Apponequet High School - Polarion Yearbook (Lakeville, MA)

 - Class of 1981

Page 1 of 176

 

Apponequet High School - Polarion Yearbook (Lakeville, MA) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1981 volume:

_ THE 1981 POLARIAN APPONEQUET REGIONAL H.S. East Freetown, Massachusetts Editors Anna-Jeannine Mello Mr. Richard L. Dias Mr. Edward P. Gibney Mr. Norbert J. Crothers Jr. Not Pictured: Mrs. Henrietta Lynch, Mr. William Garvey (Chairman), and Mr. Edward Carey 3 4 9 12 14 r Mark Jose Linda La Croix Most Attractive K. Young S. Nan elt Laurie Kearney Elizabeth Kerr Deborah Kristofferson Joanne Krouzek Sharon Kubel Karen LaFleur, Neal LaFleur Brian Lamonde Cheryl Koontz Nancy Lachapelle Dale LaFountain Charles LavioJette 10 = .2 3 g 0) 0) E i ? § " ■§ 5 -K " J , g i c lo ' c o S U N . 10 5. u - _ 2 - ° i " s " O o p lO . CM 2 ? E •- J E 2 (0 o ■7: ? E -x •2 1 I ( ) -3 ; o u D. X -t: ai O 2 E « o « £ JO T3 .b = 10 ai 3 S 5 3 -g -4 , - (0 « 10 a 2 Ul f- O z u — ' ai UL (0 CO 3i a (0 _ 2! M a. .2 X - ■t; -2 -c = n S e E S E O a E = ai s: x: O to DI a a -o ai . 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CO - CO ; a) (0 D C Dl o 3 DC CO E o X a) o O -c u. 3 ° J- fO . 3 § e II CQ V- — a 2 _2 S -g 5 .-5 (0 o u CO E (0 0) O 0 a) n3 E o o ;s 2! a) E a) o cn Q 3 : - E c cn 2 3 — E o o CO c o 1- o O OC 2 O n a ' gi I C 0) " o E 5 ° " c CQ 5 3 c o a. ffl 3 m c o a) 5 - £ E -C o O _ x c ) J= a) ra c U -p U u o JS a) £ 3 I , " 3 „ O ' ai U .2 cn , an er- reo pic »rs, iro ave to G stei peo urg« Jetl = ID i: - 0 _ o -5 c . a) o •- E a) aj a) c o ectronics technician ind to someday trav s listening to a $5,0 riends. His pet peevt t ' s favorites are ha n Halen, Led Zeppe ns, and summer. Dy life. He would son is favorites include i football, and Coac to become a firefigh ids and football. t 4. are to become an el of spending money, c . Happiness to him i D. and being with fi 3 his last name. Scol olate, war games, Va jtt, collecting old coi o live a long and hapj Hawaii or Europe. H Beatles, the Stones, gc, Gary would like miss seeing his frier ane 4. n is 1 her he 1 colic will c- 3 % E , -5, S Scott D. 8 Washburi East Freetc Honor Soci Scott ' s ami adequate a many and ! system, pla ' who misprt venison, fru Tull, Molly 32 Simpsor Assonet Football 1, Gary ' s amb to travel to hamburgers machc. Aft- graduation, 0 E 60 CO 3 . o eg U " c _ 0) — rS 2 = o .. o cy5 -tt U iSj c o _ ai ■= 15 :2 S CP JO ,1, " U I- CQ 3 o -5 I . cn 10 ™ ai ai ai C 2! o at (0 ai „ « is - 10 ai ai • = Is t _l o « a) o a) o — ' E o u Q. S a) J= S5 £ X ai 3 .2 o -o -o ai -g 1 « 2 0 w c - _J 10 a) C u ai V- ai O a) E .£ 1- a a; aj " i 5 HI i_ a) i a) O o ■af ai ° ? -5 _ T3 m I g - 3 a E g i % Xi " E J CO) " 0 c «i 1 -D 10 O CC . c 3 ■l 10 3 o 10 a! a ai c j: til U m Eas 10 - 3 2 — = o 5 15 , -o 10 UJ S cn cn .5 t; o E a) -8 ai .2 _ O O _ U ts O S E a) iO CQ O UJ £ (rt cn 3 a) a; ,0 ■£ CM " u H ) ai Hi LU c a CQ 5 £ O ° cc2 O -o .y c X ai a) c o ai — Z " £ " 5 o £ Q o u. ai f- . 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" -I a) S a. c| = 10 10 § o " 5 -= 2 Q-o 8 ai c a! c (0 Z - a) j: E S S „ -o 10 3 (0 a a c: CQ c 11 3 X O o E ° ' 10 = III c 3 .D 65 A Friend A lone flower standing among weeds Reminds me of a friend. Quiet, delicate, gentle, yet strong. Standing among others of a different kind. Her quality enhanced. Serenely standing up for what she believes. A friend to surrounding weeds and flowers. Friendly to anyone. Yet in a shy, bashful way. Looking to the sun ' s bright rays. She smiles a lot. As a flower who looks for its light. She blooms with a beauty all her own. Not shared by any. Complete. Full. Tremquil. Yet content. Cheryl Zimmerman 66 r X. 1% Each person we meet offers much to us— molding our lives of clay until the masterpiece is complete, which is only when life has ceased. As we travel the highway of life, many sculptors we meet on the way; Each contributes, in part, to our lives by adding what they have to give. But as we touch on the lives of others, and they, in turn, touch ours, let ' s not forget those from the past who accepted us gracefully for what we were; bind them carefully to the pages of our minds; frame the color memory of them and hang it in our hearts; Thank them for the way they ' ve helped to shape us into what we ' ve become, and hope we ' ve helped them, if even in a small way, to be the best they can be— include them in our prayers. Written by Cheryl Zimmerman I I REMEMBER WHEN We went skating and Mr. Furtado fell down. We had parties on Saturday night. We were the tough seniors and not little freshman? We had friendship day? Paula thought she was the White House in R.I.? We went to the 1980 prom? We would have pajama parties? Paula did Shirley Temple? Perky and Kelly went to take their A.C.T. ' s? We went to New York City in fourth grade with Mrs. Zeiba? Paula backed up on the highway? We rode our bikes to Mill park in 8th grade? Cindy decided to participate in gym and broke her leg? Coach for short, got Cindy Lori, and the rest of the gang lost in the cross Country trail in gym? Mary got pushed off the bench in lunch and ended up sitting on the floor? Leah got caught doing chin exercises in Mr. Rose ' s English class? The band had the Spotsy exchange and pizza hut? Donna wouldn ' t go in the elevators in the Prudential center? Mr Coutermache caught Linda calling him a not so-nice name? Ron Mello hid Mrs. Hackett ' s chalk and erasers? " Penny Sparrow, you ' re dreaming, as you were, alittle Chem. Ill on the board, I don ' t know, cut, and double Chem Phys labs " - Mr. Mitchell? gj m ,ai. A Afe a We went on trips to Quincy market? 9 I V V Mrs. Rose ' s 1st period English class skipped and went to study and the teacher on duty wouldn ' t let them go back to class? Tina let Tim and Doug drive her car? We went to our first dance? Louise walked into the girl ' s locker room during a football game and saw the visiting team in their underwear? Tina got stuck in one of Italy ' s elevators? Cheryl ran into the Apponochef ' s door during her mad rush to the girls room? Cindy, Rick, Tina, and Gene were driving too fast and the car went up on two wheels, Cindy slid to the other side of the car and broke her watch? Stjj Pi I ( § 9 Debbie, Chuck, John and Wendy took off to Florida? The dog really ate your homework? Leah ate a worm for 10 bucks? Sharon had her first accident — in front of school? Debbie posed for " animal Crackers " in Mr. Mitchell ' s class? Brenda had her sweet 16 party? Everyone tried to be " Preppy " ? S.A.E.? Paul tried putting Tina into a locker? JoAnne poured water all over Mrs. Reis at Clear Pond. Paula and Robin got into a food fight in Washington D. C? Rinniiii. REMEMBER WHEN r Amy ' s car wouldn ' t