Franklin Junior High School - Kite N Key Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN)

 - Class of 1976

Page 1 of 80

 

Franklin Junior High School - Kite N Key Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1976 volume:

chiefs FRANKLIN jr. high Rrren county Nte «« 900 Webster Street PC Box 2270 .,2270 Fort Wayne, IN AbBUi -: " • SPIRIT OF 76 SIC Contents Introduction 1- 3 Classes 4-16 Sports 17-26 Clubs Activities 27-36 Faculty Staff 37-44 Student Album 45-68 Photography Mr. Carl Clair PERIODS OF AMERICAN HISTORY LIKE PIECES IN A JIGSAW PUZZLE C: DEDICATION THE PAST 200 YEAI S OF 1 AMERICAN HISTORY ARE VERY MUChVmCe a JIGSAW PUZZLE BY THEM- SELVES, EACH XrT was OFTEN DimtULT TO ' , UNDERSTAND. BUT WHEN FIT TOGETHER AS IN A COMPLETED JIGSAW PUZZLE THE PICTURE AND THE AM OFN A NATION FOUNDED UPON FRtoOM DEMOCRACY, AND INDEPtflDENCE can be morev clearly visualized. In thi bicentenj mi: ear of 197B FrWlin " J . , High ANDS we-iCTTEi ' N KEY salute oi r founding fath-i erS national leaders, and all the peoples of each I generation and era that have Hade it f qssible for our system foF GOVERNMENT BUILli UPON THE FOUNDATION ,-0F- 4,FE jiIBERTY AND THE PURSUIT OF HAPPINESS " TO rSURVIVE FOR 200 YEARS ThIS ACCOMPLI SHMEI T IS YET TO BE MATCHED BY AN OTHER FORM QF-GOVERNMENT INCE THE...B NNING OF TIME. i 1 , As Y0U(RELIVE.-PRE6J0US moments of this fast school YEAR MAY YOU AL:?0 BE REMISNDED OF THE HP AST 200 YEARS. ThIS BOOK IS DEDICATED TO THE p POSE OF HELPING. EACH OF US MORe)fULLY APPRECIATE THIS grea1- LAND OF THE FREE AND HONE OF THE BRA Language Arts 1. Mrs. Chandler ' s Language Arts class was reading The Pigman when the cameraman stopped by and caught Kay Olry summarizing a number of chapters for the benefit of those who had been absent. Seated are R. 1 Kelly Turner, Shelby Blackburn, Dennis Lung, Jeff Crabill R. 2 Lisa Stephenson, Debra Pontius, Sharon Minich R. 3 Barbara Taylor, Hector Rodri- quez R. 4 Debbie Mitchell, Larry Setzer, Tom Madison. In Language Arts Class (8th grade) students learn or review many phases of English-structure of the sentence, spelling, punctuation, oral and written expression, and last but not least, read- ing for understanding and interpretation. 2. In 9th grade English class students learn to read, write, speak, and listen more effectively through various literature units. By sharpening these communication skills students should be better prepared to think, reason, and communicate in high school and daily life. Students learn to use their language to their best advantage. 3. Ray Powers, Pat Murphy, Lorraine Glover prepare media used to help students appreciate the story " Man Without A Coun- try " in Language Arts 8. 4. Larry Setzer, Mark Mugg, Kevin Walker, Melissa Mayes, and Mrs. Dick are intent in an evaluation phase of the reading program. Students in Reading Improvement wait their turns to get individualized reading lessons cor- rected. Reading Improvement is a one-semester course for 8th and 9th grade students who wish to improve their reading skills in the areas of vocabulary, comprehension, and speed. The class is completely individualized as students daily select their practice lessons and skill builders from a wide variety of materials. " If you would not be forgotten, as soon as you are dead and rotten, either write things worth reading, or do things worth writing. " Languages 1. Spanish. Students enrolled In Spanish at FJH learn more than just another language. They immerse themselves in another culture so that they are made aware of cultures different from their own. R. 1 Hans Wallace, Tim Wilkerson, David McDonald, Dennis Lung, Michelle Sain, Barbara Sturdivant, R. 2 Shelli Beching, Denise Sukow, Rosie Johnson, Ms. Trues- dale, Sharon Donahue, Mickey Lyies. R. 3 Paulette Jones, Tammy Mayes, Darrell Diemer, Debra Pontius, Jim Levanavick, Rick Carey, Sam Broyles, Jeanette Harrison, Dave Trogdon. 2. Ninth grade students enrolled in French not only learn about the language but also about the culture of France. High- lights of the year include the French reveillon, a Christmas dinner held at school, and the spring visit to Cafe Johnell, the local French restaurant. These students are mastering techniques of French pronunciation by practicing together in small groups. Seated in the rear group-Jay Trammel, Duane Shepherd. Middle Left-Sean Henisa. Middle Center-Jill Keener, Darch Scott. Middle Right-Tracy Fryback, Jill Holderness. Front-Jill Sylvester, Jenny Ray, Chris Wilkerson. Front Right- (Head Blocked) Molly Skordos. 3. Students in all Language and Language Arts classes learn the value of the media all around, and become aware of ways to make it useful in our everyday lives. These students have been using magazines and newspapers to make collages as they learn about good eating habits-a fun way. Left row-Ray Starks, Cheryl Harmon, Tim Conner. Middle row-Jimmy Rodri- quez, Ms. Begun, Danny Kocks. Right row-Nona Downy. " There is no knowledge which is not valuable. " Edmund Burke " Equipped with his five senses, man explores the universe around him and calls the adventure Science. " Edwin P. Hubble Science 1. These 8th grade students in Mr. Howard ' s class demonstrate how a solid like iodine crystals can change directly to a gas. This seems strange to most because in the past, solids they have seen warmed have melted to a liquid. Those pictured are: Pat Murphy, Tim Mattery, Carrie Schaeter, Mary Adams and Tony Williams. 2. Mr. Overmeyer ' s 9th grade Biology class is learning through the use ot miscroscopes. In Gen- eral Biology students develop skills tor scientific experimentation and observation. Teachers at- tempt to stimulate the innate curiosity within stu- dents about the beauties and complexities ot all life forms. 