Falmouth High School - Clipper Compact Yearbook (Falmouth, MA)
- Class of 1978
Page 1 of 166
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1978 volume:
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As a class we have succeeded in sur-
passing the expectations held out for us,
All of our activities burst with energy
and participation, each setting a new
standard for the classes following us to
observe. As members of this out-
standing class, we the chief editors of
the yearbook, have tried to bring to our
annual a spirit of innovation and a for-
mat appealing to the students of F.H.S.
as a whole. We attempted to extend our
limits both financially and concep-
tually. We believe that in the yearbook
our class deserves pictorial and written
memories, which will capture the many
moods and faces of our school, and the
changes it has undergone in the past
four years. Like our symbol, the Clip-
per Ship, we have tried to face new
challenges on an unknown sea yet
remain sturdy during our many tur-
bulent moments. We would like to take
this opportunity to extend our best
wishes to our Class of '78 and until we
meet again - bon voyage.
uztmrc C' illazf
flbzzlvlislwb bg the lass ol? 19 8
Zitlnwutlt iglt gcltcwl, ' ssaclwsfztts
filwer ?lwt'n bg
Qaptfain gnnarhan Cff f1lCL'I5
Libby Harmer, Nana Stern, Anne Dean, Duncan Millar, Anne Tessier, Cathy Manning, Kathy Delaney, Melanie Botelho.
...Subs from Jin-qclok... ".7fzere3 foo murh paperwork for this pe
.. . Dedirufion -Whew!! . .. .The new sujierlarive. . .jabs . . . .ftirk
ro the rmdirionaf or try 1:1 new image 7 . . ,Do you or do you not
wunt' your pzrture in the HKMFBUUQ 7. . . mix and murrh... Senior
porrrui 1' que.ftz'onnaires. . , ujarsf .. Qt? risk the flass for money. ..
.xl new layout for ..... "youve ufways in a had mooff ...fV1aafzrfhoon.
Clubs and Activities Editors
Lee Ann Evans
R. Curtis McKee, Production
Elizabeth l-Iankinson, Business
Table of Qffontenlff
Eebi cation 5
A - ZF 5
if ' ZH 3 5
gm - g s 1
P 36111 I7
Spring 9 7
Eiinwnilfiz, 2 8
Glubs, Activities, ana? ignbiicntions ' 49
Senim' gear Qlhimdmf 76
Elie Arts A P
Eine lilnsinlcable Jiloiig gBrmvn 5 4
Biiaratlwrc '35 5 O
.gpzfing Zfzslivai 0 4
Student' Qmwzfnznezrtf 10 8
ffznirfn Aelfivi ties
iyjggz Qmne 1 18
Abs and iilatfifons
Mr. Sydney Roberts held the position of president of the
Massachusetts Teachers Association on the county and state
levels. He received his Bachelor of Science Degree in history
and government and his Masters of Education Degree in social
studies and education from Boston University. Mr. Roberts
has always wanted to teach and this is exemplified also on off
school hours. Along with teaching a chair-caning class in night
school,- Syd Roberts has advised various clubs and has helped
with numerous class dinners.
"I am convinced that the student body is no worse than it
was in 1939. By no worse I mean that the standards are no
lower. In some ways the kids today are better informed.
Education as a whole hasn't changed, but it is different. My
job as a teacher is to help you grow up and develop a perspec-
tive," says Mr. Sydney Roberts, summing up his thirty-nine
years of teaching in the Falmouth school system. Mr. Roberts
is going to take advantage of his retirement time by fulfilling
his lifelong desire to travel.
Theodore H. Benttinen retires this year after twenty-nine
seasons to "enjoy life and continue with the real estate
business." Long a fixture of the Mathematics Department,
Mr. Benttinen came to live and work in -Falmouth after
preparation at Hyannis and Bridgewater State Teachers
Colleges and Boston University. In addition to Bachelor of
Science and Master of Science in Education Degrees, Mr.
Benttinen trained at the U.S. Coach Guard Academy and ser-
ved as a Lieutenant on convoy duty in the North Atlantic dur-
ing World War II. His primary reason for entering teaching
was the incentive of a good job, as played against the
background of the Great Depression. His students, whom Mr.
Benttinen regards as "cooperative and pleasant to be with"
from the first years through the last, will remember him for his
businesslike, yet caring, style.
After ten years of teaching, this year we bid farewell to M
Robert Lusena. As a teacher of French and Spanish M
Lusena has taught both at the Lawrence High and th
Falmouth High School and he has served as an advisor to th
' Born and educated in Europe, Mr. Lusena attended scho
in Egypt, Switzerland, and Italy. He earned a degree fro
Middlebury College in French and a Masters Degree fro
Boston University in romance languages.
Mr. Lusena feels that the most rewarding experience as
I teacher has been the return of outstanding college board scor
by many of his students. l -
I 'rre Mr. Lusena's retirement does not signal the end of h
teaching career, he plans to continue his association with st
dents as a part time substitute teacher. In his spare time M
Lusena plans to become involved in church activities. F.H.
and well as the Class of 1978 wish Mr. Lusena a long an
Four years ago, a ray of sunshine en-
tered into the doors of Falmouth High
School. With this sunlight came a smile
that is always there, a listening ear that
is quick to share, and a warm heart that
really cares. Sunshine, warm and
bright, describes our Tom MacGregor.
As a security aide and monitor Tom
finds himself personally involved with
many students. He is a loyal friend who
will help in any way he can. He is a
parent who will protect you and guide
Tom MacGregor came to us as a
school monitor but, our senior class
leaves him as a friend. We dedicate this
yearbook to a man who has not only
dedicated his time and effort but most
of all his heart.
As we leave behind this school of
Algebra and football games, that ray of
sunshine will always be with us.
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Peter W. l
"Give me a rack!"
stage crew for play
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Desiree B. 22
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work at Flying Bridge
Winter and Spring Track
Greece, summer of '77 i '
nurses' aide at F.N.H.
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walking in woods
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J Brown Book Award
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St. Barnabas Youth Group
trip to Spain-4178
t Pilgrim Fellowship
Q research biologist
l Corinne E.
W Unsinkable Molly Brown
i Lollipop Girls
join family business
arts and crahs
child study '
work in paint store
Kathleen ' A.
to travel abroad
to be happy
fllilh 1. i
move to Caljornia
Yearbook Copy Editor
Class Marshal "77"
Spain, April "78"
J.D. and Turkey
move awayfrom the Cape
C orrell us
work at an easy job
hike in the mountains
IW around me
M, ' '
. Hg rf.-
loves clothes and
being notoriously known
,. L fin'
l youth group
f History Club
work at Papa Ginos
Managing Editor Yearbook
y Congressional Seminar
i B. C. Baby
A nne Holt
Bandf Dance Band
St. Barnabas Youth Group
school later in lU'e
DeMello L gg
National Honor Society
Business S my
The Space Press Express
conservation of Earth
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driving my car
career in law
own a business
National Honor Society
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:few H it
enjoying the outdoors
loves to ride horses
fly lin a planej
Cape Cod Music Festival
Orchestra for all-school
musical and senior
Cape Cod Symphony
Band! Dance Band
F erran tino
GCVOSS country, EUFOADE
I like to share my
happiness with others
Sunday School Teacher
President of N. Falmouth
move to California
complete my job
i Key Club
National Honor Society
Sunday School Teacher
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Despite the unfavorable weather,
this year's Thanksgiving parade was
enjoyed by many people. Parade
marshal Dorothy Dutra led the
procession from St. Barnabas church
down people-lined Main Street to
the recreation building. Floats,
trucks and cars, decorated in accor-
dance with the parade theme "We
are the Champions", rolled by the
A special attraction was the car
carrying Mr. and Miss Clipper,
Dennis Lopes and Kathy Twohig.
First attendants were Ann Marie
Gonsalves and Mark Pendleton.
Peter Folger escorted Kathy
Rodrigues and Nancy Robinsong
Ginger Rabesa, emcee, introduced
coaches and judges. The
cheerleaders, majorettes, color
guard and pepsquad performed their
routines to the themes from
"Rocky" and "Star Wars". The
girls' field hockey captured first
prize for best decorated floatg the
History Club, best truckg and the
United Nations Club, best decorated
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Tara Keefe, Corinne Callahan, Kathy Grady, Julie Granlield, Tammara Jez-
zeny, Debbie Simmons, Caroline Granlield, Debbie Pacheco, Terri Murray,
lst row: Kathy Kenney, Lizzy
Lynns, Beth Vidal, Mary Ellen
Malone, Jan Wege, Brenda
Banner, Sue Rebello, Shelly
Cross, Addie Vacarro, Laura
Dunne, Felicia Kelley. 2nd row:
Betty Ann Rubino, Ann Mann-
ing, Liz McMillen, Denise
Mongeau, Kim Crossen, Liz
Kenney, Michelle Sargent, Meg
Roy, Barbara Gonsalves, Patty
Corey. 3rd row: Lori Palmer,
Donna Anderson, Lee Ann
Perry, Karen Paine, Sue
Walker, Nancy Connors, Linda
Simmons, Joy Rogers, Lynn
Johnson, Robin Almeida, Joy
Barnstahfe Hllqh afantef
...alereratiha ffoats for .7hanhsghfirtg
...being an time 'hr faturafaff mornin-7
practices at the fiefaf
the cheerleaders are "whQ1peaf"get!
jaaaf ol' .him Z' Betty
late hafhethafl -games
riafzaq home with the hay: when thezr
has hrehe ahnwn
. . . haumvq srzowhalf fight?
5t0ppin-5 at .flfhfpvnafaflv
...seffih hh' erhuttvns and
our one and only zrz-school pep raffy.
lst row: Tim DeMello, Dave Fuccillo, Ed Doyle, Mark Elliott, tri-captains
Mike Halloran, Steve Haddad, Dennis Lopes, Peter Folger, David Soutter,
Don Callahan, Dr. Oakley Jones. 2nd row: Chris Stumpf, Tom Henrique,
David Mongeau, Larry Doyle, Mark McEvoy, Ken Foster, David Martin,
Paul Vinitsky, Trent Sandlin, Coach Jack George. 3rd row: Julio Santos, Joe
Coach Jack George, Assistants Ray Charron and Bob LaRaia along with
all-star tri-captains Steve Haddad, Mike Halloran and Dennis Lopes led
Falmouth to a 6-4 record for 1977. The Clippers' spirit this season might have
been dampened after tough two-point losses to New Bedford and Attleborog
but they mustered up the needed determination to finish strong, conquering
the last three teams encountered, including arch rival Barnstable on
Awards went to the following seniors:
Most Improved: Dave Soutta
Most Valuable Player: Steve Haddad
Top Offensive Lineman: Dave Fucuillo
Allietta Trophy: Tim DeMello
Rotary Award: Steve Martiros
Timothy C. Fuller Memorial Scholarship: Dennis Lopes, Mark McEvoy gint
Dr. Stanley G. Parker Memorial: Mike Halloran
Pena Memorial: Trent Sandlin
TEAM FHS OPP
Bourne 38 14
New Bedford 6 8
D-Y 20 0
Durfee 19 12
Attleboro 12 14
Taunton 13 22
Dartmouth 0 21
Somerset 38 0
Fairhaven 21 10
Barnstable 7 0
Seeley, Ed Monteiro, Rick Paine, Randy Crocker, Chris Wesson, Roger
Mrusek, John Rodenhizer, Austin Stokes, Ramon Roderick, Coach Bob
LaRaia. 4th row: Tom Manchester, Steve Medeiros, Bob Cunha, Steve Mar-
tiros, Roy Rose, Steve Jusczyk, Jay Corey, Richard Lummert, Managers Bill
Jack and Glen Williamson, Coach Ray Charron.
35, 4 lg
.M,.mQ M 37
kneeling: seniors Lee Ann Evans, Nancy Young, Michelle Robichaud, Crystal Martin, Bernie
Peggy Kelleher, Sharon Lino, Melanie Botelho, Thompson, Vicki Botelho.
Mary Conley. standing: Lori Pilla, Lisa Brunette,
'BBQ Erbs 6Zl'l0fj.7L1flf1,BV'5 mermaid
underwear. , . obsrene Christmas gifts.. , u1'00kl,35?.
"1 fave everything ". .. Bly fed. . . jhe ffume. ..
"Sewers i1fzfr0nL"'... .ioitzffrrlrzkf pmftifesu, Wlillflflg
lst row: seniors
Kathy Twohig, Pam
Doonan, Erin Har-
ney. 2nd row: Maura
Keefe, Lisa Peterson,
Ann Posgay, Sue
Rose, Doreen Gon-
salves, Sue DeMello,
Sue Costa, Debbie
Smith, Joan Twohig.
3 rd r o w: L i s a
Lafleur, Ruby Gon-
salves, Kim Olsen,
Ann Harney, Carol
C o s t a , J a c k ie
Y a n d o , K a t h y
Connors, Sue Paine,
Durfee 2,5 3,0
D-Y 2,1 3,4
Barnstable 3,3 2,4
Taunton 2,6 1,0
Westport 5,3 , 0,0
Diman Vocational 1,6 1,0
New Bedford 1,3 1,2
kneeling: James Lunn, Skip Blake, Pedro Silveira, Paul Drake, Ben
Moreland, David Swift, John Hennessy, John O'Meara, John Osborne, Bren-
dan Baker. standing: Coach Fred Toran, Pat Connolly, Michael Carroll, Pat
Hennessy, Louis Lynch, Peter Pratt, Jim Hamill, Lawrence Hobbie, Ky
Dewan, George Young, Andy Meade, Glenn Nowak, Assistant Coach Jim
The FHS soccer team led by tri-
captains John Hennessy, Ben Moreland
and David Swift enjoyed one of its best
seasons. After losing its first twogames
the team rolled to ant8-2-2 record.
