Reading: John 11: 1-45
I’ve really been struck this year by Gospel readings during Lent. A few weeks ago we had Nicodemus, coming to Jesus at night under the cover of darkness. Nicodemus, who had stature in this time, would later come to Jesus’ defense and even help prepare him for burial. Then, it was the Samaritan woman at the well that Jesus encountered. Her faith that day led her to go tell others about the Messiah. Last week, we heard the story of the blind man and how Jesus restored his sight. He went from being in darkness to being in the light. And this week, it’s Jesus raising Lazarus from the dead.
Each of these individuals encountered Jesus in different ways and their response was somewhat different. But we can tell that they were transformed by their encounter with Christ. When are the times in your life when you need to be transformed? Maybe it’s when you are questioning life’s big decisions and are seeking some spiritual guidance. Maybe it’s when people have wronged you and life seems bigger than you can handle. JESUS MEETS US WHERE WE ARE. Jesus is there, no matter your station in life, to talk to you through prayer and to recharge and renew you.
Where have you met Jesus today? --Chad Hershberger, Camp Mount Luther Director
Reading: Mark 14:36
On Wednesdays this summer, our campers will be studying the church year season of Lent. The alternate texts for Day 3, “Living in Lent,” are the entire passion stories in Mark and Luke. One of the faith practices we will emphasize that day is prayer. So, I am drawn today to Mark 14:36.
(Jesus in Gethsemane) said, “Abba, Father, for you all things are possible; remove this cup from me. Yet not what I want, but what you want.”
Facing almost certain death, Jesus turned to prayer. He knew full well that God could avert history. And that was a welcome thought. How Jesus must have wanted to accomplish His mission without the suffering and agony that surely lay before him. Things were not going well. So, He prayed that the Father would save him from the next hours. He let God know about His wishes. And then prayed “Yet not what I want, but what you want.”
I think that is a very good model for our prayer life. Don’t hold back. Let God know exactly how you feel, what you are thinking, how you envision things turning out. Unleash all the emotion you are experiencing. Argue with God all you want. As I said, don’t hold back. That’s part 1 of our prayers.
Here is part 2. “Yet not what I want, but what you want.” We have the advantage of knowing how God dealt with Jesus’ suffering and death. So we can pray confidently, “Your will be done.” The way we would like things to go, may or may not be the way God wants things to go. We know and trust that Father knows best.
So, pray with me: Our Father in heaven, hallowed be your name, your kingdom come, your will be done. Amen. --Jim Bricker, Camp Mount Luther Summer Chaplain to the Staff
Occasionally, we will reprint prior devotions that now reflect on the coming lectionary texts. This is a reprint from a devotion originally published on June 8, 2013.
Reading: Psalm 23
If you ever get the chance, go lay in the grass on a starry night and stare into the sky. Think of the words of this psalm and imagine the good shepherd watching over you. You may even want to listen to some soft piano music as you meditate or pray. It can be a very moving experience. You will undoubtedly feel God's presence in His creation. You will probably feel humbled as you look at the stars and think about your place in the universe. The awesomeness and majesty of our Lord will be apparent as you lie down in green pastures. He is the Good Shepherd. Alleluia! --Chad Hershberger, Camp Mount Luther Director
Closing: Re-read and meditate on the psalm.
Reading: Ephesians 5: 8-14
For once you were darkness, but now in the Lord you are light. Live as children of light for the fruit of the light is found in all that is good and right and true. Ephesians 5: 8-9
Reflection: Ask my children, James and Rachel, and they will tell you about how dark it was one night walking from the Evergreen Center down to our cabin without a flashlight. It was dark. Pitch black dark. "We couldn't even see our hands in front of our faces" dark. The evening of Family Camp games was great fun but I wished I had remembered to bring a flashlight to guide ourselves safely back to Maple 6. Feeling our way with our feet to remain on paved road until we came toward lights down in the village, we held each others' hands. Fear, however, did not settle in. This was camp of course. We were safe.
Still, darkness can hide a lot. So Paul tells the Ephesians to live as children of the light. Find out what is pleasing to the Lord. Expose the unfruitful works of darkness. (5: 10-11) How comforting to know the Holy Spirit shines into our shadows of uncertainty. How encouraging to know the light of Christ makes our paths sure. May God’s light fill our lives and our world. --Ruth Gates, "frequent" Camp Mount Luther Family Camper
Closing: Listen to the hymn, I Want to Walk as a Child of the Light and quietly pray
Reading: 1 Samuel 16:1-13
The anointing of David is a very strange account indeed. It contains hints about religious practices that are odd to us. It is the first lectionary reading for this Sunday’s worship.
