMAN Bloomfield, Mont. RUTH KENNEL Lancaster, Pa. MARY JANE KING Harrisonburg, Va. RALPH KING Malvern, Pa. DAVID KISAMORE Harman, W. Va. TERRY KOPPENHAVER Hesston, Kan. VIRGINIA KRIEBEL Souderton, Pa. CAROLYN KROPF Albany, Ore. OF INTELLECTUALISM , X ' 'x CAROL NEVIN SALLIE KEN CALVIN RACHEL KURTZ LANTZ LEATHERMAN LEHMAN LITWILLER LITWILLER Chesapeake Va Elverson, Pa. Upland, Calif. Harrisonburg, Va. Parnell, Ia. Parnell Ia J UDI WILLIAM PHINEHAS CAROL DANIEL PHYLLIS JEAN LIVENGOOD LONGENECKER MAKOYO MARTIN MARTIN MARTIN Keyser W Va Middletown, Pa. Tarime, Tanzania Blountstown, Fla. Harrisonburg Va Goodville Pa I 1 u .i',"ET.E7-' "5 ,'QQ"':"' ' ' M .111-,1,,,, , ,N ff f ., 4J'f'-- gfggjcft .. I . g gl?" 2 I In If Nag - , favs..-:- I I x ' .F HI. I ' I , ' I 1. s ' I . .aj A., I . . . 3. Ii q ., A-. I 3 I . ,M I V , I -- 3, - A - . ' I l .. . -' fa . R -v .:-'- . HIS X -E552 ff ' -. ,JN I J , W'- ,L l... I- A. N. I J- , wifi! M .. Jw.. 1, 51,3 Ak I 1,f,,f g X. ,yr M v,4' f 'P ulfsff lmiaz "A, 'I' r x I ,, sl I I , . Iiillfii -,..EkrITlI,..I.A9Ia. x iga b .ai y 4 . J 1, G, if I 1 Q' ' 'g..Q,::':, n li ,:.Jz"-Zfirf. , Jw' .. ,gs x-. 1 LINDA MAST Parkesburg, Pa. MARVIN L. METZLER Linville, Va. MARY LOU MILLER Newport News, Va NATHAN R. MILLER Lexington O. STEVE MININGER Harman, W. Va. WILLIAM MISHLER Sugarcreek, O. VIOLA MU LLET Millersburg, O. JOHN D. MUMAW Denbigh, Va. H. EVERETT MYER East Petersburg, Pa. VIVIAN NICE Morrison, Ill. ROBERT E. NOLT Denver, Pa. ' SUSIE PARKER Lancaster, Pa. DENNIS PURSEL Danville, Pa. MARLYN M. RANCK Holtwood, Pa. DWIGHT L. ROTH Masontown, Pa. JAY ROTH Belleville, Pa. JOHN L. RUSH Quakertown, Pa. MERLE RUTH Harrisonburg, Va. PHYLLIS SANER Thompsontown, Pa. CAROLE SCHOCH Bath, N. Y. MIXING PEANUTS WITH PLATO FLOYD SCHROCK Salem, Ore. REGINA SCHUNCK Webenheim, Germany LOIS ELLEN SHANK Lancaster, Pa. ELIZABETH SHANTZ Harrisonburg, Va. GERALD E. SHENK Denbigh, Va. SYLVIA SHIRK Harrisonburg, Va. MARSHA SHULTZ Pottstown, Pa. PHYLLIS SILVIOUS Harrisonburg, Va. KAY SMITH Bergton, Va. JEAN SMUCKER Harrisonburg, Va. DORIS M. SOLLENBERGER Quarryville, Pa TOM SPICHER Belleville, Pa, LORENE STICHTER Nappanee, Ind, SHIRLEY STOLTZFUS Elverson, Pa. CAROLE STRONG Mechanicsburg, Pa. PATRICIA STRONG Harrisonburg, Va. DELORES SWARTZ Au Gres, Mich. SUE SWARTZ Turner, Mich. IRENE SWARTZENTRUBER Meyersdale, Pa MOHAMOUD S. TOGANE Mogadishu Somali Rep EARL TOMAN Saskatchewan, Canada NANCY J. UMBLE Atglen, Pa. ELIZABETH WEAVER Leola, Pa. EVELYN WEAVER Stevens, Pa. KATHLEEN WEAVER Harrisonburg, Va. PAULINE C. WEAVER Nappance, Ind. RICHARD G. WEBER Harrisonburg, Va. DAVID WENGER, Akron, Pa. JEWEL WENGER Lancaster, Pa. MARGARET WENGER Lancaster, Pa. JUDY WIDMER Salem, Ore. DAWN WISSLER Mt. Joy, Pa. JUDY WYSE Archbold, O. ' FLORA YODER Wester Liberty, O. JOHN A. YODER Meyersdale, Pa. MARVIN YODER Harrisonburg, Va. RICHARD A. YODER Medway, O. RONALD YODER Belleville, Pa. RUTH YODER Meyersdale, Pa. LOIS K. ZEAGER Watsontown, Pa. JANET ZIMMERMAN Manheim, Pa. LEROY ZIMMERMAN East Earl, Pa. LEVI ZIMMERMAN Enola, Pa. PAUL J. ZOOK Belleville, Pa. MARY ELAINE ZUCK Leola, Pa. I rw f N. J -L T' . ' "-. - . .1 fy - . '15, -I5 ,:?.r3 'P '11 5- 'H jf' 1 A We ' ."t-6 An. JI., Q :J Hx w,..,A.., mn- '.' ,s.,g...:" Imax ' i S- f la x +' 3 ,-..f.'2fE'1 : , .J I 4. ,N . SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Dallas Myers, President Henry Miller, Business Manager Rhelda Esbenshade, Secretary Jonas Borntrager, Vice President Brenda Hummel, Treasurer L-rr s 1 , . ..-. n, mg. 1. ligrejj,-x..,,, 5 SOPHOMORES: THE EMERGING FACES- . W in : ' . TJ" 311' 2" in l . "?l3g,r. . J- : ilgaiaf: " El mx Hahn , win ' EF- F , . 'ag --" " lies sz EE ,, . ...,, -rim .sew Q La,-,. I ' Qxiiamg I I Q' f f xF,'Zefa 'Cl 3 7 ' RONALD BARGER Brutus Kent. ELAINE BECKER Salem Ore. MARY BENDER Mt. Joy Pa. MORRIS BENDER Caldwell Ida. , , is I K X . . , " WY . CAROLYN D. BERGEY Souderton, Pa , ax I SM' ef . -1 if .I I - I1 use . ww, -V' ROBERT BISHOP Doylestown, Pa. JONAS LEE BORNTRAGER Humbold BETH BOSHART Lowville, N. Y. JAMES B. BOWMAN Kinzers, Pa. RICHARD L. BOWMAN Kinzers, Pa. ALICE BOYERS Harrisonburg, Va. NANCY BRENEMAN Millersville, Pa. CAROL BRUBAKER Lititz, Pa. I JERE BRUBAKER Lancaster, Pa. IRENE BRUNK Newport News, Va. t, Ill KEN BUCKWALTER Harrisonburg, Va. CINDY BYLER Kalona, Ia. i flfn' f uaiigl " ,,:-:' I VIOLA CHUPP ,I ,,,.. Nappance, Ind. ' ' , , , ff 'SA Q fi 5 A A Q , , ' Q DORINNE CLARK ga 5. r X1 Nashwank,M1nn. I I W ,,, A uf , , , .-if .Q . ' ,fx 'V -' -, Fifi J., 7 ,gf'3.J' .'-1fs:+:,, . fam? 'J:1vff5-- '- ' 1' ,-f,-Mr.-iw"-1-Yrrvr ful iii 5 1 T22 35:3 fa? , JOHN CLARK Philadelphia, Mo. CHARLES COFFMAN, II Elkton, Va. LGSING ANONYMITY TERRY COWAN Sweet Home, Ore. WILLIAM A. CRAUN, II Harrisonburg, Va. WH LARRY CULLEN Waynesboro, Va. JERRY DEMASTUS Lyndhurst, Va. RONALD DENLINGER Lancaster, Pa. GETAHUN DILEBO Ethiopia 135 H. JAMES DOBBS, III Mt. Crawford, Va. TWILA DRIVER Waynesboro, Va. JIM DUNCAN Harrisonburg, Va. ROY EARLY Dayton, Va. JUDY EBERLY Mt. Eaton, O. LINDA EBERLY Bayport, Mich. RICHARD EBERLY Harrisonburg, Va. GERALD EBERSOLE Landisville, Pa. RALPH L. EBY Harrisonburg, Va. THORD EINARSEN Harrisonburg, Va. NINA ESTEP New Market, Va. DAVID FRETZ Perkasie, Pa. MILDRED FUNKHOUSER Harrisonburg, Va. NANCY GARBER Nampa, Ida. 6: RICHARD GARBER Nampa, Ida. BARB GEISER Wadsworth, O. KAREN GEISER Dayton, O. NANCY E. GERBER Dalton, O. DORIS GIFFORD West Salem, O. E. LORRAINE GOOD Kurtztown, Pa. LEON GOSHOW Forksville, Pa. TERRY GRABER Broadway, Va. PHILIP GUENGERICH Harrisonbrug, Va. CINDI HARRIS Staunton, Va. MARY HARTZLER Burlington, W. Va. LINDA SUE HASH McGahey sville, Va. DENNIS HATTER Lyndhurst, Va. ELIZABETH HEATWOLE Harrisonburg, Va. GLENDON HEATWOLE Harrisonburg, Va. JANICE HEATWOLE Mt. Crawford, Va. BARBARA A. HEISHMAN Harrisonburg, Va CAROL HENNING Harleysville, Pa. ROBERT I-IERR, J R. New Providence, Pa. DALE R. HERSHEY Manheim, Pa. MARTHA HERSHEY Parkesburg, Pa. RUTH HERSHEY Kinzer, Pa. SHIRLEY HERSHEY Litiz, Pa. CHRISTINA HESS New Holland, Pa. ROSALIE HESS Mechanicsburg, Pa. CINDY HINEGARDNER Keezletown, Va. WALTER HINZ Harrisonburg, Va. . CARLENE HOLSOPPLE Holsopple, Pa: PHYLLIS HOOVER Imlay City, Mich. KENNETH L. HORNING Fleetwood, Pa. ELTON R. HORST Greencastle, Pa. GLORIA HORST Ephrata, Pa. NAOMI R. HORST Mohnton, Pa. RICHARD HORST Orrville, O. LINDA HOSTETLER Johnstown, Pa. ANN HOTTEL Staunton, Va. JANET C. HUGHES Buena Vista, Va. BRENDA I-IUMMEL Berlin, O. ELSIE HURST New Holland, Pa. RICHARD KAUFFMAN Roaring Bra JOHN KEIM Aroda, Va. , nch, Pa. JOHN R. KENNEL New Holland, Pa. LOIS ANN KING Harrisonburg, Va. LOIS C. KING Eaglcsham, Alberta PHYLLIS KISER Stuarts Draft, Va. VOICING THEIR VIEWS, HEADING A COMMITTEE MARTHA KOLB Spring City, Pa. MARY JANE KOLB Royersford, Pa. ELVIN KRAYBILL Elizabethtown, Pa. JANET KROPP Albany, Ore. GLORIA KUHNS Greencastle, Pa. LUCY KULP Harleysville, Pa. SARA ANNE LANDIS Harrisonburg, Va. LuANNE LEHMAN Apple Creek, O. MARY LEHMAN Johnstown, Pa. LUELLA LINDER Alliance, O. JOHN LONGACRE Bally, Pa. SAMUEL A, MAGESA Mwanza, Tanzania DIANE MARTIN Harrisonburg, Va. DORIS MARTIN Chambersburg, Pa. JUDY MARTIN Sauce, Uruguay H , Q. V, ' ' M3111 ,- gif: . .g.--' ':53:i:55g. , W 'W . :wwe V , I , V 5, L ' i In .M l X N. '-ss-W L mm www Y - V -1. ---, ., ,rr .5 Fig - W ,ga QI " 1, L is l. ,wg 5 bf f Q A 11 'Riu G". '-1, ,lnug -'IAQ' ,gig -. v3" - ff -- ' H iran? I I5 V4 .1 .... if ji M if Q A 9.1 'fr .. , 1,1 1,1 I 'n .....v'5:", b. O1 "I I. I. -'I' an "w, .g.',-,sf '32, ' A '."v'.n W. - , .-J.-.3 vnu , -3 ll4iIl 90 .' QC kin-.uusnumfnnvv 138 EMILY G. MAST Coatesville, Pa. RODNEY MAST Navarre, O. ROSALEE MAUST Bayport, Mich. ARTHUR MCPHEE Clarement, N. Hamp. JAMES MESSNER Harrisonburg, Va. GLENN D. METZLER Manheim, Pa. ARLENE MILLER Wellman, Ia. FERN MILLER Chesapeake, Va. HENRY MILLER Constantine, Mich. KAREN MILLER Apple Creek, O. MARLAND MILLER Kalona, Ia. MARY MILLER Baltic, O. RACHEL MILLER Harrisonburg, Va. RICHARD MILLER Landisville, Pa. SHERRY MILLER La Grange, Ind. CAROL MOYER Harleysville, Pa. DANIEL MTOKA Musema, Tanzania I-IEZEKIAH MUJUBERI Musoma, Tanzania CYNTHIA MULLET Glendive, Mont. FAY MUMAW Harrisonburg, Va. DARLENE MUSSER Goodville, Pa. M. VIRGINIA MUSSER Mohnton, Pa. DALLAS D. MYERS New Paris, Ind. JEAN OSMANN Bedford, O. STANLEY OSWALD Aurona, O. EMORY OTTO Shipshewana, Ind. ALLEN PEACHEY Belleville, Pa. GERALD J. PEACHEY Belleville, Pa. ELSIE CAROL PEIFER Damascus, Md. BARBARA ANN PHILLIPS Jessup, Md. VELING ,J . 