Franklin Junior High School - Kite N Key Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN)
- Class of 1970
Page 1 of 76
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1970 volume:
■ ■ ■ KITE ¥ KEY 379.77274 F774 lk 1370 1970 379.77274 P77481k 1970 1531623 INDIANA COLLECTION ' THE JOURNEY OF A THOUSAND MILES BEGINS WITH ONE STEP " : LAO-TSE One first step launched each life. And sometimes one must Franklin Junior High School to share their time, their school, stop for a glimpse along the way. These steps are becoming and their lives. " The journey of a thousand miles begins with more certain and steady. Walk with the students through one step. " This way, please! FRANKLIN JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL Kite ' n ' Key Fort Wayne, Indiana Volume IX Allen County Pubffc tfbrarr VUIUIIIC IA 900 Webster Street PO Box 2270 Fort Wayne, IN 46801-2270 Table of Contents Faculty and Staff 4 Academics 9 Activities 17 Athletics 31 Students 39 r; 1531623 Franklin ' s new principal, Mr. Thomas Williams, who was assist- ant principal last year, is shown in the picture above as he takes time out from counseling to do some paper work Presenting Franklin ' s Administration Mr. Melvin Zehner, Assistant Princi- pal Miss Mary Counselor Fleming, Guidance Dr. Robert Craig, Guidance Counselor Mr. Thomas Williams has many responsibilities as principal of Franklin Junior High School. These include the programming of each student, superv- ising school activities, and working with teachers to promote better student-faculty relations. Frank- lin ' s assistant principal is Mr. Melvin Zehner. It is his responsibility to aid Mr. Williams in his various duties. Mr. Zehner also assists in homeroom guid- ance and counseling in addition to being responsi- ble for supervising all lunch and after-school activities. Miss Mary Fleming and Dr. Robert Craig are Franklin ' s guidance counselors. They talk with any students who may be having problems at Franklin. They also discuss future plans with those who want assistance and talk with students, helping them adjust in school life. In addition to these respon- sibilities, they are both sponsors for the student council. FACULTY AND STAFF " I am not a teacher, but an awakener. " Franklin Jun- ior High School ' s faculty and administrative staff have awakened the desire for knowledge and the eagerness for more education. Their footsteps, leading through the brambles of seventh grade mathematics, the maze of terminology in eighth grade science, or the mea- sured meter of ninth grade Romeo and Juliet will re- sound and be remembered. Many awakenings fill these years. Teachers Help Students Create Interest Mr. Charles Ault, Social Science Mrs. Nancy Bauman, Home Economics Mrs. Rowena Beers, Lan- guage Arts Miss Marilyn Buchanan, In- strumental Music Mr. Donald Carrel, Mathmat- ics Mrs. Georgia Chandler, Lan- guage Arts Miss Janet Chausse, Home Economics Mr. Mark Clough, Language Arts and Publications Mr. Doanld Converse, Art Mr. Ervin Denig, Industrial Arts Mrs. Alice Deputy, Librarian Mrs. Mary Dick, Language Arts Mr. Lowell Doherty, Social Science Mr. Donald Egley, Science and Health and Safety Mrs. Mel Ehinger, Vocal Mu- sic Mr. Phillip Ginder, Science and Mathmatics Mrs. Donna Hess, Spanish, French, and Language Arts Mr. James Hiland, Health and Safety, Science, and Bi- ology Mr. Harry Hines, Social Science Mrs. Connie Kammeyer, Physical Education Mr. Melvin Kruekeburg, Industrial Arts And Achieve Goals During School Year Mr. Ronald Kuhn, Mathmat- ics and Algebra Mr. James Lambert, Indus- trial Arts Mr. Duane Lange, Science and Biology Mr. Howard Leis, Science and Mathmatics Mrs. Cynthia DuBois, Lan- guage Arts Miss Tamara Maleniak, Home Economics and Lan- guage Arts Mrs. Beverly Miller, Vocal Music Miss Ruth Minsel, Language Arts Mr. James Overmeyer, Science and Biology Mr. Steven Parker, Math- ematics Mr. Carrol Phillips, Social Science and Citizenship Mrs. Charlene Potter, Social Science Mr. Carl Reibs, Mathmatics Mr. David Riley, Physical Education Mr. John Sawyer, Language Arts Mrs. Madge Schone, Health and Safety and Physical Edu- cation Mr. Ben Simpson, Mathmat- ics Mrs. Karolyne White, Special Education Mr. Don Weaver, Audio- Visual Aids and Mathmatics Mrs. Margaret Wiggs, Lan- guage Arts Student, Staff Groups Necessary to School Some groups people do not see very often are very necessary to Franklin. These groups include the office workers, the custodians, the cooks, and the kitchen helpers. The office workers he lp in the main office by running errands and helping keep records. Each girl works during her study period to aid the office. The custodians, working both day and night, keep Franklin clean and neat. The cooks plan menus, cook, and serve almost two hundred lunches each year. And the kitchen helpers aid the cooks by serving food and cleaning the cafeteria. Matron, Mrs. Shoemaker, and custodians, Mr. Mitchell, Mr. Schane, Mr. Beaver, and Mr. Kyser keep Franklin in tip-toe shape. Office workers (LEFT TO RIGHT) include Charlotte Cronkhite, Deanna Clark, Julie Hansel, Debby Senesac, Kathy Straub, Maripat Goff, and Janet Disler. I School cooks (LEFT TO RIGHT) include Mrs. Evans, Mrs. Henry, Mrs. Zurcher, Mrs. Vetrecht, Mrs. Hopper, Mrs. Ecen- barger, and Mrs. Helmke. Pictured above are sixteen of the student kitchen helpers with Mrs. Evans, Head Cook. ACADEMICS Franklin students have placed one foot before the other, and their steps have become stronger and more purposeful. Classes provide experience and back- ground to step in particular directions with firmness and decision. Some tread more heavily in one class; others trip more lightly in another. But Franklin teachers, guiding in their classrooms, mold each gait and help each stu- dent choose his path. All students at Franklin are required to take Language Arts in the seventh grade. Above, Mrs. Dick and her Language Arts class study the newspaper. They are encouraged to read the paper daily and learn about editorial and news writing. Some of Mrs. Chandler ' s Latin students, Ann Jones, Cindy Hall, Becky Cecil, and Mike Martone look on as Tony Terrell holds one of the many models and figures they constructed for pro- jects in the class. 