3. Mr. key ' s llS-ldeas Investigations in Science class is a new program in biology offered to Frank- lin ninth graders. Students learn each new idea by actually working with that idea in the laboratory. This class helps students understand the relevance of scientific problems in the world and their every- day lives. Tari )udd, Arley Poling, Chris Ellison, Tim Whilacre and Cerrie Bauer don ' t seem too sure about touching one of live specimens brought in for study. 4. Dave Clark, Clint Fisher, Denny Gordon, and Cheryl Wimes are demonstrating to the rest of Mr. Gorman ' s 7th grade science class just how a ther- mometer works. Q 0-)b,c are reoj number?, Q a.(b V aCb4-(-cy N=a.b- . a ir % 1. Mark Earnest, Gary Ceist, Denise Didier, stu- dents in Mr. Cinder ' s Algebra class seem to be giving the board their full attention. Gary seems to be saying, " Proofs are easy, now just follow along and you will see your mistake. " 2. Mr. Riebs is giving students good advice as they learn to measure the angles of various polygons. In Math, the hope is to broaden and deepen the student ' s basic skills and apprecia- tion of mathematics. 3. Mr. Simpson is helping Charles Pearson, Con- nie Whitacre, Marcella Sizemore, John Ford and Sonja White get some of their worksheets from the packets in the back of the room. These worksheets are a part of a new supplimentary Math program. In this program, students have the opportu- nity to work on problems and exercises about material they have forgotten but must have to continue successfully. We are spending about one day a week on this material. " Knowledge advances by steps, and not by 3 leaps. " Typing , ' " i ; ' In typing a student ' s ability is used to help him her discover a whole new experience. This experience is a springboard to a job once out of high school or while still in school. Students learn to type at rates of 30 to as high as 70 words per minute the first year with no trouble. A typist also enjoys learning how to type letters and term papers, a skill that may help during the school year with other classes. Business forms and centering are other ways students learn to manipulate his machine. 1. Dave Trogdon, Dave Neuhaus, and Jill Jackson work quietly as the room thunders with the " tick, tick, tick " of their typewriters. 2. Elaine Murdock works hard on returning her carriage quickly so she can reach her goal of 50 words per minute. 3. Denise Didier reacts to the satisfaction she receives when obtaining a goal in typing a letter. 4. Study Hall offers students an opportunity to complete all assignments at school, visit the library, and carry out a few extra projects. It is a valuable tool for the student who uses time wisely. " Those, who would give up essential liberty to purchase a little tempo- rary safety, deserve neither liberty or safety. " Ben Franklin Study Hall Social Studies 1. Students in Mr. Fox ' s class investigate and participate in the inner workings of American Society, Business and Government. These students are involved in a mock trial. R. 1. Cerri Bauer, Linda McCee, Linn Artrip, Coletta Perry, Bob Moore; R. 2. Mr. Fox, Titus Jackson, Miehelle Casaboom, Jerry Brooks, and Tom Fremuth. 2. Lorna Stetler, pointing to the Constitution, illustrates one of the many units covered as Mr. Ault ' s 8th grade classes study the birth and grovvth of the United States of America. " HISTORY tells what man has done; ART, what man has made; LIT- ERATURE, what man has felt; RELIGION, what man has believed; PHILOSOPHY, what man has thought. " Benjamin Leeming JX ' 3. The se students are cutting slabs of clay which will be put together to make ashtrays. Mosaic inlays, which the stu- dents also make, are later glued in and finished off with grout. Students working hard on these projects are: Robert Moss, Jennifer Patterson, Lori Ostrander, Greg Huffman, Larry Ashley, Levon Bennett, Deon Patton, Mr. Converse, Sallie LeFavour, and Kathy Haugen. Industrial Arts 1. B. Catewood, J. Levanavich, D. Jordan, |. Trammel, 9th grade Drafting students learn that drafting is the science of planning ahead. The same concepts can be used to plan a trip to the Bahamas. 2. T. Sexton, J. Hill, J. Olry, M. Tutwiller, |. Till are finding out that Mr. Ketterman hits the nail on the head when it comes to plane talk about wood- working. He has all the angles when it comes to putting a new twist to Industrial Arts. The 8th 9th grade General Shop classes involve them- selves with woodworking, woodtrimming, metalcasting, sheet metal as well as the proper use of tools and equipment. 5. B. Moore, D. Sherman, R. Niemeyer are involved in mass production of salt and pepper shakers for their World of Manufacturing Company. In room 169 many outstanding activities are always taking place. The World of Manufacturing classes study and copy industry through the manufacture of rockets, the LSRAV. Students not only learn how products are made but why they are made. Mr. Clair ' s classes simulate industry when possible. " All experience is an arch, to build upon. ' Henry Adams Home Economics 1. which color do you like best? Seventh grade Home Economics students learn their color preference while doing a national pilot program tor MCKnight Publishing Co. Once they learned their preference, they learned what the color tells about their personality. Half a year students study nutrition, food preparation, meal planning, management and service and consumer- ism. 2. Lee, Charles, and Betty look forward to eating " the lesson of the day. " 3. These 9th graders are comparing prices and products as they learn the importance of be- coming informed consumers. 