'fix' '-Q '2U3'f'l-',-- 7, ,5 515, -.2 W f' I if' 23' . I 1 I W 4' ':fEx:i,'F"' fy ..,KV. .1 ,Q g 32 :55 ,w WH. J Y' -5 K vga if . J 1 in , 'CJ' . 3 , .Ii by ll, . f un PAT VESTA ALVA DONNA WILMA POWELL RABER RAMER REPLOGLE RESSLER Amelia, Va. Baltic, O. Nappanee, Ind. Curryville, Pa. Powell, O. JOHN R. RHODA SHIRLEY EMAGENE FERN RICHARDSON ROGGIE ROTH . RUTH Onancock, Va. Woodvillc, N.Y. Belleville, Pa. Wanseon, O. Harleysville, IN FOUR LATES A MONTH CAROLYN SCHLABACH Harrisonburg, Va. ARLAND SCHROCK Glen Flora, Wis. ALMA SCHULTZ East Greenville, Pa. D. LAMAR SEIBEL Lcola, Pa. CHERYL SHAFFER Gettysburg, Pa. FERN SHANK Broadway, Va. WALID SHARIF Hebron, Jordon RUTH SHENK Harrisonburg, Va. WEAVER EXPERIENCES that "now" sensation. MILLARD REXRODE Harrisonburg, Va. JIM SAUDER Lititz, Pa. 1 , , K r rw rm, 'r .r, , - Y , lfffial ' " L Y . Wy Vx W fl , j XI ,f'v,j xx X NORMA REYES Miami, Fla. KENNETH E SCHILDT Spring Grove, la, 1 LA J OIE DE VIERRE sophomore style. A MAYNARD SHIRK East Earl, Pa. GLEN SHOWALTER Broadway, Va. LOIS SHOWALTER Broadway, Va. MARVIN I-I. SHOWALTER Waynesboro, Va. MARTHA SIEGRIST Lancaster, Pa. WARREN SLAGELL Thomas, Okla. LOLA SLAUBAUGH Wolford, N. Dak. DAVE SNIDER Turner, Mich. " LOUIS M. SPICER, III Lovingston, Va. RACHEL SPICHER Belleville, Pa. GARY STITELER Harrisonburg, Va. DONALD J'. STOLTZFUS Parkesburg, Pa. KATHRYN STOLTZF US Harrisonburg, Va. RONALD STOLTZF US Harrisonburg, Va. ROSANNA STOLTZFUS Morgantown, Pa. AND QUOTING BILL LARRY STRUNK STUTZMAN Spring City, Pa. Seward, Neb. ROBERTA MARY STUTZMAN STYER Weatherford, Okla. Souderton, Pa. I , 'C' I 'V 1 Q . H v A FREUD WITH A FLOURISH. RUTI-I TERRY WHITE WHITMORE Calling Lake, Alta. Harrisonburg, Va. JOHN H. MARIE YODER YODER Stuarts Draft, Va. Orange, Va. GALEN L. WILKINS Broadway, Va. JUDY YOST . Lanham, Md. ARLIN YODER Bally, Pa. LENA MAE YOUSEY Lowville, N.Y. ERNIE SWARTZ Harrisonburg, Va. MYRNA SWARTZENDRUBER Parnell, Ia. SHIRLEY SWARTZENDRUBER Hydro, Okla DAWN SWARTZENTRUBER Lowville, N. Y. BERNELL SWITZER Thomas, Okla. ELAINE THOMAS Dayton, Va. NANCY VENET Addison, Ill. LORENE WAGLER Morgantown, Ind. DON WEAVER Annville, Pa. MELVIN WEAVER Wooster, O. STEVE WEAVER Harrisonburg, Va. ROD WEBER Petersburg, Ont. BARBARA ANN WENGER Sevens, Pa. ESTHER WENGER Wayland, Ia. PAULA A. WHEELBARGER Dayton, Va. DAVID DUANE FERN YODER YODER YODER Sugarcreek Grantsville, Md. Christiana, Pa. YVONNE KAREN D. PAULINE YOUSEY YUTZY ZIMMERMAN Lowville, N.Y. Plain City, O. Manheim, Pa. 'A 1X -Q-116. u Q vw , W H 3 mv A T' 141 FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS James Landis, Vice President Fannie Bomberger, Secretary Carl Martin, Business Manager Dave Wenger, President Ruth Stoltzfus, Treasurer ,- :gg-I 4 , 4 ,. HE m WY HL fi - :':'?'e' itz '23 - 5.25555 - , .H f . T I 1. , .,., 4 , , . A .A .N f 142 LINDA ALDERFER Harleysville, Pa. PAT ARMSTRONG Newport News, Va SHIRLEY BAER Bainbridge, Pa. BEVERLY BAKER New Enterprise, Pa PATSY BARNHART Stuarts Draft, Va. ALICE BEACHY Salisbury, Pa. MARCIA BEACHY Corfu, N. Y. THOMAS BEACHY Corfu, N. Y. ELAINE BECHTEL Manataway, Pa. EVA BEIDLER Quakertown, Pa. -,..-.3515 FRESHMEN THE CIRCLE RUNNERS CAROLYN BLOSSER Dayton, Va. FANNIE BOMBERGER Elm, Pa. PAT BONTRAGER Alden, N. Y. JAMES BOWEN Charlottesville, Va. 143 BERNARD BOWMAN Harrisonburg, Va. GAIL BRADLEY Denbigh, Va. JANET BRENEMAN Lancaster, Pa. LOYAL BRISKEY Wausion, O. MILDRED REGINA BROWN Middlebrook, Va. LOUISE BRUBAKER Harrisonburg, Va. KATHY BRUNK Denbigh, Va. KENNETH BRUNK Denbigh, Va. ESTHER BEILER Belleville, Pa. NEWTON BEILER Harrisonburg, Va. DEBRA BENDER Harrisonburg, Va. KENNETH BENDER Grantsville, Md. CHRISTINE BENNER Soudcrton, Pa. MABEL RUTH BENNETT Newport News, Va JUDITH M. BERKEY Harrisonburg, Va. ELAINE BEYELER Wooster, O. NAFTALI M. BIRAI Tarime, Tanzania ELNORE BIRKEY Timberville, Va. E ii N it ,WA ii , X H 9 YQ , 1' T! 1 W-:gg ' x x' - s:,-A , Xt 4 Z, - I 12- Admcl Ya .nw U' v 'fi 1 Q N I ul K ' A- ng,-g2i:Ej,5C.m:. uw Us -'a 1 X9 ,JW 5 r J 4' ,, ,A 9,5 T M 'F v Q nf 4 QR:-ft: I as 1-4 A ra " "I:-wwf' Y dr.: WILLIAM CORNELL Wilmington, Del. DENNY CRESSMAN Elida, O. J. ADWOK DAGBAI Sudan, Africa TESFATSION DALELLEW Addisabalia CORELLA V. DARCUS Staunton, Va. BEVERLY DERSTINE Harleysville, Pa. HARLEY DERSTINE Harleysville, Pa. RONALD R. DIEHL Bridgewater, Va. DAN DIETZEL Bay Port, Mich. MARY KAY DIETZEL Bay Port, Mich. MARIAN DRIVER Waynesboro, Va. PAUL W. DUNCAN Harrisonbrug, Va. BETH EBY Reinholds, Pa. ROBERT EBY Harrisonburg, Va. RHODA EHST Bally, Pa. ROSE MARY ESCH Mio, Mich. va ,Ethiopia KENNETH FELLENBAUM Washington Bow, Pa JANET FISHER Logan, O. NELSON FREY Manheim, Pa. GLEN GEHMAN Columbia, Pa. LEON BUCKWALTER Narvon, Pa. DANIEL BUENO Alice, Tex. JO ANN BURKHOLDER Stockertown, Pa PAUL BURKHOLDER Harrisonburg, Va. RUTHE CALDERWOOD Harcrtown, Pa. J UDITH CHARLES East Petersburg, Pa. LINDA CHARLES Lancaster, Pa. DAVID R. CLEMENS Harrisonburg, Va. JUDITH CLEMMER Harleysville, Pa. J. P. ADEBAYO COLE Lagos, Nigeria FRANTIC COLLECTIONS OF FRIENDS AND PAPERBACKS -if' 59 1 'ff 1 Nr I if Q f 1 144 LOUISE GEHMAN Harleysville, Pa. MARLENE GENTZLER Lancaster, Pa. ELIAS ESA GEORGE Amman, Jordon CAROL GINGERICH Kalona, Ia. LOIS GINGERLICH Mannsville, N. Y. JAMES GLANZER Harrisonburg, Va. JOHN GOCHNAUER Harrisonburg, Va. NORMAN GODSHALL Harleysville, Pa. CATHERINE GOOD Kutztown, Pa. EDWIN GOOD Dubin, W. Va. JOY GOOD South Boston, Va. WALTER RICHARD GOOD East Earl, Pa. GALEN G. GROFF Mifflinburg, Pa. GLORIA GUENGERICH Darien, N. Y. GRACE GUNTZ Harleysville, Pa. FRANCES HACKMAN Des Allemands, La. JENNY HACKMAN Allentown, Pa. KEITH W. HALL Rutherford Heights, Pa. PATRICIA ANN HAMM Green Lane, Pa. PHYLLIS HARBOLD East Berlin, Pa. MERLE D. HARNISH Hagerstown, Md. DAVE HARTMAN Elida, O. CATHY HEADINGS West Liberty, O. VIRGINIA HEADINGS West Liberty, O. LA VONNE HEATWOLE Delphas, O. MARY ANN HEATWOLE Waynesboro, Va. OWEN HEATWOLE Dayton, Va. BECKY HERSHBERGER Sugarcreek, O. SYLIVA HERTZLER Denbigh, Va. JOYCE HIGHTOWER Troutville, Va. BECKY HOF STETTER Apple Creek, O. MARVIN HOLSOPPLE Johnstown, Pa. PHILIP M. HORNING Fleetwood, Pa. LOREN HORST Orrville, O. MARVIN S. HORST Hagerstown, Md. 14 MILDRED HORST Germantown, Md. NANCY HORST N. Lawrence, O. ELLEN HOSTETLER Sheridan, Ore. WILLIAM HOUBEN, JR. Harrisonburg, Va. PHYLLIS HOWARD Staunton, Va. W. LOUIS HQYLMAN South English, Ia. RANDAL L. HUBER Waynesboro, Va. DEBBIE HUNSBERGER Souderton, Pa. SHARON L. HURST Ephrata, Pa. PAUL JANTZI Elma, N. Y. ANNA MARIE JOHNS Spartensburg, Pa. JOHN KANAGY Belleville, Pa. NOLA KAUFFMAN Kalispell, Mont. JULIA ANN KAUFMAN Tazwell, Va. ' MARY ELLEN V MARIE BE'I'I'E KELLER KENNEL KERR H811'iSOI1bl11'g, Va. Parkesburg, Pa. McVeytown, Va. JOHANNA I CAROL PHILLIP KESS KING KING Perkasie, Pa. Waynesboro, Va. West Liberty, O. RELATING CHAPELL, KENNY's WERTZ EXPERIENCES profound empathy for Tarzan's inescapable plight. 146 J: DOROTHY KREIDER Manheim, Pa. RICHARD LANDES Harleysvillc, Pa. CLAYTON J. KUEPFER Harrisonburg, JAMES G. LANDIS Manheim, Pa. AND TURABIAN Va. JANICE KULP Franconia, Pa. RHODA LAPP Lansdale, Pa. ROSEMARY SHARON CORINNE KULP KURTZ LAKE New Park, Ind. Chesapeake, Va, San J 056, Calif, CAROL CHARLES L. LOIS LAZER LEATHERMAN LEATHERMAN Johnstown, Pa. Antioch, W. Va. Lancaster, Pa. ALTA LEHMAN Chambersburg, Pa. MARTIN W. LEHMAN Tampa, Fla. RACHEL LEHMAN Tampa, Fla. ROBERT BRUCE LEIDICH Manheim, Pa. LESTER LIND Salem, Ore. 147 DANIEL LONGENECKER Harrisonburg, Va. STEVE LOWRY Washington, Ia. CARL E. MARTIN Harrisonbrug, Va. MARTY LAMBRIGHT Goshen, Ind. MAXINE LEECH Staunton, Va. DOROTHY MARTIN Harrisonburg, Va. GERALD MARTIN Harrisonburg, Va. GERALD E. MARTIN Ephrata, Pa. JANET A. MARTIN Sauce, Uruguay JOHN GRANT MARTIN Harrisonburg, Va. LUCILLE MARTIN Columbiana, 0. NELSON MARTIN Bechtelsville, Pa. R. LARRY MARTIN East Earl, Pa. JUDY MAST Walnut Creek, O. KRISTINA MAST Alden, N. Y. TERRY MASTERS Indianapolis, Ind. JANICE MAYER Sarasota, Fla. JOHN METZLER Worcester, Pa. SHIRLEY METZLER Meyersdale, Pa. A P Ve 'MW ,. v I, l , -In ,, , I , M W 2- 'k.'fi.1e If!