start because she had it in reverse? We had to memorize LBeBCNOFNe, NaMgAlSl, PsCiAr, and HNOFCeBrlAt. King Tut, MaMa Celeste, and Boo-Boo Bear. Dianne and Amy gave tours on the way to Government. Brenda would tell her Mommy jokes in Mr Dorsey ' s class? You were kicked out of the library for writing your name upside down on the sign out sheet? Melissa was signed into the library as M. Fisher, and Mrs. Parker didn ' t know who she was? Lynne ran over her pocketbook? Twiggy ate all the pancakes at Senior Breakfast? We went to the movies and Tony wanted to see Devlne Madness? Kasen sang her-proposition song? Mrs Power ' s first love was the dash? We had the pen and pencil wedding? Karen put a dead mouse in Melissa ' s locker and it ended up on Mr. Eastman ' s desk? Bob taught Mrs. Scares ' College Prep Math Class for a day? You would get thrown out of the library and you didn ' t know why? We ate in the train at McDonalds? Partying use to mean cake and ice cream. Lynn B. put water in her belly-button for the birds. Designer jeans feather earrings. Linda ' s pig mask in 8th grade. Jack Bob did 1000 yards of belly busters. Sharon and Linda got caught in the teacher ' s restroom. Amy A. ' s big burps. " Abbie " Cossie. Jessie fell into the waterworks with all her clothes on John got suspended for threating to blow up a teacher ' s car Jessie got attacked by a Swedish lady in the bathroom at gunstock. We had night pep ralleys. We played football against Middleboro. Mike pulled a moon in apponochefs. We took pictures at B.J. ' s house. Ice cube fights in Apponochefs. Sally ' s typewriter ate her eraser. Kevin broke the boy ' s room window. Elaine introduced Linda to Denise The Menace. Lasagna. N S bombcu-ded Bullock ' s car in the school parking lot. In Apponochefs when Mike bit Mrs. Leonard ' s finger. Linda and Kim decided to go for a walk at 7:30 AM. Nancy pulled Leah ' s dickie off in 10th grade English, Everyone knew that Gene bought Tina new shoes. REMEMBER WHEN . . . I II FIS Mr. Mr IK rntni Ml I MTMtirf Ml The senior class hired the sexy guy to DJ the dances. WE were sophomores and went on the trip to France. Cindy brought porno-books Remember Laurie ' s mouth. " Go for it. " Tracy ' s chocolates. Mr. Sylvia always said " ya know " and " awe right " Mr Lagadec cind Mr. Tripp constantly said " Can ya Cheryl tried to fly in gym. to school. m0 ' » Yvette got a basket for her team but it was the wrong side of the court. Anna dropped her sax Anna and Donna followed Mark C. and .... Everyone had to have Levis, Nikes, alligator shirts, and white tube socks. Someone threw a frogs eye in Linda ' s hair in Mr. P ' s class. We went to the Nantucket football game. Sharon threw Debbie ' s word cards down the hall (all 500 of them.) Sharon thought people could get fat and turn into bees if they ate royal jelly. I Signing out 30 people to library. Parking between the Lakes? Cindy E. said she used to suck her BIG TOE. Dudley Pippin, Darkey Mazola. Big Weo, and Slavedriver. The boys ' room toilet blew up Slacks slimy salamanders Mr. Wilcox and his loafers Mr. Gidley and toots. The PTK club, Elmer, Joe, Ronny. The food fight. Lori hit a parked cab and on the way home a mailbox. Sharon ran the stop sign across from the school. Jeff ' s pancake sausage breakfast. Susan went to England for a month. Ramona got caught boogeying by Mr. Berry. Sherry R. Slid across the cafeteria on a piece of butter. The " Lunacy " ? Linda and Elaine went to get something to drink at McDonald ' s. Eating at Lorenzos. We all got lost at Massasoit State Park on Friday the 13th. Lunch was thirty cents. There was a late bus. Stage Band had a bad rehearsal. Mr. Mitchell ' s Advanced Chemistry Class. Our Junior Prom. K. Aguiar D. Almeida M. Alveraz J. Andrade R. Andrade L. Antaya T. Arbec M. Ashley S. Augustine G. Aukstikalnis C. Baker J. Bancroft M. Barboza V. Barboza C. Begin M. Be gin W. Benoit A. Berndt J. Bessette M. Bessette L. Bevilacqua C. Bock D. Bollesen T. Borges R. Bourgeois L. Bowman P. Brady J. Braga D. Branco D. Breault P. Brightman B. Brousseau D. Brousseau J. Brownell H. Bumpus J. Campeau R. Carey P. Caron C. Carrier M. Carrier C. Carter J. Chace S. Chace D. Chausse C. Chiesse C. Cobb D. Contardo S. Copeland C. Cordeiro A. Cornell C. Cornell V. Correia A. Costa B. Costa D. Cox R. Davis B. Dearden P. Deforge R. Delano D. Dellarocco T. Dellarocco D. DeMello D. Depin S5 71 S. DesRoches C. Dias L. Dodge V. Dolan P. Donate S. Donegan B. Dow M. Dube M. Dube D. Ducharme J. Duff B. Dunham C. Dupuis K. Durfee L. Elliot M. Fee S. Ferriera P. Fleet B. Fletcher M. Forcier M. Foster L. Foamier R. Freitas B. Fronzaglia E. Furtado J. Gallant W. Garvey S. Geisler M. Gibney D. Girouard B. Gleason S. Graca B. Grant L. Grunvuald M. Hadlcy S. Hague A. Hamilton J. Hampston K. Hanson K. Hartford S. Herman J. Hixon P. Hogan D. Hollihan A. Holmes K. Hood M. Humphreyf H. Johnson G. Jones J. Jorgensen K. Kalchthaler A. Kinsley P. Kvilhaug M. LaCroix P. LaMontagne C. LaPointe M. LaPointe L. Lavoie J. Lawrence F. Leonard A. Levesque C. Levesque 72 M. Lopes L. Lucas J. Lynch S. Madeira S. Mann R. Manny H. Marshall L. Mason A. McGuire D. Medeiros J. Medeiros K. Medeiros J. Meleedy K. Mello R. Mendes J. Mennino M. Messier L. Miller G. Mills P Mooney C. Mont F. Mom R. Morency J. Munroe V. Murdoch R. Nacaula S. Newcomb J. O ' Brien A. Ouimet S. Pettey L. Phillips K. Piasecki R. Pilotte L. Pina W. Pittsley T. Piatt M. Ponsart B. Pullano B. Rapoza C. Reed L. Reed M. Reigo C. Reilly M. Reynolds S. Rezendes L. Richards J. Roberts P. Rockwood M. Roderick K. Rousseau C. Santangelo A. Santos S. Santos K. Scanlon J. Schell D. Seifert M. Seymour C. Silva D. Silvia M. Silvia E. Smith L. Souter R. Staples K. Stevens 73 74 C. Stone N. St. Yves C. Swift C. Tetreault S. Thomas G. Thompson D. Toal T. Torres B. VanNostrand J. Vayo J. Vickery M. White D. Williams M. Wilson D. Wood T. Wood B. Young D. Alexander K. Aiveraz K. Alveraz R. Alves C. Ames T. Andrews L. Angus J. Annichiarico D. Aranjo S. Arruda T. Arruda B. Augustine J. Aycrs M. Bacon K. Bancroft W. Bariteau B. Bartlett P. Begin K. Belken K. Belken J. Beneski L. Bernard S. Bernard F. Booth B. Botelho J. Bouchard S. Broomhead J. Brulotte D. Bullock L Bussc S. Buttermorc J. Byrnes K. Cabral L. Cambro S. Carling D. Carrerro D. Carroll D. Charbonneau L. Charoon T. Chase K. Chisser B. Christiansen A. Clermont M. Cody J. Conant A. Cornell M. Cornell C. Cunningham J, Demoranville M. Diauto R Dixon T Domagala L. Donovan P Donovan D. Duval B. Engstrom B. Ferreira D. Finnegan K. Fournier R. Fulginiti J. Garofalo J. Gay P. Geisler S. Gibney S. Graca B. Grail L. Griffith P. Gross L. Gurney D. Hagar D. Hamilton K. Harney D. Haynes K. Higgins D. Hirshlag B. Hutchinson C. Ide