Franklin Junior High School - Kite N Key Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN)
- Class of 1967
Page 1 of 78
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 78 of the 1967 volume:
' IliiilliiH flu fiifliiii 9k ail ■HI HnfflHi " ifa HI Ml be 977. 202 -ra 1967 L401469 M.L. moumjM uct •it INDIANA COLLECTION Students of Franklin Junior High School have the opportunity each year of developing themselves everyday and preparing for their future through academics, athletics, clubs, and friendships. Each of these is a key that can unlock the door to success both now and in the future. IFF II • ' ■ ■ r. FRANKLIN JUNIOR KITE ' N ' KEY 1967 FT. WAYNE, INDIANA VOL. VI HIGH SCHOOL TABLE OF CONTENTS 1401469 ACADEMIC 4 ATHLETICS 15 CLUBS 23 Zc 379 77^7^/ F 77 4$ /J, 7?C > 7 PUBLISHED BY THE KITE ' N ' KEY STAFF OF FRANKLIN JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS 39 Developmental reading is a subject studied by all seventh graders. They work in reading kits to improve their comprehension, vocabulary, and speed. Once a week the classes go to the library for recreational reading. At that time the students are assisted by their teachers in choosing good read- ing books. The pupils are required to give six book reports a year. Classes Write, Read, Speak, and Spell Language arts is taught to all Franklin students. This subject is laned so each student may progress at his own rate of learning. In this course the pupils write original compositions, study po- etry and short stories, develop skills in grammar, and learn to spell many new words. Each student is required to read six books outside of class. Students take developmental language in the eighth grade for one semester. It is a course designed to improve a □I and written expression. h learning how to write the rjain poise in Each student 1/ themes ast six •: Many Freshmen Learn Spanish, French, or Latin As one requirement in Latin class, Mrs. Chandler asks that each student create a project in connection with the studies. The pupils above are admiring several of the projects, one of which is an ancient Roman map of the hills of Rome. The students who take Latin are basically concerned with learning vocabulary. Along with vocabulary the students translate and drill. Their teacher, Mrs. Chandler, helps the students realize how many English words are derived from similar Latin words. The French students are also basically concerned with learning vocabu- lary. They take dictation from their teacher, Mrs. Springer, and spend much time drilling and translating. The Spanish students ' teacher, Mrs. Springer, teaches the students the Spanish vocabulary. The students drill, translate, review, and memorize much of their work. In the picture above a Spanish student locates one of the many cities in Spain about which his class has talked. French students learn many vocabulary words and among these, of course, are the different varieties of food. Above the students are observing the French names of American foods. General science is studied by seventh graders for one semester. For the first few weeks, health is studied. The prin- ciples of gravity are thoroughly ana- lyzed. Particular emphasis is placed on the metric system, as it may soon be- come the universal system of measure- ment. Other units examined include fire, astronomy, and investigation of chem- ical changes. Eighth graders learn the scientific method and apply it throughout the year. The analysis of energy, heat, and electricity is emphasized. The principles and uses of machines are also thor- oughly covered during the school year. The freshman general science students make an extensive study of living things, discussing the formation, structure, and function of plants and animals. The stu- dents enter the field of geology in their study of the earth. The pupils examine the atmosphere and ponder the mys- teries of the universe during the second semester. Experiments make up an important part of the study of science. These eighth pupils are creating a partial vacuum by the use of heat. grade Classes Increase Knowledge of Science periods are devoted to laboratory experiments. Each uscope, an essential part of the experiments. Biology is the science of life. One of the main objectives of the biology course is to develop concepts and understanding of the wonders of basic life processes. As a foundation on which to build, sci- entific methods are studied first. The students put these methods to use in laboratory periods during the year. Utilizing the knowledge of cell structure and function, the freshmen then attack the study of plants and animals, their structure and function. Genetics, the science of heredity, is presented to ex- plain the normal and abnormal char- acteristics exhibited in organisms. In- vertebrates, vertebrates, microbiology, and multicellular plants are later dis- cussed. In studying ecology the students gain an understanding of how plants, animals, and their surroundings affect each other. The students conclude the year by studying conservation. Students Solve Many Types of Problems This year many of the seventh and eighth grade stu- dents were taught modern math instead of the tra- ditional general math. The students in the X and Y lanes studied the modern techniques while the stu- dents in the Z lanes studied the traditional method of math. The students of the ninth grade were taught either modern algebra or general math. In algebra they tried to analyze and understand the problems instead of just solving them. They also learned to apply a meaning to each problem, thereby obtaining a basic knowledge for future use in their math studies. In general math the ninth graders reviewed and studied traditional math. The course was a review of the general math presented in the seventh and eighth grade plus many additional and practical math techniques. In general math the students reviewed many of the basic skills of math and also learned some new ones. 3 7 8 9 in 5*£»»30 ■53637 3839 40 K 46 47 48 49 50 55 56 57 58 5960 B5 66 67 68 69 70 757677 78 79 80 858687 88 89 90 95 96 97 98 99 BO )nly ninth graders are