Samuel is sent to Bethlehem to anoint one of the sons of Jesse, “the one whom I name to you.” Then comes a parade of seven of Jesse’s sons—all rejected. The eighth and youngest son is not even present. “He is keeping the sheep.” He is summoned and chosen. David is anointed king.
How does God choose? “The Lord does not see as mortals see; they look on the outward appearance, but the Lord looks on the heart.”
What can we carry with us from this story? One thing can be to be very mindful about how we judge a person. Sometimes we are attracted to those who are obviously noticeable. Perhaps because of their power, prestige, wealth, good looks, the way they carry themselves, the way they dress or maybe even because of their family name. And perhaps the person with one or more of those obvious characteristics deserves our attention and in the end our “vote.” But sometimes it is the one who makes little splash whom we should honor with our attention. The one who quietly but effectively brings needed knowledge, skills or experience to the table. We need to look inward before we make our judgments. It takes time to experience the depth of a person. We need to resist making our judgment on the basis of outward appearance whether it is dazzling or quietly simple. --Jim Bricker, Chaplain to Camp Mount Luther’s Summer Staff
Occasionally, we will reprint prior devotions that now reflect on the coming lectionary texts. This is a reprint from a devotion originally published on September 7, 2013.
Reading: Isaiah 42: 7; John 9: 32-33 (the Gospel text for Sunday is John 9: 1-42)
The prophet Isaiah predicted that there would be a man who could make the blind see. When Jesus came to earth and started his ministry, he healed the blind. But some did not believe that a man could do that. When they heard of Jesus' healing, they did not believe. Perhaps they should have not have been do astonished. Isaiah predicted that the Son of Man would make the blind see.
In the same way, people today who are unbelievers should have their eyes opened. If they do not believe, they should be shown that Jesus did come to earth and has given us eternal life. Their eyes need to be opened to the light of Christ. --Chad Hershberger, Camp Mount Luther Director
Reading: Matthew 26:6-13
The curriculum for Day 3 this summer is Living in Lent. As we noted in last Friday’s devotion, the main text is John’s account of the crucifixion. An alternate text is all of Matthew 26. Here’s a summary of the action in that chapter: the chief priests and elders conspire to arrest Jesus; Judas Iscariot contracts to betray Jesus; Jesus serves the Passover meal and institutes communion; Jesus prays in Gethsemane; Judas betrays Jesus and he is arrested; Jesus is brought before the high priest; Peter publicly denies that he ever knew Jesus.
Near the beginning of all that Jesus and the disciples are in Bethany where a woman pours very expensive oil over Jesus’ head causing quite a stir among the disciples. Let’s look at that a bit.
The anointing literarily relieves the dark plotting of Jesus’ enemies. But why does the woman anoint Jesus? And why is it important enough for Matthew to record? He doesn’t say. He just writes it. Jesus characterizes it as “good work.” The disciples get upset because the oil is expensive and could have been put to better use, namely sold and given to the poor. Certainly that too is “good work” that Jesus encouraged and continues to urge. But, in this instance the better work is to adore Jesus.
The ongoing obligation of caring for the poor will always be an important and essential part of our discipleship. But sometimes focusing on that work can get in the way of our loving Jesus. Today we are reminded to keep Jesus central in our lives. Sometimes we need to just adore and love Jesus. The good work of serving the neighbor will flow from that worship. --Jim Bricker, Camp Mount Luther Chaplain to the Summer Staff
Reading: Psalm 95
In God's hand are the depths of the earth; the heights of the mountains are his also. The sea is his, for he made it, and the dry land, which his hands have formed. Psalm 95:4-5
My daughter has a new image app on her iPhone, with which she can adjust pictures: shift the hue, distort the proportions, layer two images on top of one another, and much more. This past week, she took a picture of her own hand and then superimposed the earth onto the picture. The result: the earth appeared to be nestled in the palm of her cupped hand.