4. During the Clothing se- mester. Home Economics students learn advanced tech- niques in clothing through the construction of garments for their own wardrobe. 5. A trip to one of the city ' s finest restaurants of motivation enough for 9th grade students in Foods class to eagerly learn and use proper tabi_i-- i- quette. Quite a change from the usual lunch routirT The seventh grade classes are usually on an exploratory basis and students are exposed to the many areas of study within the field of Home Economics. This survey gives them a better idea of specific interests they wish to study in depth as they advance. The eighth grade program begins the indepth study of Foods and Nutrition, Clothing and Textiles, Interpersonal Relationships, Personality and Grooming, and Leisure time activities. Each year the number of young men enrolled in Home Economics increases. Mrs. Heaston and Mrs. Katter see the subject as being relevant to everyone because it cen- ters on the needs of people. Health And Safety 1. In front of the class are Craig Bowers, Dave Red- ding, Angie Meeks, Titus Jackson, and Barbara Gatewood. Class projects such as those displayed, are an important part of the learning process in Mr. Petroff ' s Health and Safety classes. An understand- ing of human reproduction, gaining insight into the drug abuse problem, learning the practical appli- cation of first aid techniques and attaining driving skills and attitudes are the main areas of concentra- tion for freshmen in their Health and Safety classes here at Franklin. " We live on a moving line between the past and future That line is our life line. " Physical Education 3 ffiS 2. These 9th grade girls are improving their skills at Volleyball in Physical Education. Im- proving and learning skills in various sports is just one way students are encouraged to develop real physical fittness. 3. Check the form on these 7th graders in action. Mr. Riley ' s 6th period class go through their paces as they do the warm up activity. The Physical Education program for young men includes skills in a variety of sports as well as body building routines. " To do easily what is difficult for others is the mark of talent. " Amiel, 1856 " Every person is a bundle of possibilities and he is worth what life may get out of him before it is through. " Harry Emmerson Fosdick Seventh Grade Band f S .s L£- stage Band Pep Band Orchestra Franklin offers students a great variety of instrumental groups from which to choose. 1. The Seventh Grade Band consists of all incoming wind and percussion players in the seventh grade, who have studied in the 5th and 6th grade. 2. Stage bands are an important part of the junior high school music curriculum. They play a wide variety of music. 3. The Pep Band is composed of students from the Concert Band and they perform at all home 9th grade basketball games. 4. The Concert Orchestra adds another dimension to the total music program. The string section for this group consists of 7th 8th and 9th grade stnng players, and selected winds from the Stage Band. " When a musician hath forgot his note. He makes as though a crumb stuck in his throat. " John Clarke, 1639 Franklin Melody Makers 1. The Franklin Chorus is made up of selected eighth and ninth grade students, most of whom have been in chorus for three years. They began as a training choir and have prog- ressed to a performing group. The Ninth Grade Choir meets every day, and performs as a unit at each concert. The entire chorus has the opportunity to sing for outside activities, other than school concerts and assemblies, as the privilege arises. The many voices of Franklin are directed by Mrs. Ehinger. " The language of tones belongs equally to all mankind, and melody Is the absolute language In which the musician speaks to every heart. " Richard Wagner 2. The Seventh Grade Chorus is a selected group from each of our " feeder " schools. These students come to us from their respective schools very well prepared by their former instructors, ready to perform for the public. They do an ex- cellent job as they perform in two concerts in training for the Franklin Chorus. " Of all noises I think music the least disagreeable " Samuel Johnson 1816 Salute America !!!!! 1. The Concert Band, directed by Mr. Stellhorn is composed of 8th and 9th grade wind and percussion students who have passed a level of profeclency and are capable of playing junior high level band music. This group performs at two or more concerts a year. The group alternates with Orchestra on a tour of two elementary schools each spring to play for the 4th, 5th, and 6th grade students. This organi- zation is also used as a pep band to help provide spirit for 9th grade basketball games. oifwhe PMill foil " ' ' " ' " ■ !: ' ' u ' ' ' " u ' , ' " " ° ' " ' ' 8 ' " d " ' ' ' " ' ' " ' " ester, learn to play the guitar, followmg which they each learn to play tunes on the piano, and autoharp As they become proficient in simple tunes they all perform as a group, playing together. Some studenti progress farther on these instruments and play some of the popular tunes of today. 2. D. Conn, D. Nichols, V. Carter, Mrs. Ehinger, C. Slaughter, L. Beard, and P. )ones 3. T. Beck, J. Dykes, R. Ehinger, R. Thieme, R. Relken. l ' !!rr ' " " ' ' ' .° " ' ' ' ° " " Vmen know what precious blessings they are in possession of, and which no other people on earth enjoy. " o r , a ■ " Thomas Jefferson Concert Band Music Arts f — -V 1. Frank Vargas tries to sell the class on the merits of a bent hairpin during impromptu speeches in Mrs. Seabold ' s language arts class. 