B. Jagielski E. Johnson C. Kenney E. Kristofferson M Krouzek P. Labonte K. Lackie M. Lacroix M. Lafleur C. LaPointe K. Lawrence J. Leonard P. Levesque M. Lyonnais K. MadLeod M. Madonna M. Maguire T. Manley L. Manning D. Manny M. Martel D. Martin L. Mayo B. McCormack H. McDonald S. Mclntyre M. McKenzie M. McLean D. Medeiros G. Medeiros J. Medeiros K. Medeiros 75 K. Mello R. Mello S. Mello B. Messier D. Miller L. Mondello B. Moniz S. Montour R. Morais M. Moquin R. Moquin C. Mott R. Orrall S. Olsthoorn K. O ' Brien E. O ' Neill R. Nacaula R. Nacaula M. Ouellette S. Ouellette S. Pachiko D. Paduch A. Panetieri D. Perrone J. Perry D. Pettey L. Piasccki K. Pilottc C. Piquette L. Pittsley R. Pittsley R. Poulin M. Rachlin H. Reynolds S. Reynolds D. Rezendes D. Riley J. Rinkus K. Ripley B. Rita E. Rochester B. Rock R. Rogers K. Rosa T. Rose D. Rousseau P. Rousseau R. Roy B. Rylands L. Saunders L. Schellenburger L. Seablom B. Sheredy P. Sherman S. Shimp J. Shing T. Siciliano J. Silva W. Silva B. Silvia D. Silvia A. Simnnons C. Smith r 3b m. M. Smith K. Snook J. Stuart M. Surprenant D. Surrusco L. Sylvia S. Tcrpak G. Terra D. Toliey T. Triggs C. Tripp B. Turner D. Urquhart S. Vancho J. Veiga L. Vermette S. Vesey S. Vickery J. Villa M. Wargat K. Warren H. Wetzel A. White D. White B. Wong C. Wright S. Yergeau A. Zuber G. Adams M. Adams L. Almond R. Andrade B. Andrews C. Arruda J. Audet M. Avila M. Balonis M. Barlow L. Barrow J. Basloni D. Batchelder L. Bedard S. Beer K. Belken K. Bernier G. Bevilaqua J. Bock B. Bolduc W. Bonneau B. Booth M. Bosse S. Boyle G. Branco J. Breault B. Brienzo M. Brousseau B. Brown M. Brunette M. Burke D. Butler C. Cabral S. Camacho J. Carey 77 p. Caron L. Catanho P. Chace G. Chaplain M. Chausse R. Chistdini J. Christie ...... . mW S. Clermont J. Cobb R. Coderre M. Cody G. Comalli J. Comeu J. Copeland Mm J. Cordeiro S. Cornell D. Correia L. Costa B. Cox M. Cox J. Cunningham f J. Cusson L. Dandrea M. Davingnon C. Dawson M. Deforge J. Degravia J. Degraaia M J. DeJesus P. Dellarocco O. Demoranville D. Dextraze G DiCarlo M. Dillon K. Dodge D. Doherty A. Donegan E. Dorsey D Doyle D. Dube M. Duff K. Durocher Pi K. Earle E. Edgell M Faulkner M. Fawcett L. Ferguson C. Fernandes L. Fernandes T. Fernandes D. Fontaine C. Frato L. Freeman D. Fuller M. Furtado S. Gajewski - I B. Gammon D. Gaudettc L. Gauthier J. Gleason P Goodwin B. Gosson L. Gouueia 0 ft J G. Gray C. Hall M. Hampston K. Hartford R. Helme M. Hewin D. Hopkins D. Horton J. Jacobson J. Janak S. Johnson J. Jose R. Kearney K. Kenney R. Kinsley C. Kling B. Koontz D. Lacombe D. Lafountain K. Lafountain R. Larsen C. Lavoic N. Lavoie C. Leary M. Lecuyer A. Leeman R. Leonard R. Leuesque C. Livernois C. Lopes M. Lopes C. Luiz D. Lyons K. MacMunn J. Maltais M. Manley N, Manny T. Marshall P. Mastera T. McGrath L. McGuire S. Meadows D. Medeiros K. Medeiros S. Medeiros D. Mello J. Mello T. Mendes L. Mendonca G. Miller K. Mitchell D. Mobark K. Mooney J. Moore K. Newcomb J. Obin S. Ouellette L. Paiva M. Papoulias L. Pelletier R. Perry T. Perry C. Pina 79 FEATURES My Grandmother ' Perhaps one of the most influential people in my life was my grandmother because of her unique, intriguing personality. Her many colorful, vibrant traits and idiosyncrasies gave her personality rich qualities, ones that will always remain vivid in my mind. One distinctive feature in her personality was her intensencss. Everything that she did had her full, devoted attention. Whenever I had a problem with homework or even a personal matter she was will- ing and ready to respond to my needs and also the needs of others. She was fervent about life to the extent where even daily chores were exciting. I can remember when I would help her clean house and she and I would polish brass, tell marvelous stories and solve the problems of the world. She tackled each new job without complaint, in sickness or in heetlth. When my grandfather was very sick she Insisted on taking care of him personally until he had to be taken to the hospital. When this occurred she was totally depressed emd confused because she had been so intensely involved with his care. Her strength and deep devotion shown through from a very simple moment like polishing brass to the very difficult one, when her husband died. Not everything in her character was so intense emd serious though. She had a keen wit and great sense of humor. I recall having long lively conversa- tions with her where she would present a problem " to stimulate my mind. " She would often quote Chaucer and Longfellow or explain how English weis derived from Latin. Her mental keeness and intel- lect surpassed anyone that 1 had ever known, and she used her knowledge to the fullest extent; she not only got her students to like what they were learning, but to love it. She was inspiring and en- couraging, educative cuid expressive, and these qua- lities in her personality are perhaps the ones that many of her students remember vividly of her as a teacher. But 1 remember her a being aesthetic emd sensi- tive too She loved beauty of both sound 2uid sight, famous finely-detailed paintings and gorgeous richly textured melodies. She was especially sensitive musically and that has influenced me. We would often play duets or sing and I remember her voice as she seuig through a rich, resonant line from a Bee- thoven symphony or a light lyrical line from a Gil- bert and Sullivzm opera. At Thanksgiving the famil- iar " We Gather Together " was one of her favorites and everyone would gather together to sing and rejoice life with her. Her sensitivity and spirit at bS occasions were particularly touching to all that were closely related to her. Finally, I must tell of virtues that she fought to instill in us (meaning the younger generation). They were graciousness and good manners, emd forever we will remember the dinner table where gracious acts of decency and manners were embedded in our little souls. She taught us and in doing so instilled in all of us parts of her personality that we will never forget. She enriched our lives and many others ' lives and I believe anyone who had any contact with her knew her personality to be unique and totally individual, and, too, filled with great beauty. Freinsje Leonard Class of 1982 ' Dedicated to the memory of Winona S. Leonard The Jock He walks through life dreaming with every step he takes, Learning from every mistake that he makes. He knows it ' s only a matter of time, till he discovers the full extent of his mind. Even all the hiding he does and all that he loves, will soon turn away and leave him astray come his graduation day. But his memories hold dear as he struggles with a tear. For surely he knows his time will unwind to reveal all that he was born