10 All seventh, eighth, and ninth grade students are required to take English. Seventh graders also par- ticipate in Language Arts classes to improve their speed and skills in reading. Every Friday, the classes study S.R.A. — a new form of help in read- ing and comprehending. They study the newspa- per and are required to read and report on books. In the English classes for the seventh, eighth, and ninth graders, grammar, spelling, and litera- ture are studied separately. They learn sentence patterns and their construction. Also, they spell several times a week. At least six library books are required to be read each year. Ninth graders can choose a language as an elec- tive. The Latin class meets to study basic words of the language which can also help with English. The French class learns conversational French and stu- dies verbs. Spanish classes learn the language and the customs of Mexico. Freshmen Go Foreign; Others Study English In one of Mrs. Hess ' Spanish Classes, students observe one of the displays of Mexico. They also learn of the language and customs of that country. Some of the French class students look at the display on the bulletin board in order to learn new words and phrases. 11 All Franklin students take physical education, unless physically unable. The teachers are Mrs. Schone and Mrs. Kammeyer for girls and Mr. Riley and Mr. Ault for boys. In the girls ' classes, skills in playing basketball, volleyball, and soccer are taught. In addition, they tumble, work with balls, hoops, wands, and dance. The boys ' classes play basketball, wrestle, tumble, and learn track basics. The purposes of Franklin ' s physical education classes are to help keep the students physically fit and build a sense of sportsmanship. Seven and eighth grade girls are required to take home economics. Ninth grade girls are not re- quired to take it, and they may choose home eco- nomics as an elective in their freshman year. This year the home economics teachers are Mrs. Bau- man, Miss Chausse, and Miss Meleniak. The stu- dents are taught basics in sewing and cooking in addition to grooming, manners, child care, and hu- man relationships. All ninth grade girls are required to present a group routine using balls. The above picture shows several girls presenting their routine to the class. Franklin Students Attend Classes Franklin girls taking home economics spend part of their year in sewing. The picture above shows in a home economics class sewing while their teacher, Mrs. Nancy Bauman assists. The general shop teacher, Mrs. Melvin Krueckeberg, looks on as one of his ninth grade general shop classes work with metals and woods. In addition to the metal and woodworking, the stu- dents take one semester of drafting. And Learn Skills in Many Fields Industrial arts is required for all seventh and eighth grade boys. Those ninth grade boys wishing to take industrial arts — which includes one semester of drafting — may choose it as an elec- tive. General shop and drafting teachers are Mr. Melvin Krueckeberg, Mr. Erv Denig, and Mr. James Lambert. The students learn the fundamentals of wood and metalworking, and drafting. They are also taught the art of building and how to use the tools and machinery correctly. Seventh and eighth grade students are required to take art. Ninth graders may choose to take an additional year of art as an elective. The art in- structor is Mr. Donald Converse. He helps the stu- dents in working with clay, making pottery, painting, working in perspective, and block print- ing in addition to working with paper. The art classes help decorate the bulletin boards and work on various other projects for the school. Several of Mr. Converse ' s art students discuss plans before beginning to work while others view paintings from other classes. Science is Included in Chiefs ' Discovery Mr. Hiland looks on as Rick Blain, Diane Stetler, Lucy Guevara, and Jess Beta discover the mysteries of a microscopic world. In biology, ninth graders have an opportunity to study plants and animals and the interrelation of all life activities. Since biology is the science of all living things, one of the main objectives of biology class is to develop an understanding of the won- ders of the life process. Students perform many experiments, several using microscopes, chemi- cals, and disecting tools. Genral science is taught to both eighth and ninth graders. Each semester is begun with four weeks of health. In the remaining semester, time is spent studying many subjects such as the earth and its atmosphere, plants, rockets, electric and magnetic forces, and the solar system. Looking through the eyepiece of their microscopes, Stan Clark and Pat Sievers learn about the wonders of biology. Franklin Students Work With Mathematics; Algebra Both algebra and general mathematics are of- fered to all ninth grade students at Franklin. In algebra, students review some of the eighth grade mathematics problems, and they advance to more difficult exercises. To arrive at the solutions, they study the structure of the problems, learning what steps to take and why. General mathematics provide the ninth grade student with a broad base of fundamentals that may be used in a practical manner in everyday life. Seventh and eighth graders are taught modern mathematics in the x and y lanes. Z-lane students are taught the traditional math. Ben Knight and Camile Buchan work diligently on an algebra exercise during class period. Mr. Reibs shows his class the fundamentals of eighth grade general mathematics. The student is encouraged to learn bas- ics that will help him in his adult life. 15 Mr. Ault attempts to answer some questions asked him by members of his eighth grade history class. Those with their hands raised include (LEFT TO RIGHT) Dan Leist, Sharyn Miller, Kevin Ellison, and Phil Volkert 7th, 8th Chiefs, Learn About Their World Social studies are an important part of Frank- lin ' s seventh and eighth grade academic program. Each class the student takes helps him to become more aware of the world he lives in. Eighth grade students study American history. They follow the development of the United Statesfrom the earliest settlements, the