- "LEO . . . III" T0 THE COLLEGE DREAM CAROLYN MILLER Dillsburg, Pa. DARRELL MILLER Chesapeake, Va. DORCAS MILLER Lexington, O. E. JAY MILLER Denver, Colo. GENE C. MILLER Port Allegany, Pa. MIRIAM MILLER Millersville. O. MURIEL MILLER Kalona, Ia. ROBERT C. MILLER Kalona Ia. JO ANN MILLINER Onancock, Va. CAROLYN MININGER Souderton, Pa, LESLIE MININGER Harman. W. Va. JUDY MULLET Baltic, O. J. VERNON MYERS Doylestown, Pa. RALPH MYERS Sweet Home, Ore. CHARLES NAFZIGER Archbold, O. JUDY NAFZIGER Gap, Pa. GERALD NAUMAN Harrisonburg, Va. CHRISTINA NEFF Upland. Calif. JOYCE NICKEY New Oxford, Pa. WENDELL NISLY Kalond, Ia. TOMOKI NOGUCHI Hokkaido, Japan LOUISE NOLT Leola, Pa. JANICE NUSSBAUM Apple Creek, O. PHYLLIS KAY NUSSBAUM Mt. Eaton, 0. OF SELF-DlscovERY JOYCE C. NWANKWO Ajalli-Awka, Biafra DENNIS PEACHEY Belleville, Pa, LINDA REINFORD Creamery, Pa. PAULINE REPLOGLE Curryville, Pa, ROGER RHEINHEIMER Milford, Ind. DENNY ROI-IRER Denbigh, Va. LINDA ROSE Mountain Home. Ark. RUTH E. ROTH Logan, O. LINDA ADELE SAUFLEY Mt. Crawford, Va. MARTIN SCI-ILABACH Marilla, N. Y. :fmggi ,. I w ill LINDA GAIL SMITH Warrington, Pa. MERVIN SMUCKER New Providence, Pa RACHEL SNAVELY Manheim, Pa. PATRICIA STANLEY Staunton, Va. JOYCE STAUFFER New Holland, Pa. JULIA STOLTZFUS Parkesburg, Pa. KARL D. STOLTZFUS Harrisonburg, Va. KENNETH L. STOLTZFUS Harrisonburg, PAUL STOLTZFUS Harrisonburg, Va. RUTH C. STOLTZFUS, Harrisonburg, Va. V IRENE SCHERTZ Goshen, Ind. SHARON SCHLABACH Sugarcreck, O. MARCIA SCHMIDT Norfolk, Va. EMORY F. SCHOLL Winfield, Pa. BARBARA SCHROCK Salem, Ore. CHARLES R. SCHROCK Nashville, Ind. DENNIS SCHROCK Spencerville, Ind. NORMA SCHROCK Sheridan, Ore. HARRY SEIDERS Pottsville, Pa. FRANCES SEITZ Harrisonburg, Va. EMIL SHAER Beitjala, Jordan DALE SHANK Harrisonburg, Va. JERRY E. SHANK Broadway, Va. RANDALL SHANK Broadway, Va. ROBERT W. SHARP Belleville, Pa. RICH SHENK Denbigh, Va. LOUISE SHIRK Leola, Pa. DORIS M. SHOWALTER Waynesboro, Va. MIRIAM SHOWALTER Broadway, Va. SHARON SHOWALTER Timberville, Va. F, n r STEEPED IN ANTI-ISM, AWARE OF il!!-v g :-22? . in ja I , 'fr' x 150 SMALL JOYS, if N.. DOUG STUTZMAN Buhi, Ida. DONNA SUTER Harrisonburg, Va. RUTH SWARTZENDRUBER Fairview, Mich. LOIS THOMAS Warren, O. CATHY THURTON British Honduras JOHN W. TRISSEL, JR. Waynesboro, Va. LARRY D. TRISSEL Harrisonburg, Va. CRYSTAL TROYER Delawan, Ill. KAY TROYER Goshen, Ind. LOWELL E. ULRICH Dayton, Va. HOWARD WAGLER Morgantown, Ind. WENDY WALKER Wilmington, Del. 151 ESTHER WEAVER Goshen, Ind. SHIRLEY WEAVER Roycrsford, Pa. JOHN WEBER Moherton, Pa. HAROLD WEBSTER J R Harrisonburg, Va. FRESHMEN ENCOUNTER Jeff's talents in individual pho tography for this year s Shen DAVID W. WENGER Harrisonburg, Va. RAY MARK WENGER Dayton, Va. DON WERTZ Bay Port, Mich. , JANE WERT ' Neffsville, Pa. f , .J X I 'P'--, xx 4 I u K X , K A , RANDY WHITMORE Broadway, Va. RONNI WIDRICK Lowville, N.Y. JUDITH ANNE WILSON Staunton, Va. JOYCE WINTERS Miami, Fla. fi 1 A fi 'Q,ilv,4l11W,,Ml" M In Nui me HOT DOGS, POTATO SOUP, PEACHES AND COTTAGE CHEESE . . .Bayo faces a choice of American delicacies at the Freshman Outing. CONFIDENT "NEXT YEAR WILL BE BETTER." ESTHER WITMER Salem, O. ALLEN WYSE Archbold, 0. EDITH YODER Belleville, Pa. ELLEN KAY YODER Millersburg, O. ETHEL YODER Belleville, Pa. GLORIA YODER Kalona, Ia. LARRY YODER Medway, O. SHARON YODER Denbigh, Va. STEPHEN K. YODER Quarryville, Pa. JOSEPH ZEHR Lowville, N.Y. SECOND-SEMESTER STUDENTS SUMMER SCHOOL, 1967 X 9 S We 'Y 'rnvxuoao Qrvi' as lTnu -5,125 .5 ., E - lcifii xl f S 19' 1? uoul l xgge Q G I Lu it 2 he H . 15. ' . .., N 1:1 - an-1::n.u, 'A ' lgwidf,-,ff.j:, 154 ,P J 4. I pondered over pieces many years before I understood how difficult the puzzle was I thought that everything would fit if I would only take the time to Work it out I found some pieces more exciting than the rest because they married history to posterity Cas though my puzzle were a linkl 156 'Qs ww Ju ww ,u r ' 1 N W N H! N,wE1,1aX2l4X'l'nHuk 1 W , N WM' ' WN 58 whit' If I could stop the months and make the seasons wait, I'd take a holiday of several years to study mang but life goes on . . . I'H do it anyhow. 5:23 W 5'5" 1, r r , I UNH W H H ,. 235 -u 'Mini uw ,Y , ,Mu m, frm' X gg w ix! A Yu ACI. ,, mirgxw W an When I am gone-and others chat about the tracks I left behind-perhaps they'll weigh the paradox of how I chose my steps with smiles of sad surpriseeperhaps the wind and sun will try to change the times in which I lived, denying that I ever Walked this road-perhaps no one will even notice that I lived at all-it matters not-if I have learned to love my life. 1,4 ., e" 4' f law Vla- F "5 YDDJIQHYALK gon uxwns 'fi Q e l 321' l.'4-, 5 W W F , I 1 9 ? I 0' QA "Wa 3 'rnumwono nu new I mme X X 3 A MEXIT -F' , V Izuhf-:. A FIIWZEL 1 V: 451. .1,x.:.f... 1 n Jn- v- -wiv: Y 1 : F:-'- w., 2 'J E QA L 1 Y- L 4 EI ii 'f' T' L 7 " 'fi 1 E 'L' 5 Q3 1-.-:-4-11.. 1 Xl 5:5 A 55' " 6 R .., N - . ff '- V ,:T.,1:n,,,: by GNU A fx 1 Qu. ,. '- -1 ,xr 1 . :M yi .,1 Q' K as ,f f f? '.-,111 5 11 L -iff f- ksxrii ff" Q 11 uhm? Q r vw sf! -'F ' 1 T. ,N 3. -5' Aw 1 f'gMi'L fg.QQ rbvif, . . V . ' QE? -551. mek H1 W '!!1"g!!g42f1's My .HL M W -3 PATRONS AND THE PEACE OF GOD, WHICH PASSETH ALL UNDERSTANDING SHALL KEEP YOUR HEARTS AND MINDS THROUGH CHRIST JESUS. Philippians 4:7 The Executive Committee of the Virginia Conference CONGRATULATIONS EASTERN MENNONITE COLLEGE ln Appreciation For Fifty Years of Service to the Church May vou continue toward the goal of providing Christ-centered education as youth are prepared for service to Christ and His church. LANCASTER MENNONITE CONFERENCE Salunga, Pennsylvania Alumni Members: ca. 1200 Present Student Enrollment: Former Students in Overseas Service: 150 Trustee Board Representation WORKING TOGETHER WITH GOD CONGRATULATIONS to EASTERN MENNONITE COLLEGE ON THE OBSERVANCE OF HER 50th ANNIVERSARY The Franconia Mennonite Conference, representing a constituency of fifty congregations, herewith expresses our appreciation for the contribution the college has made to the life and service of the Church through the Christian training of youth. We pray that the college and seminary may continue to exert a positive influence in our Mennonite brotherhood and a redemptive ministry in the World, as the youth of our homes and communities are led into the obedience of Jesus Christ under the banner, "Thy Word is Truth? - The Franconia Mennonite Conference of Eastern Pennsylvania Number of students from the Franconia Conference enrolled at E. M. C., college year of 1967-68 - 68 166 YOUR PUBLISHING HGUSE Creating contemporary literature ancl providing PROVIDENT BOOKSTORES To select the best for you in literature, music, art, Christian eclucation materials, church supplies, ancl furnishings ancl HERALD PRESS Your literature arm to Christendom Mennonite Publishing House fScottdale, Pennsylvania ALDERFER BOLOGNA CO., INC. Bolognas 81 Smoked Meats H. MININGER AND SON 417 Main St' Custom Building Horleysville, Po. Souclerton, Pennsylvania 215-256-8818 Compliments ot MILLERSBURG TIRE SERVICE, I INC. North Washington Street Millersburg, Ohio As Christian businessmen our motto is: "Not slothtul in business, fervent in spirit, serving the Lord." -Romans i2:il Schmucker, Miller 2l6-674-i085 pl PH07 PHONE 723 4326 0 Q 'X Sai- ra 'lilli 'ii v W fi, .Q H, ""1iEii,iiii,.t 1 2 S 24 S 4'l7ERICP v MDEER STUDIO PROFESSIONAL PHOTOGRAPHY RUSSELL. I. IVIOSER PROFRIETOR few free JOSEPH NEY'S Harrisonburg, Virginia N 81 S AUTO SERVICE Automatic Transmission Service Tune-Up, Electrical ancl Carburetor Service Complete Bralce Service VW-Service and Parts Bear Wheel Alignment and Balancing OFFICIAL STATE INSPECTION STATION 896 Waterman Drive Phone 434-3573 Harrisonburg, Virginia MICK-OR-MACK STORES Harrisonburg, Virginia We- Give S8zH Green Stamps at Both Stores For Building Your Home to Last HARTMAN U GI G B, k ATLANTIC sskvlcs Se en 'e'Y 'fc For Warm Friends Use Esso Heat We Specialize in Lubrication and Brake Service FOV lniofmallon Call Atlantic Gas, Oils and Accessofles GUY HEAVENER, INC. Park View Harleysville, Pennsylvania Phone 434-3362 Harrisonburg, Virginia Phone 215-256-8861 Compliments VILLAGE COURT RED FRONT SUPER MARKETS, INC. 677 Chicago Avenue 5 Miles South on U.S. Il Phone 434-7355 cmd 1001 S. High St' Harrisonburg, Virginia ATTRACTIVE 37-ROOM COURT WE GIVE 5 gc H GREEN STAMIDS Radio, Air-Conditioned DGUBLE ON TUESDAY TV- Telephones' "We Appreciate Your Business" Alpcondlhonecl Dmmg Rooms Exclusive Headquarters for Golden Skillet Fried Swimming Pool Chicken "Tender as a Quail-Tasty as a Pheasant FRAN K HARMAN HATCH ERY Harrisonburg Virginia 1 l IS H 8: N "Nick Chick" Leghorns White Egg Layers Harman Sex Link Brown Egg Layers Harman Vantress Crosses "Famous Meat Makers" fm gb. 