eligible to take algebra and only those inth graders who have received above average grades in sventh and eighth grade math. At the beginning of the year, the students solve many simple problems, but as the year pro- gresses the problems become more complex and quite difficult. The students pictured above, who are in Mr. Hines ' class, have been studying world affairs and are making many interesting comparisons on the map. This is just one of the many map activities they do throughout the year. Seventh graders at Franklin for their social studies requirement take geography. They study several aspects of many coun- tries and learn their locations throughout the world. The eighth grade history classes study United States history. They try to learn the complete history from the beginning up to the present. The teachers ' main concern is to teach stu- dents the important facts that made history. Students Study the World, Sing, Create General music is studied by all seventh and eighth grad- ers for one semester. Much time in these classes is de- voted to singing and listening. But time is also spent in learning the use of rhythm instruments, basic music theory, and folk songs. Seventh, eighth, and ninth graders are enrolled in art classes. The art students work on drawings, study of color, paper sculptures, lettering, block printing, painting with water colors, and using tempera paint. Pupils of all three grades work basically with the same materials, but the eighth and ninth graders explore problems of art more thoroughly. The seventh groders ore i songs, os the/ -. of study. the process of learning new r - ' tion with a new unit Clay can be used to make many things, as these eighth graders are discovering by personally making some designed cups. Eighth grade girls are introduced to homemaking in one semes- er. The first half is spent on grooming and clothing while the second part includes foods and nutrition. These home arts students are examining an exhibit which helps to explain how various electrical switches operate. In industrial arts the students learn the basic knowl- edge of tools. Working with a varied assortment of materials, each student makes and turns in different projects throughout the year. Every seventh grader at Franklin takes home arts. Here the students learn the basic repairs needed for various home fixtures. They also discuss topics per- taining to the general care of a home. Home economics is required for every eighth grade girl. Several ninth graders also benefit from a home economics class. These students learn the basic skills of homemaking. Franklinites Obtain Skills in Practical Arts Industrial arts is introduced to the eighth grade boys for one semester. Boys may elect to take shop in their ninth grade year. Students in the class learn the art of building and using tools in the correct manner. Students Publish, Read, Discuss, Exercise Some students volunteer to help in the library. They donate their free time by assisting Mrs. Stauffer before, during, and after school. A publications ' class was organized for the first time this year. Ninth grade students spend hours on the yearbook and the school paper. The library is filled with many new and interesting books. The librarian helps students locate books and become acquainted with library customs. Many freshmen are in publications ' class. The stu- dents work on the Kite ' NT Key and the Post. They are assisted by Mrs. Lawrence. Orientation classes are led by Mr. Riley and Mr. Simpson. The students have discussions on different topics. The course will guide the students toward a better future. Physical education is taken by all girls and boys at Franklin. Great stress is made to insure physical fit- ness for every student. ;-.; is designoted for ninth grade students. In - ' j/ing one of their many discussions. During the boys ' gym classes, they learn to work with each other developing physically fit bodies, team work, and good sports- manship. 10 Mr. Plasket, principal of Franklin Junior High, supervises all activities and the instruction of the students. The programming and laning of students and the supervision of new teachers are among Mr. Plas- ket ' s responsibilities. He is also responsible for the work of the faculty and custodians and the ordering and use of equipment and supplies. Mr. Plasket ' s chief goal is to make Franklin an excellent place for students to learn. Mr. Mathias is staff assistant of Franklin Junior High. His major responsibility is guidance, such as preparing materials, guidance periods, and helping students with program planning for ninth and tenth grades. He also supervises the cafe- torium during the lunch periods and works with teachers, staff, and individual students. Mr. Ma- thias is co-ordinator of the activity programs and extra-curricular activities. Mr. Mathias ' goal is to improve Franklin con- tinually so students will enjoy attending school and getting a good education. Mr. Plasket Administration Has Important Goals Mr. Mathias Teachers Help Students To Accomplish Mr. Charles Ault— Geography Mrs. Nancy Bauman— General Homemak- Mr. Alvin M. Benner— Instrumental Music Mrs. Dorothy BVuick— Study Hall Clerk and Attendance Clerk Mr. Donald C. Carrel— Mathematics Mrs. Georgia Chandler — Latin, Language Arts, Developmental Language Mrs. Frances Colchin— Language Arts and Social Studies Mr. Donald R. Converse— Art Mr. Erv Denig— Home Arts and General Shop Mrs. Mary A. Dick— Developmental Read- ing Mr. Lowell Doherty — Social Studies and Science Miss Jean Dohrman— Physical Education and English Miss Mary G. Fleming— Music and Chorus Mr. Phil Ginder— Mathematics and Science Mr. Harry Hines— Geography and U.S. History Mr. Donald Hogan— General Science Mr. Melvin Krueckeberg— General Shop Mr. Ronald Kuhn— Algebra and General Mathematics Mr. Dwain Lange— General Science and Biology 12 Many Goals Throughout School Year Mrs. Sara Lantz— Language Arts Mrs. Barbara Lawrence — Developmental Language, Language Arts, Publications Mr. Carter W. Lohr— General Science Miss Ruth Minsel— Developmental Reading Mr. William Myers— Special Education