American Revolution, the Civl War, World War I, the Depression, World War II, and the Atomic Age to the present time. Seventh graders study geography. They learn the location of foreign countries and discover the customs oftheir people. Types of land formations, sizes of continents, and bodies of water all become areas of interest to the youngest members of Franklin ' s student body. Dan Bernhardt points to the map as Mr. Hines, Betty Brummett, Doug Sheets, and the rest of their class look on. ACTIVITIES The happiest walk is one filled with busy hours, good friends, and worthwhile work. Franklin ' s path is touched by many opportunities to use one ' s talent and time. The student may direct his steps into areas of inter- est and fun, tread into meaningful meetings, carry away new ideas and goals, and prepare for life as he pauses at Franklin ' s activities before stepping out into the world beyond. The Publications Club was composed of the Post and Kite ' n ' Key staffs. They met on Wednesday and Thursday afternoons, working hard to meet the deadlines. They were under the direc- tions of Mr. Clough, Mike Martone, and Janne Dorset! Franklin Students Learn to Plan, Write, an Publications Club worked many hours on the newspaper and the yearbook. The Franklin Post staff, under their adviser Mr. Clough, were responsible for writing stories for the monthly edition of the newspaper. Production for the paper began with the editor-in-chief, Mike Mar- tone, and Mr. Clough compiling a list of stories for the next edition. The stories were then assigned to members of the Post staff. After being written and typed, the stories and pictures were sent to the printers where galleys were made. These galleys were sent back to the staff, were corrected and pasted up, then were sent to the printer again for the final printing. The school paper was then dis- tributed during lunch. The Kite ' n ' Key staff working underthe supervi- sion of Mr. Clough and its editor-in-chief, Janne Dorsett. The students met on Thursday afternoon and were assigned copy for the pages. Each week they worked on copy until they had perfected it. The Kite ' n ' Key agents helped by selling the yearbook during the annual sales campaign. Each agent collected money and filled out receipts in his respective homeroom. With their help, ordering yearbooks would have been more difficult. The Kite ' n ' Key agents were helpful in selling yearbooks. With- out these people, the job would have been more difficult to complete. 18 This year the editors for the Franklin Post and the Kite V Key worked many long hours in the preparation of their publications. Editor-in-chief of the Kite ' n ' Key, Janne Dorsett, busied herself by helping her staff write copy, cap- tions, and headlines. She offered many ideas for the improvement of the yearbook. Class editors, Nancy Troyer, Becky Cecil, and Dennis Cooley, al- phabetized and created the lay-outs for the stu- dent section of the yearbook. All copy was supervised by Penny Robinson and Debby Ormes, copy editors. Theme and cover design was the area assigned to Joyce Sowers. And Diane Stetler was responsible to oversee the creation of lay- outs. Mike Martone, as editor-in-chief of the newspa- per, proved to be an invaluable souce of ideas for stories. George Wagner, news editor, Lynda Foster and Mary Wittwer, feature editors, and John Hoyl- man, sports editor all assisted Mike with the plan- ning of the lay-out and the writing of the headlines and stories. George Wagner shields his eyes as the girls from the Publica- tions class eagerly grab for the " goodies " brought back from Keltsche ' s. d Publish the Newspaper and the Yearbook ' :WL 7 M ■ ' ■1 W M ' m m. W H I i Wm Ml v 1 m ■jpsr Spr w I UK § Hi ps 7 Editors for the 1970 Post and Kite ' n Key include (LEFT TO RIGHT, SEATED) Mike Martone, Mr. Clough, sponsor, and Janne Dorsett. Standing are Debby Ormes, Mary Wittwer, Lynda Foster, Diane Stetler, George Wagner, Dennis Colley, John Hoylman, Penny Robinson, Becky Cecil, Nancy Troyer, and Joyce Sowers. 19 The Student Council met on alternate Friday afternoons to conduct business. Standing above are the regular members of the council and their officers and sponsors (SEATED FROM LEFT TO RIGHT) Dr. Robert Craig, sponsor; Terry Smith, vice- president; George Wagner, president; Ken Rarick, secretary; and Miss Fleming, sponsor. Franklin Students Participate Student Council is a representative group of stu- dents, one regular member and one alternate, chosen in the homerooms. The council meets on alternate Friday afternoons to discuss projects they are responsible for and problems they see in school. The Christmas Bureau and the Valentine ' s Dance are among their projects. Audio-Visual Aids Club is a necessary part of the school. Its members learn to run, take care of, and repair equipment. During the school day, the mem- bers work on call to operate the equipment for teachers or help when trouble develops. Stagecraft Club sets up the backdrops and light for assemblies. Working before, during, and after school, these boys provide the setting for school programs. The A-V Club (shown above with Mr. Weaver) consists of sev- enth, eighth, and ninth graders who were interested in operat- ing and A-V equipment. Stagecraft Club members Jeff Snyder, Randy Sleeman, and Charles VanGorder (RIGHT) work with their sponsor, Mr. Leis (not pictured) on colorful backdrops. A newly - formed group, sponsored by Mrs. Schone, is the Pom- Pom Girls. The group is for all of the ninth grade girls who did not become cheerleaders. They performed rou- tines at the beginning of basketball game to the Franklin fight song; and toward the end of the basketball season, they also provided entertain- ment at halftime. In Various School - Service Organizations Cheerblock was spon- sored by Mrs. DuBois. The club consisted of seventh, eighth, and ninth graders who backed the Franklin bas- ketball teams at the home games. The club met on Wednesday aft- ernoons; and, with the help of the cheerleaders, it learned many new chants and cheers. The Varsity Club at- tracted many lettermen this year. Sports in- volved in this club were football, basketball, cross-country, and track. The