'H I I I --'nun 1lW,,i.v1lllir.u::. "f1m1fQL1l1.lK N il"' ' 1 llilllllimufl 'if ?' f'nZ?1'..-3 Lf I fri QE1: 5- gulf 4 P. K. ALDERFER, Representative l48 East Harley Pike Harleysville, Pennsylvania "Security is our middle name!" Compliments from bookstore HAMPTON HEIGHTS DAIRY INC. HOST OF THE H-IGHWAYS Coast-to-Coast HOWARD , Jounsonf MOTOR LODGES b Hampton, Virginia 434-6771 xr. 1-m-rsizsn-rs an wrsln- smxssm AT rom' nerusuc In., Congratulations on your 50th Anniversary HUMMEL INSURANCE SERVICE Berlin' Ohio Always Firsi Qualiiy Phone I2l6l 893-l324 Harrisonburg Virginia 4' 'il' in l0I1lHlilllllI'4"l'llIUJllll lllllillgllliivllh HOLMES LIMESTONE COMPANY Berlin, Ohio WILLOW VALLEY MOTOR INN - RESTAURANT DAN'S BODY SERVICE Complete Accident Service Edom Road Harrisonburg, Virginia Phone 434-8889 QUIET, RESTFUL MOTEL Tastefully Decorated with many Convenient Features TRANSPORTATION PLUSH DINING ROOM Overlooking Lake and Golf Course Th H 'F e ome o BEAUTIFUL BANQUET ROOM Rambler Automobiles and Travel Trailers W II W ll C ' , , , , G toFireTDI0Cearpetmg Fairest in Sales. Finest in Service Located 3 miles south of Lancaster on Route 222 - ugiiigxatrglgcifggrigl Phone: Motel 393-7612 Restaurant 397-9751 171 foinphfs Umumnas ahatian GW! -fines AI.-rzuiaa Sanford A. Alderfer, Inc. REAL ESTATE - AUCTIONEER l654 Soufh Main Sfreef Harrisonburg Peugeoi' Renauli' "The Cadillac of France" Triumph TR-4 ROSENBERGER'S DAIRIES, INC. QUALITY DAIRY PRODUCTS Phone 855-3425 Ha'l'fieIcI, Pa. ONE HOUR VALET DRY PAUL W. HISTAND CO., INC. CLEANERS Doylestown, Pa. Oliver Farm 81 Industrial Equipment GMC Trucksg Gehlg New Idea I Hour Cleaning Service Free Parking 268 North Main Street Harrisonburg, Va BERGEY'S GARAGE Franconia and Lansdale, Pennsylvania Tires ancl Recapping Phone 723-4346 Franconia, Pennsylvania 855-I388 Lansdale, Pennsylvania BLUE RIDGE FLORIST 81 GIFT SHOP I07 NorII1 Main S+ree'r, Harrisonburg, Virginia Phone 434-8602 Greenhouses Locared in New Marlcef, Virginia G. L. BRUNK, Owner "Give Her Flowers Because Sl1e's Wonderful" MOYER'S CHICKS, INC. Qualceriown, Pennsylvania .r.mT:1r.- iwff-- -7- - - we 1 2 ' ff' ' ' 11 I --5,5 g . 1755 . Broilers, Layers, S'rarI'ecI PulleI's uafnfffkfs I. T. LANDES 81 SON Plumbing ancl Heafing ancl Wafer Soffeners BeI'l1leI1em Dyna'II1erm Oil Burner Mainland, Pennsylvania 256-8870 Welcome To M741 Wana qf geirwz 7211442444 1 CJEl9T TQ IRE in Harrisonburg, Virginia 173 KANDEL'S GENERAL STORE Berlin, Ohio . Congratulations to o fine College g X PIZZAS 81 SU BMARINES Carry our 81 Delivery 434-8051 751 Chicago Avenue xiii For Friendly Service Come Io VALLEY BOOKS HARRISONBURGUS RELIGIOUS BOOKSTORE Sialionery, Pens School Supplies, Books and Bibles Ari' Supplies Special Orders Welcome Phone 434-6543 82 Soulh Main Slreel WARWIUK iwwf aw, Jfizc. l3269 Warwick Blvd. Newport News, Virginia 23602 BRUNK TILE 84 INTERIORS I4760 Warwick Boulevard Newporl' News, Virginia JOHN W. TALIAFERRO SONS 54 South Main St. Harrisonburg, Va. Watch Repairing Jewelry Silver Engraving ,Q Y ,gg M rx ,sv . D iiiizggu iz., fr ,, .1 ei in 5, :Mi , ii, 'OFFICEQ -153, from . , f i if HQME 1, Ui, i i i,i'i.1 ,,, , Q ,gi W incfbnx wi? REST-A-MATIC, INC., Biglerville, Perma. l7307 TAILOR-MADE FOR REST-A-MATIC BY A SERTA ASSOCIATE. ltlitgdlrt A WAYNE SHOES I "Cute as a Kitten" 30 S. Main Street on the Square Harrisonburg, Va. 202 North Liberty Street Phone 434-6749 Styles and colors to suit every student's needs Harrisonburg' virginia Hao' "An Excellent Place to Do Business" From Our Stott Congratulations to E.M.C. on their 50th Anniversary KI ,RMQCI ,- ffm" INC '.7'vICE's, Kidron, Ohio Complete Home Furnishings Satisfaction Guaranteed F I Ll M S that are CHRISTIAN Write today for catalog! Available from: , 4 Q c E N T u R Y A Gospel Film Library sz Souderton, Pa. 18964 5- Tel.: 723-3669 CArea Code 215D Harrisonburg, Virginia Rockingham National Bank C I O C I g Harrisonburg Q Weyers Cave Q Grohoos Q Mt. Sidney 0 Verona EBY'S WHEATLEY-YETZER Fonn BARBER SHOP SEE: JACOB E. MARTIN, JR. Open Tuesday Thru Saturday For your automotive needs. by Appointment IRA E. EBY US Route ll South Phone Harrisonburg, Va. 434-0707 I234 Dogwood Drive Phone Parlr View, Virginia 4347070 175 THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK of Harrisonburg, Virginia "OUTSTANDING AS THE MASSANUTTEN" Member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation SUPERIOR CONCRETE, INC. Sand Crushed Stone Cement in Transii' Mixed ConcreI'e uv SUPERIUII X u'f.14.m,J , x , , i o r u p Iii' EF , A+ Your Service Wi+h Superior Qualify L' ,I--I 5 IQ 'I . 'fy' , '- ' ' Ni 71 Y 1' X . ' ...1 I Wir-5lTgim"' mx -322'-+- I 'Iii Air P55 ' I WI. , if .JE L ,Q .1 1.55 Harrisonburg, Virginia EIIcIon, Virginia WILLOW BANK MOTEL Air Condiiioned-TV 2426 Soufh Main S'I'reeI' Harrisonburg, Virginia Phone 434-68 I 0 176 .glaze-Blzaana GRA-BRAMS MEATS, INC. Couniry Fresh Hickory Smoked Mears 640 Meeting House Road HarIeysviIIe, Pennsylvania GITCHELL STUDIO AND CAMERA SHOP Portrait and Commercial Photographers Serving EMC Since 1938 434 8I39 H b V .- ,. ., ,, , . :Z 551545 .1111 ,-E:.'E'i'T j.: Q:-: 3',':AE I-.5 J ,I ':' ',gjf:Q:'j:g:.i5': EEQI.,-,"j'5g'1'g'vfff' :R 2515221152-H ,, ,W . 1:-: -' ---:am - -,f 1:, z::,.1:.:f: 1:-1--, -3:2--sz.:-:n-1g:.v..'::tcsss,:,:r:1g.:'.is:nff16xg-AW ...:::.. 1. .im,.,:f-r.,..4..,.tii-.ie:,:+Q9,.'25-,:.:5+-tit:5?.f,gimQ,,, 'xiiiaif 41 -Y 4 5,5-1 i X V N Q 5' M Q Q f .,::: f I W? 'mx 53 Sherwood Park Shopping Center Denbigh, Virginia "SHENANDOAH'S PRIDE" DAIRY Manufacturers ot "Shenandoah's Pride" Milk and Milk Products Harrisonburg, Virginia DOC'S TEA Rooivi Come Enjoy the atmosphere provided by our soft lighting IOO7 S. Main St. Harrisonburg, Va. Congratulations to E. M. C. on their 50th Anniversary 4 ELECTRIC CO., INC. iii York Street, Hanover, Pennsylvania i733i Phone 637-3821 Switchboards Motor Repair 81 Rewinding Engineering Construction 178 NYCE PLANING MILL CO. "Everything to build anything" Franklin 84 Doyle Sts. Doylestown, Pa. MOYER AND SON, INC. Flour Feed Grain Seed Coal Lime Sand-Cement-Fuel Oils-Paint COMPLETE HEATING SERVICE Phone 723-9858 Souderton, Pennsylvania O l uEnginee'red Qualityv MOUNT HOPE OHIO "The Latest Styles 84 Popular Prices Only at LAPP AND ALDERFER INC. MILES ' The Cheetah Ties BQ. I. WILBUR LAPP ROBERT O. ALDERFER ,K ' :gif vet If' gg?" Real Estate, Insurance 5 , 303 East Broad Street I - Souderfon, Pennsylvania I - Ph 723-4378 . 7: - EQ : K one 47 Court Square Harrisonburg GENERAL CONTRACTORS . ,.6:Wf1 , s . T Q- INDUSTRIAL 0 COMMERCIAL , ?5 X. 'f-5 - - A ' x Q . - - ' 2' fy., ELALIK - ALSO-- STEEL ERECTION EQUIPMENT RENTAL Franchisee' Dealer BUTLER PRE-ENGINEERED METAL BUILDINGS CALL LONG DISTANCE CEXCEPT TIMBERVILLEI NEW MARKET VA. 4 2 2 - 3 I 5 I CENTRAL VIILLEY CONSTRUCTIGN CO. INC. N EW MARKET, VA. 180 MAH LON A. SOU DER All Forms of Insurance Sfafe Road Blooming Glen, Pennsylvan Phone 257-2725 RALPH'S SUPER MARKET 80I-809 Wesi' Main Sfreei' Lansdale, Pennsylvania "Every Day is Savings Day" Pleniy ol Free Parking Already, one half of +he world's supply of eleciriciiy is generared in +he Uniied S+a+es. And ihe demand coniinues 'ro grow. How will if be mei? Through ihe energy and resourcefulness of America's independenr eleciric companies. Companies 'rha+ plan ahead +o s+ay ahead o'F 'Ihe needs of iomorrow. VIRGINIA ELECTRIC AND POWER COMPANY DEAN ROSS - BUILDER Quality Construction Only Newport News, Virginia John Deere Tasie lhai' bears I G ROSENBERGER INC ihe ofhers cold! 