Mr. Carroll Phillips— Social Studies and History Mr. Carl Reibs— Mathematics Mr. David Riley— Physical Education Mr. John Sawyer— Language Arts, Devel- opmental Language Mrs. Madge Schone— Health, Physical Ed- ucation Miss Elizabeth Shaner— Biology and Sci- ence Mr. Ben Simpson— General Mathematics, Citizenship Mrs. Donna Springer— French, Spanish, Language Arts Mrs. Joyce Stauffer— Library Mr. Roy Stuart— Language Arts Mr. Donald Weaver— General Mathemat- ics, Algebra Mrs. Margaret Wiggs— English Mr. Delmas Young— Algebra, Mathematics Mr. Melvin Zehner— Physical Education, Health 13 Personnel Perform Many Helpful Tasks The people responsible for the delicious lunches at Franklin are Helen Henry, Alma Uetrecht, Virginia Hopper, Ruth Brennan, Elsie Ecenbarger, Hilda Harmeyer, LaVern Evans, Helen Radke, and Esther Helmke. Franklin Junior High School could not run smoothly if it were not for the cooks, custodians and secretaries. The cooks were responsible for feeding over 700 people each day. Much planning and hard work went into each meal served. The school ' s custodians spent much time keeping the building clean in ad- dition to making sure ev- erything was working cor- rectly. Franklin School could not exist very long without its fine secretaries, Mrs. Wer- ling and Mrs. Archer. They were both kept very busy doing many and varied tasks. Mrs. Archer and Mrs. Werling are two very important people who helped in the functioning of Franklin. These people kept our school in top condition: Elmer Bever, Malcolm Mitchell, William Schane, Henry Schieb, and Louise Strall. ATHLETICS Athletics is one of the key ac- tivities that can unlock the door to success. Students develop fundamentals of athletics, learn good sportsmanship, and real- ize the importance of team- work, all of which can be useful now and in the future. Seventh, Eighth Chiefs Learn Football Fundamental FIRST ROW: Mike James, Dave Johnson, Cliff Long, Greg Schae- fer, John Moreland, Paul Burns, Mike Johnson, Mike Sowers, Den- nis Heller, Mike Mudrack, Bill Blackburn, Denny Schmieman. SEC- OND ROW: Mr. Lohr, Jim Deveau, John Deveau, Rick Schneider, Dave McKee, Robert Mencer, Buddie Hamilton, Jeff Maynard, Jim Gibson, Larry Longardner, Randy Diller, Rickey Hoagland, Brian Norton. THIRD ROW: Denny Fuhrman, Dan Fair, MarH Johnson, Rick Werling, Mike Capps, Barry Smith, Steve Warner. 7 Mr. Lohr and Mr. Sawyer trained the seventh and| eighth grade boys, te aching them the fundamentals of football. The seventh and eighth graders worked diligently during practice and developed many of the necessary skills to help them play football thisj year and in the future. The boys had great en- thusiasm and showed good sportsmanship through- out the entire season. The eighth grade team finished the season with one win and five losses. The seventh grade had a season of one win, two ties, and one loss. e seventh grade football team practiced especially hard after jchool to improve their game and techniques. 16 - — tmmikf mmmm £S2im mm HS5 Larry Brown Bill Cowan Varsity Football Team The varsity football team worked strenuously through practice sessions,- and following the fine supervision of Coach Zehner and Coach Riley, they ended the season with three wins and three losses. The coaches passed on important fundamentals that will prove to be a big help in future years of high school football. The team members showed that they had the neces- sary drive and ability to become a good football team. Carl Busian Ed Newhard Mark Timmons Tom Zimmerman ^58^ & & *• 17 ■ ' ■ ' U. Mike Davis Keith Showalter Bob Van Gorder Rich Seewald Varsity Chiefs Have Good Teamwork Steve Heiniger Bill Cowan Bill Loechner This year ' s Varsity Chiefs played with great enthusi- asm and determination to win, under the direction of Mr. Riley. The team upheld Franklin ' s image of good sportsmanship, and demonstrated a great deal of proficiency in their spo rt, as they racked up some impressive victories. Although luck was not always with them, they showed good teamwork throughout the entire year. These boys deserve nothing but praise for the fine job they did for their school on the basketball court. > i Jock Barbour Keith Molott Mark Timmons Larry Brown Seventh, Eighth Grade Chief Gain Experience •f t, f § f ■ 1 & J t > ' ] rl 4 J j *. J * ■ ill S SACK ROW: Charles Conrad, Larry Longardner, Joe Lombard, 5teve Furniss, Brian Norton, Bill Petgen, Greg Schaffer, Mr. Sawyer. FRONT ROW: Mike Sowers, Randy Diller, Stan Collett, Kevin Cismowski, Mike Johnson, Paul Burns, Tom Smith. The good sportsmanship of Franklin was displayed throughout the city by Franklin ' s eighth grade bas- ketball team. They worked diligently with their coach Mr. Sawyer, in practice sessions and played hard in their games. The eighth grader ' s season wasn ' t the pest at Franklin, but it prepared them for the eighth rade tournament in which they won the runners-up trophy. This year ' s seventh grade basketball team under the supervision of Mr. Hickox, a student teacher, turned in a record of four wins and one loss. Not only did the seventh graders have a successful year, but they also learned the very important fundamentals of basketball. Beck, Chuck Miller, Ken Axson, Lynn Sanders, Richard Ludwic Andy Meehan, Mike Leach, Steve Battel, Jerry Archer. Team Member Breaks City Record This year the cross country team ran under the direction of Mr. Sawyer. The team spent many hours after school, running many miles and doing various exer- cises which built endurance. Throughout the season the team ran against several junior high schools and* accomplished a rather satisfactory record. One member of the team, Bill Loechner, did especially well during the season. He broke the city record at 10:38.4 and was awarded a trophy. These ore the boys who represented Franklin on this year ' s cross country team. Each boy put forth strenuous effort to make the team a winning one. BILL LOECHNER KEITH MALOTT RANDY HARTER TERRY WAIKEL DAVE CECIL DARRELL WELLS STEVE GOSHERT The six freshmen cheerleaders, Nancy Gaunt, Cindy Gernhardt, Susie Stone, Cindy Lehrman, Ricky Guthermuth, and Sandy