Dramatic victories over New Bedford
and Barnstable in the final week of the
season gave Coach Fred Toran's
booters second place in the league and a
berth in the State Tournament. The
season, however, ended in the first
round of the tournament where the
Clippers fell to highly rated Billerica.
David Swift, the team's MVP, was
named to both the All-Cape and SMC I
All-Star teams. Attthe banquet Ben
Moreland, named to the All-Cape
team, and John Hennessy were given
the Coaches' Awards. John O'Meara
received the Player Dedication award.
Coach Toran, tri-captains: Ben Moreland, David Swift, John Hennessy,
row l: Nancy Robinson, Mary Conley, Heidi
Walz, Sue Wigley. row 2: Thais Follen, Dorothy
Farrell, Kathy Morton, Coach John Carroll,
TEAM FHS OPP
Sandwich 42 I7
New Bedford 42 15
Dartmouth 29 26
Dennis-Yarmouth I6 43
New Bedford Voc. 17 4l
row l: Andy Keene, Todd Grant, Dave Carlson,
Chris Lebherz, Tim Frazier, Jeff Klimm, Andy
Lynch, John Taylor. row 2: Chris Keating, Dan
Nancy Buguey, Kathy McCurdy, Jacalyn Jepsen,
TEAM FHS OPP
Old Rochester 29 28
Bourne 37 19
Barnstable 30 25
Tabor 24 35
Conference Champions 3rd place
State Div. III race 12th place
Martin, Robert Peters, Jeff Martin, Peter
Tagtmeyer, Paul Reddy, Dan Oldale, Tim
Parker, Greg Dorsey,,Tom Souza, Peter Mello.
This fall the Girls' Cross Country
team regained the State Championship
through drive, determination and hard
practice. Standouts on the team were
juniors Nancy Buguey, placing tenth in
the state meet and Sue Wigley, placing
25th, along with freshman Heidi Walz,
taking 12th place. Seniors Nancy
Robinson and Mary Conley placed
34th and 39th respectively. During the
season, Falmouth girls participated in
the nation-wide Bonne Bell Run, the
Freedom Trail Race and their own
Clauson's Invitational Meet. The
season was topped off by a banquet
featuring marathon runner Bill
Rodgers, as the guest speaker, and
honoring past and present runners.
The 1977 season had its ups and
downs for the Clipper harriers.
Although they notched a 6-3 record,
losing to three undefeated teams, they
were left with the feeling that good
health late in the season would have
enabled them to go further.
As long as Falmouth could send its
top five men to the line, the team was
able to run with anybody. Senior co-
captains Jeff Martin and Peter
Tagtmeyer were able leaders: junior
Tim Parker, sophomore Nick Meade
and freshman Robert Peters were also
in the lead group. When Martin got
hurt and Meade became ill, the Clip-
pers suddenly found themselves without
the front-runners they needed. But, they
still managed to take third place in the
conference championship and place
12th in the State Division III race.
1 1 92, :-
row I: Lisa Daigle, Angela Reynolds, Anne Tessier, Lee Gifford, Lisa Cutillo,
Ann Marie Murphy. row 2: Lorin Macedo, Laura Patch, Joanne McKenzie,
Terri Gomes, Monica Sachs, Leslie Daigle, Crista Jensen, Coach Maureen
TEAM FHS . OPP
Cape Cod Tech. 8 I
Bourne 4 I
Wareham I I
Old Rochester 6 0
Barnstable 2 I
D-Y I l
lt must have been the cry "There's no
time for losers" that spurred the Girls'
Field Hockey team on to their second
consecutive year as league champions.
Captains Lee Gifford and Anne Tessier
guided the girls as they began grueling
practices in the hot August sun and into
the cold afternoons in November.
Laughing in victory and crying at the
thought of defeat, they astounded even
themselves as they rocked the Cape.
Much credit goes to Coach Maureen
O'Brien who took an inexperienced
team and coached them into a mature
and spirited group. The Clipperettes
suffered their first major defeat when
they lost to the Duxbury Dragons 2-0 in
the second round of the State Tourna-
Named to the SMC Div. I All Star
Team were Lee Gifford, left-inner,
Terri Gomes, fullbackg Leslie Daigle,
right-wing, and Crista Jensen, center
The season ended with a traditional
banquet where the seniors were
honored. Awards were presented to
Laura Patch - MVP defense, Lee Gif-
ford - MVP offense, Ann Marie
Murphy - unsung hero, and Leslie
Daigle - most improved.
TEAM FHS OPP
Bourne 4 0
Wareham 2 I
Old Rochester 4 0
Barnstable 2 2
D-Y 1 0
Nauset 0 1
Duxbury QSt. Tournamentj 0 2
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Language seated, Justine Phlllrps Mane Doyle Debra Sangster Jams Orfe
Martha Plettner. standing Eugene Phllllps Judith Klre Robert Lusena
FA CUL T
Math: seated, Cornelia Adams, Angelo Casso, Constance Flood, Robert Grif-
lin, Virginia Root. standing, John Farrell, James Johnson, Joseph McCauley.
Social Studies: Sydney Roberts, Ellen Simmons, F. Keith Baker, Fred
Douglas, Dan Harrington.
1 ,A 1:1
Helen Sweeney Peter Keene James Wright
fall X Q22
,Yx iXg,x, i xi "'- 1 5' X B M t If we -2
Franklin Towle my C Ca vasco pifes
r Claire Doyle
Guidance: seated, Barbara Connolly, Carrie Saunders, Kay Craig. standing
Careers: seated, Bob Bock, Ellen Baml, Demetrius von Hemschely Allan Beverly Klink, John Shingles, Marlene Viera, Robert Nilson, Harryette Alex-
Jacobs, Eleanor Osborne. standing, Elizabeth Hankinson, Lee Burgess, John anderf John B' Quick'
Farrell, Robert Feeley, Robert Watson.
Harryette Alexander and student
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Robert Picket Romeo Lafond
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31, . nuum
DeWitt C. Jones, House A
Louis Larrey, House B
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Media Center: Barbara Kenney, Charles Wright, Lynn Forbes, Carolyn Bryan
Barbara Kanellopoulos Barry Sadoff
Guidance Careers -
Media Center f Y
Michael Waring, House C
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ph otograph y
Terry A nn
working with elderly
K1 , P2
A nn Marie
Cape Cod Music Festival
working with kids
Boy 's S tale
Features Editor Yearbook
"Tie it in a knot
avid chess collector
acting-school and own
return to Paris
cooks at Sorentts Snackba
collect match books
competitive swim team
J ezzen y
J. V cheerleading
all my friends
wh- -i-A 2 ,,
working with children
works at First National
being with friends
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A ir Force
A ir Force Academy
K elleh er
fiends and sunsets
lJ. V. and Varsityj
automotive repair and
fishing in the summer
K irtle y
K ozens Jr.
working on cars
work at a bank
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S.A .E. -chairman
Tae K won-Do
L em ay
"Lord, help me reach out
to others who may bejust
as scared as I am."
captain of football
Girl's GOU Team
To take over th
Managing Editor of
National Honor Society
Class Marshal "77"
worked at Friendly's
Fal. Rescue Squad di
teaching little children
working at a gm store
National Honor Society
volunteer worker at
A ir Force
Mass. delegate to U.S.
Senate Youth Program
National Honor Society
"still at the library-
after all these years. . .
Student Advisory Board
Pres., Main St. Cruising
Lights . . . Camera . . . Action!!
front: Wyatt Moore, Joe Doyle, Jim King, Steve
Jusczyk, Leslie Jonas, Duncan Millar. middle:
Angela Fernandes, Bill Burns, Mimi Lissett-
Wozniak, Autumn Wieden, Craig Hudson. back:
Bryan Holmes, Arvo Mikkanen, Todd Hampson,
Boyd DeMello, Betty Campbell, Diane Bishop,
Steve Tessier, Brian Davis, Tim Parker, Grant
Hills, Terry Battee.
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A toast to Class of '78: You're the envy of
They ought to be mental, spiritual, emotional and social
basket cases, but they are not. They are beautiful, all of them,
the stars with the 600-plus SATS, the scholarships, the athletic
records, the prestige college admissions, and all the rest. And
yet, they have been through a terrible mill.
Since juice and cookies and show and tell, journalism and
plpp culture have told them awful things about the world "out
They were three years old when John F. Kennedy was shot
down, eight when his brother Robert and Martin Luther King
were killed. Riot, war, starvation and terr0r have poured at
them out of the television sets.
They have been told repeatedly that their country and
society are racist, imperialist, unfair, punitive, oppressive, and
tyrannical. They do not believe itg and they are right.
This troubles the intellectual classes which make a business
of discovering problems in order to profit from the business of
finding, solutions. QThe category ought to include people who
get their livings writing or talking about such matters.J
The young see the world more simply and with greater
clarity than their elders. They are more concerned with how
things are, less with how they came about, what they mean and
what the consequences and dangers may turn out to be.
If the Class of 1978 cannot spell, it probably owns a dic-
tionary and knows how to use it. If it cannot do square root, it
has access to a hand-held computer which can. If it does not
know the name of Grover Cleveland's Vice President, it can
look it up.
These stunningly attractive young people, most of them
legal adults or about to be, care about their country, their
families, their schools and, deeply, each other. They have let
the assassinations, Vietnam, Watergate, pornography and the
change in traditional values wash over them without leaving an
Sure, they still have a lot to learn. But are their elders any
better or happier for having learned whatever it is they have
learned since high school?
The Class of 1978 knows that a kid with a job packing bags
at the checkout line can afford to own a car and drive it to
California. They know their country put a man on the moon.
They saw "The Sting."
They know of Durante, Gleason, Wayne and Hope, and the
giectronic ghosts of Cooper, Groucho, Benny, Crosby and
They know about open-heart surgery. And vans.
A lot of them have flown on the Boeing 747. Even more
know that someday they will.
All over the world, in the veldt and the bush and the barrios,
in the apartment blocks of Moscow and Tokyo and Pretoria,
their contemporaries regard them as role models.
They know they live in a country capable of Proposition 13
and strong enough to endure the forced, Eeaceable, orderly
resignation of Richard Nixon, to accept t e interregnum of
Jerry Ford and to conduct the 1976 election under the old rules
despite the intensity of disagreement within society.
The sense and exercise, sometimes outrageously and with
youthliil imprudence, their unlprecedented personal liberty.
They are impatient and scornfu of class distinction. They are,
for the most part, patriotic and, in many cases, remar ably
They are the envy of the world, and they know it. And they
are impatient with cruelty, irrepressibly candid and
passionately and intelligently concerned about injustice.
Alexander Solzhenitskyn, scolding the American elite in
Harvard Yard, was telling the extraordinarily privileged
assemblage what it sorely needed to hear about its own
deficiencies. Harvard is, for him, an appropriate audience.
But, in his hermitage at Cavendish, Vt., beset bi intellec-
tuals, ideologues and government agents, he is unli ely to be
afforded the opportunity of getting to know very many or-
dinary Americans. Before he condemned them, he ought to
have had a chance to attend a high school graduation like the
one at Silver Lake. It might even have cheered him up.
-David B. Wilson
The Boston Globe
June 12, 1978
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A Toast To
Class Of '78
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TEAM FHS OPP
Stoughton 7 1 5,
Canton 4 0 5 ' ,gt lL .Jg: 1
TIWYCY 4 3
D-Y I 7 1 tt,n 1
Marshfield 4 1
Bourne 9 3
Milton Acad. 2 2
Durfee 2,9 2,0
New Bedford 3,8 3,4
Taunton 9,10 5,2
Somerset 7,1 1,2
Brockton 2 0
Barnstable 2,2 l 3,0
Attleboro 8,11 3,1
Tabor 10 1
Catholic Mem. 2 2
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Varsity Hockey Coach O Brien Fred Bohnenberger George Young .lack lr Connors Peter Folger Kenneth Crane,'Dave Murray, Peter Smith, Greg
vrng Marty Miller Kevin McCarthy Dan Savas Shawn Chicoine Patrick White Edwin Monteiro Mark McEvoy, Tim DeMello.
The 1978 Hockey team, under the
skillful guidance of coaches .lim
O'Brien and Lee Burgess, skated
their way into the state competitions
this winter. The season was packed
with outstanding games, and with
the help of Captain Peter Smith and
assistant captains David Murray and
Greg White, the team compiled an
overall 19-3-3 record, the best held
by any Falmouth team. The league
record of 17-2-3 enabled the team to
enter the state competitions. The
first game was against Hull with
FHS the victor by a score of7-4. The
following game was against
Shausheen, where Senior Peter
Folger scored the winning goal, his
first ever, in a 4-4 over time. At the
third game the team met its defeat to
Arlington Catholic in overtime.