'l Silverdale, Pennsylvania Sales and Service of Farm Machinery, Pepsi pours if on! lndusrrial Equipmenf, Tires, Hardware, Appliances PEPSLCQLA Phone 257-2712 or 822-2744 BOTTLING CO. of Harrisonburg THE SOU DER STORE Clothing-Yarcl Goocls-Notions Main and Summit Streets, Souderton, Pennsylvania Phone 723-20 I 7 CHARLES L. FAU LS Compliments of SOCIETY KITCHEN WARE COMPANY P. O. Box IO2I Harrisonburg, Va. 22801 Phone 269-2333 Distributors ot Stainless Steel Cookware China and William Rodges Tableware Your on-Campus Representatives: William Pigueron V Donald Stoltzfus Jerry L. Sherik I Li?-it X I CLOTHING CO., INC. ' .,fjjf!Q5.tXl l xl.,-A fifzivl -Q F Fi' I' ll-I3 North Court Square .i -I nl. Y .. I Harrisonburg, Virginia . V E in f ff I I 1 ' SHOEMAKER'S One' I'Iour "Agriculture is our business--Food is our "Martinizing" future Certities ROCKINGHAM CO-OPERATIVE The Most in Dry Cleaning FARM BUREAU' INC' As Advertised in Life Hmrlsonburg' Vlrglnlo CLOVERLEAF SHOPPING CENTER Branches: ONE HOUR SERVICE UNTIL 3 P.M. Bridgewater, VG- Elktonl VG' A lvlartinized Garment Open 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. Cross Keys, Va. Timberville, Va. ls Sotter, Brighter 6 Days a Week Fresher, Cleaner Phone 434-6656 Drink things 0 fi W VALLEY LANES b x I X I "America's number one family sport" I DuckPins Ten Pins e 'Ir -My 2 R0l.II'e 'III SOLITI1 ' "n' ' "" 9 i n Harrisonburg, Virginia Borneo UNDER AUTHORITY o Phone 434-8721 F THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY THE HARRISONBURG COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY Harrisonburg, Virginia On the Campus KREIDERIS MARTINS We Specialize in Dress Materials Also Gift Items and Novelties MACHINE SHOP General Repair and Welding Sal-l GREEN STAMPS Phone 434-3659 Park View Mt. Clinton Pike Harrisonburg, Va. PRES BROWN'S INC. Lexington, Virginia Tops in team equipment" 463-352i ERNIE'S SHELL SERVICE BETTER F0055 "BY THE PEOPLE WHO CARE gglrrisonburg glut! anal Cgocjucc Q Greasing, Oil Change, Groceries Dial 434-076I Route 42, Eclom Road Harrisonburg, Virginia 2020 S. Main St. Harrisonburg, V RocKiNGi-IAM 3 MOTEL Phone RFD I Harrisonburg 434-6340 , . , , , , HGFFISOHIDUVQ- Vi- Hot Water, Heat and Air Conditioning-Individually Controlled On Route II Four Miles South ot Harrisonburg Hosts Ivan and Annu Rohrer M Mile South of Exit 62 on Interstate 81 , ' IT'S FUN 1It's easy, quick, clean and inexpensive to wash your car at 25C Coin-operated WISHY-WASHY CAR WASH "Open, all Year" l00l North Main St. Next to Tastee Freeze Owner-A. A. Zook 183 NEFF TRAILER SALES Incorporated One Mile East ot Harrisonburg on Route 33 Harrisonburg, Virginia Home of Better Buys tor Less SALES, SERVICE AND PARTS 434-3853 FORMERLY SHENANDOAH EQUIPMENT CO. POULTRYAND STOCKEQUIPMENT HARRISONBURG, VIRGINIA 22801 . PHONE C7031 434-3838 INCINERATORS Shenindoah sHENANDoA1-1 MANUFACTURING co., INC. HENNING'S SUPER MARKET 81 SELF SERVICE LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING 81 25c CAR WASH Main Street Harleysville, Pennsylvania GRAYBILL BOOK 8. STATIONERY SERVICE BoolcseIlers-Stationers-Printers 224 North Main Street Doylesfown, Pennsylvania Phone Flllmore 8-5804 Economical F' if Comfortable Ill . A ' - - 'CX I f-TfC1f""Z sore Sl?lC'3 f 'I' ' HERTZLER BROTHERS BUILDERS Newport News Virginia HAGEY'S BUS SERVICE Souderton-I-Iarleysville Pike Franconia, Pa. Special and Charter Bus Tours Gerald S. Hagey based on our interest rate of 4M a year, compounded semi-annually THE KILLBUCK SAVINGS BANK COMPANY KILLBUCK, OHIO o BERLIN, OHIO 0 O lnle rest Member Federal Dep t I urance Corporation InI'el'95I' on Saving Certificates on Savings mg, HONDA Bos SHENK I TRIUMPH H ICS' SUBURBAN MOTORS Welcome all Students Make Fink's your headquarters Hours: IO64 Mt. Clinton Pike Harrisonburg, Va. 228OI 434-8702 N All checks cashed, No purchase necessary 8 A.M. - 5 P.M. - Fri. Till 9 - Closed Sun. 81 Mon 18 4 153 South Main Street Harrisonburg, Virginia 22801 Tel.: C7031 434-1781 Compliments COSMOPOLITAN TRAVEL SERVICE "For travel around the corner or around the world, call Cosmopolitan" 434-1228 162 South Main Street Harrisonburg, Va. 22801 tbetween State Theater and Leggett's1 Congratulations and Best Wishes on your th Bclilg SMEN, li ifwfn rh The Shenandoah VaIIey's Largest Newspaper HAWKINS V 81 S HARDWARE "'Visit Our New Store" Ill E. Market St. Harrisonburg Congratulations on your 50th ANNIVERSARY from WETSEL SEED COMPANY REUBEN G. STOLTZFUS Seeds MAYTAG 8: PHILCO Field Garden Flower Lawn Sales 81 Service Insecticides Lawn Fertilizers Weed Killers Harrisonburg Waynesboro 5 Ili 1 I travel counsellors, inc. was MAIN st., HARRISONBURG, VIRGINIA 22801 434-1796 Best Wishes on your Fiftieth Anniversary J. CLINTON SHANK. INC. Grain, Hay and Feed Brokers P. O. Box I07 Harrisonburg, Virginia 434-67 I 3 NEW HOLLAND CONCRETE PRODUCTS I . 'Colorful - Uuraolzi,. iconomical- NU 1 PINNSVLVFIN UUIC CIJUVL, ' ' pl! ., ,,..1nLlf,CllLl4.. I I RUE IH , ,- cononrui. muoulv. 'M MEuz-wi-wfI-Z- l New HoIIancI, Pennsylvania 9 mc. 50-60 North Main Street Harrisonburg, Virginia Men of Distinction! Elmwood Ist South WOOLWO RTH'S West Court Square Harrisonburg, Virginia DAVID MARTIN STORES Men's 8. Boys' Clothing Elizabethtown, Pa. Middletown, P Headquarters for Plain Clothing ' " i ,S sw 1 ' f I !, fe LII I "sw - P-I,-fi. nfs 2 Lv ,,, I4 LONGACRE PCULTRY PRODUCTS "Poultry is Our Business, Not a Sideline." Franconia, Pennsylvania it 870 North Liberty St. Harrisonburg, Virginia . fin fjifli frh r f all rf F1520 rlfriw' - jfjvhfrify I , .31 GO ALL ELECTRIC THE FLAMELESS ELECTRIC WAY WITH 0 0 Phone 434-9957 HARRISON BU RG ELECTRIC - COMMISSION C , , 5 SM y D,e,,,Mai, T81 South Liberty Street Sales Brochures Labels Bz Tag Business Forms g HARRISONBURG, VIRGINIA zffffljff -Gif -7fv'r1r?'r' -Z1 -721' ynfxfy H JULIAS RESTAURANT 205 N. Main Street Harrisonburg, Virginia SMITH-HAYDEN Scientific Cleaners, Inc. Harrisonburg, Va. I65 Main St. Phone 434-2501 Bridgewater, Va. 425 N. Main St. Phone 828-3226 187 the PROmethean literary society PROudIy congratulates the Shen staff on their fine PROduction, the Shenandoah! From Ike Rigger 12+ -QGX? Q44 USDA Plant Contact: Abe Hershberger -Shgnn-Qgulfh 1405 0-' Fgijiuurls Shenn-Dutch Foods figqyifp, Shenn-Dutch Farms Virginia's Most Modern Producing-Processing-Marketing Automated Plant Inc. Finest Quality Shell Eggs Harrisonburg, Va. 22801 703-879-2351 Additional Egg Processing Plant-soon to be in operation Welcome To I"larrisonburg's Most Unusual Stores GLEN'S FAIR PRICE STORE GLEN'S GIFT CENTER Phone 434-7636 LANTZ CONSTRUCTION EDWARD w. MCELMURRAY CO" 'NC' SHENANDOAH LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Morgantown, Pa. 241 Paul Street 286-9210 Harrisonburg, Virginia 286-5975 A Junior Executive Plan for College Seniors 188 CHVBI' LOOKING FOR A CHALLENGE? A chance to contribute towarcl feeding the worId's hungry millions? We invite you to ioin our team of food processors here at Weaver's. VICTOR F. WEAVER, INC. 403 S. Custer Avenue New Holland, Pennsylvania I7557 Tel. 7I7 354-2I6I . S, - ,, , ' "ik 'Y K X heartwarming vignettes iff, Mrs. Ruth Y. Hackman Order now from- Hackman's Bible Book Store 808 Saint John Street Allentown, Pennsylvania I8lO3 189 HACKMAN'S BIBLE BOOK ,, we not only sell books-we produce them. A new book written by Mrs. Hackman en- titled ALL THINGS AND STUFF A book of Au. THINGS AND sturru Ryfr ' HRCLMAN Ee? . ..sl I vw pu A I ii "-' . Iwi 'i',' Q A "" Price 52.95 BUILD-MOR SUPPLY, INC. Lumber-Hardware-Millwork Morgantown, Pa. 286-9210 ROCKINGHAM CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. General Contractors Power and Communication Overhead-Underground Harrisonburg, Virginia TOWN AND COUNTRY DEPARTMENT STORE Cloverleaf Shopping Center Harrisonburg, Virginia Phone 434-3886 B. Z. MELLINGER FORD, INC. New Holland, Pa. "For that economical, quiet, comfortable ride.' B ROADWAY METAL WORKS, INC. Steel Fabricators Broadway, Virginia V, Phone 896-7027 Production Powered Feeds for Profit ROCCO FEEDS, INC. 434-0381 or 0383 ,QU Another Service to Families . . . INSURANCE