Yet even with image manipulation programs that can create the illusion of earth sitting in a hand, even with my daughter's edited picture to help my imagination…I still cannot imagine Psalm 95! The depths of the earth -- molten rock, underground mountain ranges, creeping tectonic plates -- all nestled in God's hand like a kitten. The seas of the earth -- Indian, Atlantic, Pacific -- pooled in God's palm with the rivers and lakes and icebergs.
Impossible to imagine, yet still only a glimpse of the greatness and magnitude of God! --Rachel Hackenberg, a United Church of Christ minister and a former CML summer staffperson.
Closing Prayer: You are stunning, O God of all the earth! We forget your magnificence sometimes, as we become caught up in our own little worlds and our own daily details. You are outstanding, holy and beautiful! We give you all praise.
Reading: Romans 5: 1-11
Therefore, since we are justified by faith, we have peace with God through our Lord Jesus Christ, through whom we have obtained access to this grace in which we stand; and we boast in our hope of sharing the glory of God. Romans 5: 1-2
What do we do when a relationship is strained or broken? Do we avoid the person? Draw a line? Build a wall? How lonely that becomes. Or if isolation is not possible, do we instead tip toe around; walk on eggshells to not cause more trouble? Together but alone. Either way, there is no peace.
How does God offer us peace? Justified by faith, we have peace with God through Christ. Paul uses the words access and sharing. We have access to God and we share in His glory. We are not isolated! We do not need to cautiously step. There is joy in God's presence. We know peace. --Ruth Gates, Camp Mount Luther "frequent" Family Camper
Closing Prayer: By our access to peace with you, O God, may we share your glory with one another. Amen
Further Reflection: Listen to the Prayer of St. Francis of Assisi (Lord, make me an instrument of your peace.)
Reading: Exodus 17:1-7
More mumbling and grumbling. Add some moaning and arguing. Moses, we’re out of water. Why did you bring us out here? At least in Egypt we had food and water.
What is Moses to do? Turn to God. What else could he do? God to the rescue. Strike the rock with your staff, Moses. There you go—water.
Here’s what I like about this passage. At the end Moses names the place: test and quarrel. Maybe we should have a place where we can go when we’re not happy with God. A designated place where it is okay to quarrel with God. No questions asked. I think that would be a helpful place. Because, look what happened—Israel got water! I know, it’s not good to test God. (I’m writing this the day before the first Sunday in Lent-the Gospel reading is the temptation of Jesus.) But, isn’t there a difference between testing and quarreling? A test would be, if you give me water, God, I’ll become a missionary. But, that’s not what I’m talking about. A good quarrel doesn’t hurt anything.
Here’s what I think we find at the end of a quarrel with God: "The Lord liveth, and blessed be the rock and may the God of our salvation be exalted!" (From the camp song, "I Will Call Upon the Lord.") --Jim Bricker, Chaplain to Camp Mount Luther’s Summer Staff.
Reading: John 4: 5-42
When I was a camper at Mount Luther, I remember going on a hike where we took water purification tablets. If I recall correctly, we did a day hike and stopped a spot along a stream where we ate lunch. We took some water from that creek, added the water purification tablets, and were able to drink the water, knowing it had been purified.
Water is needed in our lives every day. Without it, we cannot survive. Our tissues and organs need water to live. In fact, I’m told that we could survive for a while without food, but not water.
In our gospel for this Sunday, Jesus tells the Samaritan woman that he is the life-giving water that she needs. He says to her, “Everyone who drinks of this water will be thirsty again, but those who drink of the water that I will give them will never be thirsty. The water that I will give will become in them a spring of water gushing up to eternal life.” I’m sure she was very surprised when Jesus said this to her. I think I would have been dumb-founded.
But Jesus is that life-giving water. With Christ, we are given life eternal. As I was thinking about this passage, I thought about those water purification tablets. We had to be prepared and take them along to enjoy the water by the stream. Without the tablets, the water could have done us harm. In the same manner, Christ is with us where ever we go and is available when the “waters” of our life need to be made “pure” and given proper perspective. Drink from that fountain and never be thirst again! --Chad Hershberger, Camp Mount Luther Director
Readings: Matthew 4:1-11, Mark 1:12-13, Luke 4:1-13
Wednesday at camp this summer will be Living in Lent. The main text is John’s account of the crucifixion. Alternate texts include those for Jesus’ temptation in the wilderness in Matthew, Mark and Luke. Here are the endings of each of those accounts:
Then the devil left him, and suddenly angels came and waited on him. (Matthew)
And the Spirit immediately drove him out into the wilderness. He was in the wilderness forty days, tempted by Satan; and he was with the wild beasts; and the angels waited on him. (Mark)
When the devil had finished every test, he departed from him until an opportune time. (Luke)
The lesson for the First Sunday in Lent this year is the temptation in Matthew. Christians begin the journey with Jesus which concludes with the crucifixion and resurrection with a text that reminds us that Jesus experienced temptation just us we do. We remember also that somehow the Lord did not give in to those temptations.