Fick, captain, cheered at many games and pep sessions. Each girl did her very best to cheer the Chiefs on to victory. Cheerleaders Help Promote School Spirit " We want a victory " was a cheer yelled by Franklin fans many times. The spirit of the team was boosted at each game as the girls cheered during all home football and basketball games. The girls were chosen at the end of the previous school year. That gave the girls an opportunity to practice throughout the summer. The freshman cheerleaders chose white A-line skirts with red sweaters for their outfits. The eighth grade girls cheered in red skirts and white sweaters. Mrs. Lantz, their sponsor, gave them help in any way she could. The eighth grade cheerleaders practiced very diligently this summer. The results were apparent in their fine cheering ability. The cheerleaders were Cheryl Lees, Susan Lamb, Janet Sanders, Diane Dietz, Kay Heffelfinger, and Debbie Dale, the captain. The purpose of boys ' intramurals was to strengthen the fitness of boys and teach them good sportsman- ship. The boys competed in a vari- ety of sports, which included bas- ketball, football, wrestling, bowling, and volleyball. Supervising for each grade was done by their coaches Mr. Myers, Mr. Riley, Mr. Hogan, and Mr. Lohr. The Girls ' Athletic Association pro- vided a variety of sports for the members. Some of the sports were basketball, volleyball, and track and field. All members learned the importance of good sportsmanship and how to make good team effort. Miss Dorhman and Mrs. Schone in- structed the activities. Since not all boys can become members of varsity sports, intramural teams have been established. By participating in intra- murals boys learn the basic fundamentals of various sports. Students Participate in Many Sports The G.f- f- Ion, Its purpose is giving girls who ore ii forested and skilled in sports an opportunity to participate in activities. The association aims to develop qualities of sportsmanship and leadership. n I CLUBS By participating in various clubs Franklin students enrich their lives with new experiences. They are one of the keys which unlock the door to future suc- cess with extra-curricular inter- ests and knowledge through fun. The students increase their circle of acquaintances, learn how to cooperate with others, and realize responsibilities to various organizations. The yearbook staff, under the direction of Mrs. Lawrence, spent the entire year in the production of the yearbook. Their job began with the sale of the books. Next was the selection of a theme and the lay-out of the book. At the same time the cover was being designed and class editors were very busy alphabetiz- ing pictures. Other staff members were setting up group picture schedules. The copy editors and their staff were writing the copy for the book. All of this work went toward the final goal of reaching the four deadlines. After the deadlines were met, there were proofs to be read which were received from the yearbook company throughout the remainder of the year. At the very end of the year the books were distributed to the student body. The Kite ' n ' Key staff produces the yearbook so that Franklin students can have a book filled with many fine memories and recollections of their years at Franklin. Students Spend Many Endless Pictured above are the editors-in-chief, Anah Radatz and Sara B-yns,- and advisor, Mrs. Lawrence. Other editors who also helped produce the book were Sue Stone, Cindy Lehrman, Max High and Jenny Motz. 24 m 4h 6k M J^k. d 1 ml ' • -mm/ ,*Y ^^^ 1. " f ■ v BJ| ■ L, ■ 1 iS i f . ■r*^^ ill JH The members of the Post Staff spent much time preparing the newspaper for the students of Franklin. Each member of the staff had to do his part to produce the newspaper even though many times it was a difficult task. Hours on Franklin Publications The members of the Post Staff and their advisor, Mrs. Lawrence, were responsible for publishing Franklin ' s four page monthly newspaper. But before the paper was ready for the student body to read, a great deal of work had to be done. The editor, assistant editor, and news editor began the production by making a story list. The assign- ments were then distributed to the various reporters. After a week ' s time the reporters sent their stories to press. Next the galleys were proofread and the paper was laid- out. The paper was then once again sent to the printers, and two days later the students received the pa- per. The Post editors are the students who helped produce the school paper. Pictured above are Janet Mcintosh, Barbara Zollars, Chris Kemery, and Greta Blackburn. 25 V • Each homeroom elected a representative and alternate who con- tributed ideas and opinions to the Student Council. The repre- £ sentatives read and discussed with the homerooms the minutes from each meeting. Student Council Has Many Projects Franklin ' s Student Council consisted of sev- enth, eighth, and ninth grade representatives. Each member asked opinions of the home- room and related the feelings of the students during council meetings. For the first time the Franklin Student Coun- cil had its own office, located on the third floor of the school building. The office had regular hours during the day. It was used for small committee meetings. The office proved very useful. The ninth grade girls worked together to sew curtains. All the representatives of the council took part in many worthwhile committees. Franklin was especially proud of the Viet-Nam project, which the Student Council sponsored. Also the Council held a skating party, and the money earned was used for CARE packages. This year the Council was under the lead- ership of Mr. Kuhn. This year ' s Student Council officers, Anah Radatz, president; Todd Grove, vice- president; and Cindy Gernhardt, secretary, were elected in May of 1966 by votes of all seventh and eighth grade pupils. They helped Franklin have an active part in school government. 