club met on Tuesday afternoons with its sponsors Mr. Ault, Mr. Lambert, and Mr. Ri- ley. Meetings included films, guest speakers, and discussions on sportsmanship and ath- letic techniques. Class-Related Clubs Learning and having fun are two very different ideas that do not often fit together. But the clubs included on these pages are exceptions. These clubs, called academic-related clubs, all have their counterparts in the school day. But it is that little ingredient, fun that makes them enjoyable. Biology Club contained biology students who want to learn and experiment further than what is possible in class. Besides making a D.N. A. mole- cule (left), they also experiment with the breeding of fruit flies. The language clubs, Latin and Spanish, meet to learn new vocabulary and to have fun with words they learn. The D.N. A. molecule in the picture is one of the projects the Biology Club and its sponsor, Mr. Hiland, made this year. Mrs. Hess sponsored the Spanish Club this year. Along with the learning of new vocabu- lary, there were many other interesting events. These included bingo with Spanish words in- stead of English and singing songs in Span- ish. At Christmastime, the members c reated a real Spanish Christmas complete with a bright pinata arid old favorite Christmas carols in Spanish. With Elaine Carlson as dictator and Mrs. Chan- dler as sponsor, each meeting of the Latin Club was full of interest- ing events like Latin bingo, short Latin plays, and charades. There were parties too. At Christmastime the members exchanged Christmas cards they made; and at the Valen- tines Party, they ex- changed Valentines. Prove Enjoyable Designers ' Associated was created for drafting students that were interestea in advanced work in mechanical drawing. The purpose of the club was to give Franklin students added experience in drafting and to help prepare them for drafting classes at Northside High School. Students learned advanced techniques and applied these to their drawings. Manual Arts Club was designed for boys in shop classes who wished to gain more experience with shop machinery and tools after school. In Dramatics Club, the members and sponsors worked together to learn the fundamentals of stagework. They then put their efforts together to produce a play. Designers Associated (above) with its sponsor Mr. Lambert in- cludes Bob Keeler, Fred Bodinka, and Steve Treesh. They learned advanced mechanical drawing techniques. Manual Arts Club was formed for boys in the shop classes who wanted to use the shop facilities after school. They met twice a week with their sponsors Mr. Lambert and Mr. Krueckeberg to finish class projects or to work on special projects they did not have time to complete in class. The Dramatics Club, sponsored by Miss Chausse, Miss Meleniak, and Mrs. DuBois, met every Tuesday after- noon to learn the funda- mentals of acting and to build poise in speaking before audiences. The club produced a play, a comedy called " Mother Beats the Band, " to be given for the entire stu- dent body. Franklin Junior High School Provides Members of the Typing Club learned to type using the block letter form. The members pictured above include (LEFT TO RIGHT, SEATED)Angela Gensic, Brad Owens, and Gary Glass. Standing are Mr. Reibs, Christine Holbeck, Cindy Falls, Betty Brumett, Peggy Moore, Kim Seitz, Jymme Brandt, Kathy Sarra- gin, Mary Weston, Trudy Zollner, and Jill Springer. The Typing Club, sponsored by Mr. Reibs, learned the various skills of typing: spacing, mar- gins, and the positions of letters on the keyboard. They also strived to reach a goal of 20 words per minute in rate. Miss Chausse and Mrs. Bauman taught the members of the Knitting Club different styles of knitting and how various knitted articles may be made. Members of the Stamp Club, sponsored by Mr. Converse, learned about stamps and had a chance to compare and trade. Members of the Knitting Club (above) and Stamp Club (right) pause to display some of the activities of their clubs. Wide Varities of Skill-Building Clubs This years ' s Bowling Club with their sponsor, Mr.Simpson, met every Wednesday at Key Lanes for bowling practice. The mem- bers include (LEFT TO RIGHT) in the first row, Don Shayer, Ronda Bunn, Sandy Icying, Car- lene Myers, Sandy McNeal, Kim Martin, Mike Scott, and Don Al- lan. Row 2 includes Kim Carter, Nancy Mueller, Dick Overkiser, Kevin Hoy, Mike Orter, Peggy Metzler, and Deanna Wirick. Another of the skill-building club at Franklin thisyear was the Cross-Word Puzzle Club. Shown at the right are Rick Sheoerhase, Mrs. Potter, sponsor, Don Ham- mond, and Kathy Salway. The Cross-Word Puzzle Club not only served as a source of relax- ation for its members but it also helped them increase their vocabulary by learning new words. It also helped the mem- bers better understand the words they already know. Chess is a time-consuming game. It takes skill andpatience to learn the different moves. The Chess Club at Franklin consisted of nine boys. They are shown at the right and include Dennis Cooley, Ken Ellison, Brad Boney, Dennis Geisleman, Donald Egnor, Monty Patrick, Tim North, and George Shiriaw. With Mr. Hines as the club sponsor, these boys received help as they played the game. The combined chorus was composed of the ninth grade and the seventh Both groups were under the direction of Mrs. Ehinger and Mrs. Miller grade chorus. They rehearsed to perfect their songs for each program. Singers Enjoy Practice and Performance Pictured above are the Franklinaires and theFranklinettes. The graders. The Franlinettes consisted entirely of seventh grade Franklinaires were a new group consisting of eighth and ninth girls. Both were under the direction of Mrs. Miller. The Music Department has many groups which perform at several programs during the school year. Ninth grade chorus, consisting of eighth and ninth graders, is under the direction of Mrs. Ehinger and Mrs. Miller. They rehearse many hours, coming early in the morning to produce successful programs. Seventh grade chorus chose music to sing for their own entertainment. This group was under the direction of Mrs. Miller. There were four smaller groups this year. The Frankaires, a new group, consisted of eighth and ninth graders. The Franklinettes consisted of sev- enth grade girls selected especially for this group. These groups were under the direction of Mrs. Miller. The Chansonnaires were composed of freshman girls. They practiced on Tuesdays after school, working on songs to present during special programs. The Toronadoes were composed of freshman boys who sang at musical programs. They practiced on Wednesdays after school with their director, Mrs. Ehinger. The eighth and ninth grade boys in Toronadoes include R. Reed, C. VanGorder, S. Feasel, R. Gernhardt, B. Hatfield, B. Farris, R. Schroll, D. Schible, B. Wilkining, B. Werling, and M. Geoffrey. The freshman girls of the Chansonaires are L. Foster, B. Pulver, R. Perkins, D. Ormes, M. Morken, N. Troyer, J. Dorsett, K. Underwood, M. Brunnegraff, L. delGrosso, and S. Roddy. 