2. Georgia Holmes, Tammy Harris, Sally Stoiche, Becky Larue, Mr. Reche, Dragan joueski, Tim Counterman and Dan Eiter look on as the " world " gets lifted up. The 7th grade social studies classes are beginning to realize their responsibilities in sharing the burden of world problems. Classes study the Non-Western World,— combining his- tory, geography, economics, and political science in a cultural approach. " The only freedom which deserves the name, is that of pursuing our own good in our own way, so long as we do not attempt to deprive others of theirs, or impede their efforts to obtain it. " Seventh Grade Block Program " I have ever deemed it more honorable and more prof- itable, too, to set a good example than to follow a bad one. " Thomas Jefferson 4 3. The seventh grade Developmental Reading Class in R-101 is working on a grocery list. The grocery ads listed in the Wednesday Journal Gazette provide an excellent opportunity for comparison shopping. Developmental Reading is required of all sev- enth grade students. The course is designed to improve all students. Contrary to some thinking is the fact that even the best can still be better in all areas of reading. The desire to read and enjoy reading is a prime objective. 4. This Section 500 of the seventh grade after- noon block is perusing the newspaper. Classes are involved in newspaper projects during one week in November and another in April. Math is an important part of the block experi- ence, also. Varsity Top L. Team and Coach map out a new strategy for the second half. Top R. The rest of the team and fans get into the action. Middle. Trimm shoots for two while Judy, Darcy and Benita go in to assist. Varsity Team Members T. Heller, C. Wilkerson, |. Buck- master, J. Keener, M. Berning, Coach Truesdale, D. ScotI, S. Trimm, T. Matter, C. Huhn, B. Moore, C. Bauer, C. Perry. " Success is to be measured not so much by the position that one has reached in life, as by the ob- stacles which he has overcome while trying to succeed. " Booker T. Washington Varsity R-l. |im Harris, Jerry Brooks, Dan Robertson, Carlos Holliness, )ohn Wagner, Ron Lindsey. R-2. John Tomp- kinson, Mgr., Greg Tipton, Levon Bennett, Tom lohnson, Gary Graham, Randy Hosford, Eric Gouker, Tom Freimuth, Coach Riley. Eighth Grade Basketball Rick Sleesman works for the bonus point. ch Tilker helps plan the next attat The 8th grade Chiefs had a fan- tastic winning season and fin- ished 2nd in the city Cham- pionship. The last game was a heart breaker lost to Jefferson in the last second. EIGHTH GRADE CHIEFS R-1. K. King, K. Bloom, R. Payne, C. Jones, K. Pearson, M. Lyies R- 2. T. Balman, R. Sleesman, T. James, R. Powers, Coach Tilker, M. Mugg, T. Williams, T. Boren, D. Desmond; B. Armstrong (ab.) Cheerleaders Varsity Cheerleaders Standing: Pam Welch, Kim Hensley, Debbie Swanagin, Denise Dedier. On ground L-R. Darcy Scott, Angee Meeks, Lois Martin, Cindy Huhn, Jane Werling, Barb Slusher. Cheerleader Coach: Mrs. Wodock Reserve Cheerleaders Laura Lehman Denise Sukow, Amy Richardson, Carrie Schaffer, Beth Josse, LeeAnn Norton, Karen Olry, Diane Sukow, Shelby Blackburn, Pam Templeton. The Reserve Cheer- leaders rise high into the sky to cheer our teams on to victory. Cheer- leader coach: Mrs. Reynolds. The thrill of victory or the agony of defeat! An ac- tion packed game promises one or the other. In- tensity of the game can be read on the face of a cheerleader. Crosscountry 9th grade runners ready to run. Each man prepares himself mentally for the tough 2 ! ' 2 miles. All the Coach (Fox) can do is watch, (bottom left) CROSSCOUNTRY TEAM R-1. K. Bloom, T. Ewart, S. Benya, D. Lesh, B. Heeren, ). Benya R-2. M. Mugg, T. Dennis, ). Brooks, J. Wag- ner, R. Lindsey, D. Robert- son, ). Moore, Manager R- 3. Coach Fox. When the race is over the only thing left is the pain and relief. John finished 15th out of 97. Seventh Grade Basketball SEVENTH GRADE BASKETBALL TEAM R-1. P. Clark, D. Clark. G. Griffen, B. Heeren, T. Beard, A. Lauer, T. Bau- man. R-2. R. Neuhaus, V. Toupence, M. Arrington, ). Keener, T. Dailey, |. Hanshew, R. Howenstine, J. Gotham. Coached by Mr. Ginder. These young Chiefs are off to a good start. Volleyball Wrestling 1. Whitacre is striving for a victory. 2. Beck dem- onstrates the great concentration it takes to be a wrestler. FRANKLIN MAT MEN R-1. R. Cronkhite, T. Whitacre, J. Ryan, M. Ley, J. Ryan, D. Lung, Mgr. R-2. M. Lee, B. Fowler, Coach Howard, D. Lipp, B. Beck, D. Trogden, absent -B. Ramsey. Gymnastics VARSITY GYMNASTIC TEAM 5 R-1. P. Welch, D. Didler, D. Swanlgari, J. Werllng. R-2. A. Stolche, J. Jack- son, L. Martin, B. Slusher. R-3. L. Scholtz. RESERVE GYMNASTIC TEAM R-1. L. Lehman, L. Greub, C. Schaeffer, B. Josse, J. Smith, D. Arnold, K. Taylor, J. Flory, S. Miller, A. Modic. R-2. C. Buchan, D. Sukow, K. Olry. R- 3. D. Sukow, A. Richardson, Pam Templeton. 6 Football 1. NINTH GRADE FOOTBALL TEAM R-1. T. Whitacre, C. Holi- ness, M. Ley, R-2. A. Poling, S. Per- rine, T. Moeller, B. Flory, D. Ballard. R-3. G. Geist, B. Beck, D. Richart. R-4. G. Huffman, K. Smith, C. Bow- ers, T. Kroskie, D. Lipp, G. Tipton, J. Pepple, B. Teegarden, Coach Petroff. 2. EIGHTH GRADE FOOTBALL TEAM R-1. G. Ray, T. Porter, D. Davis, M. Lyies, J. Hardesty, B. Moore, D. Lung. R-2. M. Thomas, D. Bellis, D. O ' Day, D. Desmond, T. Hatterly, B. Armstrong. R-3. K. Pearson, T. Boren, R. Sleesman, Coach Howard, R. Ehinger, T. Bau- man, C. Jones. 