to be, all that he could not see! His impression in our hearts shine through clearly from the many friendships that he made, far beyond the laughs that he gave. Jessie Morais Class of 1981 The Moat Crucial Event In My Life The single event in my life that has had the most effect upon me was the change of residence my family made when I was five. My parents, British by birth, had been living on the smedl Caribbean island of Tobago for nearly six years when tension started to appear between the blacks aind whites living on the island. My parents stayed as long as they could on the island, but when hostilities were declared, they left rather than risking the personal safety of their three sons. The news that we had to leave Tobage was, for me, a rude awakening. For five years, I had been living what some consider to be " the good life. " I had no responsibilities during the day (being too young to attend school) and I spent my time either at the beach, playing with my many friends, who were mostly black, or playing games with my black nanny, Alice. Other diversions were: attending parades and marches at the military academy where my father taught, driving to the airport to watch the planes take off, and accompanying my mother on trips to what I thought was the mainland, in reality, the neighboring islemd of Trinidad. Not only was the fact that we had to leave a personeJ trauma, so was the journey. The first twenty miles of the journey were crossed in the large, old sailboat belonging to my parent ' s supposedly crazy Polish friends, George and Eva. Unfortunately, it was rather rough, emd the boat pitched and tossed. Every time it did so, waves would break on the deck above us emd water from the bilge would somehow find its was inside the hold and thoroughly soak us. The trip was not continued, however. When faced with the insistence of my mother that we were not going another foot, George stopped the boat at Trinidad and allowed us to desembark. We quickly left the harbour, weilked to the airport, and boarded a plane to continue our journey to America, presumably leaving George and Eva to continue their journey. Even greater than the shock of leaving Tobago was the shock of arriving in America. The first real difference was the change in climate, as we arrived during the winter of 1970. The cold, dry air was a reeil change after five years of Tobago ' s tropiceil warmth and humidity. Another, and more interesting atmospheric phenom- enon, was the chemge of seasons. Instead of Tobago ' s two seasons, one hot and dry, the other hot and rainy, this new country had four seasons, each with its own unique characteristics. The one season that I found hard to accept was winter. Not only did flakes of ice feJI from the skies, but nearly all the plants died! After the inevitable period of homesickness and loneliness, I made new friends, joined school, and settled down into my new life. David Teal Class of 1982 HIS PERSONALITY He sits, long limbs outstretched, in an old home- stead set back behind a leafy veil for privacy, his Honda put away in the garage, his Bluepoint Si- amese mewing and purring beside him as he tunes his guitar. He ' s just a typical teenage boy in patched, faded jeans and a tee- shirt, enjoying the solitude of the moment. The dark eyes reveal ami- ability, sympathy, love and understanding, and when he smiles, they squinch up to tiny dark slits that sparkle and play with the light. He walks with purpose, head titled down, torso slightly forward, with the appearance of someone preoccupied with a tune he can ' t quite remember, or a memory long forgotten. His voice is energetic, unvarying and precise, with the touch of a Maine accent which he lets out now and then. There ' s another detail which lives strong in my memory; the cleanliness you can smell about him — the fresh smell of laundered clothes, ironed and hung for him every day by his much loved " Ma " . His presence is so captivating Walking with a noticeable aire. His eyes . . . How to explain them? Dark pads of endless knowledge Bright rings of fire Holding you spellbound in its secrets. He has strength knowing no bounds while being ever so tender. Try to leave his presence if you can, He ' ll look at you with those hard, Yet magnificient windows of his soul . . You will be powerless Falling into a trance. He controls everything. He controls time. Louise Horgan Class of 1981 The Barn The small boy pushed on the heavy door with all his weight and it opened, pulling him out of the dimly-lit cow barn. Balancing himself, he was over- whelmed by the fresh air and bright sun. He breathed in the coolness, and leaving the big door open, ran to the car. This was his farm. He knew all the workers, the sheds, and the animals. The own- ers liked him, and he liked them. He went there often, and before long the farm became part of him, and he was a small part of the farm. When he started going to school, he went there less and less. Time went by, and soon he went past the aging homestead on his way to work in the city. Once-in-a-while he would stop by to see the old couple. The husband no longer ran the dairy, but he and his wife still grew vegetables for the market. Their son had gone away to start his own business, and they no longer hired workers. The old man took him for a " last trip " through the grey barns. The boy wondered what he had meant. Now the cows There are always good times with him. One of the special times that is deeply pressed within my mind ' s scrapbook occurred last February, as my acquaintance with him was just beginning, yet al- ready blossoming into a deep relationship. The wind howled around us as we got into his friend ' s small car. There were six of us all together. We were going to the choral gathering in celebration of the fantastic performance which had just ended. Papa Gino ' s was our point of destination, and off we went, as he sat on my left, hands on knees, smiling and singing a deep bass along with an old sixties tune on WRKO. During the remainder of the evening he captivat- ed my attention just by being himself. Laughing and talking, he set me totally at ease amidst the raucous crowd; the warm vapors of linguica, pepperoni, and mushroom pizzas swirling and curling about our faces. One trait I believe I failed to mention before is his enduring tenderness. Being extremely sensitive, he can discern my every need or problem, being able were gone, the inside was empty, and dust covered the cracked and peeling paint. The stanchions had broken, the sticky sweet smells and the noises were gone — the familiar spirit had departed. He left the place as it was. He wished that some- thing could be done about it. As he scanned the evening paper, the colored drawing