Some outstanding players for the
1977-'78 season were Captain and
MVP Peter Smith, Ernie
Economides Scholarship winners,
Tim DeMello and Mark McEvoy,
.Iunie Silvia Scholarship winner,
Peter Folger, and Ernie Economides
trophy winner, Greg White. The
team played an outstanding season
and the coaches were especially
pleased with the exceptional group
M nh ' il
front: Anne Marie Craft, Kitty Lee, Angela Houston, Lauren Macedo. rear: Kathy Baker, Lynn O'Neill, Terry Gomez, Leslie Daigle, Lynda Brunette
Coach Helen Ladd, Joanne McKenzie, Laura Patch, Jacqueline Freeman, Crista Jensen.
TEAM FHS OPP ' '
Barnstable 37,44 40,51
Chatham 35 37 ORR 50,39 33,29
C.C. Tech. . 37 10 Bourne 61,42 64,53
Sandwich 22,26 36,31 Wareham 28,33 33,29
Harwich 37 44 D-Y 49,30 61,38
Fairhaven 51,38 52,39 Holy Family 34,35 24,22
Behind the leadership of the
seniors, Lionel Hall, Ramon
Roderick, Aran Antone, Co-
captains Jay Corey and Kenny
Pires. the dedicated Clipper Cagers
amassed a I6-4 overall record, a
berth in the state basketball tourna-
ment, and the co-championship of
No single player carried the
Clippers throughout the season.
Every game had a different hero
from the contingent of coach Wat-
son's hard working, young players.
The team's balance and aggressive
play enabled them to overcome
bigger and quicker opponents on a
number of occasions.
The high points of the successful
season were thrilling home victories
over arch-rival Barnstable and the
powerful Warriors of Coyle-
The Clippers were undefeated on
their home court, and they closed
the season with 'a seven game winn-
ing streak. With these factors in
mind, and the loss of only five
seniors, the Clippers should prove
to be an even more dominant force
in Southeastern Massachusetts
basketball competition during the
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kneeling: Co-captains .lay Corey Ken Prres
standing: Todd Quarles Lionel Hall Dave Mar
tin, Mark DeSouza, Bob Wilson Helmut Bryant
Roger Mrusek, Butch Barrows Aaron Antone
Doug Comolli, Steve Gaspa Ramon Montez
A 1' gs
front row: Coach John Carroll, Lee Gif-
ford, Terry Rush, Nancy Robinson, Mary
Conley, Karen Bissonnettc. second row:
Assit. Coach Bill Mackinnon, Thais
Faller, Joanne Frazier, Nancy Buguey,
Mary Bunker. third row: Beth Spooner,
Heidi Waltz, Heidi Hinds, Kathy
McCurdy, Kerry Lynch, Dolly Farrell,
Sue Mendleson, Liz Pierce, Roberta
Royster. back: Kathy Bell, Linda Alferes,
Margaret lnnis, Carol Costa, Anne .lenn-
ings, Camille Lacara.
After battling the blizzard of '78 this
year's Girls Winter Track Team, under the
guidance of Coach John Carroll, was
awarded the Winter Track State Title.
They were the winners ofthe lirst Indoor
Massachusetts State Track Meet for girls.
Amidst the snow and rain the girls could
be found running their way toward a state
championship. The season consisted of
several major competitions. Members of
the team travelled to the Coast Guard
Academy in Conn., West Point in New
York, and Dartmouth College in New
Hampshire. Outstanding runners were:
seniors Nancy Robinson, placing first in
the state meet in the three hundred yard
dash, Lee Gifford, placing fourth in the
dash, Karen Bissonnette, capturing fourth
in the shotputg Terry Rush, placing second
in the hurdles, and junior Nancy Buguey,
placing second in the mile. During this
winter season fourteen records were
broken by the team. Mr. Carroll was
named Coach of the Year for his first
time. Thanks to his devotion the season
was a very successful one.
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kneeling: Bernie Thompson, Cheryl Pokraka, Tina Peter, Lori Palmer, Ann Nancy McAdams, Kathy Morton, Tricia Madden, Mary Lou Morton Judy
Manning, Cathy Picanso, Patricia Perry. sitting: Coach Beverly Mangum, Woods, Jenny Mezzacappa, Shawna DiFrancisco.
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AFS, front: Cindy Bryan, Aviva Katz, Tracy Bowen, Nina Wroldsen, Laura
This group of culinary artists, com-
posed entirely of the fairer sex,
produced many delicacies during the
first year of its existence. Every two
weeks the French Cooking Club
prepared a single course, either a main
dish, an entree, or a dessert. As a final
project, the club prepared a full course
dinner for its members. The advisor,
Ms. Jan Orfe, started the club.
Patch, Anne Tessier, Sue Wigley. back: Karin Arnold, Douglas Jones, Mr.
Nilson, Rick Paine, Jeff Johnson, Javier Pastor, Mario Sanchez.
AFS J' French Club
AFS has changed drastically from
its beginning as ia volunteer am- -as-A
bulance corps in World War I. To-
day the service provides the oppor-
tunity for young people from around
the world to get together to learn
about their different cultures. This
year's exchange student was Nina
Wroldsen from Norway who was one of only two Falmouth
students selected to play in the orchestra for the New England
The club also hosted a short term exchange with students
from five Latin American countries. Other activities included
the annual international dinner and the spring picnic. The club
was led by officers Rick Paine, Sue Wigley, Tracy Bowen, and
Advisor DeWitt Jones III.
Nina Wroldsen from Norway
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French Cooking Club, left to right: Lee Ann Evans, Mary Carlson, Cathy
Manning, Adria Bowin, Lisa Conley, Becky Wood, Ivey Schmitz, Claire
Bowin, Hannah Hosom, Advisor Jan Orfe, Lee Goodell, Kerry Lynch, Alana
Thorpe, Nana Stern, Anne Benttinen.
Early 1n the year the Spanish Club, advised by Mrs Debra
Sangster held a fiesta for the foreign exchange students and
members of the faculty Spamsh food was plentrful and guests
attempted to break the home made pinata The club also went "'-f
to Boston to see Jose Greco, a world famous Spamsh dancer
Laura Patch interviews exchange student Mario Sanchez
front: Kathy Twohig, Crista Jensen, Patty Finn, Christie Greenawalt, Kelly '
Franklin, Shari Patch. middle: Laura Patch, Mrs. Sangster, Carrie Wilson, Daigle, Julie Granfield, Kathy Morton, Anne Marie Murphy, Mark Pen
Joanne McKenzie, Sue Rebello, Melanie Botelho, Claire Bowin. rear: Leslie dleton, Javier Pastor Mark Sullivan Mario Sanchez
, .17 ...., . . , . .....:. :altar Ll- Y H -. .:s.... ., --
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seated: Donna Rose, Jeff Johnson, Marcy
Milanese, Rick Paine, Nancy Young, Kristie
Reilly, Libby Harmer. standing: Claire Bowin,
The Latin Club followed the example
of the ancient Romans they studied this
year by hosting the first Latin Satur-
nalia. This orgy-type gathering con-
sisted of a many course dinner in-
terspersed with exotic and titilating en-
tertainment by the second to fourth
year students. The first year students
slaved about in burlap bags, following
every command of the distinguished
Gods and Goddesses about them.
During some of their more subdued
Lee Ann Evans, Tammy Paine, Sean Tavares,
Dolly Farrell, Cathy DeSouza, Caroline
Milanese, Mary Toran, David Cohen and Susan
moments the club won an honorable
mention in the Thanksgiving day
parade and attended the Pompeii Ex-
hibit at the Museum of Fine Arts in
Boston. The officers who kept the club
wining and dining were the energetic
Peter Tagtmeyerg President, Marcy
Milaneseg Vice-President, Kristie
Reillyg Secretary-Treasurer, and the
school's Caesar himself, Mr. Eugene
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Lookout Club, kneeling: Jody Dionne, Laurie Rebello, Patricia Boudrot, Ann
Munson, Kathy Madden, Joanne Irving, Erin Larkin, Mary Ellen Malone,
Caroline Graniield, Nancy Young, Wanda Gibson, Laura Dunn. sitting: Ad-
visor .Ioan Tansey, Tara Keefe, Anne Tessier, Mary Conley, Sharon Lino,
Barbara Gonsalves, Sue Rebello, Kathy Grady, Lisa Laileur, Kathy Rodri-
quez, Melanie Botelho, Julie Granlield, Mary Ellen Frazier, Brenda Banner,
Jan Wege. standing: Kitty Lee, Paula Carlson, Nancy Albert, Kerry Lynch,
Ann Posgay, Michelle Robichaud, Maura McCarthy, Ann Kamataris, Kim
Crossen, Terry Murray, Michelle Gendrot, Lisa Peterson, Joanna McKee,
Key Club, kneeling: John Gill, Jeff Doonan, Mark Albert, Shawn Chicoine,
David Denton, Ray Knispel, Arty Robichaud, Greg Markin. sitting: Bob
Cunha, Jim Soque, Peter Folger, Sweethearts: Mary Conley, Kathy Twohig,
Tara Keefeg Tim Demello, Steve Martiros, Ky Dewan. standing: Roger
fi xg: V F
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Key Club, President Bill Lee, Secretary Peter Folger, Treasurer Tim Demello
The Lookout Club and the Key Club worked prodigiously
both together and separately during the 1977-78 school year.
These brother and sister organizations sponsored the first in
school bloodmobile collection, which was contributed to by
both the community and the student body. Together, the
organizations enjoyed entertainment and dining at the Key
Club-Lookout Dance held in January.
Proving their efficiency as a single group, the Lookout Club
sponsored their annual fair with its array of clowns, eatables,
fortune-telling games, and good times. They also conducted a
mini walkathon for the benefit of the March of Dimes led by
their advisor Mrs. Joan Tansey and officers Kathy Grady,
Kim Crossen, Barbara Gonsalves, and Susan Rebello.
The gentlemen, in keeping with tradition, sold a grand
stands supply of popcorn, hamburgers, and hot dogs at the five
home Clipper football games at Guv Fuller Field.
The year ended for the clubs with their annual "farewell to
seniors" banquets at the New Seabury Country Club for the
Lookout Club, and the Coonamesset Inn, sponsored by the
Kiwanis Club, for the Key Club.
Mrusek, Kevin McEvoy, David Mongeau, .lim Sullivan, Billy Jack, Andrew
Meade, David Newton, Matt Coucier, Donald Newton, Steve Crocker, Dan
. V N . X .1
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front: Ann Atwood, Nancy Marschall, Kathy Kurgan, Donna Rose, Scott
Peters, Jocelyn Taylor, Deborah Cook. rear: Christine Nute, Jane Botelho,
Student Action for Education
SAE is-an opportunity for students to learn about the dif-
ferent aspects of teaching and learning. Members visited
schools for the blind and helped tutor students with special
needs. Throughout the year the club raised money for a
scholarship, given to a graduating member. Mr. Sydney
Roberts advised this enthusiastic club along with president,
Donna Rose and vice-president, Mary Bonneau. The SAE
members accomplished many tasks throughout the year.
Terry Furtado, Eric Hinxman, Vennessa Haight,
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Mary Bonneau, Heidi Botelho, Mary
United Nations Club
The United Nations Club gives students the opportunity to
learn about the U.N. outside of class. This year they rep-
resented Gabon, a country on the security council, and
Albania, a country on the General Assembly, at the model Un-
ited Nations' meeting in New York.
Sydney Roberts, Linda Ermisch, Nancy Marschall.
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Ken Kutney, Arvo Mikkanen, Todd
Hampsen, Margaret Memmolo,
After four years, "Perspective" has established itself as a
journalistic medium which is the product of great dedication
and effort on the part of its staff. Each Friday "Perspective" is
viewed live at 10:00 and then on tape at 12:00 and 1:00 by the
majority ofthe student body and faculty. Class begins Monday
as the staff selects their story Ciesj for the week to be completed
for Thursday's deadline. Sports, government, rock reviews,
comments and many other subjects are all part of Friday's
program. Mr. James Winer, whose energies are also responsi-
ble for the publication of "The Student Intelligencer," is the
originator and advisor for the program.
seated: Cheryl April, Kris Caron, Kathy Grant, Rosemary McKenzie, Debbie
Cook, Joan Perry, Leslie Schreiter. standing: Rita Frye, Wanda McClaid,
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Autumn Wieden, Paul Selig, Angela Fernandes, Terri Battee, Joe
Future Nurses, Club
The Future Nurses' Club is a group of girls who wish to pur-
sue careers in a health related field. The girls work at the
Falmouth Hospital attending to helpful duties, supervised by
' The purpose of the club is to award a scholarship to a deser-
ving senior. Under the guidance of Advisor Mrs. Barbara
Kanellopoulos and President Rosemary McKenzie the club
raised enough money for this scholarship through bake sales,
car washes, dinners and dances.
Nancy Marschall, Veronica Long, Donna Cook,
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A-V Crew, front: Peter Flaherty, Tom Harrigan,
Charles Damore, John Steeples. rear: Darryl
Barrows, Chip Gelmini, Scott Raymond.
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The light crew functioned from September through June!
Any and every event which took place on the stage or in the
auditorium was the responsibility of the light crew. Steve
Tessier is the student master electrician of the staff. With his
adept leadership such jobs as the All-School Musical, Senior
Play, Student Town Meetings and the Prom sparkled.
Lighting and Technical Crew,
front: Chuck Damore, Mr.
Michael Helfen, Anne Marie
Murphy. rear: Brian Guest,
Peter Flaherty, Boyd Demello,
Richard Young, Steve Tessier.