26 The F.T.A. ' s most important con- tribution to Franklin was the formation of Operation Help. This program was designed for students proficient in a subject to help other students with diffi- culties in that area. There were many participants in the pro- gram, and it proved successful. This year, Franklin received 1,000 new books. The members of the Library Club put plastic covers on each new book in addition to their many other duties. The Future Teachers association, usually referred to as the FT. A., consisted of students interested in possibly pursuing teaching as a career. Mrs. Wiggs and Mr. Phillips served throughout the year as adviso rs for this club. Members Serve Students, Learn About Teaching Members of the Library Club assisted Mrs. Stauffer, the librarian, with many necessary duties before and after school. In addition, several ninth grade students gave up study periods during each week to help in the library by doing various tasks such as shelving books properly. 27 Franklin Bands Participate in Concert Band members came each morning for their section re- hearsals. The goal each week was to see who could be rewarded with first chair position. During rehearsals the members worked on rhythms, scales, and concert music to improve their musical The Concert Band was directed by Mr. Benner. Each section of the band came for sectional rehearsals at 7:30 A.M. once a week. The concert band performed at concerts, during basketball games, and for other school functions throughout the year. The band also toured several elementary schools. Members spent many hours after school at various jobs to gain points which were counted toward earning a Franklin letter award. The String and Wind Ensemble was directed by Mr. The Seventh Grade Band was made up of two instrumental classes which meet fourth and sixth period. Rehearsals are held on Thursday after school. The musicians played for several concerts during the year. Seventh, eighth, and ninth grade students met Several Programs Throughout Year ability. Many of the members of the Concert Band will be going 3n to North Side where they will try to become members of the band there. 3enner. The ensemble consisted of seventh grade winds as well as seventh, eighth, and ninth grade strings. The String and Wind Ensemble played at several concerts throughout the year. Fhe seventh grade band, also directed by Mr. Benner, held rehearsals on Thursday after school. During the rehearsals they practiced concert music. The seventh grade band also played for several concerts through- out the year. every other day during third period for rehearsals in the String and Wind Ensemble. This year the String and Wind Ensemble took the place of the regular orchestra. Chorus Presents Entertainment at Programs The Ninth Grade Chorus consisted of both eighth and ninth grade students. The chorus put in many hours diligently preparing for various programs. Miss Fleming, the director, selected music ' J mr* %* and Eighth Grade Chorus was extremely large this year which made the group nore successful than in the past years. The chorus was made up of a majority of seventh graders d some eighth graders. Some of the students will take the place of the ninth graders who v/ill be leaving Franklin. suitable for certain occasions. Mrs. Dick, the accompanist, spent many hours assisting the chorus. Franklin Junior High was for- tunate in having two very large musical groups to entertain them in several different pro- grams. One of the groups was the Ninth Grade Chorus which consisted of a majority of ninth graders and a few selected eighth graders. Throughout the year, they participated in the Thanksgiving, Christmas, Patri- otic, and spring programs. The Seventh and Eighth Grade Chorus, also under the direction of Miss Fleming, selected music to sing for their own enjoyment and for various programs. This group met after school, some attending for the fun ol singing and others preparing for membership in the ninth grade chorus. Both singing groups were ac- companied by Mrs. Dick. 30 [ /* g ■r ' MP l ; --| LPi 1 * 1 §£■- s ] t\ mm 1 A \i ■If ~t 4! ■Ik ^v»\^i^M K: ^r- JH If 3 Jlr ^ The eighth and ninth grade boys in the Toronados, a male sing- ing group, spent much time learning songs and performing at assemblies and concerts. The eight Freshman girls who form the Chansonnaires were selected from the ninth grade chorus. This group consisted of two first sopranos, three second sopranos, and three altos. Student Sing Song, Sell Books This year the Toranados worked hard to present to their audi- ences of Franklin different ar- rangements in each program. These boys practiced every Monday with Miss Fleming. Every Tuesday the Chanson- naires got together to practice songs for forthcoming pro- grams. These girls enjoyed singing. Also they gained ex- perience singing in front of large audiences. After Kite ' n ' Key agents were elected, they worked diligently to convince the homeroom mem- bers to buy a Kite ' n ' Key. When the yearbooks arrived, they distributed them to the homeroom members. Homeroom members elected one person as their Kite V Key agent. Each agent ' s job was to collect the money for the yearbooks and distribute them. Many Students Develop Skills in Acting, Reading Mrs. Dick ' s Reading Club members have worked diligently to improve their reading speed and compre- hension. This club has helped the members to realize how important reading is in relation to good grades and that reading is fun and exciting. Dramatics Club, under the direction of Mr. Stuart, met every Wednesday in room 154. The members sought to improve their skills in acting by working with many types of plays. One play, Hooky Holiday, was pre- sented to the student body. Mrs. Colchin ' s Dramatics Club was open to seventh graders aspiring to be young actresses or actors. They worked among themselves improving their reading, acting, and speaking. Mr. Stuart ' s Dramatic Club rehearsed many hours preparing a play, presented before the student body in February. Each member of the club was able to try-out for a part in the play and then cast in the part best suited for him. The Reading Club was established to help students with ability n reading and to give students an opportunity to discuss what ' - -. i ■ -. " j read Mrs. Colchin ' s Dramatics Club was small this year, but each member actively participated in various phases of dramatics. 