of a shopping center caught his eye. Below this was a caption: " PROPOSED MALL TO BE BUILT OVER LEE DAIRY FARM, SOUTH BEND " The words were there, the plan was outlined but its reality was too final. Ideas of pulling industry into the underdeveloped parts of the country had interested the city council for many years. The shopping mall idea was a good one. It would bring money into the area through taxes, and would attract people from nearby towns. Several types of chain stores along with the local merchants also brough about competition. Possible, the larger stores might run a few local businesses to almost read my mind through my eyes or by the tone of my voice. As he lends his ear to my difficul- ties, his eyes seem to grow deeper to reveal the sympathy and warmth I was searching for, and as he nods, affirms my beliefs, and makes the most all-out efforts to boost me up and over the top of that obstacle I thought was much too great to overcome. If my moodiness persists, he fights the wrong by initiating and infantile thing called a " tickling fight " , and making me laugh so hard and loud I cry. Silli- ness is on of his specialties, so, as well as the tick- ling, I have to suffer through grimaces of all kinds along with weird phases and accents. He always wins me over with those tactics, and soon he ' s totally obliviated what was bothering me. Hopefully, by now you have a picture of him. He ' s many wonderful things gathered into one body, combined wonderfully and so precisely to form his personality. Sue Hague Class of 1982 A Mother ' s Unsaid Words Come on children, gather ' round. Your sun has just begun to shine. All your future is ahead of you, just a little past behind. I ' ll tell you what you need to know, then if you will, you may go. Something simple will be told, be warm in your heart and never cold. Be a scholar at love and hold ignorance to hate, but remember most of all learn all you can, it ' s never too late. You ' re free now, the world is yours, tame it if you can, come back, I ' ll tend to your battle sores. Angel Watts Class of 1983 out of the market, but the locals didn ' t have as hood a selection, anyway. One aspect of the new devel- opment was definitely not pleasing, especially to the people who bought the secluded land years years ago: the advent of noise and sity-type traffic. Be- sides that, the farm would have to be torn down. It represented the rural, unhurried life which had last- ed for over one hundred years in its own setting. The dairy, because it had been there so long, bring- ing its own wealth to the city, was important in its day. Now a new age had come, and familiar but useless landmarks had to be sacrificed in order to bring progress. The man who remembered the farm as a boy now brought his children to the shops and stores within the center. He tried to forget them, but memories of the past crept into his thoughts. They filled the empty stanchions with cows, they made his ears ring with the barnyard sounds, they even made him sneeze. Jeffrey Leonard Class of 1981 83 in Touch With Ancient Emotions My sorrow runs deep My sorrow runs deeper Than the depth of the largest sea Waiting for the dance to be free. My humor is fake My humor is more fake Than what I thought had to be. My hate is endless My anger is strong My hate is so endless Like the hermit which if friendless. My anger is strong My anger is stronger Than a nation ' s pride in search of a place to hide. My feelings are ludicrous My feelings are very ludicrous Thinking there is no other life for us. As to my love, There is no existence. As to my love, There is no existence. This is a constant. As life and death ' s resistance. Louise Morgan Class of 1981 Behold, the sun as my father, the earth as my mother, the waters as my sisters, and the winds as my brothers. I live caressed by their presence and cradled by their being. I am the only one of me, and I am loved by my parents, and cherished by my brothers and sisters. For when I was born the sun shone brighter over the horizon, the wind sang sweeter through the air, the ocean rose to her highest reaches, and my mother, the earth, cried to let me live a short human life. I am still warmed by my father ' s light, and still play by my sister ' s sides, and still are swept off my feet by loving brothers, but I long to be once again in my mother ' s unseen warm and loving arms, and once again by kissed by her tender lips few have bothered looking for. Angel Watts Class of 1983 84 A Costly Death The tree stood straight and tall Majestic in a forest green. The wind it blows, the birds they call Though we know not what they mean. The tree is started as a seed, Stood now a sturdy oak. Furnished the forest with root and reed And brightened forest folk. Its leaves they clothed the plants below. Its trunk was large and steep. And protected the woods from nature ' s foe The winter — cold and bleek. The tree it was so good for all — Acorns it bore many. And colorful it was in the fall As a shiny copper penny. Why did the axe fall hard and keen, And halt the beauty there? Why were the branches cut and preened With only a stump to spare? What beauty ' s made seems never kept, The greatest, always lost. For many of such a tree I ' ve wept, A death at such great cost. ... J man artist fiowewr or [imn mijpcrfomance, J nm a i for m what tfie (Gincc is to otikrsjte c{dc5r aiuf (( e$r cfrfw arrs. Mu ancestors ran before tfun iaMc£An(f t is running, not dona, tf at a ives me a perfect confer mini of Cheryl Zimmermein Class of 1981 Out of Control I ' m out of control There ' s nothing that can stop ne now I ' m out of control I don ' t know what ' s happening now I ' m out of control I ' m out of control I ' m out of control I ' m just out of control. Just a minute ago Everything seemed so fine But the feelings I now feel Are like a mine field Any second now. I ' m ready to explode I really don ' t know what cause it But it just keeps building up inside of me Until I ' m ready to take a fit. That ' s why I ' m out of control I ' m out of control There ' s nothing that can stop me now I ' m out of control I don ' t know what ' s happening now I ' m out of control I ' m out of control I ' m just out of control People aro und here get me so damn mad It ' s hard to reveal my anger So I ' ll end up being depressed and sad But when I ' ve had enough And that usually takes a long time You better back off Cause I wouldn ' t want to hurt you Caroline. Listen I don ' t like being this way But you got to understand one thing It ' s hard living from day to day Dealing with ignorant people Who always try to start crap Then try to blame it all on you And laugh when you have to take the rap That ' s why I ' m out of control I ' m out of control There ' s nothing that can stop me now I ' m out of control I don ' t know what ' s happening now I ' m out of control I ' m just totally out of control There ' s no way, no how to stop I ' m just out of control I ' m out of control. Ron Desrosiers Class of 1981 I violence on T.V. Recently, while watching television, I witnessed the following scenario: An urban bus is travelling through New York City. One of the passengers on the bus reaches into a duffel bag and produced a sub machine gun. Suddenly, there is the familiar rat-a-tat-tat as the passengers riding the bus are mowed down like bowling pins by the man ' s insane outburst. The camera zooms over to the driver of the bus, who is violently and methodi- cally cut to ribbons by the hail of bullets raining on him from the powerful automatic weapon. Meanwhile, the out of control bus careens off the highway and into a building, exploding into a huge ball of flames from the impact. To the average T.V. viewer, this scene I have just described will probably not seem remarkable, or even unusual. There is a very good reason for this. The violent episode I have related could possibly be an episode on any of a number of currently popular T.V. shows. The fact is, the small screen is filled with such violent actions on any given night. To me, this is an appalling, disturbing statement on the mass of the people in this country today. The fact that the average American derives pleasure from seeing an insane mass murderer slaughter dozens of innocent people with a machine gun tells me that something is wrong in this society of ours. Even worse than the fact that people actually enjoy seeing violence on television is the very real danger of real life acts of violence that are " inspired " by some of today ' s T.V. shows. Many mentally unstable people confuse the fantasy world of television with the real world. Many convicted criminals that committed violent crimes have stated that they got the idea for the crime from a particular T V. show where they saw the " bad guys " get away with it. To think that even one death has been caused by what 1s supposedly an entertainment source is tragic. Another sad affect that violent television shows have on people is the desensitivity they create. From early childhood, this nation of T.V. viewers is saturated with violence on television. Even the most popular cartoons have the element of violence as their main drawing card. Studies on violence and television have revealed that the average person in America witnesses thousands of murders by the time he is a teenager. As a person views more and more violent crimes on T.V., he is slowly but surely desensitized by it all. When you stop and think about it, isn ' t it rather ameizing that people can sit passively watching as someone is brutally stabbed, raped, or other violent act? This is the effect that violence on T V. has on a person. He can sit and watch a murder with as much emotion as watching a golf match. Because he has seen it so many times before, it has little or no emotional affect. This can cause problems when someone is confronted with a real tragic event. After seeing the same thing happen so many times before without consequence, the reality of the situation could possibly have a traumatic affect on the person. In my opinion, there is entirely too much violence on T.V. today. Certainly, there is no redeeming value to violence on T.V., and there are many negative aspects to this type of programming, as previously stated. However, as long as these violent programs continue to score high on the Neilson Ratings, I am sure that they will continue. I suppose if that ' s what the general public wants to see, they are entitled to it. As for myself, I read enough horror stories in the daily newspapers of gangland slayings, rapes, and brutal beatings that I don ' t feel the need to turn on my television and be " entertained " by more of the same. Mark Seymour Class of 1982 86 Living In the Future This world is in a complete uproar The man without a country has died So what will happen now No one cared, no one cried. The mad king sitting high on his throne He plants a seed in everyone that ' s around. They don ' t dare make any move or sound. I ' m living in the future I ' m living in the future. It ' s really a drag living in the past. And I hate living in the present I just got ta know what I ' m doing tomorrow I always try to think ahead By the time I ' m done thinking it ' s here So I start planning out next week instead. There ' s really so much going on today And it ' s your choice what to do. You might make many mistakes But hey, nobody ' s perfect, too. You say, " I wish I didn ' t do this or that " But you keep on wishing and wishing And before you know it, you wished your whole life away Let me tell ya, wishing isn ' t doing Yea, wishing isn ' t doing. I ' m living in the future I ' m living in the future. It ' s really a drag living in the past. And I hate living in the present Because it goes by so damn fast. I just gotta know what I ' m doing tomorrow I always try to think ahead By the time I ' m done thinking it ' s here So I start planning out next week instead. I ' m living in the future It ' s the only way to go Maybe I ' m escaping reality But no one will ever know. I ' m living in the future I ' m living in the future. In my mind, I can paint a beautiful picture That ' s a reason why I ' m living in the future So I can paint a beautiful picture I ' m living in the future Yea, I ' m living in the future. Ron Desrosiers Class Of 1981 Seniors ' Last Day The time has come to say good-bye. There ' s no time now for tears to cry. The halls are empty, you ' re walking free, No one can tell you where you should be. The classrooms aren ' t full, no one is near, What you once hated you hold so dear. Be happy for all that you had before. Now hold up your head, walk out that big door. Lori Griffith Class of 1983 WIto Needs Friends? Did you ever have a friend you said you didn ' t need, but then realized you couldn ' t do without him? Weren ' t you sorry you said all those things behind his back? I feel having friends should be very important to all of us. They become so important in times of our deepest depressions. They can be such a comfort. They are there to help when we need someone to reach out to. They become special to us when we are celebrating as most of us do not like to celebrate alone. Best of all, you do not need a reason to be with them. Just keeping each other com- pany is a large part of most friendships. My friends always seem to be able to pick me up when I ' m down. One friend is always by my side through bright and dim days. If it wer- en ' t for this friend, my life would be a total wreck. She was there when my parents were separating — either to help me understand or just to comfort. She is always by my side; when I ' m ill, when I ' m in pain. Unfortunate- ly, at some weak moment, I let someone else tear our friendship apart. Do not let people do this Some people are jealous of a good friendship and will try to ruin it. Life is too short to be broken apart and destroyed. It ' s not the easiest thing to keep a friendship, but if you always stay honest with one an- other and never stop communicating, it will work. Writing short notes or dialing the phone can be a simple task. My friend is someone I ' d never want to lose or hurt again in any way. Our friendship is important to my very being. Thank you Mary for being a true friend forever. Jennifer Terry Class of 1982 93 94 n isdjie tfiat makes us rcjojizg tfie trutfi. Tal PfOiSSO 96 Is there a chance of future ride-arouttds? Mr. Simas — I don ' t really know — I ' m fearful of safety and injuries. 