Q HOSPITALIZATION Be Ready When the Need Strikes Stop in and talk it over when you are in Har- risonburg. Or phone. Or request information below lMrs.I Ruth B. Stoltzfus CONCORD ASSOCIATES 1 1 1 1 Mt, C11r-,ton pike -....ms Harrisonburg, Virginia 22801 ' MAKE me NATION. I am interested in insurance for: 'S 1:1 Family income in case of my death lj Mortgage or debt cancellation lj My Children's education I lj Income during my retirement EI Hospital expenses, etc. Name . .. Address .. ... ...Zip.. TRUCK ENTERPRISES Rt. 33 East Harrisonburg, Va. WAMPLER FEEDS PATRONS SH ENGAS CORPORATION Harrisonburg, Va. THE FRAZIER QUARRY Crushed Stone-Ready Mixed Concrete, Sand Harrisonburg, Virginia Harrisonburg, Va. EXCEL STEEL WORKS, INC. SPOTSWOOD BANK pork View l8O E, Market St. Harrisonburg, Vo. Harrisonburg, Va. lfriellli X lil ,. fli ffm 1,5 'Ii "1 I. Our thanks to those people who helped make this yearbook possible. -A- Alderfer, Glenn 108,123 Alderfer, Linda L. 85, 142,153 Alexander, Wayne 108 Amstutz, David 153 Armstrong, Patricia L. 142 Augsburger, Myron S. 16, 17, 20,24,90,91 -B- Baer, Ruth E. 54, 128, 153 Baer, Shirley 142 Baker, Beverly G. 56, 142 Barger, Ronald L. 134 Barnhart, Patsy R. 56, 142 Beachy, Alice 142 Beachy, Donna Carol 53, 59, 128 Beachy, Lois E. 128 Beachy, Sharyl 128 INDEX Brubaker, J. Lester 26, 153 Brubaker, Kathleen 129 Brubaker, Kenton K. 36, 153, 160 Brubaker, Louise 56, 57, 143 Brubaker, Mary D. 40 Brunk, George R. 20, 24 Brunk, Gerald R. 33, 66 Brunk, Harry 33, 90 Brunk, Irene G. 134 Brunk, Kathryn G. 143 Brunk, Kenneth D. 38, 143 Brunk, Truman H. 21, 24, 35, 62 Bucher, Jonathan 36, 38, 67, 129 Buckwalter, Eloise 109 Buckwalter, J. Clair 129 Buckwalter, Judith Ann 129 Buckwalter, Kenneth B. 135, 153 Buckwalter, Leon E. 86, 144 Buckwalter, Marlene 126 Buckwalter, Robert D, 109, 153 Beachy, Marcia F. 142 Beachy, Thomas A. 142 Bechtel, Bechtel, Elaine R. 142 Geraldine S. 45 Becker, Elaine M. 55, 134, 153 Beiler, Esther 56, 143 Beiler, Jay 128 Beiler, Newton 143 Bender, Daniel H. 23 Bender, Debra H. 72, 143 Bender, Kenneth L. 94, 143 Bender, Mary L. 72, 102,134 Bender, Morris E. 134 Benner, Christine M. 143 Benner, David M. 108 Benner, Florence 128 Benner, Rhoda A. 128 Benner, Stanley, L. 63, 67, 108 Bennett, Mabel R. 143 Bennett, Warren 128 Bergey, Carolyn D. 55, 134 Berkey, Judith M. 75, 143 Beyeler, Elaine Y. 56, 57, 143 Bilger, Lewis 109 Birai, Naftali 143 Birkey, Elnore M. 143 Birkey, Esther 109 Bishop, Robert D. 61, 67, 86, 134 Bittenbender, Kathryn 54, 128 Blosser, Carolyn L. 143, 153 Blosser, Velma 107 Bochon, Lalita 38 Boel, Dennis 106, 107 Bomberger, Doris G. 41 Bomberger, Elton R. 44 Bomberger, Fannie 142, 143 Bomberger, James R. 28, 153 Bontrager, Jane L. 63, 67, 73, 85, 109,113 Bontrager, Patricia F. 143 Bueno, Daniel 80, 81, 86, 144, 158 Buller, Marlene 153 Bumbaugh, A. Arlene 29 Burkholder, Donald 79, 82, 129 Burkholder, Jo Ann 144 Burkholder, Marjoirie 109 Burkholder, Paul G. 55, 144 Burkholder, Sanford 129 Burkholder, Wanda 129 Buskirk, Anna 153 Buskirk, Philip 110, 112 Byler, Cynthia 135 Byler, Jesse T. 26 .C- Calderwood, Ruthe K. 144 Charles, Judy L. 144 Charles, Linda A. 144 Christman, Helen 110 Christophel, Becky Ann 129 Christophel, Janice 1 10, 153 Christophel, Paul R. 129 Chupp, Harvey 107, 129, 153 Chupp, Viola M. 135 Clark, Dorinne 135 Clark, John E. 135 Classen, Marianne L. 110 Clemens, David R. 144 Clemmer, Judith N. 144 Clymer, Ruth 110 Coakley, Betty Jo 58, 126 Coffman, Charles L. 135 Cole, Joshua 94, 144, 152 Cope, Raymond 110 Cornell, William H. 144 Cowan, Terry A. 135 Craun, William 135 Cressman, Dennis L. 144 Cullen, Larry L. 135 Bontrager, Wilbur D. 128 Borntrager, Idella M. 109 Borntrager, Jonas L. 63, 79, 134, 153 -D. Boshart, Beth 134 Bowen, James E. 143 Bowman, Bernard D. 143 Bowman, James L. 63, 64, 66, 134 Bowman Lois B. 30 Bowman Richard L. 61, 134 Bowman Bowman 1Shi.rley 67, 108, 109 Sue 129 Boyers, Alice 134 Bradley, Gail S. 143, 153 Branner, Judith F. 109, 153 Dagbai, Jacob A. 144 Dalellew, Tesfatsion 43, 94, 144, Darcus, Corella V. 144, 153 Demastus, Jerry W. 135 Denlinger, Ronald 81, 135 Derstine, Abram M. 111 Derstine, Beverly Y. 56, 144 Derstine, Harley K. 56, 57, 144 Detweiler, Delilah 129 Detweiler, Gloria 108, 111 Breneman, Janet M. 56, 57, 143 Breneman, Nancy M. 134 Brenncman, Lawrence J. 61, 66, 109 Brenneman, William P. 129 Briskey, Loyal D. 94, 143 Brown, Mildred R. 143 Brubacher, Amzie 109 Brubaker, Carol 67, 92, 134 Brubaker, Jere C. 73, 134 Detwiler, Ellis W. 129 Diehl, Ronald R. 144 Diener, V. Eugene 88, 111 Dietzel, Daniel L. 144 Dietzel, Mary Kay 85, 94, 144 Dilebo, Getahun 51, 135 Dobbs, H. James 135 Dowling, David 111 Driver, Dorothy 54, 129 192 Driver, Marian 144, 153 Driver, Twila 135 Duncan, James A. 51, 135 Duncan, Paul W. 56, 57, 68, 144 .E- Early, Roy W. 39, 135 Eberly, Fred 129 Eberly, Judith A. 135 Eberly, Linda R. 135 Eberly, Richard 135 Ebersole, E. Gerald 135 Eby, Beth L. 56, 57, 66, 144 Eby, Mary Emma 41 Eby, Miriam 153 Eby, Ralph L. 135, 153 Eby, Robert 144 Ehst, Beverly M. 111 Ehst, John M. 111 Ehst, Rhoda M. 85, 144 Einarsen, Thord 135 Emerling, Ruth J. 126 Erb, Phoebe 129 Esbenshade, Rholda 126, 134 Esch, Rose Mary 56, 144 Eshleman, Lavonne 129 Eshleman, Merle W. 23 Estep, Nina L. 135 -12, Fairfield, John R. C. 54 Fellenbaum, Larry K. 81, 144 Fisher, D. Larry 32, 55, 66, 74, 82, 129 Fisher, Janet C. 144 Fisher, J. Kenneth 111, 153 Foley, Kay 126 Fretz, David C. 60, 135,191 Fretz, Paul C. 59, 111 Frey, Anna M. 29 Frey, J. Nelson 95, 144 Frey, J. Richard 111 Funkhouser, Mildred L. 135 .G- Garber, Faye M. 54, 68, 69, 111,118 Garber, Nancy L. 135 Garber, Richard E. 63, 66, 67, 74, 79, Garber, Wil.liam 107, 111, 153 Gascho, Joseph 112, 55 Gehman, Barbara A. 112 Gehman, Ernest G. 30, 91 Gehman, Glen D. 61, 86, 102, 144 Gehman, Irene 55, 129 Gehman, Louise K. 56, 145 Gehman, Margaret A. 112 Gehman, Margaret M. 43 Gehman, Marilyn K. 55, 62, 66, 67, 1 Geiser, Barbara 136 Geiser, Karen E. 136, 153 Gentzler, M. Loda 145 George, Byron 153 George, Elias 145 Gerber, Nancy E. 136 Gifford, Doris A. 136 Gingerich, Carol S. 56, 72, 145 Gingerich, Duane 107 Gingerich, Eloise 129 Gingerich, Leslie 112, 153 Gingerich, Lois M. 56, 145 Glanzer, James R. 66, 145 Glanzer, Paul J. 35 Glick, Delmar 26, 112 Glick, L. James 129 Gochnauer, John B. 145 Goclmauer, Lois 53 Godshall, Norman L. 145 Godshall, S. Leon 112, 191 Gonzalez, Luis A. 112, 159 Good, Catherine L. 145 1 1 2 Good E. Lorraine 136 Good, , Edwin, 145 Good, 1. Merle 59, 64, 92, 100, 129 Good, Joy L. 56, 57, 68,145 Good, Karla 112 Good, Mervin S. 113 Good, Mildred J. 113 . Good, Nelson W. 62, 63, 67, 100, 108, 113 Good, Walter R. 145 Goshow, John 129, 153 IN D EX Hertzler, Sylvia J. 56, 145 Hess, Alice 130 Hess Joanne 130 Hess M. Christina 102, 136, 140 Hess, Rosalie 136 Goshow, Leon K. 79, 82, 136 Graber, Terry E. 72, 136 Grasse, Warren 113 Graybill, Anna Lois 55, 129 Graybill, L. Jean 129 Graybill, Mildred 42 Groff, A. Margaret 113 Groff, Galen G. 145 King, Guengerich, Gloria 75, 145, 148, 153 Guengerich, Marjorie 113 Guengerich, Millie 153 Guengerich, Paul T. 21, 62,66,153 Guengerich, Phil 55, 79, 136 Guengerich, Ronald D. 45, 54, 107 Hess, Susan 55, 68, 130 Hightower, Joyce M. 56, 57, 145 Hinegardner, Cinda L. 136 Hinkle, Sharon 130 Hinz, Walter F. 136 Hochstetler, Walter 54, 107, 153 Hochstetler, Wayne C. 55, 130, 153 Hofstetter, Rebecca K. 145 Holmen, Louis W. 79, 146 Holsinger, R. Sue 42, 130 Holsopple, Carlene 136 Holsopple, Charlotte 130 Holsopple, Marvin D. 56, 145 Homan, Elaine 130, 153 Hoover, James 86, 130 Hoover, Karen Y. 114 Hoover, Phyllis I. 136 Horning, Kenneth L. 136 Horning, Nancy E. 130 Guengerich, Ruth 113 Gunden, Richard 59, 88, 113 Guntz, Grace H. 145 Guntz, Lois 129 -H- Hackman, Frances S. 72, 145 Hackman, Jenny R. 56, 57, 145 Hackman, Rose Ann 70, 114 Hall, Keith W. 33, 145 Halterman, Donald 51, 114 Hamilton, Alice M. 56, 129 Hamilton, Elsie C. 56, 129 Hamm, Patricia 56, 145, 158 Hanbury, Carl H. 129 Harbold, James 58, 66, 100, 114, 196 Harbold, Phyllis A. 145 Hardwick, Robert S. 34, 35 Harman, Harriet 130, 153 Hamish, Dorothy M. 130 Hamish, Merle D. 145 Harnish, R. Melvin 114 Harris, Cynthis 59, 