3. SEVENTH GRADE FOOTBALL TEAM R-1. T. Johnson, B. Widmer, B. McFeeters, A. Lauer, J. Muench, M. Pugmire, D. Clark, T. Morris, V. Toupence, P. Clark. R-2. D. Lam- pkins, S. Coldfelter, D. Duehmig, L. Henry, M. Firestine, V. Leazier, A. Dalton, M. Tutwiler, S. Akey, T. Morel, D. Platter. R-3. E. Poling, J. Wright, J. Till, J. Keener, M. Malone, R. Howenstine, J. Niemeyer, R. Zion, K. Lamb, J. Hanshew, B. Smith, Coach Bishop ■■- i ■- " Those Chiefs just Keep Moving On FRANKLIN .4 Happy Birthday America!!! Celebrating the birthdays of our city and our nation was a memorable event of the year. Students and faculty dressed in costume depicting vari- ous periods of American history. 1. Is that one of those mean McCoy ' s from the mountains: No, it ' s our own Mr. Bakle. 2. Elaine Murdock and Benita Moore look as if they just stepped out of the 1940 ' s. 3. Doug Geoffray is the miniature Uncle Sam. 4. Mrs. Daley is the colonial lady, and Ms. Truesdale reminded us that the farmer has been the backbone of our progress. 5. The Williamsburg couple are Mr. Clair and Mrs. Wilkerson. And That ' s The Way It Was!!!!! A backward glance at education was a special feature of Back-to-School night. 1. A classroom of 1860 was revisited in R-153. Mr. Bisliop and several students dressed in the fashions of the day and the room was redecorated to look like a typical classroom of that period in History. 2. Notice the spats and pinst- ripped suit worn by Mr. Reibs. He and his students demonstrated what teaching and learning was like in a 1920 classroom. 1 3. Yes, they really did wear dunce caps and students wrote on slates. A corner of R-107 was transformed to the " way it was " in 1775. Notice the stern ex- pressions on the faces of the teacher and students. Education was a somber experience in those days. Mr, Phillips and students showed visitors the way people dressed and how learning was accomplished during the year before our nation ' s birth. One wonders if these students heard or under- stood what political leaders of that day meant? " The ground of liberty must be gained by inches. " Thomas Jefferson We ' ve Got That Winning Spirit of Many Homeroom activities keep school spirit running high all year long. 1. Debbie Kacsor works hard on door decoration for Spirit Week. 2. Spirit Week door decorations get the year started off in high gear. 3. 1-2-3 PULL!! Home- rooms compete in exciting Tug-of-War contests. Ev- eryone gets into the act. 4. Flag football is another Fall favorite. 5. Indoor Hockey gives the girls a chance to shine. 6. Room 265 capture the 8th grade Flag Football championship for the second year in a row. 7. The 9th grade Flag Football Champs get to keep the " big one " for the year. Franklin Students and School Spirit are like Benjamin Franklin and his kite and key. Kite- ' N-Key Franklin Post The Publication Staff is a volunteer group of 8th and 9th grade students who give many hours outside of the regular school day to publish the monthly issues of the Franklin Post and the Kite ' N Key yearbook. The publications are really an " All school " effort The Voice of Franklin. KITE-N-KEY STAFF Editors-Kim Dennis and Tami Matter Layout Assignments Student Album Academic Section Terri Class Lorrle Johnson Ken Richardson Pam Hartman Student Activities Tami Matter Sports Darcy Scott Kim Dennis Jill Keener Pam Hartman Copy Information Faculty and Students Photography Mr. Carl Clair Adviser Margaret A. Katter Franklin Post Editor Lorrle lohnson Post Reporters and Yearbook Staff includes: Jill Sylvester, Sue Bushong, Diane Sukow, Denise Su- kow, Amy Richardson, Lisa Wood, Lee Ann Nor- ton, Laura Creub, Robin Heaston, Pam Templeton, Lorrie Stebing, Roiann Heeren, Kandi Dull, Tim Wilkerson, Dennis Lung, Kay Olry, Kelly Tomp- kinson, Janice Bracht, Joyce Clark, Dawn Miller, and Maria Pelz. This inexperienced Staff and Adviser learned the hard way. Enthusiasm and determination carried them over the rough spots. A corner of the Home Ec room became the Publication Dept. 1. Kim, Tami and Lorrie were capable Editors. 2. Mrs. Kat- ter had a job for everyone. 4. Sorting was a chore! 5. Learning from the past. 6. Constant checking and double checking. 3. Post Reporters seem pleased with their work. Students— Spirit Skills— Service 1 . student Council is a voice of the Franklin stu- dent body. The Council meets twice a month. They make many decisions regarding all stu- dents and plan all school activities. 2. GAA (Girls Athletic Assoc.) encourages participation in a wide variety of athletics, especially young ladies not on varsity teams. 3. A.V. Club pro- vides an opportunity for students to learn cor- rect operating techniques of a variety of Audio Visual equipment used in classrooms. Learning by doing is the focus of meetings. 4. Pom Pom Girls add color and spirit to the Basketball games. Under the direction of Ms. Begun and Mrs. Daley, they learn various routines and per- form to music. Members are selected by a com- mittee during a try-out presentation. In Sewing Crafts students learn embroidery, needlepoint, creuel and other hand sewing craft skills. 6. AV service workers and Mrs. Deputy " leaning on " their work in the AV room. This was a brief and unusual rest as Greg and Mark worked hard all year as invaluable aides to Mrs. Deputy. They kept the AV room going and helped keep the teachers as happy as possible. " To make mistakes as we are on the way to knowledge Is far more honorable than to es- cape making them through never having set out to seek knowledge. " R.F. Trench Crafts— Creativity— Citizenship 1. This is a club where students have a chance to express their talent in the work of String Art. 2. Roiann Heeren and Jennifer Patterson demonstrate Mirror Pantomine as the rest of the Drama Club members act as critics. 