32 The members of the Latin Club have learned to understand and enjoy Latin. At their meetings they played games, presented plays, and saw films or slides submitted by Frank- lin teachers. The Spanish Club learned about the many aspects of Spain. Some of the meetings were spent learning the history, customs, and holidays. Mr. Doherty, who sponsored the Trip V Travel Club, saw that the members were supplied with films and travel information. The mem- bers have gone on field trips, one of which was to Little Turtle ' s birth- place. rhe Latin Club met every other Tuesday. On the alternate Tuesday the program committee net to plan the future meetings. The purpose of this club was to learn to understand the .atin language. Clubs Promote Study in Latin, Spanish Travel The Spanish Club members spent most of their time learning about Spanish customs and cultures. Students wrote and gave reports on special topics for each meeting. The students interested in traveling and learning about historic landmarks and monuments have formed the Trip ' n ' Travel Club, sponsored by Mr. Doherty. 33 Club Members Develop Skills The Ping-Pong Club afforded many pleasures for those who were interested in and enjoyed playing ping-pong. The members also developed good sportsmanship. These boys worked every week lifting weights, developing their muscles and increasing their strength. Many profited from mem- bership in the club. Many girls in the seventh, eighth, and ninth grade this year spent their Friday evenings in Tumbling Club. The club activities enabled the girls to learn and perfect many stunts, for which there was not enoygh time to learn in class. The Ping-Pong Club met every Tues- day evening under the supervision of Mr. Young. The club set up the tables in the cafetorium. They learned the rules and regulations of the game and also had a great deal of fun. The Weightlifting Club was offered to boys who wished to build and de- velop their muscles and increase their strength. The boys met every Monday evening and were in- structed by Mr. Zehner. The Tumbling Club consisted of girls in all grades. They worked on various interesting gymnastic stunts. They also learned many techniques of tumbling. 34 Students Stage, Build Models, Run Machines At the beginning of the school year, the members of the Audio- Visual Club were taught how to run the machines. They were then given a test to make sure they know how to operate the machines correctly. The thirty-three members of the Audio-Visual Club performed many tasks throughout the past year. Among them were running projectors and delivering tape recorders and record players to various teachers. The twelve members of the Stagecraft Club met every Thursday preparing scenery for the assemblies and learning many tricks-of-the-trade from their sponsors Mr. Weaver and Mr. Ginder. Every Monday throughout the past year the Hobby and Model Club members met with Mr. Krueckeberg. They worked on individual projects such as building model cars and model airplanes. 1401469 Special effects at all of Franklin ' s assembly programs were pro- vided by the members and sponsors of the Stagecraft Club. A great deal of time was spent in preparation of each program. The members of the Model and Hobby Club not only learned how to make models but also how to paint and apply decals to them. The Club met on every other Wednesday. The Chess Club members learned some of the best plays to make in very difficult situations and the importance of patience in playing chess. The purpose of the Squaws Club was to work as a service group. They did such things as work in the office and sell tickets and candy at the basketball games. Students Play Chess, Knit, Offer Services The Chess Club was sponsored by Mr. Hines this year. The purpose of the Club was to develop skills in playing this ancient and very in- teresting game. The Franklin Squaws, a relatively new club at Franklin, spent many hours in service for the school. The girls met every other Monday after school and discussed the things they might do which would be beneficial to the school. They were assisted in their discussions by their sponsor, Miss Minsel. The members of the Knitting Club made many different articles this year. The beginners made slippers, scarves, and mittens, and the more advanced members made sweaters. The sponsor of the club was Mrs. Bauman. The members of the Knitting Club learned the different steps applied in knitting. Most of the girls started with an easy project and worked up to a more difficult one. 36 Girls and Boys Bowl, Play Golf The Girls ' Bowling Team met every Monday night. Miss Dorh- mann was the sponsor of the forty girl league.. The girls bowled at the Northcrest Bowling Alley. There were four girls in each group. Then the girls competed with each other. The eighth and ninth graders used the handicap since they were the more ex- perienced bowlers. At the end of the year trophies were given to various girls for achievements that they had made throughout the year. The Boys ' Bowling team met three Mondays out of the month and was sponsored by Mr. Lange, and Mr. Simpson. The boys played at the Key Lanes Bowling. They had fun competing with each other. Later in the year they planned to compete with other bowling teams. The Golfing Club was in its first year. The members practice at golfing range, and played at the Elks Country Club. In the Spring a city wide tournament was held. The members were instructed by Mr. Carrel. 