136 Horning, Philip M. 79, 145 Horst, Elton R. 80, 81, 136 Horst, Evelyn L. 54, 131 Horst Florence E. 45 Horst Gloria J. 75, 102, 136, 159 Horst Horst ,Janice 31, 54, 131 John L.38,153 Horst, Laurel J. 27, 115 Horst, Loren E. 56, 57, 145 Horst, Marvin S. 79, 145 Horst Horst Horst, Mildred L. 146 Nancy E. 56, 146 Naomi 55, 136 Horst, Richard K. 136 Horst, Samuel 33 Hartman, David H. 145 Horst, Thomas 79, 131 Hostetler, Ellen 56, 146 Hostetler, Linda 136 Hostetler, Lynn D. 131 Hostetter, D. Ralph 36, 91, 153 Hostetter, Robert 101, 131 Hostetter, Ruth S. S. 42, 91 Hottel, Anna C. 137 I-louben, William A. 146 Howard, Phyllis 56, 68, 130, 146, 1 Hartzler, Martha J. 130 Hartzler, Mary 66, 74, 84, 85, 136 Hartzler, Philip 114 Hartzler, Ruth A. 40 Hartzler, Sadie 22, 91 Hash, Linda 136, 153 Hatter, Dennis L. 55, 136 Headings, Headings, Headings, Cathryn J. 56, 57, 75, 94,145 Nancy 130 Virginia S. 145 Heatwole, Elizabeth 74, 84, 85, 136 Heatwole, Heatwole, Glendon L. 136 Janice 136 Heatwole, Lavonne S. 56, 145 Mary Ann 56, 57,145 Heatwole, Heatwole, Mary Ethel 41 Heatwole, Owen W. 145 Heishman, Barbara A. 85, 136 Heller, Roger 153 Kanagy, James M. 131 Henning, Carol 136 Herman,-Judith A. 130 Herr, Arlene 128, 130 Herr, E. Grant 21 Herr, J. Robert 136 Hershberger, Becky J. 145 Hershey, Dale R. 136 Hershey, Joyce A. 114 Hershey, L. Eugene 78, 79, 130 Hershey, Martha J. 136 Hershey, Ruth E. 136 Hershey, Shirley A. 60, 67, 136 Hertzler, Donald E. 114 Hertzler, Lowell T, 130 Huber, Harold E. 34 Huber, Randal L. 146 Hughes, Janet C. 137 Hummel, Brenda 85, 134, 137 Hummel, Bruce 88, 115, 124 Hunsburger, Deborah J. 146 Hurst, Elsie 137 Hurst, Sharon L. 51, 146 -I- Ikejiani, Miriam 153 .J- Jantzi, Paul 146 Jantzi, Sharon 60, 67, 100, 115,11 Janzen, Ruthanne 54, 128, 131 Johns, Anna Marie 56, 72, 146 Johnson, Cecelia 84, 85, 115 Jones, Gerald H. 29 -K- Kanagy, John T. 146 Kanagy, Orpha 131 Kauffman, Elroy W. 44 Kauffman, Glenn M. 38 Kauffman, Gloria M. 62, 131 Kauffman, Nola F. 146 Kauffman, Richard C. 137 Kaufman, Julia 56, 57, 146 193 53,158 8 Keeler, Mary Ellen 56, 57, 146 Keener, J. Clyde 115 Keim, Albert 33 Keim, John 137 Keim, Lcanna 115 Kemrer, Dorothy, 30 Kennel, John R. 137 Kennel, Marie E. 56, 57, 146 Kennel, Ruth 131 Kerr, Bette J. 146 Kess, Johanna H. 146 Kidd, Thomas 115 Kindy, David A. 115 King, Carol L. 56, 146, 153 King, King, King, Delvin D.72,115 Lois Ann 54,56,137 Lois C. 137 King, Mary Jane 53, 59, 93,131,153 King, PearlM. 54, 116 King, Phillip A. 146 King, R. Joy 116 King, Ralph 53,67,78,79,94,128,131 Vernane 116 Kisamore, David 66, 131 Kiser, Phyllis M. 137 Kolb, Martha 85, 137 Kolb, Mary Jane 137 Kolb, Noah S. 116, 153 Koppenhaver, Rachel L. 116 Koppenhaver, Ronald 78, 79 Koppenhaver, Terry L. 78, 79, 82, 83, Kraybill, Herbert E. 62, 63, 100, 116 Kraybill, J. Elvin 137 Kreider, Dorothy A, 147, 151 Kriebel, Virginia 131, 153 Kropf, Carolyn 131 Kropf, Janet A. 137 Kuepfer, Clayton, J. 147 Kuhns, Gloria M. 137 Kulp, Janice D. 56, 72, 147 Kulp, Lucille 137 Kulp, Rosemary A. 147 Kurtz, Carol 61, 67, 101,131 Kurtz, Chester I. 54, 116, 153 Kurtz, Salome 54, 116 Kurtz, Sharon J. 147 Kurtz, Wayne 54, 116 -L- Lake, Corinne G. 147 Lambright, Martha L. 147 Landes, Richard L. 56,'57, 147 Landes, Roland G. 43, 80 Landis, Anna M. 116,124,153 Landis, Darlene 117 Landis, James G. 56, 57, 142, 147 Landis, Sara Anne 137 Landis, Wilmer M. 39 Lantz, Nevin 54, 63, 72, 128, 131 Lapp, John A. 32, 33, 153, 160 Lapp, Rhoda M. 147 Lazer, Carol J. 147 Lazer, John C. 37 Leatherman, Charles L. 147 Leatherman, Lois M. 56, 57, 147 Leatherman, Sarah L. 131 Leech, E. Maxine 56, 68,130, 147, 153 Lehman, Alta M. 56, 57,147,153 Lehman, Chester K. 25, 91 Lehman, D. W. 27,91 Lehman, Elsie E. 27 Lehman, Esther K. 26, 66 Lehman, G. Irvin 25, 107, 153 Lehman, Kenneth D. 131 Lehman, Lois D. 117 Lehman Lehman Lehman Lehman Lehman Lehman Lola M. 117, 153 a , LuAnne137,153 , Martin W. 147 ,Mary R. 72, 137 ,Paul J. 30, 93 ,Rachel E. 56, 57, 147 1 Lehman, Robert C. 38, 66 Lehman, Wilmer R. 39, 153 Leiaich, Robert B. 147 Leidig, Wilbur 55,117,153 Leinbach, Russell L. 33, 54, 117 Lind, Glenn D. 62, 117 Lind, Lester L. 79, 147 Linder, Luella R. 137 Litwiller, Calvin 131 Litwiller, Carl 74 Litwiller, Rachel B. 131 Livengood, Judith 131 Long, S. Kristen 118 Longacre, Esther K. 23 Longacre, John C. 73, 137 Longenecker, Alton 118 Longenecker, Daniel M. 147 Longenecker, Edward M. 118, 153 Longenecker, William 131 Lowny, Stephen R. 147 Lyndaker, Milford 118 -M- Magati, Shemaya 71, 118 Magesa, Samuel M. 137 Makoyo, Phinehas 131 Martin, Carl E. 70, 82, 83, 142, 147 Martin, Carol M. 131 Martin, Diane L. 137 Martin, Doris Ann 137 Martin, Dorothy L. 72, 148 Martin, Emanuel 23 Martin, Gerald 148 Martin, Gerald E. 148 Martin, J. Herbert 28, 29, 153 Martin, Janet A. 56, 148 Martin, John G. 148 Martin, Judith A. 39, 54, 66, 137 Martin Lois 153 Martin, Martin, Martin, Lois E. 85, 127 Lucille M. 148 Nelson D. 148 Martin, Phyllis J. 131 Martin, R. Larry 148 Martin, Ula R. 44 .vlartin, Vernon L. 101, 118, 153 Mast, Emily G. 138 Mast, Judith A. 56, 57, 148 Mast, Kristina L. 148 Mast, Lillie M. 40 Mast, Linda Mac 56, 132 Mast, Lloyd 118, 153 Mast, Rodney 138 Mast, Theodore L. 118 Mast, Wesley 119 Mast, Wilma 1 19 INDEX Miller, J. Allen 72, 119 Miller, John D. 153 Miller, John J. 62, 68, 65, 92, 119 Miller, Karen E. 138 Miller, Leon 54, 108, 119 Miller, Marland D. 138 Miller, Mary L. 132 Miller Mary Lois 138 Miller, Miriam I. 119 Miller, Miriam J. 149 Miller, Muriel M. 85, 149 Miller, Nathan R. 55, 67, 72, 132 Miller, Rachel L. 138 Miller, Richard B. 55, 138 Miller, Robert G. 79, 149 Miller, Samuel 30 Miller Sherry 138 Milliner, Jo Ann 149 Mininger, Carolyn M. 149 Mininger, Leslie J. 56, 95, 149 Mininger, Steve 128, 132, 191 Mishler, William 132, 153 Mosemann, Betty 44 Motka, Daniel 71, 138 Moyer, Carol E. 138 Moyer, Rhoda 153 Mugwe, Mercy 119 Mujuberi, Hezebigh M. 71, 138 Mullet, Arthur 43, 82 Mullet, Cynthia R. 138 Mullet, Judith 56, 68, 85, 149 Mullet, Leroy 107, 119 Mullet, Viola 50, 55, 74, 85, 132, Mumaw, Mumaw, Mumaw, Mumaw, Mumaw, Mumaw, Catherine R. 41, 53 Fay E. 138,153 Homer A. 37, 91 John D. 86, 132, 191. John R. 24, 91 Miriam 75, 85 Musser, Darlene L. 138 Musser, M. Virginia 138 Myer, H. Everett 132 Myers, Dallas D. 55, 134, 138 Master, Terry A. 72, 148, 153 Mathias, Robert 51 Maust, Earl M. 31, 55 Maust, Rosalee 138 Mayer, Janice F. 85, 94, 148 McPhee, Arthur G. 70, 138 Meck, Gerald 153 Mellinger, Donald L. 36, 153 Myers, J. Vernon 86, 149, 153 Myers, Ralph 56, 57, 149 Myers, Rhoda M. 120 -N- Nafziger, Charles J. 149 Nafziger, Judith F. 71, 103, 149 Nauman, Gerald E. 149 Neal, Barbara 120, 153 Neff, Christina 149 Neuenschwander, Kathleen 117, 1 Newcomer, Gloria J. 120 Nice, Vivian 132 Nickey, Joyce AL 149 Nisly, Marvin 64, 65, 120 Nisly, Wendell, W. 149 Nofziger, Dana L. 53, 120 Noguchi, Tomoki 149 Nolt, Louise E. 149 Nolt, Rhoda 120 Nolt, Robert 132, 153 Messner, James L. 138 - Messner , Robert J. 22 Metzler, Glenn D. 55, 86, 87, 138 Metzler, John D. 80, 148 Metzler, Marvin L. 132 Metzler, Shirley A. 56, 148 Migire, T. Kembo 32, 33 Miller, Anna V. 119, 153 Miller, Arlene F. 138 Miller, Carolyn J . 