3. Model Club attracts stu- dents interested in building models. They meet with Mr. Reibs to share their hobby with others and receive helpful suggestions. A variety of models are assembled during the year. 5. The Franklin Elves Worhshlp. Apples during American Education Week, candy canes at Christmas, End-of semester Snowmen, Birthday greetings, and other surprises for Faculty and Staff members originate among the Elves. Rather than being Mischievous or Teasing, Franklin Elves aim toward spreading good cheer and pleasure around the school. 4. Afro-American Club provides many social functions for Franklin students. Among these are school dances, skating parties, splash parties, card tournament and a pic- nic. The members meet with sponsor, Mr. Lapsley once a week. " The life of every man Is a diary in which he " means to write one story, and writes another, and his humblest hour is when he compares the vol- ume as it is with what he vowed to make it. " J.M. Barrie Enthusiasm— Encouragement Entertainment If you have an interest, a Club can be formed. 1 The Bowling Club actually go bowling with Mr. Simpson once a week to have fun and im- prove their skill. 2. Chess Club meets every Wed. Mr. Ault and Miss Minsel are the sponsors helping these young men plan a tournament with the winner play— any Fac- ulty member A ' ho wants to take a chance of getting BEAT! These guys are tough. ? 4. The Gun Safety club teaches the value of safety with guns as well as gaining a better understanding of wildlife in our country. Respect for the weapon and nature are stressed. Mr. Fox shares his interest and abilities with students. 5. Under ca- pable leadership, Mr. Fox, The Archery Club never misses its mark!!! 3. Table Tennis Club meets after school with 36 students participating. This club gives students a chance to learn proper rules and to practice skills— for competition. Mr. Irey and Mrs. Borne sponsor the group. 2 Assistants and Service Workers 1. It takes many laboratory assistants to help Mr. Irey keep the science and biology laboratories operating. These students assume responsibilities in caring for materials and equipment needed for the various experiments. 2. Cafeteria Service Workers assist with the lunch room routines during the three different lunch periods each day. The regular kitchen staff depend upon their capable help. 3. These young ladies help Mrs. Linn each morning. They collect the atten- dance reports and help keep the records up-to-date. They must work quickly so that the daily attendance reports can be delivered to the class- rooms by 10:00 A.M. Student volunteers help with the daily routines of school operations. 4. Dependable office helpers are essential to the daily operations of Franklin Junior High. They deliver messages and help with general clerical duties, and assist the office staff as needed. " That which Is unjust can really profit no one; that which is just can really harm no one. Henry George (?} Student Volunteers Give Teachers A Helping Hand. 1. Library Club members helped to keep the spirit of the Christmas season in the library. The Club is composed of library service workers who meet with their sponsor, Mrs. Deputy once a week to help with special projects in the library. 2. Library Service Workers. All of these library service workers are " sampling their wares " of magazines and books on the stairway just outside the library. These wonderful helpers for Mrs. Deputy and Mrs. Conley, besides being readers, help fellow students find materials, check them out, and help keep things neat, orderly and attractive in the library. 3. Physical Education Assistants provide much needed help for Mrs. Schone and Mr. Riley as well as other physical education classes. They help with the general routines and record keeping necessary in these classes. The assistants also assume responsibilities for distribution, storage, and care of equipment used for the differ- ent sports and activities. " This is our special duty, that if anyone specially needs our help, we should give him such help to the utmost of our power. " " Our chief want in life is somebody who shall make us do what we can. " Emerson " He may not score, and yet he helped to win, Who makes the hit that brings the Runner in. " Arthur Guiterman i - p ' w ' ' m 1 ' fte -- B k My im] jZ u " ;€ 1 y " " M Aimll » r-- , M« ' S ,v, f fr W S Administrative Staff Mr. Ray D. Moore, Jr. Principal Mr. Robert Bakle, Assistant Principal Mr. Kent Kurtz, Assistant ts to the Principal Counseling Staff Mr. Alfred Lapsley, Guidance Aide Mr. Harry E. Mines, Guidance Counselor Mrs. Shirley Johnson, Guidance Counselor " What a man does, not what he feels, thinks, or believes, is the universal yardstick of behavior. " Benjamin C. Leeming They help keep things running smoothly. Mrs. Pat Smith-Secretary-Treasurer " I lost my book! Can I cash a check? My lunch money Is gone. I need a pencil. I ' m sick. Do you have a receipt? What late reports? Please announce . . . Can I use the phone? Late again! Sorry, no passes! Would someone get that phone? " And so goes a typical day in the office! Mrs. Marian Moyer, Secretary Mrs. Jane Linn— Attendance Clerk Franklin family salutes! J I L. Mrs. Vickie Wilkerson— Teacher Aide R. Mrs. Helen Conley-Teacher Aide Two teachers retire after devoting over forty years of dedicated service to education. Mrs. Georgia Chandler; Lan- guage Arts. Mr. Lowel Doherty; Science Social Studies. Knowledge is wisdom, but understanding is the beginning of progress ' Directors of Learning Charles Ault; B.S., M.S., Defiance College, Si. Francis; History: Chess Club. Wynne Begun; B.S., Indiana University; Individ- ualized Ed.; Pom Pom Girls. Raymond Bishop; B.A., M.S., Purdue; English; Football, Track Coach. Anne Borne; B.A., Hillsdale College; Social Studies, Math; Table Tennis Club. Denotes Department Chairman Georgia Chandler; A.B., So. Ill, U.; Univ. ot III; 8th Language Arts. Carl Clair; B.S. M.A.S., Benidji State Univ., Ball State; Industrial Arts; Photography Club: Don Converse: B.A., M.S., Alma College, Mich. St., Art Instit. of Pitts., U. of Mich., St. Francis; Art, Stamp Club. Mrs. Laura Daley; B.S,, St. Francis; Math; Pom Pom Sponsor. Alice Deputy; A.B., M.A., DePauw, Indiana U.; Library; A.V.; Library Club, A.V. Club. Alice Dick; B.S., M.S., Manchester, St. Francis; Developmental Reading; Franklin Elves. Mel Ehinger; A.B., B.M., Western College; Vo- cal Music; Pop Choir. Richard Fox; B.S., M.S., Bowling Green U.; Biol- ogy, 8th History, Social Problems; Archery Gun Safety Philip Cinder; B.S., M.S., Ball State U., St. Francis; Math; 7th Basketball Coach. Robert Gorman; B.S., M.S., Ohio State, St. Francis; 7th 8th Science, Biology; Card Club. Orma Heaston; B.A., B.S., Bowling Green U., St. Francis; Home Economics; Sewing Crafts. Les Howard; B.A., Wabash College; 7th 8th Science; Football Wrestling Coach. Positive thinking is the only way to produce positive results! lames Irey; B.S., M.Ed., Bowling Green Univ.; Biology, Health Safely, Driver Education; Lab Assist,; Table Tennis. Margaret A. Kaiter; B.S., M.S., Purdue Univ. Home Economics, 8th Science; Yearbook, Newspaper. Robert Ketterman; Kent State U. B.A.; Industrial Arts; Benx T.V. Ruth Minsel; B.S., M.A. Ball State, U. of Wis., In- diana U.; Dev. Reading-English; Chess Club. James Overmeyer; B.S., M.S., Manchester, Kan- sas State: General Biology, Science 8th; String Art Club. William Petroff; B.S., M.S., Indiana Univ.; English, Health Safety, Physical Ed.; Head Football Coach. Carroll Phillips B.S., M.S:, Indiana Univ.; Social Studies; Bicentennial Club. lohn H. Reche; B.A., Ball State Univ; 7th Social Studies, 8lh Science; 7th Intramural Basketball. Carl Reibs; B.S., M.S., Whittenburg U., I.U., Mich. State, St. Francis; Math; Model Club. Sharon Reynolds, A.B. +, Indiana Univ.; English, French; Reserve Cheerleaders. David E. Riley; R.S., M.S., Ball State U.; Physical Ed.; Intramurals, Head Basketball Coach. Madge Schone; B.S., M.S., So. III. Univ., Ind. Univ.; Physical Ed.; Girls gymnastics Coact Virginia Seabold; B.S., Indiana University; Lan- guage Arts, Dev. Reading; Drama Club. Betty Shoemaker; B.S., M.S., English; Public Speaking Club. Ben Simpson; B.S., M.S., Manchester, I.U.; Math; Bowling CLub. Roland Stellhorn; M.A. Butler, Ball Slate; In- strumental Music; Stage Band, Pep Band. Gerald Tilker; B.S., M.S.; Huntington College, Saint Francis; General Business, Typing; 8fh Grade Basketball Coach. Mary |o Truesdale; B.S., B.A., Michigan U.; Spanish, Physical Ed. Coach: Volleyball, Basketball. Rebocca Wodock; B.S.. M.S., Purdue Univ.; Math; VarsTly Cheerleaders. lullo Garcia; B.A., Si. Francis; Spanish: Spanish Club, Bicycle Club, A.V. Assist. 1. Hou would ou like to prepare over 900 lunches ever dav? The Kitchen StatI added to the Bicentennial salute by wearing colo- nial dress and planning colonial lunches for a week. Pictured in their costumes are: Helen Kuehnert, Louise Whitehurst Alma Uetrecht, Elsie Ecenbarger, Betty Mahoney, Ester Helmke, Doris Hagen. The Custodial Staff are the first to arrive at school and the last to leave. Their never ending tasks are too often taken for granted. 2. lack Zimmerman, 3. Carl Kayser.4. Lester Maassel. 5. Tereather Sims. Can You Imagine A Day Without Them????? Ben Franklin Said " Lost time is never found again. " " When the well ' s dry, we know the worth of water. " " The used key is always bright. " " He that riseth late must trot all day. " " Dost thou love life? Then do not squander time; for that ' s the stuff life is made of. " Daria Broyles Tina Bryant Judy Buckmaster Annette Bunch leanette Bunch ' Absent when pictures were taken or picture not available. Joe Burelison Ann Bushman Diane Carney Stephanie Carter Richard Gates Shari Cornett Michele Cosaboom Randy Cronkite Cindy Crowell Wanda Culpepper Dennis Cuney Steven Cunningham Dave Dager Kim Dennis Todd Dennis Chris Ellison Sandy Elmer Laurie Park Tom Flaugh Mike Fletcher r ' l ' w ' : ' -i-- ?m.: Kathy Haugen Gail Heck Linda Heiser Tracey Heller Sean Henisa Debbie Kacsor David Kaiser Nick Kantor Scott Kavanaugh Jill Keener Eugene Kelley Bruce Kilpatrick Lura King Chris Kinley Janene Knepper John Marty Darren Mason TamI Matter Tammy Mayes Lisa McCurdy LaDonna McDargh David McDonald Angee Meeks Thomas Meredith Dawn Miller Jennifer Patterson Deon Patton Debbie Payne Charles Pearson John Pepple Steve Peppier Scott Perrine Coletta Perry Debbie Pilkington Sandra Plummer Shirley Sewell Duane Shepherd Ricky Shive Kenny Sims Marcella Sizemore Molly Skordos Barb Slusher Kevin Smith Helen Underwood Steve Vachon Donald Vance John Wagner Nick Wahllg mmy Williams Joe Wixon Jan Wolford YOUR WORLD Your world is as big as you make it, I know, for I used to abide In the narrowest nest in a corner. My wings pressing close to my side. But I sighted the distant horizon Where the sky line encircled the sea And I throbbed with a burning desire To travel this immensity. I battered the cordons around me And cradled my wings on the breeze Then soared to the uttermost reaches With rapture, with power, with ease! Georgis Douglas Johnson Cathy Adams Mary Adams Linda Anderson Brian Armstrong Nancy Aslnley Jackie Baker Sue Bushong Michael Butler Holly Byrt Joyce