37 Throughout the year Mr. Reibs has taught the members of the Typing Club the funda- mentals of typing. They also learned the skills of typing paragraphs, sentences, and stories. Under the supervision of Mr. Converse, the members of the Art Club have learned the art of silk screening and making homemade candles along with many other projects. The Curiosity Club has proven to its mem- bers that science is fact, fiction, and fun. Project planning presented no problem be- cause the members could go in any oriented direction. The members as well as the sponsor planned many projects ranging from hiking to experimental nutrition. The Curiosity Club with Allan Knerr, president, and Kathy Thurston, secretary- treasurer, met with Miss Shaner in room 115 Thursdays. The object of this club was to combine science with fun Students Type, Draw, Explore The Art Club met in room 212 on Tuesdays. They not only en- joyed art activities but also equally enjoyed working with each other on the projects. The Typing Club met in room 163 every Thursday. Through care- ful work and much practice the members achieved the elementary skills of typing. 38 STUDENTS At FJHS, each student has the opportunity of making many new friendships with a wide variety of people. This, an es- sential part of becoming a well- rounded individual, is a ne- cessity in opening the door to a successful future. Upperclassman Found Key to Success . . Janice Susan Albert Anderson Karla Andrews Debra Arms Linda Baals Gordon Baney Jack Dianne Barbour Beber Janet Beckman Gary Berndt Judy Bieber Mike Birge Greta Blackburn Pam Blaising Ter ry Bock Carl Bodinka Susan Bonifas Jim Bosserman Debby Janine Bowman Sally Boyles Joyce Bradford John Jradley Roberta Brady Bob Brisentine Randy Brubaker Larry Budd Jackie Burkhalter Jim Burkhalter Through Studies, Sports, Clubs Carl Busian Rodney Butler Nancy Caley Linda Campbell Sharon Carpenter Ronnie Carter Vicky Dave Barbie Larry Shirley Ida Cates Cecil Chapman Cherry Cherry Chilton Tread Rick Miles Dale Blaine Cinda Christoffel Clem Clifton Collins Cook Covey Gary Linda Bill Alice Cathy Devon Covey Covey Cowan Cox Cox Crawford Becky Dave Mike Hansel Beverly Dave Crist Crupe Davis Deason Deppen Dewart They Progressed, Matured . . . Diane Didion Paula Diffendarfer Francine Dixon Larry Dowden Maria Dukin Kevin Dunbar Lisa Dunkleberger Tom Durbin Jerry Edwards Lorraine Eichman Karen Elett Debbie Elkins Keith Ellis Mike Fahling Jeff Faulkenberg Jert-y Feagles Guy Feigner Sandy Fick Phil Firestine Ed Fisher Anita Flinn Brad Ford Darlene Fox Rick Franke Nar, Front. Carlo Galloway Mike Garr Nancy Gaunt Cindy Linda Gernhardt Getts By Mastering Academic Challenges . . . Jeff Dave Rickie Linda Steve Gilbert Glass Gonzales Good Goshert Don Gran Barb Jim Julie Birdie Steve Ron Gray Grepke Griem Griggs Grosenbacher Grosjeai Don Phil Art Bill Rickey Yvonne Gross Gross Guevara Guevara Gutermuth Gutierrez Bruce Bob Sue Denny Vicky Jim Hagen Hammond Hanzel Harkenrider Harp Harrison Randy Sharman Cheri Marcy Gary Diane Harter Harter Hatch Hatch Haynes Heck By Participating In Sports Diane Steve Max Charles Kathy Candy Hedges Heiniger High Hinshaw House Hoy Bobbie Sue John Karol Jon Terry Bob Hunley Hunley Hunt Hurley Huston Hutson Jane Irwin Janice Jacquay Barbara James Bruce James Diann Jeffery Jean Jefferies Connie Lu Anne Sharon Stan Jerry Connie Johnson Johnson Johnson Jones Karn Keller Chris Karen Rich Debby Louis Bob Kemery Kennell Kent Kieler King Kinsey By Being Active Member In Clubs Allan Gretchen Barbara John Sara Dorothy Knerr Knight Knuth Knuth Kolin Kroskie Debbie Bob Alta Debra Randy Diane Kumfer Lantz Lasley Lauber Lavine Lee Ajkkt Cindy Glenda Barb Jackie Bill Joe Lehrman Lemons Lewis Lindsey Loechner Long Pat Gerry Paula Claudia Sue Dave Longley Love Loveless Lower Ludwig Lyttle Rich Terry Linda Carol Kathy Keith Lyttle McKeever McNeal Mackay Malott Malott By Learning New Skills . . Sharon Marino Alan Markey Harry Markle Denny Martin Mary Mattix Mark Middleton Gail Miller Trudi Miller Vickie Mills Dewayne Minnick Shelley Moreland Jenny Motz James Mowery Cynthia Muller Paul Muscello Suzanne Nantz Diana Neith Beverly Nelson Ed Newhard Kathy Newman Steve Novell Cynthia dinger Delores Osmun Marti Oswald Ron Partridge Pam Patterson Bob Payton Denney Pepple Kathy Perkins Steve Phillips They Made New Friends . . . Warren Potts William Proffitt Roy Puff Anah Radatz Charlotte Ransom Karen Rarick Kenny Nancy Linda Mike Debi Debbie Rash Redman Rennecker Reuille Rhodes Richey Patty Kelly Maria Irene Alice Mary Robbins Roddy Rogers Rollins Saylor Schafianski Bill Richard Norma Carol Keith Pat Scheele Seewa Id Sheplak Sherman Showalter Sibert Mel Jim Clarissa Pam Don Rita Siler Sitsler Smith Smith Snyder Snyder Enjoyed Social Functions Sandy Karen Sorg Speakman Gary Spice Carolyn Spi Hers Gary Sproat Liz Stanton Lani Stark Tim Stauffer John Steigmeyer Ed Steinaw Janie Stewart Sue Stone Julie Stonebreaker Gary Strahm Linda Streets Vicky Strong Doug Swain Anna Swink Judy Taylor Dave Terrell John Thompson Kathy Thurston Mark Timmons Ron Tishmack Herald Billy George Bruce Bob Terry Tonack t ' -.^ ' M Trendle Turner Vangorder Waikel Our Chiefs Will Soon Be Redskins Renate Sue Warn Sara Georgia Darrell Warnstadt Warren Wasson Webster Weimer Wells Mike Wetzel Walter Wetzel Dave Whisler Linda Widmann Helen Weigmann Brett Wilds Margo Ann Kat James Joe Linda Wilkening Winkleblack Witzigreuter Wolf Woodard Wrisk Larry Wysong Pat Yant Tom Zimmerman Klaus Zollner 49 Eighth Grade UPl! Cathy Abbott Terry Archer Susie Armstrong Sandy Babcock Pam Baker Ronnie Baker Terry Baker Dave Barrone Carolyn Beck Bill Blackburn Pat Blaising Jim Bodnar Chris Boggs Pam Boggs Denise Bonar Teresa Bonifas Clark Bradley Carolyn Brown Debbv Brubaker Valerie Bruns Karen Buckardt Bertha Burget Paul Burns Jeff Burtnett Rick Burtnett Sandy Burtnett Joan Cady Harold Calhoun A. C. Campbell Mike Capps Kay Carlson Mark Carter Linda Cattin Karen Cecil Kevin Cismowski Jim Coe Terry Coe Stanley Collett Rick Collins Chuck Conrad John Crawford Debby Dale Kathy Dawson llene Dean Kathy Deason Jim Deveau John Deveau Diane Dietz 50 Mike Dill Randy Diller Ed Dornseif Gary Dunham Sheryl Eastman Bob Eddington Doug Eder Sue Eiser Junine Ellis Kent Ellis Dan Fair Beth Farriss John Feasel Sandy Federspiel John Feighner Barbara Felger Carolyn Foltz Roger Fordham Mary Fortmeyer Linda France Sally France Debby Franklin Denny Fuhrman Kathy Furniss Steve Furniss Tim Gaskill Kenny Gaudette Jim Gibson Anita Glenn Pam Goff Bev Goodpaster Debby Graft Jaci Graves Rich Greene Sheri Greene Cindy Gronau Kathy Gross Todd Grove Linda Gutermuth Alice Hagopain Debby Hall Margaret Halquist Bud