27 Chiefs Make Music with Brass, String Concert Band, consisting of eighth and ninth graders, has played for basketball games, pep ses- sions, evening concerts and football games. The band also performed for many other extra-curricu- lar activities including elementary school concerts and the Christmas program. Seventh, eighth, and ninth graders performed in the concert orchestra. They also performed at the elementary schools as well as in assemblies and string contests. The orchestra practiced on Mondays and Wednesdays, and the concert band practiced on Tuesdays and Thursdays. Both practiced together on Fridays. The seventh grade A and B bands and the eighth and ninth grade varsity band gave con- certs and played for assemblies. All instrumental groups were under the direction of Miss Bu- chanan. Concert band is directed by Miss Buchanan. Included from left to right (first row) are S. Kemery, C. Buchan, D. Eder, S. Walker, C. Nichols, L. Powers, and S. Hoagland. Second row includes R. Puff, K. Roemke, D. Hartup, J. Goshert, M. Bracht, R. The seventh A and B bands and the eighth and ninth grade varsity band are directed by Miss Buchanan. The members spent long hours in preparation for concerts and assemblies given during the school year. 28 Whiteleather, B. Busian, D. Zumbaugh, and D. Andrews. Third row members are R. Wright, R. Heeren, H. Gaylord, V. Cattin, D. Niblack, J. Gonser, P. Sievers, K. Drew, E. Carlson, S. Clark, D. Myers, S. Mays, J. Link, and K. Vachon. Fourth row includes J. Bodine, J. Halquist, B. Stephens, L. Judd, B. Zollars, N. Sta- manis, M. Shippy, J. Kirkpatrick, G. Rediger, K. Rarick, and R. Hartzell. The concert orchestra is also directed by Miss Buchanan. In- cluded from left to right, row 1, are J. Heeren, V. Sukow, M. Taylor, J. Halquist, T. North, and B. Walker. Row 2 includes L. Sterling, L. Patch, R. Sleesman, P. Niman, T. North, D. Smith, K. Cornell, and R. Broyles. In row 3 are M. Western, C. Davis, K. Madden, T. Daugherty, J. Hovarter, S. Walker, K. Salway, D. Daugherty, L. Stacy, and J. Kirkpatrick. Row 4 includes J. Harshbarger and B. Smith. Clubs Learn About and Participate in School Life Some students participated in organizations that helped the school before, during, and after school. Library Club aided the librarian in the daily routine of the library. Franklin Squaws helped col- lect admission at the door at each home athletic event. Some students, looking ahead, participated in Future Teachers of America to understand the teaching profession better. The Future Teachers Club gave the members an opportunity to learn more about teaching. Some teachers visited the club to discuss teaching. Franklin Squaws spent many hours in service for the school. They sold candy and took tickets at the basketball games. The Library Club helped in the library before, during, and after school, checking books in and out. They also learned the tech- niques and functions of working in a library. They were always there to help the librarians. 30 ATHLETICS Through Franklin ' s athletic program, beginning steps become jumps and leaps, vaults and dashes. Agility develops, and aggressive competition prepares the Chiefs for the years to come. They learn fair play, the will to win, and the grace of defeat as they step through the doorway of junior high athletic endeavor and leave their echoing footsteps in the quiet gym- nasium, on the grass-covered gridiron, or near the si- lent cinders. 30 7 The Varsity Chiefs pictured above include LEFT TO RIGHT) ROW 1: Scott McLachlan, Pat Sievers, David Ecenbarger, Jef - fery Snyder, Jim Barnes, Steve Boggs, David Barnett, and Terry Pepple. ROW 2 includes Bill Werling (manager), Mike Martone, Denny Rider, Tom Crosley, Barry Beckman, Jan Bosserman, Jack Forney, Dan Johnson, George Wagner, Dana Brady (manager), and Dick Henderson (manager). In ROW 3 are By- ron Choka, John Gutermuth, Mark Schomburg, Greg Black- burn, Denny Andrews, Roger Musick, Terry Brown, Doug Myers and Mr. Charles Ault, Head Football Coach. ROW 4 includes Mr. 9th CHIEFS WIN WITH HISTORIC FIELD GOAL The seventh grade football team includes (LEFT TO RIGHT) ROW 1: J. McLaughlin, S. Speith, D. Byrd, R. Knerr, K. Drew, B. Gaston, T. Black, S. Schultz, B. Drew, D. Cutigni. ROW 2 in- cludes T. Miller (manager), J. Ludwig, T. Smith, G. Carr, M. Heath, M. Morino, D. Egnor, D. Sheets, B. Hoy, D. Graves (manager). In ROW 3 are T. Putt (manager), E. Malott, Mr. James Lambert, Coach, T. Sievers, M. Lewis, K. McMahan, K. Hobeck, K. Temple, M. McClure, D. Hopper. 32 The seventh, eighth, and ninth grade Chief under the coaching of Mr. Charles Ault, Mr. John Sawyer, Mr. David Riley, and Mr. James Lambert worked hard this year. Each game was played with deter- mination and spirit. The Varsity Chiefs were faced with several setbacks during the year. Due to inju- ries, the team was held back from a victory until the end of the season. During the only win of the season, George Wagner made history to be at- tempted in the history of Fort Wayne junior high school football. The eighth graders, coached by Mr. Riley, practiced many long hours after school working on plays and fundamentals. Like the Var- sity, the eighth grade won only one game during the season. But each team member looks forward to another year with determination. Coached by Mr. Lambert, the seventh graders learned the fun- damentals of the game and cooperation in team play. These boys will provide the school with able teams in the coming two years. As the varsity team turns over their uniforms and equipment to the ninth graders next year, one hopes that the Chiefs will maintain their spirit and enthusiasm for the game. John Sawyer, Assistant Coach, Richard Reed, Jim O ' Day, Greg Hunt, Ben Lacey, Roy Wright, Steve Feasel, Dave Brown, and Pat Sauer. The eighth grade football team includes (LEFT TO RIGHT) ROW 1: D. Whisler, J. Link, J. Logue, T. Smith, and M. Shippy. ROW 2 includes G. Neuman (manager), G. Heaston, V. Getts, R. Hatfield, K. Drew, J. Goshert, and R. Taylor (manager). In ROW 3 are B. Owens, J. Shultz, R. Parnin, T. Mudrack, J. Knud- son, and J. Morsches. ROW 4 includes D. Barnes, D. Heffner, and J. Hedges. 