Campbell Richard Carey Danny Carter Absent when pictures were taken, or picture not available. Vince Carter Kathy Chumley Joyce Clark Jim Collar Dave Conn Jennifer Cook Tina Couker Sherry Graf John Grahovac James Green Judy Green Tom Griggs 57 Laura Grueb Tina Hadley loe Hardesty John Harmon Micki Harris Jeanette Harrison Tim Mattery Mike Hearn Robin Heaston Roiann Heeren Raphael Helton Sonya Henry Ronda Henschen Susan Hile William Hobbs Kenneth Holland John Holman Renee Holmes Ellen Holocher Doug Housholder Dean Hutsell Brenda Jacobs Tom Jacobs Brenda James Bryon Krantz Jeff Kunneke Julie Ladig Ronnie Lee Laura Lehman Dennis Lesh Lee Linder Monica Longberry Dennis Lung Michael Lyies Tom Madison Steven Manus Jean Perry Debra Pontius Tim Porter Melodie Potter Ray Powers Debra Prater 59 Tim Putt Tim Ratliff George Ray Richard Reiken Amy Richardson Taina Richardviile Denise Sukow Barbara Taylor Pam Templeton Randy Thieme Michael Thomas Jolinda Thornton 60 Kelly Tomklnson Becky Trammel Kelley Turner Kim Tutwiler Jeff Vaught Jackie Wasson Marva Williams Lisa Wood Joey Wooten Debbie Wyatt Jessey Zent Mark Weaver Karen Wells Scott Whitacre Tom Whitmore Tim Wilkerson Tony Williams m Autographs ccAse OF junior High Stepping stones to the future. Scott Akey Tonji Allen Maria Alvather Doug Anderson Cuyette Anspach Bill Armstrong Debbie Arnold lerry Arrington Mike Arrington Charles Balbaugh Ted Ballard Chris Barnes Ann Bauer Joesph Bauer Tim Bauman Tim Beard Regina Beck John Benya Greg Bolin Melanie Boydston Lori Brock Paula Brock way Felecia Brodgin Roven Brooks Robbie Brooks Ronald Brown Cyrene Buchan Jeff Bulter Noelle Byrt David Clark Phillip Clark Steve Clodfelter Jacquelin Conley John Cooley -4 B Karen Cooper Tim Counterman Charlie Cour Laurie Crance Ron Cross Belinda Crowell Kurt Culpepper Elizabeth Cuney Devina Dabba Tommy Dailey Claude Dalton leff Davis Neal Davis Sheila Davis Gaya Dean Herbert DeFreese Terry Diller Mary Dornseif Tim Dougherty Bonnie Downey Robert Driver David Drummond Learning . . Doing Becoming Thinking Dondi Duehmig John Dykes Chris Edwards Dan Eiter Shawn Elliott John Elmer Tim Ewart Lora Gibson Earnest Gilbert Kim Gillum Theresa Girardot Denny Gordon Sheila Grace Greg Griffin ik l h " li %. Kelly Grim Charlie Gronau Dawn Grubb Susan Grundan Carol Hadley Jeff Hanshew Tony Harden Theresa Hardesty Terry Hardin Harold Harris Tammy Harris Dalena Hearn Brian Heeren George Heeron Sandy Heffner Clara Hembree Louie Henry Blaine Hicks Denise High Lisa Hile Jackie Hill David Hockenberry Georgia Holmes Kelli Hosford Len Hovarter Randy Howenstine Jane Hutsell Kelly Hyndman Learning for today, preparing for tomorrow. Kevin Lamb Donna Lambert David Lampkins Lisa Landsaw Becl y LaRue Allen Lauer Shirley La« erence Vincent Leazier Ronald Lesh Helen Leslie Lea Leslie Babette Logan Valerie Longberry Duane Luckadoo- Jimmy Mahathy Mike Malone Clara Markey Randy Marty Carolyn McDowell Robert McDowell Brian McFeetefs David McCowan Kerry McKeever David McLemore Patty McQuaIn Dawn Mendez Susan Meyers Suzi Miller Tom Miller Kurt Minniear Alice Modic Charles Mohas Dennis Moon Dorothy Moore Lucas Moore New impressions for our journals. Tanya Moore Tim Morel Tom Morris Amy Moser Jim Muench Michele Muraski Tamie Myers Tracie Myers Dawn Nettleingham Ron Neuhaus Cathy Newhouse Robert Newman John Niemeyer Vicki Nofzinger Terri Null Jeff Olry Brenda Overholt Keith Park Kevin Parker Doug Partin Jeanette Patterson Rachel Payton Robert Perkins Tamara Perkins Tim Perkins Janelle Phillips Dan Platter Emil Poling Lorelei Powelson Mark Pugmire Cris Ramsey Arthur Ramsey Tammy Ratliff Jeff Richardson Lauri Richart Kimberly Richter Mark Roberts Karen Roeger Paul Rouse Melissa Rust Sara Schible Kelli Schwalm Kevin Scott Tracy Seaman Joanne Sebastian Ben Senkbeil Rebecca Serres Tim Sexton James Sheckie Lori Shepherd Scott Shepherd Peggy Shirely Dave Shive Pam Shoemaker Tammy Shoemaker Franklin ' s future lies in our hands. ' " ' " ' ' f " ' ' " Kenny Snyder Fred Sorg Keith Sorg Barbara Spillers Tyrone Stephens Kathy Stockman Sally Stoiche Eric Sfuber Clarissa Suarez Brenda Swangin Linda Swangin Kay Taylor Shawn Thomas Lisa Thompson Jeff Till Van Toupence Deborah Trimm Mike Tutwiler Felicia Underwood Marvin Underwood Rhonda Van Allen Regina Vance Frank Vargas Karen Walker Moke Wallen Lori Warren Larry Weinley James Welling M. Mary Wetzel Randy Whitacre Sherry White Bud Widmer Bessie Williams Jesse Williams Cheryl Wimes Pam Wood Joe Wright Kim Wyatt Tina Wyatt Nannette Wynn Ed Zelt Tonya Zimmerman Randy Zion Rosaleen Zonk the nt What !f ■■■.-■vi-. .- i ' V - , (r • m ' . ' ■■■ :


Suggestions in the Franklin Junior High School - Kite N Key Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) collection:

Franklin Junior High School - Kite N Key Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

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Franklin Junior High School - Kite N Key Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1

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Franklin Junior High School - Kite N Key Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1

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Franklin Junior High School - Kite N Key Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1

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Franklin Junior High School - Kite N Key Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1

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Franklin Junior High School - Kite N Key Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1

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