Well, it is not Lent, but it is the beginning of another day for us—a journey. In the next hours we will be accompanied by the devil and Jesus. Matthew and Mark tell us that the angels waited on Jesus. He didn’t pass through those days without help. Just so, we too have help when Satan whispers in our ear—Jesus, the resurrected Christ who fights with us in our battles with the devil. Unlike Jesus, sometimes we will fail in our struggles against evil. Then Jesus walks with us to pick us up with forgiveness and encouragement.
And a last thought, Jesus was not done with the devil after those 40 days. Luke tells us that Satan waited for “an opportune time” to tempt Jesus more. Our struggle against evil is constant. It doesn’t end. The devil takes few breaks. Neither does Jesus.
I want Jesus to walk with me. In my trials, when I’m in trouble, all along my pilgrim journey, when my heart is almost breaking, when my head is bowed in sorrow, I want Jesus to walk with me.
--Jim Bricker, Camp Mount Luther Chaplain to the Summer Staff
Reading: Psalm 121
I lift up my eyes to the hills -- from where will my help come? My help comes from the LORD, who made heaven and earth.
Sometimes a passage of scripture is so familiar that it's hard to hear afresh and to reflect honestly on the passage in our lives. We hear passages like "I lift up my eyes to the hills" or "The LORD is my shepherd," and our souls smile with the comfort of familiar words but our ears fail to listen for new wisdom from the verses.
If I'm being honest, I don't lift my eyes to the hills when I'm in need of help. I look to my smartphone. I look to my friends. I look to my next paycheck. When the help has been relieved, then I backtrack to thank God. It's lovely for Psalm 121 to affirm, "The sun shall not strike you by day or the moon by night," but I've experienced some mean sunburns that provide evidence to the contrary!
When we listen with an honest spirit to familiar verses, we can find surprising insights into ourselves and into God's impact on our lives.
"He will not let your foot be moved"...except that He has.
God has challenged me, shifted me, called me to new places;
God has not let me stand still for a minute!
The sun has burned me, the moon has haunted me with nightmares,
snow and rain and storm have been impartial toward me.
Evil has provoked me, struggle has found me repeatedly,
and goodness has danced out of reach on a whim.
Still I say: through all of life, God has not abandoned me.
From the hills and through the city, God has kept me.
Rachel Hackenberg is a United Church of Christ minister and a former CML summer staffperson.
Camp Mount Luther is participating in Raise the Region, a 30-hour regional fundraising campaign. We hope that as readers of our daily devotions, you might be compelled to support our ministry through this endeavor. As of 9:45 a.m., we raised over $6,000. Last year during this effort, we raised nearly $8,000. We'd love to break that mark and even hit $10,000 by midnight tonight. To donate, you can use the form below or visit www.raisetheregion.org. We sincerely thank you for your support!
Reading: Romans 4:1-5, 13-17
If in fact, Abraham was justified by works, he had something to boast about-but not before God. What does scripture say? "Abraham believed God, and it was credited to him as righteousness." – Romans 4:2,3
Sure, there is truth to the saying, "God does not make junk!", yet, it is not like we are priceless museum pieces either. We are not ideal specimens. Certainly not scoring perfect 10's in all we do. Look at us! What a mess! No boasting here, that's for sure. Yet, we are not junk. How?
Martin Luther said, "God does not love us because of our worth. We are of worth because God loves us.” That is what turns us from junk to jewels. God loves us, we believe it and a big thing happens like what happened with Abraham. Righteousness! Now, that certainly sounds fancy; not junky at all. --Ruth Gates, "frequent" Camp Mount Luther Family Camper
Closing Prayer: Dear God, you see us differently than we see ourselves. May we believe in your love for us and therefore how in your eyes we have worth. Help us to look then with your eyes and see the worth of others. Thank you for your gift of righteousness. Wow! Looking good in your love. Amen.