33 Freshman Chiefs Place Third in the City Franklin varsity Chiefs finished a good season this year. The team finished third in the city in regular season play. Freshmen has shown skill and sportsmanship as well as displaying much en- thusiasm. Mr. Riley, their coach, led the team throughout the season with able planning and as- sistance. The team demonstrated proficiency in their sport. Eighth grade Chiefs, coached by Mr. Egley, have worked many hours learning new techniques and improving their skills. Although victory was not always present in their games, these boys showed great determination to win, consideration, and fair play. Although they did not win any game this year, Franklin ' s seventh grade had their first experience in participating on a junior high team and learned many important fundamentals. Coached by Mr. Parker and Mr. Overmeyer, this team played with pride and spirit. Franklin ' s varsity Chiefs are (FROM LEFT TORIGHT, KNEEL- ING)Tom Crosley, Tony Terrell, Coach Riley, Davis Ecenbarger, Seventh grade basketball team members include (LEFT TO RIGHT)Mr. Parker, coach, Paul Shaw, Tim Sievers, David Kueh- nert, Kim Hobeck, Wilburn Vance, Bob Fox, Gary Lewis, Glen Carr, Bill Gross, Bert Gaston, Barry Drew, and David Lewis. 34 Underclassman Teams Learn Fundamentals and Dave Barnett. Standing are Jan Bosserman, Keith Vachon, Byron Choka, George Wagner, Ken Post, Roy Wright, Greg Hunt, Robin Hartzel, Dave Zumbaugh, and Mike Martone. The Chiefs finished third in regular season play. Pictured above are the eighth grade chiefs(LEFT TO RIGHT) in Taylor, Vic Getts, Jeff Goshert, Doug Wetsel, Randy Gernhardt, row 1: Kevin Drew, Mike Shippy, Phil Layton, Bob Klemke, Phil Brad Owens, Tom Smead, Brent Cleveland, Bob Ruby, Wayne Niman, Gary Heaston, and Dough Breeden. Row 2 includes Rick Deppen, Gary Newman, and Coach Egley. 35 Cross Country, Wrestling Show Results Franklin Junior High School ' s cross country team proved to be successful this fall with an 8-4 record. The determination of the team helped it to become runner-up in the city meet. Coached by Mr. Parker, the team members practiced every afternoon during the season. Dave Zumbaugh broke the city junior high school record of 10:33 with a time of 10:23. Other cross country Chiefs included Robin Hartzel, Dan Gosset, Roger Kueh- nert, Ken Post, and Randy Miller. For the second year, Franklin developed a wres- tling team. The squad learned fundamentals of the sport and enthusiasm for competition. Ninth grader Randy Neith finished the season with a 6-1 record. Mr. James Lambert, wrestling coach, stated, " I am positive that these guys will give Northside High School some great varsity wres- tlers and put forth a great effort to win. " Cross country Chiefs are (LEFT TORIGHTKNEELING) R. Kueh- nert, R. Miller, and D. Gossett. Standing are P. Morris, Coach Parker, K. Post, D. Zumbaugh, R. Hartzel, and J. Schmidt. Varsity wrestlers (LEFT TO RIGHT) include, row 1, Randy Neith, Gary Newman, Merrill McKinley, Steve Trease, Rex Whiteleather, Terry Pepple, and Orlin Wormuger. In row 2 are Doug Myers, Steve Martin, Jim Barnes, Rod Carnahan, Joe Tompkins, and Bob Newman. Row 3 includes Jim O ' Day, Scot Green, Greg Blackburn, Denny Andrews, Berry Beckman, Jack Forney, and Coach Lambert. 36 The varsity squad helped promote spirit at pep sessions and ninth grade home games. They also practiced on Mondays after school. They are Joyce Sowers, Aurita Gutierrez, Debbie Smith, Betsy Gutierrez, Lynda Foster and Lynn delGrosso. Not shown are Diane Stetler, Maripat Goff, and Sally Schuler. Cheerleaders Display School Spirit 1531623 Cheerleaders this year were chosen differ- ently than in previous years. All girls did one cheer in the presence of fellow classmen, and those with the highest number of votes were chosen. The grades, citi- zenship, and leadership of each girl were taken into consideration. Many girls par- ticipated and were taught two cheers which they practiced for five weeks. From this group, seven girls were chosen from each grade, eighth and ninth. Six were se- lected as regular cheer- leaders; one was chosen to be an alternate. Mrs. Schone worked with the girls as sponsor. Eighth grade cheerleaders practiced every Monday afternoon. Each worked to improve formations and cheers. They are B. Gaunt, L. Kiser, S. McKee, J. Boyd.T. Zimmerman, R. Puff, and D. Hartup. 37 Sports Programs Created For Students I 1 I m ■ 1 For a number of years, Franklin has had a club called the Girls ' Athletic Association, better known as G.A.A. Seventh, eighth, and ninth grade girls partici- pate in this organization. Among the activities, they learn rules for sports such as basket- ball, volleyball, and track and field. Mrs. Schone is the sponsor of G.A.A. Many Franklin boys joined this after-school activity. Seventh, eighth, and ninth graders par- ticipated. The boys con- tinued to learn skills they learned in physical education classes such as basketball, soccer, baseball, wrestling, track and field, and other sports. They met every Tuesday night in the boys ' gymnasium. Mr. Ginder and Mr. Riley were sponsors for this organization. Tumbling Club was new to the after-school activities this year. Sev- enth, eighth, and ninth grade girls participated in this club. They learned the fundamen- tals of tumbling. The club was small, and each girl had the opportunity for individual help