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lst row: Kathy Costa, Debby Buscanera, Patty McFarland, Sandra Hilton, Joanne McCormack,
Turner. 2nd row: Linda Fletcher, George Wendy Hampton and Advisor Rosemary Moran.
The Debate Team went through a
transitional period this year due to a
lack of competition in the Cape league.
But with the help of Advisor Mike
Helfen the team remedied this by join-
ing the Massachusetts Forensic League
and developed tournaments with
Melrose, Manchester, Old Rochester
The Business Club spent an
energetic year fund raising, travel-
ing, and typing. In November and
December the club sold pen sets and
held a turkey raffle to raise money to
give a Christmas basket to a needy
family. Traveling to IBM and
WHOI for an educational excursion
the club learned many of the new
aspects of business and manage-
ment. The highlight ofthe year was
the first annual typing contest held
within the school. The adroit fingers
of Jackie Costa won her the title of
"best school typist" and a S25 prize.
The clubs officers were Linda
Fletcher, George McFarland, and
Erin Larkin, Ivey Schmitz, Advisor Mike Helfen, Brian Schmitz and Libby Harmer.
The list of accomplishments of the
math team grows longer every year.
Its composite score is greater and
each year the team raises itself one
rung on the ladder of mathematical
ability. This year, for the second
time, the team made it to the SMC
playoffs and for the second time
went to the state finals.
-f vi Y
Math Team, first row: Scott Murray, Ivey
Schmitz, Sean Tavares, .Ioan O'Connell, Chris
Josephs, Michael Goldstein. second row: Chris
Stumpf, Claire Bowin, Cindy Bryan, Lee
Chess team, Lee Shephard, Adam Ermisch, Brian Schmitz, Jim King,
Geoff Ross, .loe Uchmanowicz, Autumn Wieden,
Goodell, Lee Ann Evans, Brian Schmitzjthird
row: Douglas Jones, Mr. Tony Casso, Tim
Parker, Michael Beckerle, Lawrence Hobbie, Joe
The Chessmates competed against
opponents of varying strengths
throughout Southeastern Mass-
achusetts. Captain Brian Schmitz led
his team to first place in the division.
50 'I' Anniversarg
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INTELUGENLER STAFF H48 Qt-',iS'qN
Reporters from "Knight Time" visit FHS.
seated: Advisor Mr. James Winer, Marcy Milanese, Rick Paine,
Laura Patch, Joanne McKenzie, Kathy Grady. standing: Kathy
Hin teffziqencern JMPWZUVIPS
,njiflanfiay afternoons at the fnrfrgrzke... .!M1'fH!l1l'Ff
and Srernsre1'n.,. Where? your mpg ?... HBEIlli'ld The
Tjuryle Doorv...Seniar1't'1'S sets lin. .. the f77'HdI1I7lfl'0l1
spertarular... more 5P0fITT.YS.' . .. Hn' fzzifn in u
bun and nmsr inf... znrerwkws with 7Z,reg.., 7'Zzufi mrrnnnr
.. .nffate .frn1'fHi'. . .fllamffzy nzornfn-y :wry I'l'111e'... Dear
fore and BML.. I line Bvurnek paper' better... the new
1mage...5fzj1p1'n-q note: under Jfaynnrffi aiwr. ..a more
Pl'l75?'!S9'l'V6, les! rommerfiaf star1'an,.. JJ it u Z-Z-24 ar
iz 1-3-18 ? Jr? the "!nteff1yennerq"not "fnreIh1qenr11'2r"!
s I ,If
Delaney, Peter Tagtmeyer, Joe Gifford, Anne Tessier, Nana Stern.
, . ,A.i, W,
Claire Bowin, Lee Ann Evans, Marcy
Milanese, Mary Conley, Rick Paine, Amy
Working under Mrs. Hankinson is a large staff of solicitors
who contact individuals and businesses for supportive financ-
ing of the yearbook. Sales resistance can be tough, the year-
book is only one of many enterprises local merchants are
asked to underwrite each year. It is certainly only a small part
of the school's incursion into the local pocketbook. Contact
work with students proceeds through homeroom and other
persuasive situations, while parents are asked to contribute
through mail drives and telephone campaigns. That there has
been continuous publication ofa high school yearbook since its
inception in 1943 is a tribute to enerations of students who
have succeeded in the little-heralcied task of underwriting the
Crocker, Michael Cassidy.
Slightly subordinate to the glamorous positions of Editor-
In-Chief, Managing Editor and Features Editor is that of Line
Editor, without whom no yearbook would ever appear in print.
It is this stalwart who coordinates the collection of copy, iden-
tifications, photographs, art work, and the myriad other
details which eventually make up a page. It also falls to this
editor to guide reporters, photographers, and subjects toward
due dates and proper shapes and sizes for layout. More times
than not, the line editor faces the decision to delegate or to
gather material personally as the most expedient means. As
deadlines draw near, this editor's life becomes immersed in a
multitude of uncoordinated names, pictures, layout sugges-
tions, and missed assignments which need to be worked into
order. This book proves the success of line editors in accom-
plishing organizational feats.
seated: Mary Conley, Mary Ellen Frazier, Sue Rebello, Melanie Botelho. standing: Advisor Mrs. Betty Hankinson, Nancy
Young, Stephanie Avis, Brenda Banner, David Swift, Laura Hudon, Debbie Deechan, Bonnie Texeira, Cathy Manning.
XXX-. 'r '- '
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Junior Honor Society, lst row: Lisa Sherback, Monica Sachs, Joanna
McKee, Chris Caron, Daria Lucas, Tony Brackett, Scott Peters, Terry Bat-
tee, Alex Abbott, Kevin McEvoy, David Mongeau, Joe Uchmanowicz, Mike
Beckerle, Tim Parker, Debbie Dunkle. 2nd row: Felicia Hampton, Joanne
Frazier, Kathy Bell, Michaela Croney, Lisa Lafleur, Paula Carlson, Autumn
Wieden, Rebecca Webb, Laura Patch, Denise Kearney, Anne Clarkin, Anne
Honor Bowl Team
Mrs. Rohe and Walkathoners
, - ,
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Craddock, Suzanne Lynch, Susan Gunter, Deborah Cunha, Hervey LeMay,
Julio Santos, Debbie Cook, Jane Woodwell, 3rd row: Lawrence Hobbie, Janet
Medeiros, Eva Lima, Christina Peter, Sue Wigley, Stephanie Robideau, Joyce
DeSouza, Sue Costa, Ann Posgay, Doug Comolli, Peter Pratt, Arvo
Mikkanen, Brent Jordan, Johnathon Maimon, Steve Lajoie, Doug Jones,
John Urban, Todd Hampson, Ed Monteiro.
The 1978 National Honor Society led by President
Margaret Memmolo, vice-president Chris Stumpf and
secretary-treasurer Claire Bowin enjoyed an active year en-
compassing several major events. For their service to the com-
munity, the Honor Society raised over 51,000 for the
Falmouth Hospital fund in a Walkathon on October 16. The
Honor Society entered a float in the Thanksgiving parade,
which won an honorable mention award, and held a picnic and
party in the spring. The big event of the year was the induction
of new members in December. This was followed by an infor-
mal induction at a potluck dinner in January. The guest
speaker, Father Bill Baker of St. Patrick's Church delighted
the audience with both good advice and humor.
Honor Bowl, Advisor Adele Rohe, Mike Beckerle, Andy Voorhis, Lawrence
Senior Honor Society, lst row: Ben Moreland, Kathy Grady, Lee Ann Evans,
Margaret Memmolo, Claire Bowin, Chris Stumpf, Lee Goodell, Tim
DeMello, Melanie Botelho, Cindy Bryan, Barbara Dimmock. 2nd row: Ad-
visor Adele Rohe, Mary Conley, Karen Bissonnette, Kathy Twohig, Peter
Abott, Sharon Lino, Libby Harmer, Anne Tessier, Anne Dean, Steve Mar-
tiros, Cathy Manning, Jack Grosslein, Peter Tagtmeyer, Tom Spooner, Nina
g W I I W A iv' .,., - ,,
Hobbie, Libby Harmer, Phil Stevens, Leo Janks, Joe Uchmanowicz.
Wroldsen, Steve Hamre, Ann Marie Murphy, Janine Foret, Kristie Reilly,
Tracy Bowen, Wendy Root, Lisa Daigle, Mark Pendleton. 3rd row: Jeff
Tripp, Paul Fornier, Jamie O'Rourke, Peter Horne, Mike Cassidy, Rick
Paine, Peter Folger, Marcy Milanese, Bruce Steeples, Randy Crocker, Phil
Stevens, Tammara Jezzeny, Mark McEvoy, Jim King.
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MoNDRYl 30 . . c-AB K .78
Chapter II in the New Purple Book of Dreaded High School
Diseases deals with possibly the most horrible disease encoun-
tered by students-Senioritis.
Formerly thought only to infect high school seniors, recently
cases have been observed in students as far back as the
sophomore year. Symptoms of the disease include the hanging
of calendars everywhere and a foaming at the mouth in an-
ticipation of each mod light.
The disease is widespread and will soon reach epidemic
proportions at Falmouth high school. Evidence of the
spreading of the disease includes the proposal to change the
name of the moment of silence in senior homeroom to the mo-
ment of relative calm.
As history shows, the disease not only affects more people as
the year wears ong the symptoms also begin to grow stronger,
progressing from the noisy homeroom stage to milk carton
soccer games in the cafeterias, and finally to the hit-the-beach-
Senioritis has few serious physiological effects, but those it
does exhibit are easily noticed. First, getting up in the morning
becomes increasingly difficult with each passing day. Next
comes a marked decrease in the student's ability to concen-
trate in class, and finally comes an uncontrollable urge for the
student to cut his dungarees and to find a nice warm beach.
Scientists fand worried guidance counselorsj have been
working for years to find antidotes for Senioritis, but as of this
writing the only known cure for it comes in June. It's called
f no :lip 'L .
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DeM ola y
Captain- Varsity Soccer
National Honor Society
Easter Seals' volunteer
stage band guitarist
physician 's assistant
National Honor Society
J. V. Cheerleader
i b tw
to be happy
Hugh 0'Brien Award
stage crew for
school and town
to be happy
remodel doll. houses
m usic- flute
National Honor Society
business for yearbook
Kristie A nn-Sarah
avid poem writer
love of animals
work with handicapped
Junior Olympic Champion
lass Marshal "7 7
evelopment of Philosophy
rack I winter and sprmgj 4 yrs
ride the rapids
auto body repair
Post Master councilor
Kertere antique coll.
fly radio control planes
listening to tuner
,fx fr 1
A .. 'riff-CW'
f my '- 'i
F ,Q it
.n ' vw.
Features Editor of
l ' Christian
Honor Society V.P.
Molly Brown, 1977 A 'X
'W251' V -
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St. Barnabas Youth Group
National Honor Society
having a good time
works at Papa Gino's
Ed-in-chief of yearbook
Field Hockey Co-Capt.
Student Town Meeting
Nanci-H ot off the press
to be happy
hope to be successful
to be a tree
to have a family
travel across country
J efrey A.
flying, hope to get
license, travel, see
lo return to Paris
FuUill God's wish
live in CalU'ornia
xi? 1- f
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""'ur.p,Lv,1 II 197. he Q
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I feel that once you
start something you must
finish it, so I'm going
onward to finish
work at N. Fal. House
go to Australia
L isa M.
it ygc , i :iw wi
ci- i.... .. ':':':' M
' i in
I 'll 'za
work at Gino's
live in Caljornia
Service A ward
John Silva '78
Our classmate, who died of
his injuries on May 23, 1977
Lori L. Craj?
Bonnie A. Kelly
David J. Martin
Marion MCA dam
Lori Lee Nelson
Warren Keith Pina
Bethann R yann
fixture Zlglans fm' 'dw
Frazier, Mary Ellen
Lopes, J. Dennis
Malone, Mary Ellen
Tripp, Jeffrey A.
No. Adams St.
No. Adams St.
FOUR-YEAR COLLEGE QOTHERJ
Cassidy, R. Michael
Conley, Mary K.
Craddock, W. James
Evans, Lee Ann
F laherty, Peter
Amer. Int. Col.
Western N. E.
Amer. Acad. of Dram. Art
Johnson, Jeffrey L.
J uczszyk, Stephen
King, James P.
Steeples, Dondald B.
U.S. Merch. Mar.
U. So. Dakota
Va. Mil. Inst.
TWO-YEAR COLLEGE QSTATEJ
Bunker Hill CC
Happeny, Deborah CCCC
Howard, Raymond CCCC
Hudon, Laura CCCC
Johnson, Jeffrey P. CCCC
Joska, Raymond CCCC
Kinsella, Carol CCCC
Lamson, Judith CCCC
Lopes, Lynette CCCC
Marderosian, Diane CCCC
Maxim, Charleen CCCC
McGillvary, Janet CCCC
Miller, Charles CCCC
Murphy, Ann M. CCCC
Nixon, Terry Ann CCCC
Oser, Linda CCCC
Pimental, Robert CCCC
Rose, Roy CCCC
Rust, Jodi CCCC
Shaughnessy, Richard CCCC
Silva, Dalerie CCCC
Stone, David CCCC
Teixeira, Bonnie CCCC
Torres, Mary CCCC
Tsiakos, John CCCC
Vinitsky, Paul CCCC
Watkins, James CCCC
Wiernicki, Andrew CCCC
Windsor, Lisa CCCC
Wild, Melissa CCCC
Wood, Cheryl CCCC
White, Christopher CCCC
TWO-YEAR COLLEGE COTHERJ
Boon, Wendy Endicott Jr.