Hamilton Rich Hardiek Sharon Harp Brian Harshbarger Cathy Harter Phil Harter Jackie Hartzell Dean Hazelett Nancy Heaston Kay Heffelfinger Dennis Heller Susan Hemingway Bruce Henschen Regina Hensley Gary Hershberger Kenny Hixon Jim Hughes Russ Hutson Barbara Jackson Rose Jackson Mike James Keith Johns David Johnson Mark Johnson Mike Johnson Bruce Jones Glenda Jones Jim Jones Leslie Judd Dale Kensill Karen Kensill Brian Kern Barbara Kienzle Holly Kirkpatrick Mike Krempel Lonnie Lamb Susan Lamb Craig Lamson Wayne Larue Ruth Lauer Cheryl Lees Joni Leitch Linda Lloyd Dan Logan Joe Lombard Cliff Long Colleen Long Doug Long Larry Longardner Sandy Lynch Orben Lyons Jame McCarty Jim McCurdy Virginia McEntarfer 52 Diane McFarren Janet Mcintosh Jon Mcintosh David McKee Karen McKinzie Elizabeth McMahon Bob McMeans Carol McNeal John McNeal Mary MaHathy Patty Markey Marilyn Martin Sandy Maxan Dale Mayfield Jeff Maynaid Robert Mencer Darcy Middleton Marcy Miller Tim Miller Mike Moorhead John Moreland Larry Moses Julie Mossburg Mike Mosshammer Ralph Mowery Mike Moyer Mike Mudrack Steve Mueller Mike Myers Sandy Nelson Debra Nicloy Steve Nicloy Dave Niman Wanda Norris Brian Norton Janet Norton Jackie Norvell Mary Osborn Alan Oser Byron Oswald Cyrie Dalmer Mike Pape Pam Parnin Park Payne Mike Payton Dan Peppier Rachel Perez Bill Petgen 53 f?H£ Vikky Phillips Gary Poinsett Sandy Potts Emma Powell Denny Poyser Linda Poyser Steve Poyser Charles Ransom Sherry Ramer John Ratcliff Richard Rauscher Jackie Reaper Sharom Rediger Ken Reighter Michele Renner Cindy Rentchler Ted Robinson Jim Rogers Melody Rogers Jerry Rossington Shirley Runyon Tom Ryan Doug Sanders Janet Sanders Kevin Sark Joe Sauer Greg Schaefer Denny Schmieman Richard Schneider Carl Schwartz Gary Scott Bob Scott Coleen Sedam Susan Serres Paul Shackelford Mike Short Debra Short Leon Simmerman Doug Simpson Joan Skinner Barry Smith Darla Smith Kenny Smith Tom Smith Mike Sowers Ken Spice Theresa Stacy Emily Stall 54 Mike Stephens Margie Stevens Rich Straub Larry Stutz Rick Summers Debbie Sutton Ed Sutorius Steve Sylvester Chris Taylor Marilyn Tigne Chris Treesh Delmas Turner Sharon Turner Sandy Ulrich Neil Vice Becky Walker Steve Warner Ellen Wasson Jane Wasson Nancy Watterson Patti Weaver Marcia Wellman Gary Wells Rick Werling Ellen Wetzel Bruce Wilds Jackie Wilkerson Carol Williams Dan Wilson Lucy Wilson Tim Wilson Terry Winget Billy York Barbara Zollars Tim Zumbaugh Ann Jackson 55 Seventh Grade Ruth Altman April Anderson Steve Anderson Vickie Anderson Tim Angel Robert Anspach Jerry Archer Ron Argerbright Jeff Arnold Ken Axson Sharon Babcock Jerry Baker Beth Ann Ball Kevin Baney Christine Barner John Barringer Steve Battell Ken Beck Sylvia Beck Tim Boery Roger Berlin Cheryl Biddle Maria Bienz Byron Black Bill Blackman Verlin Blair Kim Blazer Judy Blumenhorst Jeff Boggs Renee Bolenbaugh Mike Boren Kay Borton Debra Bowers Mary Boyles Scott Brady Don Brennan Debbie Bressler Mike Brisentine Steve Brooks Dan Brown Orlinda Brown Vicki Brown Tim Broyles Ken Buckel Sharon Buckley Anna Burget Dave Busian Joe Cady 56 Charlene Calhoun Robin Calhoun Clifton Canaday Court Carpenter Kathy Carter Debby Chapman Louise Cheney Lynnette Cheney Brooksie Cherry Steve Chester Sue Clark Paula Clay Glenn Coe Phillip Cole Dave Cooley Sue Cornell Carol Covault Teresa Cracraft Delores Craig Jack Craig John Cramer Rick Cutigni Vicky Dale Charles Davis Patsy Davis Karen Dawson Diane Day Cheryl DelGrosso Terry Dennis Cathy Diller Nadejda Dukin Larry Evans Karen Falls Leonard Felger Greg Ford Pam Fowler Kathy Frankart Susan Frantz Debby Gaskill Linda Gaskill Robert Gaudette Raymond Gilson Ronald Gilson Joyce Glusenkamp Merle Goodin Vicki Goodpaster Kathy Goshert Pamela Graft tUBft Jeff Greeno Linda Gresham Vicki Grider Debby Gronau Rodney Gutierrez Karen Haag Tom Hagen Bob Hall Sheryl Hall Tom Hansen Randy Harding Denise Hartup Rick Harter Janet Hatch Jack Hawkins Dennis Heck Rebecca Heck Dow Heeren Barbara Hemingway Keith Hemingway Wanda Hemmelgarn Debra Hensley William Hensley Dan Herstad Dave Hetrich Scott Hettinger Gary Hill Steve Hilton Robert Hinga Sue Hinkle Debra Hinshaw Karan Holley Rodger Holmes Penny Holse Steve Holt Gail Hoobler Geary Hoy Connie Holyman Amy Hughes Gordon Hunt Shelly Jacoby Harold James Gerald Jeffery David Jennings Jerrilynn Jerraid Elaine Johnson Dorothea Karn Chris Keesler 58 Debby Keller Stanley Keller Tim Keiler Dan Kilty Debra Kirkland Val Kirkpatrick Ruth Knudson Maren Kolin Rose Mary Koontz Patti Kring Carolyn LaRue Bill Lesley Jill Lauber Jean Lawrence Mike Lawson Sharon Layton Mike Leach Dave Lehrman Mike Leist Terrie Lindsey Toney Lockhart Linda Logan Doug Longley Patty Lord Robert Lowry Bob Luckadoo Richard Ludwig Mike Lyons Dewey McCarty Fred McClure Bob McEntarfer Randall McFarland Kay Lynn McKinnis Kathy McMahon Patty McMahon Alfred Mahathy Marvin Marino Sue Markey Andrew Meehan Phyllis Meredith Ricky Meshberger Charles Milledge Chuck Miller Cinthia Miller Dennis Miller Hollis Miller Kathy Miller Linda Miller Mark Minnick 5---- , : _ rf : vrc- Sz~ ' - :=i l f- ' . 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" : ;- : ;- •:- fcdc Sne * = -: ' .--.--- ~-z -r :-.— Zz-- ' s ------- • z " I ;~ z ;.._ ----- £ - Lindo Tayter r- --- -- -- ?c:e-r " ~: ;=.= : - - : - : • If : : : :- eg ood .- " Linda Woods Tim Woods John Worthman Dean Yoquelet Terri Zimmerman Dieter Zollner Connie Zurcher Ronnie Zurcher Carol Atteberry Cheryl Atteberry Cindy Biddle John Brown Tim Cole Carol Danford Bob Daring Rita Elett Steve Faux Billy Griggs Rick Hoagland Steve Miller Dave Osmun Ray Reaser Rickie Roop Pat Talarico 62 JL 12:01 New Years Franklinites Swing Through the Year! Smile giflsl Plop!! 1, 2 Buckle J*39 So ends another year at Frank- lin Junior High School. All the keys have been turned in their locks, and the door to a suc- cessful future is now swinging open. During the past year a foundation for the future has been laid. Each student can now venture fourth to build upon this foundat ion. db ■III ill 1111 HHii liSi liiiiiHi liflliH Mir ■II mSSsSSmL
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