Reading: Genesis 12:1-4a
As we began to pull away from the curb for a one-day excursion, I asked my wife, June, “Where are we going?” “Do you have the map?” When she said, “Just drive. I’ll tell you where to turn,” I literally stopped the car half way out into the driving lane. There was no way I was ready to just go and not know where we were going and how we were to get there. That should give you an idea about what challenges me in the lesson for today.
“Go…to the land that I will show you,” God tells Abram. “So Abram went,” the passage ends. No road map. No GPS. Just a promise of great blessings.
What do you think? How much of our life’s journey is by God’s promise and God’s GPS? There have been a few times when God and I agreed about the next step in my life’s journey. Other times, I ended up where God wanted me when I was very hesitant. This much I’ve learned: God gets us to where God wants us to be. Many times it’s through detours we set up. But, God always wins.
So, why not just trust God in the first place? Go to the place that God shows us. That would probably save us a bunch of time and aggravation. But, here is the really good news—even when we resist God and go our own way, GOD EVENTUALLY GETS US WHERE GOD WANTS US. It's the best GPS there is.
By the way, June’s day was a great one. We ended up at New Hope, PA, after lunch at Brickerville Inn! Jim Bricker, Chaplain to Camp Mount Luther’s Summer Staff
Closing Prayer: This prayer has been helpful to me over the years:
O God, you have called your servants to ventures of which we cannot see the ending, by paths as yet untrodden, through perils unknown. Give us faith to go out whit good courage, not knowing where we go, but only that your hand is leading us and your love supporting us; through Jesus Christ our Lord. Amen
Reading: John 3: 1-17
In our readings for this Sunday, I see the theme of promises. God always fulfills God’s promises. The gospel reading today contains the verse that most feel sums up the whole scriptures in a succinct way: God loved us and sent Jesus so that we would believe and live with God forever.
I don’t remember when I memorized John 3: 16, but I know it was early in life. I’m sure we talked about it in Sunday School and my teachers probably worked with us to make sure we learned each word. John 3:16 is a verse, though, that people should not just learn by memory. It is one that should become part of who they are.
Often I save something that some writes that really strikes me and when I find it later, it is often at a time when I need to read it the most. Just the other day, I stumbled upon an old devotional writing that I had clipped from some publication. It showed, in a simplistic form, how great this verse is. I share those words with you here so that you can learn to live in the good of them every day of your life. –Chad Hershberger, Camp Mount Luther Director
God- the greatest lover
So loved- the greatest degree
The world- the greatest company
That He gave- the greatest act
His only begotten Son- the greatest gift
That whoever believes- the greatest simplicity
In Him- the greatest person
Should not perish- the greatest promise
But- the greatest difference
Have- the greatest certainty
Everlasting life- the greatest possession
Reading: John 19: 1-30
This summer on Day 3 our campers will be exploring the story of Jesus’ crucifixion as they learn more about “Living in Lent.” The story of the crucifixion is not easy to read, but it is an important story. And, the story reminds us to do three important things:
If we constantly reflect on Christ’s sacrifice, give to others, and learn to forgive, how much better would our lives be? We would be Living in Lent all of our days! --Chad Hershberger, Camp Mount Luther Director
Closing: While rereading this passage, try going on your own “cross walk.” Take a walk, taking a Bible with you. Walk for a few minutes and then stop and read a few verses. Say a short prayer and then begin walking again. Repeat until you come to the end of verse 30. End with prayer, thanking God for Jesus’ amazing sacrifice.
Reading: Psalm 32
Happy are those whose transgression is forgiven, whose sin is covered. While I kept silence, my body wasted away through my groaning all day long. (Psalm 32:1 & 3, NRSV)
The psalmist contrasts the mood of one who is in good fellowship with God to the mood of one who has held back from honest conversation with God. While our moods can be a flighty measure of our spiritual health, still the question implied by the psalmist remains: How is your spiritual health? What's going on between you and God?
It's a question for exploration throughout Lent, not merely for one day. As you read the psalm and as you listen to your spirit's response to these verses and questions, remember that prayer doesn't have to "solve" any spiritual dilemmas all at once. Prayer is the time taken to sit intentionally in fellowship with God.