Doonan, Kathleen Lasell
Durgin, Michelle Broward CC
Dynan, Patricia Bay Path Jr.
Elliott, Mark Dean Jr.
Finn, Mary Cazenovia
Goulart, Laureen Johnson 8: Wales
Hubbard, Pamela Mount Ida
Kinchla, Anne Mount Ida
Kirtley, Bruce Miami-Dade
Lee, William Johnson 81. Wales
Markesteyn, Deanna Dean Jr.
Medeiros, Sandra Bay State
Osborne, John Johnson 8: Wales
Pacheco, Debra Berkeley School
Paliotta, Patricia Dean Jr.
Richardson, Elizabeth Becker Jr.
Schley, Robert Dean Jr.
Simmons, Debra Indian River CC
Stanley, Warren Graham Junior
Vidal, Beth Endicott
Vidal, Nancy Mount Ida Jr.
Wege, Jan Johnson 8: Wales
DePonte, Dale Burdett
Farland, Charlene Burdett
Guyton, Gladys Kinyon-Campbell
Luca, Cheryl Burdett
Macedo, Jana Burdett
TRADE 81. TECHNICAL SCHOOLS
Northlield Mt. Herm.
St. Petersburg Voc.
Art Inst. of Fla.
Mass. Maritime QNSJ
Berklee Sch. of Music
Baker, Brandon Navy
Cross, Shelly Air Force
Daunt, Brendan Navy
DeSouza, Sandra Army
Docekal, Kris Coast Guard
Furtado, Terry Air Force
Gonsalves, Judith Army
Greenwood, James Marines
Harrigan, Thomas Coast Guard
Heap, D. Scott Air Force
Heap, Donna Air Force
Oliver, Robert Air N. Guard
Rosa, Michael Marines
Williamson, Allan Coast Guard
Famelli, Mary Ann
College in Fla. flater
Cleveland Coll. 1 later
Fisher f later
CCCC f '79
State Col. f '79
Pina, Warren Keith
Q , Q-
,. J... . 2
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f-,, ,i,. 4, , v'
.lohn Fragale. Steve Hamre.
Marty Miller. Richard Stone,
Tim Harney. David Bumpus.
Bruce Kirtley, Bob McMann
.lim Clifford. Coach Barry Bird
Larry Kopp, Chris Palmer
.lohn Hurling, Tim Frazier.
Eight girls participated on the Girls'
Golf team this year. The team,
Coached by Mrs. Ruth Nickerson, had
a very respectable record of 3-3-l as
they played Scituate, Braintree,
Whitman-Hanson and Brookline. For
the fourth year the squad sponsored a
Southeastern Massachusetts Girls' Golf
Championship. Mr. Jim O'Brien and
Jennifer Johnson won the Teacher-
Student Match. During the spring
season the girls practiced extremely
hard and showed much improvement.
A final banquet was held at the
GOLDEN SAILS Restaurant.
The I978 Boys' Golf team, coached
by Mr. Barry Bird, completed a semi-
successful season this spring. The
neighboring golfcourses were generous
in donating their facilities, which
enabled the team to compile an overall
I0-3 record. Again this year Bruce Kir-
tley played the number one position. He
finished six strokes under in the State
Tournament which was better than any
entry from FHS in years. Bruce also
made All Conference. ln the Schoolboy
Tourney at New Seabury Bruce
finished four under for the second con-
secutive year. Coach Barry Bird seems
pleased with this year's team's perfor-
mance, especially at Brockton where
the team won by a 226-2l3 score. Up-
coming players Larry Doyle and Marty
Miller make next year's season look
.lackie Volpe. Donna Wasil. Michelle Durgin.
Mary Carlson. Coach Mrs. Ruth Nickerson,
Anne Bentinnen. Laura Benson, .lennifer Johnson
and Alice Wilkinson.
front: Lorin Macedo, Crista Jensen, Debbi James, Joanne McKenzie, Lisa Nancy Marschall. Carol Kinsella, Laura Patch. Kitty Lee.
Poirier. Monica Sachs, Coach Bob Chisholm. rear: Denise Van Beuren. An l' H '
ge a ouston, Terri Gomes.
The 1978 Softball season was a
relatively successful one. Using only
two seniors, the team ended the year
with a 9-6 record in third place. Senior
co-captain Debra James playing at
third base for the first time was voted
the Most Dedicated Player by her
teammates. Three players who will
return next year were chosen SMC I
All Stars-catcher, Terri Gomes,
Second Base, Kitty Lee, and outfielder
Lorin Macedo. Pitcher Angie Houston
had Falmouth's first no hitter against
Bourne. The jayvee team, coached by
Mr. Fred Toran held a IO-l record.
This year's FHS Baseball team, under the guidance of
Coaches Bruce Cranshaw, Paul Dion and Bob Parent com-
pleted an outstanding season. The league record was l4-2
which put them in second place with an overall record of l7-4.
Having a terrific season the team, with the help ofAll Stars Ed
Monteiro, Ramon Montez and David Martin. advanced to the
quarter finals in the state competition. They accomplished this
feat by beating Plymouth-Carver 18-5 and Chelmsford I8-0.
They lost the quarter finals game against Woburn I5-3.
Coach Cranshaw remarked that like every season there was
a question concerning the ability of the players. However, the
hard pre-season play of this FHS team led them to the State
Tournament. Coach Cranshaw believed this team to be a
"come-back team". They would be losing a game but then
surpass the opponent for the victory. Captains Ramon Montez
and Glenn Nowak contributed greatly to the team's perfor-
Tom Henrique. John Perry. Ed Monteiro, Glenn Nowak. Ramon Mike Pellegrini, Steve Gaspa. Roger Blake, David Martin. .lulio
Montez. Ray Joska. Mark Henderson. Cliff Dutra. Austin Stokes, Santos. Danny Suvas. Coach Bruce Cranshaw.
lst row: Coach Bill MacKinnon, seniors Mary Conley, Karen Bissonnette,
Nancy Robinson. Lee Gilford. Terry Rush, Susan Larkin, Coach John
Carroll. 2nd row: Nancy Buguey. Kathy Bell. Karen Mahoney. Margaret
Jemmott. Anne Jennings. Thais Fuller. Jackie Jepsen. Kerry Lynch. Susan
Lookout Below! l
l - I 4'.'-512 -e4xhf'a51"i..2,s '4-
Mendleson. Heidi Hinds. 3rd row: Carol Costa, Lydia Rose, Heidi Walz,
Margaret lnnis. Tricia Madden. Linda Alleres, Mary Lou Morton, Kelly
l-franklin. Sally lirdos, .loanne Frazier. Kathy Morton.
The 1978 Girls' Spring Track Team began its season with a bang! The 28
girl Squad went out to capture everything that they participated in. They were
undefeated in dual meets and again took the SMC title, The girls won the
State Relays lor the fourth consecutive year and reigned supreme at the Statle
Class A-E Mass. Track Meet. The season ended with a very disheartening
loss. by three points at the Mass. Girls' Track Meet.
The spirit of this year's squad was astounding. Spring track records were
broken by Karen Bissonnette in the shotput. Terry Rush in the hurdles and
Nancy Buguey in the mile. Runners Lee Gilford, Nancy Robinson, Karen
Bissonnette. Nancy Buguey and Heidi Wall were given All-Conference titles
in varying events.
Karen Bissonnette throwing school record ol' 41' 7Vz" in shot put.
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lleidi Walf winning SMC mile run
lst row: Kris Bohnenbergcr. Patil Moore. Jeff Martin, Dave lfuccillo, Steve
Martiros. Ray Knispal. Bryan Mahony. 2nd row: Coach Paul Feeley, Andy
Quinlan, Bill lfrey, John Papsodora. Armeen El-Massri, Mike Mitchell, Bill
Tyminski. Dave Costa, Steve Mongeau. Steve Jackobson. Dan Oldale, Coach
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Coach Pat Grant, tri-captains Steve Martiros, Dave Fuccillo. Jeff Martin,
Coach Patil Feeley
The Boys' Track team underwent vigorous practices this year in
order to get in the running for the 1978 season. Although the team
was composed mainly of fre-shmen and sophomores, their endurance
and experience during the spring have strengthened them to potential
State Champs in the years to come. The younger boys were ably led
by the senior tri-captains Dave Fuccillo, Steve Martiros and Jeff
Martin, who proved great endurance through injury and bad condi-
tions. Along with coaches Feeley and Grant, the talented seniors
worked with the young team and improved it through the season's
many ups and downs. Despite discouraging losses during the first
meets, the team pulled together and ended the year impressively by
winning the D-Y Invitational, a meet against Nauset and achieving
fourth place in the conference meet. The team's outstanding members
made a terrific example. "Boy's Track ls Back!"
Pat Grant. 3rd row: Donny Cross. John Taylor, Mike Turner, Tim Parker
Greg Gonsalves, Kevin Mclivey. Bob Wilson, Mark Costa, Fred Bohnen:
berger, Mick El-Massri, Wade Silvia, Dave Conners.
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THE GlRL'S TENNIS TEAM
The racquet girls of the FHS sports
world had a most successful season and
survived a couple of bodily upsets along
the way. Libby Harmer, the 7941 player,
timed a graceful broken elbow at the
beginning of the season, but was
relieved by a most capable Lisa Daigle.
Lani Goodhue fluctuated in and out
with a broken ankle, but as with all
determined players, strong doubles
teams, Lee Ann Evans and Leslie
Daigle playing itll and Karin Lebherz
and Crystal Martin playing f2 and the
aid of the masterful Dennis Comolli,
the team broke through the competi-
tion. The impressive record of 14-2
which led them to a 3642 seeding in the
league and being the only team to shat-
ter Barnstable's winning streak were
great accomplishments for the girls.
Though the 1978 season is over, the
learn still leaves its mark with their out-
landish whipped creamed display at the
kneeling: John Pinetle, Curt Jack, Steve Weid- -l0SCPl1S. Doug C0m0lli. Bill J11Ck. Lurry
man, Chris Lebherz, Jason Schultz, Coach Fur- Lawrence, Cfhlig SCIICFS.
latlo. standing: John Gill. .lack Grosslcin, Chris
OPP TEAM lBoysJ FHS OPP
D-Y 4,4 1,1
Bourne 4,5 1,0
O.R.R. 5,5 0,0
New Bedford 0,2 5,3
Tabor 2 7
Fairhaven 4,2 1,3
Wareham 3,4 2,1
Barnstable 2,3 3,2
Nauset 5 0
Sandwich 3 2
Peabody 2 3
Led by Coach Augie Furtado, the Boys' Tennis Team
played their way to the State Competitions. They achieved this
by finishing their season with a league record of 12-2. This
placed them second to Barnstable in SMC Division I. Playing
the fill position was Doug Comolli followed by Craig Sellers,
,942 and Jack Grosslein, 53. The lirst doubles position was taken
by Chris Josephs and Andy Meade, second doubles were
Danny Lynch and Bill Jack. The team was defeated in the first
round of the State Tournament by Peabody with a score of 3-
The stage band was popular this year as they
played such contemporary tunes as "Gonna Fly
Now," "Ease on Down the Road," and "Don't
Let the Sun Go Down on Me." During the year
the band competed in the First Annual
Dartmouth Stage Band Competition and placed
second. Traveling around the state, the band held
concerts for other high schools as well as for ap-
preciative elementary school students.
The talented members of this group were Tom
Yeary, Joan Nightingale, Cindy Bryan, Karin
Lebherz, Sue Madden, Jim Lunn, and Scott
Peters on saxophoneg Anne Dean and Geoff Ross
on the "licorice stick," "Maynard" Bruce Stee-
ples leading John Steeples, Jack Anderson, and
Nancy Robichaud of the "bone" sectiong
Michelle Ferreira leading Amy Crocker, Michelle
Robichaud, Tom Manchester, and David
Correllus as they played and proved their motto
"Trumpet Players Make Better Kissersg' Steve
Lajoie and Steve Lang doubling on the drum,
next to Jeff Tripp on the piano and Mark Larrey,
Don Newton, and Willy Stoelzle who wailed on
The musical force behind the group was in-
structor Dennis Marotta whose special achieve-
ment this year was the toning and training of a
brand new saxophone section.
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Chorus members: soprano, Wendy Boon,
Kristine Caron, Dianne Commoli, Kathy Conn,
Deborah Deechan, Janine Foret, Pam Girouard,
Ann Gonsalves, Libby Harmer, Katherine Hess,
Chantal Hobson, Laura Hedon, Margaret Jem-
mott, Mary Ellen Malone, Christine McCarthy,
Wanda McClaid, Kathy Morton, Ann-Marie
Murphy, Joanne Nochella, Joan O'Connell,
Patty Pinette, Beth Richardson, Betty Rubino,
Debra Santiago, Melissa Wild, and Judith
Alto, Gretchen Berstrom, Tracy Bowen, Joy Brit-
cliffe, Cathy DeSouza, Kristeen Ferguson, Lisa
Furlani, Gladys Guyton, Jenny Maxwell,
Christine Nute, Gemma Simpson, Lucille Thom-
son, Heather Walker. Tenor, Scott Bohr, Billy
Burns, Joel Camire, Charles Damore, Jeff
DeSouza, John Ferguson, Edwin Jones, Peter
Jones, Neill Silva. Bass, Phil Anderson, Chris
Clarkin, Tony Ferraris, Alton Hegarty, Matt
Henriksen, Mike Martin, Scott Peters, Paul
Selig. Accompanist, Dorothy Corey.