104 AW ORGANIZATIK ZATIONS AND oM AND ORiANIZATM ZATIONS Am oM AND Oi-.ai.NIZATi« ZATIOi S AND oM AND OhGANIZATiB ZATIONS AW oM AND OHaANIZATllI ,ZATIONS AND Gill AND OHGANIZATJp YEARBOOK How does a yearbook come into being? There are many long hours involved over the weekends, after school, and even during the summer months. There are times of utter frustration when things had to be done over and over again. There were small and large aggravations, and, at times, even hostility. But thanks to the total dedication and perseverance of the yearbook staff, we have a yearbook to be very proud of. All this was accomplished under the guid- ance of Mr. Capone, to whom we are extremely grateful for his time, effort, and patience. 106 D. Chausse, M. Bessette, F. Leonard, D. Almeida, T. Panettieri, S. Graca, C. Stone, J. Lawrence; K. Stevens, B. Dow. T. Arbec, S. Bessette, B. Dulong, L. Simas, K. Piasecki, J. Jorgensen, C. Carrier, L. Elliot, L. Christensen, L. Miller, S. Desroches; R. Bosse, C. Begin, D. Doyle, L. Mondello, C. Silva, D. Talgo, R. Hill, K. Machado, K. LaFleur, C. Carter, K. Kalchthaler, K. Kalchthaler, H. Johnson, T. Alves, G. Perkins, C. Zimmerman. S. Donegan, P. Simmons; R. Nacaula, D. Toal, M. Geislcr. D. Cox. S. Medeiros, M. Seymour, K. Aguiar, J. Andrade. A. Rose. K. LeBlanc. D. Janak, J. Sparrow. K. Engstrom, P. Westgate, S. Geisler, B. Gleason, M. Gibney, C. Santangello, C. LaViolette 110 114 DRAMA CLUB CLASS OFFICERS CLASS OFFICERS CLASS OFFICERS CLASS OFFICERS CLASS OFFICERS CLASS OFFICERS CLASS OFFICERS 116 MORE REMEMBER WHEN We got out of school two weeks early In 8th grade we had gangster day? Going outside for recess and playing squareball? Sitting in 7th period waiting for 1:30 to come. Milk was only 4 cents. In middle school we had exhibits. Mom would have our clothes out for us and tell us to wash up. Coming into Apponequet as freshmen and not knowing where to go. K. W. thought gopher was real? Norma ' s car wouldn ' t start everytime we went out. Teri ' s car rolled down the hill because she put it in park? The football games. Mr. Goodfellow drove on the wrong side of the road on the way back from a student council convention Male cheerleaders. Woowl Everyone spilled beer on Norma Al at Cindy ' s party. Our first pep rally. Cindy ' s party and all the broken windows. Kevin conducted the band at the football game. We went roller skating. We all went out after concerts. Cindy and the mint? Sharon, the bug, and the balloon. i Jeff Cindy had a perfume and Olive- oil fight and Mr. Ahern wouldn ' t let them back into class. The pigeons flew into the pep rally— dead? Sharon checked out the waiters at the prom? You were called to the office and you didn ' t know why? Yvett took a trip down the hall on the first day of school? No money was made at the crepe breakfast and the French Club dance? Mr. Mitchell stole Sharon ' s test tube in advanced chemistry? Dianne and her big notebook? Mr. Lagadec always said, " are you following me " ? Stiff rode his motorcycle down the hallway? Linda tried to trip someone and tripped herself instead? We had to put up with Chuckles? Mr. W. picked his nose? The hostages in Iran were freed? Cheryl and Marcie got chased down Freetown St. by a cow? The 1980 football team wasn ' t supposed to win a game all year? We didn ' t nail Chuck in Business law? DEDICATION, PUNISHMENT, 4TH QUARTER! 119 A TIME FOR WORK . . . AND A TIME FOR ■■■■•■••■■■■■■■••■■■•Vite {•{■■■■■•■■■if!: ' ' tSlSlHIHl IIUIIIII ' ■■imi ■■■■■■I Iji ' 123 126 Best Of Luck To The Class Of " 81 " Congratulations A FRIEND Tel. Best Of Luck To The Graduates SAVAS LIQUORS AND CONVENIENCE FOODS Bedford Street Lakeville 947-2434 EGGERS FURNITURE Middleboro Quality, Value And Service Since 1900 Congratulations To The Class Of ' 81 ' !!! COUNTRY GREENERY County Road Freetown ASSONET COFFEE SHOP 69 South Main Street Assonet, MA 02702 Tel.: 644-5252 144 Congratulations To All Graduates CIRCLE FARMS Bedford St. Lakeville Best Of Luck To The Class Of 1981 TODSCO CONSTRUCTION Main Street Lakeville Congratulations To The Class Of ' 81 ' From: CASWELLS MARKET 49 Plymouth St. North Middleboro Congratulations To The Class Of 1981 From: MOSKOFFS SUPERMARKET Bedford St. Lcikcvillc Tel.: 947-0550 " STILES ' SHOE STORE 48 Center Street Middleboro, MA 02346 Tel.: 947-0102 Hush Puppies MIA Clarks Daniel Green Converse Dexter Walkovers Clinics Timberland Herman ' s CRANBERRY CASUALS Center St. Middleboro, MA 02346 Congratulations To The Class Of ' 81 ' 145 146 THE MIDDLEBORO GAZETTE Serving Lakeville And Middleboro Since 1852 A.R. GLIDDEN AND SON Middleboro, MA " Clothing For The Entire Family " Good Luck To The Class Of 1981 NATURE ' S PANTRY 69 Main St. Lakeville, MA 947-1266 Wishes Best Of Luck To The Class Of 1981 LAKEVILLE TENNIS CLUB " Junior Program ' s " " Open Tennis " " League Play " " Pro-Valerice Sanderson " PET FOOD SHOPPE Harding St. Lakeville Best Wishes To The Class Of 1981 Congratulations To The Class Of 1981 REMCO CONCRETE Precinct St. Lakeville, MA Tel.: 947-2611 147 TAUNTON COOPERATIVE BANK " The Bank That Puts You In Clover. " Taunton 41 Taunton Green 823-6501 Seekonk 1400 Fall River Ave. 336-6766 Attleboro No. Attleboro-Plainville 21 N. Main St. 21 N. Washington St. 222-0396 699-4032 Congratulations " Class Of 81 " KIDS STUFF K-Mart Plaza No. Dartmouth, MA 02747 " Brand Names For Less Infants-Students DAIRY QUEEN INC. 7 E. Grove St. Middleboro, MA 02346 Congratulations To The Class Of 1981 G G HARLEY-DAVIDSON 159 County Rd E. Freetown. MA 02717 Tel.: 763-8500 Congratulations Seniors!!! LAKEVILLE ANIMAL HOSPITAL INC. Vaughn St. LakeviUe, MA 02346 Tel.: 947-1309 Congratulations Seniors!!! ST. YVES DATSUN Corner Route 79 County St. Exit 10 Of Rte. 140 Tel.: 