in the skills of acrobatics. Mrs. Kammeyer was the sponsor of the Tumbling Club. STUDENTS " Our belief at the beginning of a doubtful undertak- ing is the one thing that insures the successful out- come of the venture. " The faltering but eager steps of the seventh grade students, the more hearty tread of the eighth graders, and the durable, directed trek of the departing ninth graders review the success of the Franklin venture. Variety comprises the student body as they pass through this step in life. Seventh Grade Dawn Brothers Paul Brown Jack Broyles Betty Brummett Rhonda Bunn Sheryl Burelison Judy Burroughs Rhonda Bunn Donald Byrd Robert Camus Rubin Campbell James Carpenter Karen Abbot Leslie Abbott Daniel Allen Shelly Almond Cathy Anderson Franklin Anderson Michael Angel Lynn Argerbright Michael Arter Douglas Bailey Kevin Bailey Kay Barlow Sue Bauermeistei James Baugher Cheryl Beard Roseann Beber Larry Beezley Daniel Bernhardt 40 Mary Carpenter Glenn Carr Darlene Carter Kim Carter Ron Carter Larry Chaffen Tena Choka Michael Christbeb Cathy Collier Glenda Combs Kittie Cornelius David Cox Trudy Craig Delmar Crawford David Cutigni Thomas Datt Terry Daugherty Carol Davis David Deason Carrie Dempsey Lisa Dennis Kim Ditzenburger Nancy Dornick nez Downey Terry Elliott Kent Ellison Mona Evans Lynda Fa Ik Cynthia Falls Valerie Felger Karen Filley Merilee Ford John Fox Robert Fox Michael Fudgi Bert Gaston Angela Gensic Thomas Geoffray Kelley Gibson Wendy Gleason Virginia Goff David Graves Roger Green Gregory Gronau William Gross Deborah Grubb Hal Gibbs Pamela Gorrell Ann Hagopian Julia Hall Donald Hammond Jeffrey Hanselmann Pamela Hansen Keith Hardesty Ricky Harding Michael Harris Rhonda Harris Richard Harris Bernice Hart Tom Hartman Kres Holley Roy Holse Calvin Holt Lynn Holt Douglas Hopper Jana Hovarter Anita Howard Lana Howenstine Ernest Hoy Linda Hubbard Janis Hursh Debra Ison Robert Jackson Tina Jackson Arthur James Sharon Jannings Deborah Jenkins Janice Jerraid 42 Sherryl Johnston Fred Jones Jennifer Jones Rex Junk Marita Keesler Charles Kelley David Kelley Mary Keltsch Steven King Ken Klerner Richard Knerr Herbert Kocks Matthew Kocks Jay Koontz Rhonda Kroskie David Kuehnert Raleigh Landsaw Ceil Lanson Kevin Mankey Frances Manter Michael Marino Ed Markowski Janet Marsee Kim Martin Michael McClure Dohn McFalls Jody McHeniy James McLachlan Kevin McMahon Ronald McMeans Sandra McNeal Molly Heehan Jonathon McGowan Paul Mellott Margaret Metzler Robert Middleton ■ ■m 43 Sharon Miller Timothy Miller Lorraine Minnick Ronnee Monhollen Sally Monhollen Carla Morris Nancy Mueller Catherine Murphy Carleen Myers Linda Myers Dana Neblack Jeffery Nicolet Denise Oberly Monty Patrick Anna Payne Oliva Perez Rowena Perkins Carol Pieper Mike Rider Kathy Salway Kevin Sauders Betsy Schrader Sheryl Schrock Steven Schultz Michael Scott Shelia Settles Roger Setzer Paul Shaw Sharon Sheckels Doug Sheets George Shiriaeu Donald Shroyer Timothy Sievers Kathy Simpson Debbie Smith Douglas Smith Ricky Smith Rita Smith Tim Smith Timothy Smith Kevin Snyder Ronald Snyder Ronald Spieth Vickie Spillers Lora Spranger Holly Springer Diane Stahlhut Faith Straub Richard Straub Brenda Solomon Shere Somers Michael Suttles Beth Swartz Richard Taylor Laura Wilson Lee Winkle Deanna Wirick James Wright Kevin Wright Theresa Wright Eighth Grade Cheryl Adams Mark Angel Thomas Arms Rodney Ashley Jeff Baer Elizabeth Baker Brad Baney Daniel Barnes Dana Barrand Ronald Bashop Timothy Bauman Terry Beard Donna Beck Steven Berlin Michael Blaine Mayrl Bleakney John Bodine Robert Boehm Brenda Brock Debra Brock James Brock Douglas Breeden James Burelison Karen Burke Robert Busian Lisa Carpenter Vicki Cattin Herbert Chaffeie Charles Chapman Ronald Clady Floyd Clem Mary Cochlin Mary Combs Kathy Cornell Cathy Cowan Kris Cowan Gloria Cox Kevin Cox Kim Critchfield Scott Dailey Cynthia Daring David Daugherty v ' ; 46 John Davis Thomas Deck Larraine Demaree David Demsey Kathleen Dennis Mary Dennis Ed Goings Karen Goodpaster Julia Gordy Jeffery Goshert David Graves Darlene Green Margaret Green David Grone Sharry Grubb Steve Guy Denise Hall Eugene Mall John Halquist Debra Hampshire Vicki Hansen Kathy Hardesty Cynthia Hardiek Patti Harrington David Harris Deborah Harris Julie Harshbarger Don Hart Karla Hart Rod Hart Philip Harter Wendy Hartman Mary Hartsough Debra Hartup Robert Hatfield Mary Hayden Gary Heaston Robin Heeren Brenda Hemingway Keith Hensley Patricia Hetrick Tod Hicks Larry Hill Christina Hobeck Cindy Hodson Michael Holman Robert Holocher Paul Hook Lois Hunley Malcom Jackson Betty Johnson Marvin Johnson Shelia Jones Cheryl Josse Larry Judd Rose Kelley Sylvia Kemery Rickey Kieler Robert Kienzle Lorrie Kiser Robert Klemke Greg Knepper Julie Knerr Arthur Knudson William Konkle Ann Kreig David Krider Philip Layton Dan Leist Daniel Leitch Lynnette Lengacher David Lewis 48 Joel Ley Sandra Lindsey John Link Otis Little Richard Lockhart Jeffery Logue Kathleen Ludwig Mona Lunsford Nick Markowski Diana Martin Nanette Martin Pat Marquart Gerald Mattix Michael McCreery Kimberly McFarland Christine McHenry Susan McKee Debra McLemore Cheryl Moyer Tony Mudrack Norman Mueller Sherry Musser Roberta Myers Debra Naugle Earl Nelson Gary Neumann Earnest Newport Christine Nichols Cynthia Nichols Phillip Niman Larry Norton Richard Oberkiser Judy Ochoa Cathy Ogden Gail Osmun Bradley Owens 49 41 A;% Cynthia Parker Rickey Parnin Rose Perkins Vicki Petty Phillip Fike Kathy Pierce Karen Preston Ruby Puff Kenneth Rarick Richard Reader Steven Reader Larkin Reyel Susan Shive Kathie Short Thomas Smead Kathy Smith Pam Smith Roxane Smith Sheryl Smith Terry Smith Carolyn Smithson Carolyn Snow Betty Speakman 50 Mary Spillers Arthur Spoerhase Susan Spranger Jill Springer Tom Statler Lisa Sterling David Stewart Charles Storm Leslie Strack Lynn Swagin Elizabeth Szabo David Taylor Frank Taylor Janet Taylor Richard Taylor David Thayer Debbie Thomas James Thompson Mark Walker Sandra Walker Mary Walter Allen Warren Rebecca Wheeler Bonita Welch Jinna Wells Doug Wetzel Daniel Whisler Jeri Wittibslager Steve Wright Robert Wood Kathleen Woodard Diana Woods Robert Yawberg Joe Young Lois Young Reda Young Melinda Zimmerman Tamara Zimmerman 51 Ninth Graders . . . 