Orchestra members: flutes, Jean Berteaux,
Dorothy Cory, Nancy Feigenbaum, Heather
Walkerg oboe, Chris Bohr, Abby Volkman, Amy
Crockerg clarinets, Tony Brackett, Rafael
Bradley, violins, Janice Hansen, Shirley White,
french horn, Jane Woodwell, Nina Wroldsen,
Nancy Botkin, Greg Johnson, Brian Guest.
WhatWe'veSeen. .. We've Seen
by Millward and Sternstein
We couldn't think of a decent way to start this article, so
here it is.
We've seen some from flat to fluffy and back again, and a
certain teacher go from gray to black the must own stock in
We've seen the smoke travel from Cafeteria B, to outside, to
We've seen a certain psychology teacher blush every time
she mentioned the word S-E-X Chet she's blushing nowy.
We've seen Uncle Bob grow a mustache and then shave it
off, Thank God.
We've seen the "snow-go-policy" in effect outdoors. But no
one said anything about it in the cafeterias.
We've seen approximately 25 senior skip days over the past
We've seen bottles passed under the table at the Senior Ban-
quet, but Thank God the teachers didn't.
We've seen "Perspective", desperate for news, steal In-
telligencer storiesg but it's OK, we're glad to help the inferior
We've seen classes scheduled in girls' and boys' bathrooms
in our freshman year.
We've seen our entire senior class contract senioritis in Sep-
We'd like to see the day when a student will be able to walk
into the main office to check in-and not be sent all over the
Weid like to see our student activities director go into
We'd like to see-a class night!
We'd like to see the journalism class meet its deadlines-
We'd like to see someone, anyone, fall off the stage at
We'd like to see Kathy Twohig mispronounce her own name
We'd like to see one, just one, of our town meeting articles
brought up at town meeting.
We'd like to see the French V class get up and do one last
We'd like to see Nancy Tessier show up at the Enterprise.
Wagyu, M4 HM 460001 DA!
x mu At
"Miss Moderator, I move that the meeting
recommend that . . . " were the words that began
each of the three Student Town Meetings for the
1977-'78 school year. Articles ranging from radio
station selection in cafeteria B to the offering of
advanced placement courses and commencement
of lab days were presented, discussed and voted
upon by the student body. Moderator Anne
Tessier controlled an overflowing auditorium of
students, faculty, and administration each quar-
ter. The Warrant Committee spent many hours
prior to Town Meeting gathering articles and
combining them to form a warrant of eleven or
more articles of student concern. Rules were stric-
tly enforced and the one thousand students at
each Town Meeting remained attentive and polite
even in moments of angry outbursts.
At the third and final Town Meeting, can-
didates for selectman and school committee
presented their philosophies and proposed
policies. They came under rigorous questioning
from the student body. Questions concerning van-
dalism, alternative programs, and advanced
placement courses were discussed.
The Student Advisory Board to the School
Committee fulfilled a portion of their job as they
presented the passed articles to Dr. Clark and the
school committee. Many recommendations were
acted upon either by immediate change or con-
sideration for a future date.
The Warrant Committee and Student Advisory
Boards to the School Committee and Regional
Board of Education, advised by Mrs. Marie
Doyle, hosted the fall convention of the
Southeastern Massachusetts Association of Stu-
dent Councils. The highlight of the conference
was a mock Town Meeting at which students
from various schools expressed their concerns
over current problems.
Mrs. Marie Doyle, Warrant Committee Advisor
L-.Q :" Q YW. 7 xt? 'L
The school spirit retums!
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Senior Class Advisor Michael Helfen, Kathy
Twohig, Jim Clifford and David Murray.
Sophomore Class Advisor Eugene Phillips, Chen
Elichalt, Becky Wood and Bettiann Rubino.
Freshmen Class Advisor Marie Doyle, Tim
Grady, Courtney Burke and Jenny Maxwell.
Mr, Michael Helfen believes that his four years as advisor for the Class of
'78 have been his most beneficial and active ones at F,H,S. Summing up his
experience Mr. Helfen states that it has been a "good as well as frustrating ex-
periencef' Having taught at F.H,S. for six years, he has donated his time to
many other organizations extending beyond the responsibilities of advisor. He
has been active in theater since his first year, initiating the All School Musical
program at F.H.S. as well as acquainting the Drama department with the
Massachusetts State Drama Festival and sponsoring six entrees. He is presen-
tly the Auditorium Manager, light crew and debate team advisor, and has
sponsored three student trips to London. As advisor, Mr. Helfen has par-
ticipated in nearly every activity the class has produced including the
profitable Junior-Senior Prom, the Junior work weekends, and the senior
Mr. Helfen, as his nature dictates, enjoys challenges and new experiences
and for this reason he signed up as class advisor. He started without any initial
expectations, planning to take "one year at a time." During Freshman year,
he found the experience a positive one and enjoyed the exposure he had to a
greater number of students and getting to know people he otherwise would not
have met. The years with our class have touched Michael Helfen deeply. To
him, advising was "like watching a family grow up" and he was able to
develop a "family" closeness with many of the students. For him, this has been
"a once in a lifetime experience, one that l don't want to confuse with any
other" so he will decline the opportunity to advise again. Personally, his years
as advisor have led to a great deal of "self examination and realization and
thought during a turning point in my life and job."
Our class, with its many successful endeavors, has succeeded in making Mr.
Helfen very proud. He was impressed with the constancy of the class and sin-
cerely believes that the class has "never let itself down." He feels our most
productive year was the Sophomore one, yet his fondest memories remain
from Senior year. The humorous frustrations of homeroom and the "spirit,
participation, enthusiasm, and caring which made "The Pajama Game" a
tremendous success" will remain with him forever.
Junior Class Advisor Jan Orfe, Joanne McKen-
zie, Paula Carlson and Lisa Peterson.
Warrant Committee4Charity Smith,
Rosemary McKenzie, Denise Kearney,
Nana Stern, Anne Tessier, Laura Patch,
Autumn Wieden, Mimi Wozniak, Advisor
Marie Doyle, Lisa Brunette. 2nd
row-Tammy Paine, Chris McEvoy,
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Student Advisory Board to the School Commit-
tee-Duncan Millar, Steve Martiros, Claire
The student advisory board to the
school committee is among the most
beneficial and organized groups in
F.H.S. After each Student Town
Meeting these five students presented
the warrant and explained each article
to the school committee. Continuously
meeting with Dr. Clark, the board
managed to change a few rules and
procedures which the student body felt
Bowin, Peter Tagtmeyer, Douglas Jones.
strongly about. It was a member's
responsibility to be at each school com-
Peter Tagtmeyer and Steve Martiros
drove to Lakeville once a month in or-
der to participate in meetings-with the
regional board of education. During
these meetings the students discussed
laws and regulations which affect the
rights of high school students.
David Denton, Ann Marie Murphy, Mike
Beckerle, Chris Stumpf, Peter Abbott,
Tim Parker, Tony Brackett.
Student Advisory Board to the Regional
Board of Education-Peter Tagtmeyer.
and Steve Martiros.
M 0 TH
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January - Teen-Ager of the Year
S UPERLA TI VE
Clockwise: Most Musical-Michelle Ferreira,
Bruce Steeples, Best Dressed--Tim DeMello
and Melanie Botelho, Most Humorous-Tom
Harrigan and Mary Ellen Malone, Most In-
telligent-Lee Goodell and Phil Stevens,
Most Dramatic-Kathy Morton and Peter
Abbott, Most Likely to Succeed-Anne
Tessier and Michael Cassidy.
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Clockwise: Most Athletic-Dennis Lopes and
Nancy Robinson, Most Reserved-Janine Foret
and Kevin Morton, Most Attractive-Kathy
Rodriquez and Steve Martiros, Most Friend-
ly-Kathy Twohig and Mark Pendleton, Most
Individual-Libby Harmer and Peter
Tagtymeyer, Most Enthusiastic-David Fuccillo
and Kathy Morton.
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...Smffef "Qaj1r'1T".., fmyrg bcerfaus al' rhe pm-uk U. ..
fftrk your 'Bit . . . "fr was better Mun Birdie. . . ,Mary fl'!l'l1j
fzcr sE1'rr...MSrenm fHear'1.. Tay? swim. ., Wlffh JMK ,,'VLzr11fz'u....
'Hwpf1'e, P1ays1'e...,4'f1'rr an stage. .. Stag out gf them wzmfsf ...'.Wfne
ware was a man who found n man " . . . .,'7f!'1'kf3 51rllgf1155z'I, 4 . Bur
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Precious and few are
the moments we two
can share . . .
The queen and her court: Brenda Freeman,
Stevanie Avis, Tammara Jezzeny, Debra
Pacheco, Lee Goodell, and escorts.
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Mr Clark presents the Junior Fellowship Scholarship Award to Jim King
The awards received by the Class of i978 on June first of
that same year were not the golden splendors of the Gram-
mies or Oscars but the money received brought as much
pleasure and satisfaction to the students as any Emmy could
have done. The money would help to begin to pay the
skyrocketing cost of an education.
A total of S2l9,290 was presented from scholarships,
college linancial aid and various other awardsg Sl87,7l5 of
which had previously been received by students from the
colleges that they will attend. The remaining 533,535 was
given to deserving students by local businesses and organiza-
Before the scholarships were given out the envelope was
presented to reveal those two students who were National
Merit Scholarship Finalists. They were Susan Engler and
To delay further the suspense, the AFS student Nina
Wroldsen bid farewell to the class.
Miss Carol Sykes led the chorus as they sang two lovely
songs to a very impatient audience.
The moment finally arrived with' the three house ad-
ministrators, Mr. Dewitt C. Jones, Mr. Louis Larrey and
Mr, Michael Waring performing the duties of the masters of
ceremonies. And the winners were, William Tyminski
l20,000J, Margaret Menlmolo f2,425J, Timothy DeMello
Ql,700j, Marcy Milanese fl,300J, Chris Stumpf fl,300J,
Catherine Manning U,250J, etc. etc.
The night came to a quick conclusion with the benediction
given by Mr. Sydney Roberts who also opened the
ceremonies with the invocation.
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JUNE 2, 1978
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Class President, James Clifford.
Peter Clark, Prmcxpal.
X T XX
na K. Harper Award Recipients Kathleen
ohig and Peter Tagtmeyer.
I want to start by sayinfg Thank You. Being asked to speak to you
here this evening is one o the nicest things that has happened to me
since I've lived on the Cape.
I've lived here, on Main Street in North Falmouth, for 25 years. I
was born and brought up in England. I've been all over the world, but
I chose to marry an American, and chose to live on Cape Cod. Now
I'm going to say to you-the chosen ones, the graduating class, the
stars of this evening's show-get off the Cape.
People come here from all over the United States. Already the
weekend roads are jammed with cars whose drivers can't see you
coming from behind because the back windows are full of beach mat-
tresses and children making rude gestures, and three bicycles are
spinning their wheels on top of the trunk. Soon we won't be able to
get a parking space at the beaches, or a table in the restaurants. We'll
wait 20 minutes at the express check-out line. We won't be able to
walk down Main Street without being pushed into the road by men in
Bermuda shorts and black knee socks telling each other how much
their cameras cost, and fat women in pink polyester pant suits eating
ice cream cones and complaining about the prices.
I hope that those of you who want jobs this summer are able to get
them. The best way to tolerate the invaders, without whom, alas, we
could not survive, is to be making money off them.
People come here from all over the States, and envy us, the lucky
ones who live here all the time. Calpe Cod is wonderful and beautiful,
and we are lucky, but if you never ive anywhere else, it can become a
Since we started the Cape Cod branch of The Samaritans, which is
a 25-hour service for anyone who is lonely, depressed or suicidal, we
have had many calls from people who have-grown up here, married
here perhaps, and never got off the Cape. And now they are feeling
isolated and trapped-almost as if the Cape was an island, with no
ferry to the mainland.
There are people here who've never been to Boston. There are peo-
ple who never even go across the bridges. There are peo le who feel
so depressed and frustrated that they may go to the middle of one of
the bridges and think about jumping.
I'm not saying that living on the Cape will kill you, although it is
true that the suicide rate for the Cape and Islands is estimated to be 3
times the national average. But I am saying that the Cape is not all
there is of the world. Cape Cod can be one of the finest places in the
world to live-if you've lived in other places.
So, whether or not you're planning on college, I do suggest that
you get off the Cape-even if it's only to find out that you like it bet-
ter here. Get off the Cape - and then come back. If the tourists
haven't sunk it.
What about the world? How is it out there? You hear that the
world is in a terrible state. Agreed, but then so it always was. You
hear that society stinks. That cpeople are no good. Politicians are
corrupt. Americans are going own the drain.
No they're not. And aside from the overall menace of nuclear fis-
sion, in whose shadow we must carry on with the details of living, the
world is no worse than it ever was.