824-8614 Or 822-3642 148 149 CORTES PACKAGE GROCERY oi iviiuaieDOiO Koaa hast rreetown, MA Congratulations TRI-CITY REALTY 69 South Main St. Assonet, MA Tel.: 644-5252 Best Of Luck To The Class Of ' 81 ' MAUREEN ROGER LACHAPELLE MR. ANTHONY ' S RESTAURANT 118 High Street Assonet 644-5441 Or 644-2972 Private Parties Line Entertainment, Cozy Dinners Featuring: Excellent Selection Of Wines, Italian And Seafood Pu-Pu Platters HAIR MEDIC Precision Hair Cutting Hair Coloring Permanents Make-up Consultations 1 NO. MAIN. MIDDLEBORO, MA947-7710 WHERE TMERES A Lumber, Hardware MATERIAL DIFFERENCE ISJCOflPORATeD MIDDLEBORO ROAD, EAST FREETOWN, MASS. 02717 Paint, Maten Supplies 151 Quality In Senior Portraiture 947-7866 DON AYOTTE PHOTOGRAPHY 3 North Main St. Middleboro, MA 02346 Best Wishes To The Class Of 1981 J J ' S SEAFOOD DRIVE-IN County Road Lakeville, MA 02346 Tel.: 763-5977 CtUTKM rCOCRM. UW fHONMITS TIC TRMSrE Of THIS 0«IC TO MY PCtMM Om» IH«N TMf MklWO FM WHOM T WAS Ptf SCMfS i nm O o SH o 2 " ™ 5 o| -1 IS- Sf- a " b Custom Cutting Hauling Custom Log Sawing PITTSLEY ' S SAW MILL Kingman Street Lakeville, MA 02346 Tel. 947-2902 ■©N INTERNATIONAL (fll}MULTIFOODS FAST FOOD AND RESTAURANT DIVISION Congratulations Seniors!!! Congratulations To The Class Of 1981! CATHEDRAL CAMPS 157 Middleboro Rd. East Freetown, MA 02717 763-8874 Congratulations Seniors!!! Office 947-6487 FARMS BUY WITH CONFIDENCE " COMPLETE LINE OF DAIRY PRODUCTS GEORGE F. ROSE 294 BEDFORD STREET TRY US - YOU LL LIKE US ! LAKEVILLE. MA 02346 Congratulations With Best Wishes For Future. Success And Happiness PRIESTS AND PARISHIONERS SAINTS MARTHA AND MARY PARISH Lakeville 153 PARMENTER PLUMBING Water Condition Equipment Dediord btreet Lakeville, MA u o o MIDDLEBORO CLOTHING To The Class CI oi . CO. 38 Center Street Middleboro, MA Headquarters For Levi ' s And Rent-A-Tux LAKEVILLE CESSPOOL SERVICE Formals 178 Precinct St. Lakeville, MA 947-9275 Or 947-9160 Wishes The Class Of 1981 The • Best Of Luck LAKEVILLE BARBER BRIDGE AUTO BODY SHOP WORKS 16 Copicut Rd. Main St. Assonet, MA Lakeville, MA Tel. 644-5751 Congratulations Body And Fender Repairs To The Expert Refinishing Class Of 1981 154 AGWAY LUMBER Route 18 Freetown, MA 02717 Tel. 763-8856 Best Wishes To The Class Of 1981 Best Wishes To The Class Of 1981 Car Rental Car Leasing Any Make Or Model Passenger Vans For Rent SILVER CITY LEASING CORP. Tel. 823-1781 CAL ' S ENTERPRISES Compactor Service And On-Site Containers Recycling Services Berkley, MA 02780 Tel. 823-5133 Good Luck! 155 MACOMBER BROTHERS Fuel Dealers Congratulations To The Class Of 1981! BOYTON HARDWARE AND GRAIN 33 Locust St. Assonet, MA Free Estimates Tel. 763-2698 24 Hour Towing HOWARD ' S AUTO BODY All Work Guaranteed And At Low Overhead Prices Complete Body Fender Shop Howard Bullock 63 Chipaway Road Freetown, MA Touch Up Or Complete Paint Job Wrecks Rebuilt Glass Installation SUPERLINE Transportation Company Incorporated 111 Bralcy Road East Freetown, MA Fall River 674-5710 Boston 773-2190 New Bedford 763-4014 763-4015 Taunton 763-4014 763-4015 Service Throughout Massachusetts K. R. REZENDES, INC. Sammy ' s Lane Assonet, MA 02702 644-5795 General Contractor Land Development Backhoe-Shovel Bulldozer And Trucking Service 156 everythit you need abankSor •••and then some MTC MIDDLEBOROUGH TRUST COMPANY 10 Centre Street 1 1 South Main Street John Glass Jr. Square • Middleboro Plaza •Cranberry Plaza, East Wareham Telephone all offices 947-1313 — Wareham only 295-6900 SERVICE BANI In Every Industry There Is A Name For Quality Ocean Spray The Cranberry People OCEAN SPRAY CRABERRIES. INC., Plymouth, MA 02360 An Equal Opportunity Employer CLYDE S. THOMAS, INC. Insurance Brokers Real Estate Brokers Registered Representatives Notary Publics 7 Rock Street Middleborough, MA 947-0120 JOHN W. CAIN SON South Main St. Assonet, MA Tel. 644-2296 Cain Insurance . . . Real Estate Auto, Home, Life, And Business 158 BIRCHWOOD REALTY 947-2396 Basil W. Barlett, Jr. Broker Congratulations Graduates! THE COUNTRY FEDERAL CREDIT UNION P.O. Box 500 E. Freetown, MA 02717 Tel. 763-5060 To The Future Fri. Evenings 6-8 Town Line Plaza County Rd. ? •, . v E. Freetown, MA Serving Lakeville Freetown bank where it counts! Plymouth-Home National Bank 77 Center Street, Middleboro • 47-b611 • Member FDIC ; 1... I iliLiHliil mmi mimm ■ ■■■I 159 Let s Gel Ma jflower • 30 South Main Street, Middleboro Phone 947-4343 • Rockland Plaza Phone 878-1403 and 878-1405 • 94 Court Street, Plymouth Phone 746-8515 LENDER 6RIARBY GARDENS 947-7596 Congratulations Class Of 81 BONNIE ' S CANDY COTTAGE 15 North Main St. Middleboro, MA Best Wishes To The Class Of 1981 Best Wishes To The Class Of ' 81 ' THE BOSTON STORE 59 Center St. Middleboro, MA Quality-Fashion-Value EAST FREETOWN, GARAGE 54 Middleboro Rd. E. Freetown, MA 763-2422 Good Luck To The Class Of 1981 R.S. BOBOLA GENERAL CONTRACTOR Lakeside Ave. Lakeville, MA Tel. 947-4200 Congratulations And Best Wishes!! 161 _ i FhU. KIVEW TRUS1 GO We have more banks, open more hours than any other bank m the Fall River area. We ' re also serving you on Saturday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Fall River Trust Co. 10 CONVENIENT BANKS LOCATED IN • FALL RIVER • SOMERSET • SWAN- SEA • WESTPORT • ASSONET MEMBER • Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation • Federal Reserve System FREETOWN AUTO Slab Bridge Road P.O. Box 67 Assonet, MA Italiajn Restaurant© BERR - WINE - COCKTAILS ALL KINDS GRINDERS TORPEDOS ORDERS TO GO... Diu 995-7711 995-8221 . COMPLETE DINNERS • SANDWICHES • PIZZAS SPAGHETTI or MACARONI BAKED LASAGNA and RAVIOLI Children ' s Specillt JAYSAN GAS SERVICE, INC. 45 Middleboro Rd. E. Freetown, MA 763-2729 Come For LP Bottled Gas, Gas Appliances And Service For Your Honne And Recreational Needs. 162 JUNIOR CONVENIENT STORE 63 South Main St. Assonet, MA Good Luck Class Of ' 81 ' !!! Try Our Specialties: Anyone Who Tastes Them Once Will Always Remember Them. ROYAL PIZZA 947-6650 Best Wishes 70 Main St., Rte. 105 KINYON-CAMPBELL Lakeville, MA BUSINESS SCHOOL Corner Of County Lincoln St ' s. New Bedford 997-3154 Or 992-5448 Tel. 644-5440 Gift For All Occasions Hand Crafted Gifts VILLAGE COLLECTOR Propreitors 4 Elm Street Jeanne Hughes Assonet, MA Elaine Field 02702 ASSONET ELECTRICAL CO. 4 Dana Lee Dr. Assonet, MA 644-5507 ASSONET TOOL CO. INC 37 Locust St. Assonet, MA 02702 Good Luck Graduates!!! 2 WATER ST. ASSONET MASS. TEL: 644-S360 QUALITY BUILT HOMES Thank You Nerval! Sincerely, THE 1981 YEARBOOK STAFF 164 1 mm Kg


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Apponequet High School - Polarion Yearbook (Lakeville, MA) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1

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