"I gotcha covered," You say to me,
like a friend unexpectedly
picking up the lunch check,
except that I can't exactly
get the next one (how do you
treat God for lunch or coffee?)
so I smile and say "Thanks"
but I feel secretly embarrassed:
there is no repayment to make,
no favor to be done in return.
You covered me, I owe You,
and I am endlessly grateful.
-- Rachel Hackenberg is a United Church of Christ minister and former Camp Mount Luther summer staff member
Reading: Romans 5:12-19
I have been shocked by the numbers of Christian men and women who come to their deathbeds knowing nothing about the God of grace and mercy. They have known instead the judge of impossible standards, and they have been, naturally enough, afraid to meet that God. - Eve Kavenaugh, "Prayer of the Flesh" in Other Side (1993)
Afraid to meet God? Humbled...oh, yes. Bowed down...definitely. Awed...absolutely. But afraid? I hope not. Sure there is divine judgment but thankfully there is also divine love. The verses in Romans explain that in a somewhat convoluted way, at least to me. Paul pretty much says "death spread to all because all have sinned" (Romans 5:12). But remember, in death and in life, we rely on God's grace. Let's not be afraid to meet God on our last day or any day for that matter. Meet God today with joy in his mercy and grace. --Ruth Gates, "frequent" Camp Mount Luther Family Camper
Closing Prayer: Sing "Kum Ba Yah" with whatever words describe you today, good or bad, but with a final verse of how you feel knowing God loves you. Amen
Reading: Genesis 2: 15- 3:21
This undoubtedly is a familiar story to you. This Sunday, as we look in our gospel lesson at Jesus’ temptation by the devil, we are reminded by the Old Testament reading of the first temptation in the Garden of Eden. We are reminded how God created the earth, the day, the night, the light, and all that lived on earth. And, God made people to take care of creation. God said that it was all good!
But there was more. Adam and Eve, those people created first to be good stewards of the creation, were told not to eat of the forbidden tree of knowledge. But one day, Satan as a snake, persuaded Eve to an apple of the tree. Eve persuaded Adam. And God punished them.
What a contrast to the story of Jesus and his temptation. Jesus resisted the devil. Adam and Eve gave in. When you are tempted, are you more often like Adam and Eve or Jesus? Which should you be? --Chad Hershberger, Camp Mount Luther Director
Closing: Watch this YouTube video of a camp performance of Dem Bones, a song we sing here at Mount Luther illustrating this story.
Reading: Matthew 4: 1-11
We have come to another Lenten season. This year, as part of Camp Mount Luther’s summer curriculum, we will be studying Lent each Wednesday. As our chaplain to the staff and I have been working on preparing for this, both of us have remarked that this is going to be a hard topic to discuss. In this text from Matthew (and the verses around it), we hear the story of Jesus being tempted by the devil. Jesus responds with great discipline but as humans, being in that situation would definitely be hard.
What has really struck me as I’ve been reading and thinking about Lent lately is that the season is all about forgiveness. As we prepare for Jesus’ passion, we hear themes of repentance and forgiveness. We are to turn from our former ways and turn back to God. We are to turn from our former ways and make things right with one another.
That’s hard to do. But maybe we will instill that in our campers this summer, and you’ll also ponder that as you practice your Lenten disciplines this year. Speaking of Lenten disciplines, often people give up something for this season. I’ve advocated that it’s also a good time to start something positive in your life. Many folks might go to church more often this time of year or start a devotional habit.
I ran across this piece before and think it is really neat. I share it with you, especially if you are thinking about making a plan to read the Bible more this Lent or dig deeper into scripture. It definitely gave me something to think about when I first read it.
Ever wonder what would happen if we treated our Bible like we treat our cell phone?
What if we carried it around in our purse or pocket?
What if we flipped through it several times a day?
What if we turned back to get it if we forgot it?
What if we used it to receive messages from the text?
What if we treated it like we couldn’t live without it?
What if we gave it to the kids as gifts?
What if we used it in case of emergency?
This is something to make you go, “Hmmm, where’s my Bible?”
And unlike our cell phone, we don’t have to worry about our Bible being disconnected because Jesus already paid the bill!
May this Lenten season for you be a season of drawing closer to God. --Chad Hershberger, Camp Mount Luther Director
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