Think, for instance, about the barbarities of Ancient Rome, when
the equivalent of going to the movies was to go to the Coliseum to
cheer on the lions as they tore the arms and legs off shrieking Chris-
tians. Think about the l4th centur plague called the Black Death,
which wiped out one-quarter of the polpulation of Europe. Think
about World War I, where, because o t e stubborn stupidity of the
generals, 150,000 men were needlessly slaughtered in one day to gain
a few yards of devastated French soil.
Think about slavery in this country. No only the oppression and
misery of the slaves themselves, but the crude selfishness of a society
that acce ts as a normal law of nature that black was meant to serve
white. Tlriink about the religious persecution-performed for the
Devil in the name of God-that caused the ancestors of some of you
to settle here in New England, and call this town-like many
others-by an English West Country name. Think about all the im-
mi rants, the ancestors of some of Jon, and their struggle to survive.
A hundred years ago, couples ha twice as many children as they
wanted because at least ha f of them would die. Those who survived
were middleaged at 30, old at 40, and probably dead by 50. As late as
1920, there were American children who did not know the name of
the town they lived in, because they only shuttled between their hovel
home and a sweatshop factory.
Society stinks? No worse than it ever did. Politicians corrupt? They
always were. Don't be fooled by the sentimental whitewashing of
history's heroes. The world is a mess? It always was, and it probably
always will be, because it's got people in it to mess it up.
Perhaps the best contribution we can hope to make is not to make
more of a mess than necessary. n .
Some people are tempted to play it safe by making no contribution
at all. Their complaints that society stinks and people are no good are
excuses not to takepart in much living. Or you may hear them sag: "I
can't do this or that, because I need to find mysel . I need to fin out
who I am. I can't commit myself to work or love or friendship till I
find out who I am."
And they withdraw. Well-being alone sometimes is good, and con-
templation is good, and understanding ourselves is important, and
liking ourselves is absolutely vital. But often we can only truly find
out who we are, reflected back from other people.
Often the question: "Who am I?" Means: "What do other people
think of me?"
That seems to be something we can't control. They like me, they
don't like me. They respect me. They dump on me. That's the way
they are, and there's nothing I can do about it. But there is. You can
control what other people think of you and how they treat you. The
key is your basic belief about yourself.
If your self-esteem is low, if you believe you are not likeable, you
may subconsciously treat other people in such a way that they won't
like or respect you. Then your inner self, being the rather childish,
selfdestructive thing it is, can say to itself: "Aha. There you are, you
see. I was right. Nobody likes me. I get no respect."
What you believe about yourself is what you will get back.
If you go for an exam or a job interview, knowing you won't pass,
or get the job, you won't. If you basically believe that people reject
you, then even if someone does make friends, you'll eventually do
something to make them reject you.
We've all known the kind of person who's always saying: "I'm bor-
ing you" Or: "You haven't got time for me. I'm a nuisance."
After a bit, you get sick of saying: "No, you're not," because if
they carry on like that, they are a nuisance, and you have to break
away to save your own sanity.
What you believe about yourself is what you will get back.
If you believe you are successful, you will get the opportunities for
success. It's not necessarily that you're getting more opportunities
than other people. But you are looking out for them, recognizing
them and grasping them.
If you believe that people like you, you'll behave in a likeable way,
and they will like you. I know this sounds terribly simple but in very
simple terms, this is the way life seems to work.
We can't withdraw. We need each other desperately. We need to be
liked and approved and accepted. We need to e needed by other peo-
P Many of you in this graduating class have talked with me this year
in the school about suicide and what can be done to save lives. And
you've shown so much sensitivity and awareness and concern, and
such a willingness to take trouble, to listen to other people and un-
derstand what is going on with them.
I've been so impressed by that. So touched. So amazed by your
maturity, when I remember how silly and selfish and shallow my
generation were at your age. '
I feel that many of you have truly grasped the answer to the ques-
tions: "How can I find myself? Who am I?"
"How can I find myself?"
The answer may simply be: "ln other people."
"Who am I?"
The answer may simply be: "A member of the human race."
A member. A member means belonging. A good word to hang on
to in your basic belief about yourself, so that you can say:
"I am me. I have unique value. I matter, not only to myself, but to
other people. I belong.
The edztors staff and adv zsors
wzsh to thank the busznessmen
port has helped launch thts edt-
tzon of the Clzpper Compact
. , , .
parents, and friends whose sup-
' If ' 2
DEECHANS, I CHECKER I
GUEST ACCOMODATIONS -
a. .CESSPOOL DISPOSAL:
REAL ESTATE J,1f" '--ff -
I fiigggooz DISPOSAI I U I X I
28 Worcester Park Ave. Tom and Marie . ' " ff i,
Falmouth, Mass. 548-1628 I ,jf 4,,,,, 'Kiwi I
: . E e-, :
CESSPOOLS 8: SEPTIC TANKS -
I PUMPED s. CLEANED
...WHERE FIT COMES FIRST - REASONABLE RATES - TRY US I
- 24 HR. SERVICE TO MEET YOUR NEEDS -
TANK CAPACITY 2053 GAL.
Sea Spray S'lweA jnc Owned and Operated by -
' ' I I
QUALITY FOOTWEAR AND PERSONAL SERVICE E. a
SPECIALIZING IN ORTHOPEDIC AND PRESCRIPTION FITTING
TOM PAVAO RTE. 28, FALMOUTH PLAZA
n 548-5406 I
' EAST FALMOUTH, MASS. 12 VERONICA LN. 1
CARPET BARN INC.
Paints, Wallpaper 8 Carpets
11 Chapel Park Avenue, Falmouth Heights, Mass.
"Home of Lees 8. Bigelow Carpets"
Fashions for Bed
Charles Alferes 548-1443 Ethel Alferes and Bath
AREA CODE 617 .Q Open Evenings
Compliments of: 5400202 -E7
THE TASTY TOYOTA OF FALMOUTH
A N D
A,,sFa,,,,,, MARTHA s VINEYARD
Dennis Smith RI. 28
Mike Musto E. Falmouth, Mass. 02536
C The F I.l'l0U1'l-I
B Co operative
20 Davls Stralts lRoute 28l Tel. 548-3500
Falmouth, Massachusetts 02541
We offer Personal Loans the Co-operatwe Way. Let us
arrange your loan fast at low Cooperative Bank
rates with terms to fit your budget.
BEST WISHES TO THE ,
CLASS OF 1978 I-X M
Be sure to have dinner with us
to celebrate your graduation
RTE. 151, NORTH FALMOUTH - CALL 563-2255
OPEN: TUESDAY THRU SUNDAY -CLOSED MONDAY
H N 5 B 17
AUTHORIZED SCHLAGE SECURITY SERVICE SPECIALIST
LEONARD H. CALL, Locksmith
BONDED COMMERCIAL H RESID T L
Route 28-A No. Falmouth Hwy.
Qui., North Falmouth, Mass. 02556
5 2 Bus. 617-563-7127
2 A 4-
Qt qf TESKSE-r'I'?x:lliRE2::-S
Jznwwi famaer 0.
6 70.Zbin .ftrect
LUCIO'S SANDWICH SHOPPE
Next to Stop 81 Shop
Orders to Go
72em? Edtmfe afdfwcmted
RT. 29A Bc 151
NORTH FALMOUTH, MASS. 02556
TEL. 563-2857 OR 563-6798
MEDAL and TROPHY COMPANY
388 Rom: 28A - P. 0. Box 831
Noxarrn FAx.uolrrB. MA 02556
A 'l ' I
Gifrs uf Df.YIflIL'fi0ll
140 Main Street, Falmouth, Mass. 02540 16175 548-1815
Film - Equipment- Processing - Sterio - TV
, I I
ORTINS PHOTO SUPPLY
75 County Rd., No. Falmouth
A Full Service Pharmacy
Prescriptions, Cards, Candy
We also carry:
Liquors, Wines, Beers
' We fi v2.11'7f-fails" 3 " ' "
em, wigs fr 'ggi - i W 'Ogg i , new or
' 'i-:Qu K "El T '1 ?5'7i'l5iiJ,5Q 'ff"Z VI sf1T3iit:Wf1:J, fi
rgmqglllll I I ,
e 5225- 2004 czmf muon?
202 Main Street, Teaticket, Mass.
DELICIOUS PIZZAS 6- HOT OVEN GRINDERS
Pa Pa fJe2fe'4 P1396
"Call your orders before you leave home -
They -will be ready on arrival"
Now Serving Wine and Beer.
am' S Balm .D
Lf' ' ' 1 f- if . .LA r. T, 1--A ' .
N - TRAINING
fi'-f - BOARDING
f Y f Yee
Boxberry H111 Farm Boutique
REGISTERED QUARTER HORSES 8 APPALOOSA'S and Salon Inc.
391 BOXBERRY HILL ROAD BOB REINHAGEN
E. FALMOUTH, MA 02536 TEL! 16171 564-4007 426 MAIN STREET
IRENE PIGNOLO E FALMOUTH. MASS. 02536
894 Main Street
Colonial Shopping Center
Falmouth, Massachusetts 02540
Best Wishes to the Class of 1978
AREA C 617
MR. LUCIANO FLOR 0 ESTATE APPRAISALS
GRADUATE GEMOLOGIST ' DIAMONDS
LAW OFFICES OF
93204 dqveeaeknd, efnc.
NEW BEDFORD AND FALMOUTH, MASS.
RICHARD FURLANI, TREAS.
JOHN W. HOLLAND, JR.
HOLLAND, DELANEY dc PERPALL
LEO F. DELANEY 141 MAIN S1'R.BB1
245 MAIN STREET PETER R. PERPALL FALMOUTH, MASS. 02541
FALMOUTH, MASS. ozs-so TEL. 54s-3516
W A I N G
. . 5
'W 0 j ff Tel. 540-3273 ,I
ag!!! ZZ' Q ff fAfter 4 o'clock at homel ,
9:30 - 5.-oo .Mn - Sa:
COLUMBIA HOME APPLIANCE
'-Vague, jlfazfi 3115611254 .pamfnzs 132 frocf f'
We Repair All Makes Washing Machines,
jafras e.7IQziv1s, fczlfsws and
.Mews faaywmeaf, Dracsfblzig ccgltcraczkvns Electric Stoves
Dryers, Dishwashers, Refrigerators,
746-4615 Brian Chiero 245 Sidewinder Fld
.Rk.26,lwdqWlz Manager East Falmouth, Mass. 02536
Best Wishes 1. i EW , 5
FAl.MouTH AUTO VILLAGE, mc. A I
Mazda 171 Worcester Park Ave.
Falmouth, MA 02540
Best Wishes Falmouth Mall
to the Class of 1978 , g
COW 'S Cards 85 AI
Ebony '11 Counfzy Qfoziaf
DOUG 6: KAREN SOUZA
Town AND couNTRY si-ioPs
MSS' 418 MAIN STREET
x .i'u'g25- E. FALMOUTH. MA cause
Arthur D. Calfee
B Donald F. McCarthy
in the Falmouth Plaza L' C' ANTONEI-LIS
All' C0flditi0l'led Insurance Agency,lnc.
, . . . 275 M'll B 617 G'ff d St.
Open m Ivhdmght Barnstetx:12YMg:s. FalmoutIh,olIAass,
Ten Pins 548-5434
A' E' R in
EAST NG SERVICEW
24 HOUR' sEmLI::ss.
Harvey 'S Hardware
Friendly Helpful Service for over 50 years
163 Worcester Court Falmouth
Class of 1978
lllllllll FALMUUTH, MASSACHUSETTS 02556
Q omvpgments gf
575 .JWJWWL befwc
Wareham: Cranberry Plaza
The home of
Quality Stereo Components
WATTS PRODUCTS SHURE
You are also invited to visit our Record
and Tape Departments.
Open 9:30 to 9:00
FALMOUTH: Falmouth Mall 548-9115
ff' 4 f
E , l
- 1 ,55gg :3:aE v : i i
" 4? "WF P ' A E, ni
T "' R'-'0wv-':: - '
U55 fflflcvugzf Boohfafiofa
VILLA GE PIE cf:
237 Main Street
M ujjins 6 Sandwiches
Eat it here or lake it with you
WM. C. DAVIS CO.
Beautiful Furniture - Quality Bedding
Fashion Floor Installations - Wall-to-Wall Carpets
Open Daily 8:30 A.M. to 5:30 P.M.
BANKAMERICARD lTl3Sl8f charge
BURT'S SPORTS h h CI f 1978
Wis es tot e ass 0
SCHOOLS - TEAMS - LEAGUES OUTFITTED LIGGET1' Mya!! Eng? gore
TENNIS RACKETS RESTFIUNG
LETTERING SERVICE FALMQUTH PLAZA
COMPLETE LINE OF FOOTWEAR
850 MAIN STREET
FALMOUTH, MA 02540 C6171 540-0644
BEST WISHES CLASS OF 78
,A TORRES COMPANIES
Jesse E. Torres, Ill 154 Main St.
SHERATON HOTELSEMOTORINNSAWORLDWIOESERVIOEOE ITT President E. Falmouth, MA 025
291 JONES ROAD, FALMOUTH, MASSACHUSETTS 6171540-2000
You, you 're the one - you are the only reason ....