1 4.- J nw Dale Adang, Dennis Andrews, Rose Angel, Kathi Antrim, Debbie Archer, Robert Ashley Robert Atkinson, Vickie Babcock, Nancy Banks, David Barnett, James Barnes, John Barringer ■ % -t Charna Bear, Berrie Beckman, Kenneth Beebe, Jess Beltz, Tonyia Bennett, Roger Berndt v ik Diane Bilcer, Gregory Blackburn, Rick Blain, Vivian Bleakney, Peggy Blosser, Fred Bodinka Steven Boggs, Jamesanna Boggs, Jan Bosserman, Cindy Boyles, Joanne Bracht, Margaret Bracht Explored The Mysteries W J Connie Bradley, Jymme Brandt, Janet Brady, Dana Brady, Curtis Brincefield, Michael Brooks N David Brown, Rick Brown, Terry Brown, Rodney Broyles, Marilyn Brunnegraff, Sharon Buckel Camile Buchan, Connie Budd, Charmaine Burlew, Martha Byrge, Mary Cain, Mozella Campbell Y Elaine Carlson, Rodney Carnahan, Candace Carpenter, Debby Casey, David Cass, Marita Cayat Rebecca Cecil, Byron Choka, Victor Christlub, Barry Clark, Deanna Clark, Stanley Clark Of Science, And Mathematics Janie Clay, Brent Cleveland, Vickie Coe, Nancy Conner, Angie Cook, Herbert Cooley Jo Coolman, Debra Cox, Gary Cox, Charlotte Cronkhite, Thomas Crosley, Deborah Davis Lynne delGrosso, Jody Dewart, Roseann Didion, Sandra Didion, Jane Disler, Rebecca Dornseif I , ■S %. Jane Dorsett, Darlene Dovey, Debra Dovey, Melissa Downey, Kathy Drake, Gerald Eastman TV David Ecenbarger, Debra Eder, Debra Egnor, Douglas Elkins, John Elkins, Steven Feasel Of Latin, French, Spanish Andrew Federspiel, Deborah Feemster, Donald Felger, Carl Fike, David Fike, John Forney Lynda Foster, Samuel Fox, Judy Galloway, Kathy Garrad, Stephen Gaskill, Klaus Gatzke Mike Geoffray, Richard Gibson, Jennifer Gipson, Gary Glass, Shirley Glenn, Maripat Goff John Gonser, Kathy Goodman, Stephen Gorrell, Dan Gossett, Billy Graham, Kathy Graves Joyce Gray, Ed Green, Scot Green, Greg Grepke, Thomas Griem, Marie Gruber Continue Study Of English Lucy Guevara, John Gutermuth, Aurita Gutierrez, Betsy Gutierrez, Mary Haft, Teresa Hagan Cynthia Hall, Judith Halquist, John Hampshire, Roger Hand, Gregg Haner, Julie Hanzel fn T% V J Kenneth Hardesty, Walter Hardesty, Judith Harkenrider, Joan Harrington, Hope Hartup, Robin Hartzell Pam Haughey, James Hedges, James Heeren, Gregg Heller, Helen Hembree, Deborah Hermes Dick Henderson, Michael Herstad, Jo Ellen Hilt, Randy Hirschey, Sharon Hoagland, Todd Holderness Review Three Years Of Junior High ■h A ' . • ; ' , Veda Holmes, Pamela Holse, Vana Hovarter, Kevin Hoy, John Hoylman, Farrel Hubbard • h Greg Hunt, Michael Hursh, Robin Hursh, Eleanor Insley, Rilla Jacquay, John Jarboe Jone Jerraid, Dallas Johnson, Daniel Johnson, Penny Johnson, Ann Jones, Randolph Jones Dennis Kammeier, Sandra Kaufman, Robert Kaylor, Bruce Keeley, Larry Kehoe, Kathy Kelley Scott Kelley, Marilyn Kilty, Ralph Kirkpatrick, Christine Klejnot, Benjamin Knight, Mary Knight Look Forward To 3 Years Of Senior High .? Roger Kuehnert, Benjamin Lacey, Lonnie Lemons, Stephen LeFavour, Debbie Lesh, Pieper Lesh. V ik Mike Linnemeir, Dorothy Lipp, Dennis Lloyd, Holly Love, Nancy Luckadoo, Joseph Ludwig V L .: £ It; Michael Luley, Nancy Martin, Steven Martin, Monica Martinez, Michael Martone, Steven Mays ! Dewey McCarty, Toni McCoy, Janice McFalls, Roger McGlaughn, Randy McHenry, Vickie McHenry Merrill McKinley, Janice McKinzie, David McKnight, Scott McLachlan, Peggy Meshberger, Frank Miller Complete Year With 9th Grade Party Randy Miller, Kelly Minnick, Mike Minnick, Larry Monhollen, Jack Moore, Terry Moore Mary Morken, Patrick Morris, Larry Mote, Ray Mote, Roger Musick, Douglas Myers R1» Randy Neith, Gary Newman, Robert Newman, David Niblack, Gina Nicolet, Thomas North £) £vlt Timothy North, Bonnie Nowlin, John Oblinger, James O ' Day, Teresa O ' Grady, Deborah Ormes Darla Ort, Rita Osborne, Steven Partridge, Kenneth Post, Lana Patch, Danny Payne Melody Payne, Terry Pepple, Laura Perkins, Roxanna Perkins, Cheryl Pieper, Lea Powers Melvin Puff, Barbara Pulver, Richard Read, Michael Redding, Glenn Rediger, Howard Reed Cynthia Regenold, Dennis Rider, Suzette Roddy, Tom Romano, Wilma Runyon, Jeffrey Ryder Z 7 a 7 Deborah Sanders, Pat Sauer, Kathryn Savio, John Schafianski, Gerald Schmidt, Mark Schomburg Kathleen Schrock, Randy Schroll, Sally Schuhler, Debra Scott, Lawrence SeCheverell, Cheryl Seffernick Deborah Senesac, Thomas Senesac, Sandra Serres, Kay Settles, Cindy Severance, Robert Shaw Richard Sheckles, Linda Sheets, Mary Sherman, Frederick Shoemaker, Patrick Sievers, Barbara Skevington Mm Randy Sleesman, Cary Sloan, Donald Slusher, Beverly Smith, Charles Smith, Deborah Smith Jeffery Smith, Lester Smith, Terry Smith, Billy Smith, Jeannie Smithson, Elaine Snyder Jeffery Snyder, Carolyn Sorenson, Joyce Sowers, Joan Sparks, Michael Speith, Larry Stacy : Linda Stacy, Steven Stahlhut, Nick Stammanis, Elizabeth Stanton, Billy Stephens, Trudy Sterling V mm Diane Stetler, Bobby Stokes, Chuck Storey, Janette Storm, Emma Straub, Gregg Streets William Stucky, Virginia Sukow, Randy Sturdivant, Rhonda Suttles, Mary Swangin, Deborah Sylvester Mary Taylor, Mark Taylor, Monte Teeters, Tony Terrell, William Thompson, Eric Thurston W V Joseph Tompkins, Steven Treesh, Connie Trendle, Katrina Trendle, Nancy Troyer, Cathy Turner •a a 41 Kathy Turner, Sandra Uetrecht, Kathleen Underwood, Keith Vachon, Charles VanGorder, George Wagner - Barbra Walker, Sandra Walker, Cynthia Warner, Sue Wells, William Werling, Orlin Wermager Rex Whiteleather, Michael Wiggins, Bill Wilkening, David Williamson, Mary Wittwer, Tom Wolfe Steven Wolford, Mark Woodard, Susan Wooten, Roy Wright, Francis Yant, Anita York . m Kathy Zakrajsek, Charles Zieseniess, Robert Zollars, Gertrude Zollner, David Zumbaugh ONE SMALL STEP FOR A MAN; ONE GIANT LEAP FOR MANKIND " : ARMSTRONG ■ Each student has come a long way this year. The journey and walk proudly. Futures jiave been influenced during this has been instructive, even enjoyable. Some may have tripped time; all are grateful to those who shared these days, a time or two, but everyone has learned to hold himself erect It is time to take one more step. This way, please! HECKMAN BINDERY INC. 4Bt NOV 92 H H ■ : ■ M ; j-a " H ■
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