148 Miller, Darrell G. 78, 79, 86, 148 Miller, Dorcas 148 Miller, Ev ttJ. 148 Miller .i E. 55, 60, 72,138 Mille ene C. 56, 57, 102, 149 Mille' lenry E. 134, 138 Milli , Ira E. 20, 90, 91 Nussbaum Nussbaum Nwankwo Nyambok, , Elton 120 Freida 120 ,Janice s.56,57,149 Phyllis K. 56, 149 Nussbaum, Nussbaum, , Joyce C. 149 Nashon 153 Q- Osmann, Jean 138 Oswald, Stanley 138 Otto, Emory 138 -p- Parker, Cecelia 132, 153 Peachey, Allen R. 66, 72, 79, 138 194 191 2 Peachey, Dennis L. 56, 149 Peachey, Gerald J. 138 Peachey, Laban 34, 35 Peifer, Elsie C. 138 Pellman, Hubert R. 28, 91 Phillips, Barbara A. 138 Pigueron, William 61, 120, 159 Powell, Patricia A. 139 Pursel, Dennis B. 82, 83, 132 -R- Raber, Vesta Ann 139 Ramer, Alva 139 Ranck, Marlyn 132 Reinford, Linda 149 Reitz, Herman R. 24, 25 Replogle, Donna J. 139 Replogle, Pauline K. 149 Ressler, Raymond 153 Ressler, Wilma 139 Rexrode, Millard 139 Reyes, Norma 72, 139 Rheinheimer, Roger D. 149 Richardson, E. Faith 66, 67, 120 Richardson, John R. 81, 139 Rissler, Mahlon N. 44 Roggie, Rhoda 139 Rohrer, Dennis 149 Rose, Linda S. 149 Rosenberger, James 59, 121 Roth, Dwight 55, 73, 132 Roth, Jay I. 54, 132 Roth, Ruth E. 149 Roth, Shirley E. 139 Rupp. Emagene K. 139 Rush, John 132 Ruth Ferne 139 Ruth: Mena 132 -5- Sakai, J iro 107 Sakwa, Florence 121, 153 Saner, Phyllis 132 Sauder, James N. 139 Saufley, Linda A. 149, 153 Sawatsky, Ben 153 Schertz, Irene 150 Schildt, Kenneth E. 139 Schlabach, Carolyn 139 Schlabach, Ervin 106 Schlabach, Esther M. 121 Schlabach, Martin L. 149 Schlabach, Sharon L. 150 Schmidt, Marcia D. 150 Schoch, Carole H. 54, 132 Scholl, Emory F. 150 Schrock, Arland E. 55, 139 Schrock, Barbara L. 150 Schrock, Carol L. 121 Schrock, C. Robert 72, 150 Schrock, Dennis R. 150 Schrock, Floyd 53, 58, 67, 79,13 Schrock, Norma M. 150 Schultz, Alma 139 Schumm, Clare 121 Schunck, Regina 132, 153 Seibel, D. Lamar 139 Seiders, Harry M. 150 Seitz, Dave 31 Seitz, Delbert L. 22, 42 Seitz, Frances 56, 57, 150 Sensenig, H. Dean 121 Shadid, Mohammed 122 Shaer, Emil H. 34, 79, 150 Shaffer, Chcryl L. 58, 139 Shank , Dale 72, 150 Shank, Fern 139 Shank, Jerry E. 150 Shank, John C. 122 Shank, Lester C. 21, 153 Shank, Lois Ellen 132 Shank, Randall E. 56, 57, 150 Shantz, Elizabeth 132, 153 Shantz, Neil 86, 126, 127 Sharif, Walid Issa 139, 153 INDEX Suter, Donna L. 151 Swartley, Willard M. 24, 25 Swartz, Delores 133 Swartz, Ernest M. 79, 141 Swartz, Sue 133 Wiclrick, Veronica 152 Wilkins, Galen 141 Wilson, Judith A. 152 Winters, Joyce E. 152 Wissler, Dawn 133 Sharp, Robert W. 82, 150 Shenk, E. Grace 40 Shenk, Gerald E. 54, 59, 72, 132 Shenk, Gerald L. 22, 67, 122, 153 Shenk, Margaret M. 21 Shenk, Mary F. 44 Shenk, Richard E. 150 Shenk, Ruth H.40, 139, 153 Shertzer, Janet 122 Shirk, Louise Y. 150 Shirk, Maynard R. 140 Swartzendruber Myrna 141 Swartzendruber, Ruth Ann 151 Swartzendruber, Swartzentruber, Swartzentruber, Swartzentruber, Swartzentruber, Swartzentruber, Swartzentrubcr, Shirley 141 Alice 153 Bernadine 123 Dawn M. 141 Gertrude A. 123 Irene 133 Vida J. 40 Switzer, B. Bernell 55, 141 -T. Shirk, Sylvia Ann 55, 132 Showalter, Anna V. 45 Showalter, Christine 122 Showalter, Doris M. 150 Showalter, Elizabeth A. 29 Showalter, Glen A. 140 Showalter, Grace I. 22 Showalter, Lois Ann 140 Showalter ,Marvin H. 140 Showalter, Millard E. 39, 66 Showalter, Miriam L. 85, 150 Showalter, Nancy 55, 73, 122 Showalter, Rebecca 153 Showalter, Richard A. 60, 101, 122 Showalter Sharon M. 56 57 150 Shriner, Stephen 72, 115, 122, 153 Shultz, Marsha 132 Siegrist, Martha 59, 140 Silvious, Phyllis 132 Slagell, Kenneth 65, 108, 121, 122 Slagell, Warren 140 Slaubaugh, Lola 140 Smith, Kay T. 132 Smith, Linda G. 150 Smucker, Mervin R. 150 Smucker, N.Jean 72,132 Snavely, Rachel S. 85, 150 Snider, David S. 140 Snyder, John M. 22, 153 Snyder, R obert 70, 122 Sollenberger, Doris 133 Spicer, Louis M. 140 Spicher, Rachel A. 140 Spicher, Thomas 62, 80, 81, 133 Stanley, P atricia 150 Stauffer, Joyce E. 150 Stauffer, Julia 122 Stauffer, J. Mark 31, 56, 91 Steffy, Herbert L. 73, 122 Steiner, R oy I. 123 Stichter, Lorene M. 133 Stiteler, Gary G. 140 Stoltzfus, W. Bryan 43, 86, 87, 153 Stoltzfus, Donald J. 140, 191 Stoltzfus, Grant M. 34, 49 Stoltzfus, Harold 123 Stoltzfus, Julia E. 56, 150 Stoltzfus, Karl D. 150 Stoltzfus, Kathryn E. 140 Stoltzfus, Kenneth L. 150 Stoltzfus, Paul H. 150 Stoltzfus, Ronald 107, 140, 153 Stoltzfus, Rosanna R. 140 Stoltzfus, Ruth B. 21 Stoltzfus, Ruth C. 72, 103, 142, 150 Stoltzfus, Shirley 133 Strong, E. Carole 133 Strong, Patricia 53, 55, 68, 84, 85, 133 Strong, Samuel Z. 22 Strunk, William L. 140 Stutzman, Dick R. 80, 123 Stutzman, Douglas D. 81, 86, 151 Stutzman, Larry L. 80, 140 Stutzman, Roberta 140, 153 Styer, Mary B. 140 Suter, Dan iel B. 36 Thomas, Elaine F. 141 Thomas, Lois J. 151 Thuon, Sopheasy 153 Thurton, Catherine 56, 151 Togane, Mohamoud S. 130, 133, 153 Toman, Earl C. 133 Trissel, John W.56,57, 151,153 Trissel, Larry 151, 153 Troyer, Crystal K. 56, 151 Troyer, Roger, 123 Troyer, V. Kay 151 -U- Ulrich, Lowell E. 151 Umble, Nancy Jane 133 -V- Vaighese, George 153 Vaighese, John 153 Venet, Nancy J. 54, 141 .W- Wagler, Howard L. 151 Wagler, Lorene 31, 54, 68, 75, 141, 158 Walker, Wendy K. 151 Warfel, David 153 Weaver, Donald M. 139,141 Weaver, Elizabeth M. 133 Weaver, Esther N. 151 Weaver, Evelyn 133 Weaver, Kathleen 54, 133 Weaver, Louetta F. 124 Weaver, Mary Helen 124 Weaver, Melvin 141 Weaver, Pauline C. 63, 67, 74, 75, 133 Weaver Weaver Weaver Weaver 1 9 , Samuel O. 21, 66, 67 Shirley M.37,151 Steve 82, 141 Violet A. 124 Weber, Jolm 151 Weber, Richard 133 Weber, Rod 141 Webster, Harold F. 151 Wenger, Barbara A. 141 Wenger, Carl 124 Wenger, David A. 133 Wenger, David W. 82, 142, 152 Wenger, Esther I. 141 Wenger, Jewel L. 60, 93, 133 Wenger, Linden M. 21, 24, 25 Wenger, Margaret 55, 133 Wenger, Ray M.56,57,152,153 Wenger, Richard 153 Wert, James 124 Wert, Jane E. 152 Wertz, Donald 56,57,146,147,152 Wheelbarger, Paula 141 White, Ruth Ann 141 Whitmore, G. Randolph 152 Whitmore, Terry L. 141 Widmer, Judy C. 55, 66, 133 195 Witmer, Esther V. 152 Wy se, Wy se, Wyse Allen J. 56, 152 Carlton J. 80, 127 Dwight O. 64, 124 Wyse: Judith 133 Wyse, Sheryl K. 125 -Y- Yeager, Verna 40 Yoder, Arlin R. 55, 141 Yoder, Duane 141 Yoder, Edith A. 152 Yoder, Ellen K. 152 Yoder, Ethel D. 152 Yoder, Fern E.56,57, 141,153 Yoder, Flora Kay 54, 68, 69, 133 Yoder, Gloria F. 152 Yoder, Gordon 53, 114, 125 Yoder, John A. 54, 65, 68, 69, 71, Yoder, J. David 141 Yoder, John H. 55, 80, 141 Yoder, J. Otis 25 Yoder, Judith A. 125 Yoder, Larry E. 82, 153 Yoder, Lois E. 125 Yoder, Marie 141 Yoder, Marvin 153 Yoder, Patricia A. 64, 125 Yoder, Richard 54, 82, 83, 133 Yoder, Robert D. 37 Yoder, Ronald 133 Yoder, Ruth 54, 133 Yoder, Sharon A. 152 Yoder, Stephen 28, 29, 152 Yoder, Vivian M. 27, 125 Yost, Judith K. 141 Yousey, Lena M. 141 Yousey, Yvonne 141 Yutzy, Karen J. 54, 141 -Z- Zeager, Lois 133 Zehr, Joseph J. 56, 79, 152 Zehr, Milton 106 Zendt, Glenn W. 125, 153 Zimmerman, Arline 40 n Zimmerman, D. Pauline 141 Zimmerman, George L. 54, 125 Zimmerman, Janet A. 133 Zimmerman, Leroy 133 Zimmerman, Levi 133 Zook, Zook, Zook, Zook, Zook, Alphie A. 26, 27 Donna F. 127 Ira T. 31, 52, 53, 54 Joan E. 28 Lee 125, 158 Zook, Mary L. 54, 125 Zook, Zook, Mervin 55, 125, 153 Paul 86, 133 Zuck, Mary Elaine 133 92, 133 1 EDITOR'S LETTER l hand this responsibility to next year's editor, Ger- ald Shenk, with diverse emotions: relief for a task com- pleted but uncertainty whether it was actually a task, gratitude to the many people Whose time and effort made this yearbook possible, and regret that these re- lationships must end. l wish to thank Mr. J. Herbert Martin, our sponsor, and Jeff Overby, our Delmar representative for their services. Bob Schrock, Herb Kraybill, Nevin Lantz, Glen Gehman, and Gitchells Studio are to be com- mended for their superior work in photography. Well- deserved credit belongs to Judi Livengood, who proof- read the majority of the copy. But you, the Students, were the most integral part of the proceedings. Hopefully you, as well as our faculty and friends can regain in retrospect moments of this golden year. To all of you, I present the Shen- andoah, 1968. Q vu ee it it iiillii P L- E rw 'S .aw , A , . J 3' i' tml!! - it in murmur Hit , 1 '-fn .5 1 f' !:.. 7 5 iviizgil - -as . v . J i H .... , Q f :ae,,, me--t ,l E at 1 - lg 1 Lv .31 ::?gr ig 1 i 1 v .E 17551 FEW? ,Y ZQ sv KS' l - .fs 2 N15 'I - ,F - -1 14. . .J Y- . . I ,f"' Wim" .,,,. .E t W l ", ' , Tu ul' , ,H : .52 .. 1 L 5 i Z W it L ,L as an avg S F. ,, . ,fire UL- gg, 4 rf' -.,- 1 H ,I -'T' 2-,,.,. .q.' - .-f '. p. as " ,. 0 P., ,, ..,,x j., Ava ms v-1-1 " 2 'KM' : 1. . .fiat , V J F 'ff' 7+-,LJ ?-Q, , , if V' Q, 1, ,J.f- 5...-se' ff 1 b 501- Q 9 iff 1' 'T' 'W' ' 'LL " 1 do AEM 1 ' f ,4fif'Pl fir, I ,sq W Q ., ., x.eQm,.n,,V . Q.-f'!"! J tl ., .-fly S il -. 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Eastern Mennonite University - Shenandoah Yearbook (Harrisonburg, VA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

1955

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1963

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1966

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