263 MAIN STREET une. 281
F gipsn "S"51A'3"J?.1'1Z'Z"M Ll U75
Best Wishes To Open Handcrafted Chocolates Ma
The Class of Year Round Orders
1978 Tony 8t Rosalie
JW tina ans
3-095 COD 209 Main Street Telephone
Main Street Falmouth FaIl'T1OUTh, MA 02540 16171 548 7878
jen .Acre ,
Bank .fgqvg 71142
4' , , , n
E-601105 Www, +B.9ew
227 .Mmm ,, rzlgfrmuftn
iff ' 5576
ft sfgy Q FA ' C
E e' qilt Y S, IN
. Ya" .1 Y . - - ' ..
" nd- 2 F Y -f QI' I
fl Q Compliments of FAY'S, Inc
H 556M ' st.
'43 , - I : my Falmouth, lagss. 02540
C'ontem,be1aAy Denam afza'24ccw4onLe1,
Leuzbcfeafw Shim, QQQANESSE, FALMOUTH mfs
5 M i' A
.. A . -
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC REPAIRS
218 MMN ST' FALMOUTH' MASS- 02540 JIM CHAMPANI MQWOZTNHTEMTQEZEJ
Tm. L2-'QELWPA-g.-5.-ma-.? .T -."'1-2j:,:
llncle Bill? llninfnf .Store
Silver Qmnge Restaurant
Rt. 28A Abrtfz E1lmontl1
Open .year 'Round
sToNEHu.i. MARINE, :Nc
'g ' '56, M
-is 'V . 1 j Yacht Charters
,, Sailing Instructions
Hifi ' ' Marine Financing
il 5 'N ,
f 5 ll X 548-9540
154 Main Street
Falmouth MA 02540
jfyarzizs fpzocfucfa, cgascfs,
'DEL KU 8-0407
150 dlffain 5f1ssf
Qalhoufli, 411464 02540
T' 'Nw ld
.- s -
5 ,lv .-'Q'
z 23 E
- ,ls x
1-r ' N S
QN 2555 15-lg
' Q5 F 37'-f
,. f' Q, -lh l
..f Egmg' 'Fl re S to I1 2 radlal we
.f:.:4- - PQOPIQ
Falmouth Cor Ccure Center
486 Mczin Street
Falmouth, MA 02540 Pl10n91 548-7100
255 .Zffaz?z.5'rrec1t 5404572
Jmflfplfmft Jaw of Jam
unrnbrz Rx. lfl 9: zan
on AY L.
,W 14.5. sm EAM Rffbeff S T 0 N E In-L
465 E. FALMOUTH HIGHWAY
I ' A ' EAST FALMOUTH, MASS. 540 2740
V! COMPLETE DISCOUNT STORE
SPORTSWEAR, CLOTHING, JEANS
u INSIDE FALMOUTH MALL 548-1020
' YOUR KEY TO A LOVELIER YOU
Bonny Benoit l2l Locust Street
548-8777 Falmouth, Mass.
J. B. uouons Comykmmzs gf
Wine Beer Liquor
Across from Dunkin Donuts
Plenty of free parking
Owner: Kenneth M. Smith, Sr.
if f-fa-0124 fsta!ilfle191.117
THE PHOTO SHOP
665 Main Street
617-54a-oiss WHOLESALE 8: RETAIL
.ff ' ' " a
. A f X 1. 1 7
XX xxx- 553 Palmer Ave. .f2b
Fa:,r:3:Eh5:4gE6god X' 1 SILVER - JEWELRY - GIFTS
ELIZABETH T RICHARDS S69 MAIN ST
C0rz5fr1zf11L1t1'm5 to C255 gf 1.978 O FALMOUTH' MASS 'M'
P. O. Box 158
, Complete line of all your rocket sports needs ,,,: 'Ef E' Falmouth' MA'
FALMOUTH PRO SHOP
llocoled in Falmouth Sporls Cenlerj co.
"S'MnQ You www" TEL. 548-3030
JIM MURRAY, Proprietor
Ralph Kidwell 1 Acapesket Rd
Teom orders discounted in oll sports equipment Pl'0pl'ietOf' FaIl'T1OUth,
Shop: 548-7384 Home: 548-2938
0 REALTORS vw
T9 f-:2::" Q
,xx - , it
- Mgbil PALMER AVE. MKT.
iiefyfood RA65f3UI3Hf 1 35212125.21 A2:FFF:.:1mi5
close TO Hom E.
il Y l L
FZ'-:1lrT1Outh Bank 8tTruSt
I AFULL SERVICE I -
0 T 1 Complete
Real Estate Service
Sales - Rentals
BOLTON 81 GOODRICH
REAL ESTATE INC.
Palmer Ave. 81 Jones Rd.
Route 28, P.O. Box 342
F I th M 02541
Ph 548 5342
THE GEORGE BOTELHO
President - Rosemary McKenzie
Vice-President - Kathy Grant
Corresponding Secretary - Debbie Cook
Treasurer - Meg Roy
Recording Secretary - Joan Perry
Mrs. Jane Bullock, R.N.
Mrs. Nancy Johnson, Ft.N.
Mrs. Barbara Kanellopoulos
371 Main Street
Falmouth, Mass. 02540
GEORGE BOTELHO, INC.
BULLDOZER EXCAVATION 'CONTRACTOR
500 CARRIAGE SHOP RD.
EAST FALMOUTH, MA
Thaw up' I-23951 -am
5o2Mcu31S-r. get!-9271 ffztgehcfb
'l.afUfa1WA inin aror
Qvf1fBEw,,,,,,,fsgt SIEIIKER ZSa.2.ff.'
29 Depot Avenue, Falmouth
704 East Main Street
Falmouth, Massachusetts 02540
617 540 0053
Best Wishes to the Class of "78"
mowers h I ghings
COMPLETE FLORAL SERVICE
DICK MACKENZIE 148 MAIN STREET
FRQFRIETOR FALMOUTH, MASS. 02540
and bygone days
are never lost,
they grow more wonderful
within the heart
that keeps them.
The lookout Members wish the
Class of '78' infinite success and
happiness in whatever they pursue.
Congratulations and best wishes to the graduating class of
1978. It has been our privilege and pleasure to know many of
you personally and we are proud of you. We feel assured that
the future of our country is in good hands as you leave
Falmouth High School and meet the many challenges that
We salute you, The Class of 1978
442 Main Street
East Falmouth, Massachusetts
"We Beautify Outdoors"
CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1978
ATTORNEY AND MRS.
BANNER REAL ESTATE
JOHN and STELLA
48 Hudson Street
Falmouth, MA 02540
THE TIN EAR
ST- COMPLIMENTS OF
FALMOUTH KEEGAN'S CAPE
ROCK, JAZZ, FOLK, CLASSICAL
548-5211 Uxcnoss FROM LIBRARY, Falmouth Mall Falmouth, Mass.
W DEWWWHVEH First in Readership and Results
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1978
PAPA GlNO'S OF AMERICA, INC.
CONGHATU LATIONS TO THE CONGRATULATIONS
CLASS OF '78
CLASS OF 1978
MAIN STREET BEST WISHES
E. FALMOUTH, MA 02536
"A Full Service Real Estate Office"
HAPPIET DLJGAN FIEALTY
HAFIFIIET Nl. DLJGAN
FOUNDATIONS BY BEN
383 MAIN STREET
BEN 8L SYLVIA MORELAND
Jack TO THE CLASS OF 1978
4 93 D ' sr t Rt 28
' F I th 540 1100
TO THE CLASS OF 78
F.H.S. HISTORY CLUB
gidlz Wonger5 Ciuk
73 Wan .Simi
WMJ5 JJOZQ, WJ4
548- 9 748
Your Class Ring Store
229 M St t
M I L Alb t
XM SILK SCREENING CRNVASBHG5
' on FABRIC
QUEBRSBIJHUW - 590 -3787
5f0f1f5 gfwzy Map
for i77r5ff551p,1qfZ5eaII5q Senate Mr. 81 Mrs. R. Curtis McKee
6 5flf05f5 -
Comic '5'w"c'ZQ' lynwjfqfs Caroline 8: Joanna McKee
jkrcsa jon: jrmccs jwzgfralf rlflfhfg
210 Mm jtreft, jafmzfzf 5'5f6'0655'
4. '- ,.
" .Zz ff: Cmtcr ff tmIv1 -,Arr ffllllglfldlld?
Qzrfbyi 121 tic xml'
fiona "The Professional Touch That Means So Much"
' .fazgr -
fran! from Diff .yfvllf
franc' Hzggzk Qffq
.Ziff in the Wear - 205 .MM .fa
546 '065 Y
,fair C 0IZAfl'0l1C'9
melvin howard ethel howard
' 292 Main Street
Hyannis, Massachusetts 02601
Official CLIPPER COMPACT Photographer ' x
H 1, n d Cfmtve fPofr-mmwe
49 Jlfortlt Main St gfnfmwth MA
PATRONS - FACULTY AND STAFF
Margaret M. King
Mr. 8a Mrs. Frank J. Burry, Jr.
Mr. 8: Mrs. William Sangster
Mr. 84 Mrs. Robert A. Nilson
Mr. 8a Mrs. John Hankinson
Gene and Barbara Bullock-Wilson
Mr. 8: Mrs. Robert M. Alexander
Mr. 81. Mrs. Gerald M. Viera
Barbara E. Connolly
John T. Shingles
Mr. 8a Mrs. Robert
E. C. Phillips
John 8a Lucia Carroll
The Helfen Family
William J. Fraher
Mr. 8a Mrs. James F. O'Brien
Carrie B. Saunders
Karen M. Schoch
Mr. 8a Mrs. Paul R.
Mr. 8: Mrs. Robert A. Granfield
Lt. Col. 8: Mrs. John L. Banner, Jr.
Mr. 8: Mrs. Allan F. Ryan
Mrs. Ruth I. Morton
Mr. 8: Mrs. Lester A. Bourne, Jr.
Mr. 8: Mrs. George J. Avis
PARENTS AND FRIENDS
- Mr. 8: Mrs
Mr. 8: Mrs
Mr. 8: Mrs
Mr. 8: Mrs
Mr. 8: Mrs
Mr. 8: Mrs
Mr. 8: Mrs
Sidney H. Stern
Chester A. Frazier
Edmund C. O'Rourke
Louis S. Larrey, Jr.
Kenneth R. Rebello
. James M. Doonan
Patrick 8: Carolyn Twohig
Mr. 8: Mrs. Richard C. Sturtevant
Mr. 8: Mrs. Howard Battee
Mr. 8: Mrs. Earle W. Crocker, Sr.
Mr. 8: Mrs. George L. Manning
Patricia A. Drouin
Mr. 8: Mrs. Dante Memmolo
Mr. 8: Mrs. Antone Vieira
Mr. 8: Mrs. William Watkins
Mrs. Elliott Raymond Young
Lt. Col. 8: Mrs. James Conley
Dr. 8: Mrs. David W. Folger
Richard 8: Jane Cabral
Mr. 8: Mrs. William J. Doyle
Mr. 8: Mrs. Michael R. Grady
Dr. 8: Mrs. Murray E. Pendleton
Nancy E. Sullivan
Thomas M. Wood
Marion R. Evans
Mr. 8: Mrs.
Mr. 8: Mrs.
Mr. 8: Mrs.
Mr. 8: Mrs.
Mr. 8: Mrs.
Paul R. Kelleher
Gerald S. Paine
Richard H. Dimmock
Joseph F. 8: Agnes L. McCormack
Cindy DeMello 8: Family
John T. Sheehan, Sr.
Mr. 8: Mrs. Aldo A. Milanese
Mr. 8: Mrs. Carl F. Josephson
Mr. 8: Mrs. Robert Teixeira
Mr. 8: Mrs. Thomas H. Deechan
Mr. 8: Mrs. Jack B. Reynolds
Mr. 8: Mrs. Joseph Medeiros
Mr. 8: Mrs.
Frederick Elliott Young
Miss Margaret Ann Memmolo
Falmouth High School Business Club
Mr. 8: Mrs. David W. Heap
Mr. 8: Mrs. F. Abbott Baker, Jr.
Mr. 8: Mrs. Francis A. Baker
Mrs. Nancy Baker
PATRONS - PLACES OF BUSINESS
John Sheehan, Realtor
Paul R. Bouche, M.D.
Fashion Barn, Falmouth Mall
Corner Package Store of Falmouth, Inc.
Doug's Country Florist
Nina Wroldsen and Karin Arnold were citizens of Falmouth
and the world as additions to the growing list of foreign ex-
change students sponsored through the American Field Ser-
vice Exchange Program. Nina's year in Falmouth with the
Richard von Herzen family serving as host, was divided among
AFS Club activities, making friends and staying active in all
OUR 157th ANNIVERSARY
Next year she returns to school in Norway. Karin, always ac-
tive in class activities here, toured Thailand from her "Thai
family home" and learned the difficult language. Thus they
fostered the spirit of international goodwill for their native
countries and the community of nations in much the same way
the AFS Program seeks to establish human understanding as a
means to world peace.
The directors, officers and stajf of the Falmouth National
Bank join in sincere congratulations to the graduating Class of
1978. We are also truly pleased to join in a very special senti-
ment . . . A TRIBUTE T0 YOU ALL . . .for the devotion
and dedication of students, parents, administrators, and the
faculty of Falmouth High School.
Seven Convenient Locations
Main Office By The Village Green
Falmouth Shopping Plaza
East Falmouth North Falmouth
152 Buzzards Bay Hyannis
Member F.D.I. C.
v ,ly ,r
4 Y M,
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Suggestions in the Falmouth High School - Clipper Compact Yearbook (Falmouth, MA) collection:
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