Newton South High School - Regulus Yearbook (Newton, MA)
- Class of 1988
Page 1 of 208
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1988 volume:
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Newton, fT1H. 02159
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2 Unlcafahed Energy
41" b, f H,-
The level of energy at
Newton South is high
and explosive. This ener-
gy can be felt from the
fields to the classrooms.
Students learn here that
they have so much po-
tential energy. There is a
huge balloon inside each
of us waiting to burst.
We enter Newton South
like leashed-up lions, ex-
cited and full of energy.
But since we are so
young, we do not know
how to break free and
exert all this inner ener-
gy. Newton South pro-
vides students with the
opportunities to unleash
their energy in many dif-
ferent and productive
Some people exert all
their energy in academ-
ics, using their minds' po-
tentials to their fullest.
The Honors Curriculum
is a rigorous and time
consuming level of
study. There are stu-
dents that take all their
classes on this level. Al-
though some students
may not be on the Hon-
ors level, there are still
those students who push
themselves in another
way, by taking six or sev-
en majors at different
levels. Newton South
has always been proud of
the motivation and aca-
demic achievements of
Even with all the
homework, students find
time to participate in ex-
mostly athletic teams.
South athletes seem to
have a never-ending
amount of physical and
mental energy. The
physical energy is obvi-
ous during preseason
and practices. The pain
of getting in shape can
be seen in the face of ev-
ery athlete. But all the
agony and sweat is worth
it when you score that
winning goal. The men-
tal energy is present in
the games with team
members using their
skill and knowledge to
defeat the opponent.
When the battle isn't
easy, athletes need the
energy to stay positive
and encourage their
teammates, this energy
is overflowing on every
Another way that stu-
dents come together and
combine their energy is
in participation in clubs
and organizations. New-
ton South has numerous
activities that students
from all four grades can
become involved in. It
takes a lot of time and
effort to create a club,
find members, and keep
it existing. This year
many energetic South
students are heading and
maintaining clubs. The
halls are covered with
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posters about play audi-
tions, class bake sales,
and upcoming club
events. lfyou want to get
involved in anything, all
you have to do is look up
and read. There is infor-
mation and energy
bouncing from wall to
Although the posters
and signs contribute tre-
the sophomores and the
smiles of the juniors, the
screaming of the fresh-
man and the friendships
of the seniors. It is the
people, the students,
who fill the halls, that
add the most to the
schoo1's energy. Without
the enthusiasm and mo-
mendously to the ener-
getic atmosphere in the
hallways, there is some-
thing that adds even
more energy, Cmore than
the new orange and blue
lockersl. It is laughter of
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tabovel Someday we'll be able to go to McDonald t
-1 Lnleashed Energy
tivation of the people,
Newton South would not
have the incredible
source of energy that it
by Cindy Dockser
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Hefty Friends share sweet nothings.
tabovel Neda in her norm,
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6 Student Life
'we ,A '
. - ENN.
Itls very easy to classify
kids. No matter where they
live, what their interests are,
and what school they attend,
there are always characteris-
tics that label each student.
While one group of kids may
be larger than another, it is
still nice to know they all ex-
ist. Newton South is no ex-
ception. Here, we have "the
jocks," the "academicians,"
the Utheatre people," the
"court-yardersf' and count-
less more groups of Southies.
Although the term
"clique" is so often used to
express a negative feeling
among the students here at
Newton South, we are not
cliquy. We merely consist of
a diverse population, one
which makes us proud.
It is the fact that different
people are attracted to dif-
ferent aspects of Newton
South, that helps to create
the overall enthusiasm.
Whether you hang around in
Goodwin, Wheeler, or Cut-
ler is of no consequence.
Whether you play soccer,
take part in a musical, orjust
show up to a school event to
cheer, you are making a wor-
thy contribution tothe New-
ton South environment.
While Newton South is not a
large school, it still holds
many opportunities for every
type of person. However,
even without the numerous
opportunities one is still able
to be happy. For it is the peo-
ple at Newton South that
help make our school a place
from which to benefit for
by Jennifer Schwartz
Student Life I
Student Life '
tbelowl Back breaking work.
irightl Watch your step.
As the school year commences, many
teams put in long hours toward a time period
named "double sessions." Double sessions
involve two to five hours of workouts per day,
beginning two weeks before the start of the
school year. Their main objective is to get
many athletes in shape before the actual sea-
Besides shaking a student into the reality
that school is approaching, double sessions
also allow him or her time to perfect skills.
Cuts for varsity and junior varsity are also
S Student Life
determined. As one junior said, 6'Although
the sessions proved to be a hard workout,
overall I really benefited from them. There's
no way I would play as well as I do now if I
had not had the extra practice."
Primarily, double sessions are a great deal
of work as well as a lot of fun. They usually
bond the team together and kindle abundant
spirit. As senior Amy Monahan said, "The
hard training all seems worth it at game
by Adene Sacks
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tbclmsl Itwtloosc .md tlutcy-t'rcc trcshn
qrightt "l3tm't xmrry hck not with us."
tahowet Thc thrcc tttuigm,
trighttTt1kc tt lctt ut thc switmning pool.
Ri ht oot
The first day of school means different
things to different people. For seniors it
means the thought of senior slump, what
college to go to, and the prom. For juniors
it's the hardest year of high school. The
SATs, Achievements, visiting colleges, and
Stanley Kaplan. For the sophomores who
made it through freshman year, it means
working just enough to get into honors and
curriculum l classes for junior year. For
freshman, it means learning the ropes. As
some of them said, "It's exciting, but in the
I' M Q
beginning it was difficult because we did
not know our way around."
Not all students found the beginning of
this year to be exciting, some were found to
be dreading it. As one sophomore put it,
"It's like starting the same nightmare all
over again." However, many people can't
see the difference between this year and the
summer. When asked, junior Kathryn Pe-
terson said, "Wait! What do you mean?
by Mari Pemstein
Student Life ll
Life at the Lockers
At South a locker is more than just a
place to keep your books and coat. Every-
one at Newton South has a locker. Some
share it with eight friends, two friends, or
keep it all to themselves. For some it is an
adventure every time they look in it. What
will they find? Lockers are a place to hang
out before, during, and after school. Lock-
ers are a place where people can express
themselves, but one thing is for sure: no two
lockers at South are the same. Some are
wall papered, lined with posters and pic-
' ...... . ,
laboiel Don't mind the laundry.
lrightl ,loin the locker club.
l I Student l.ilic
tures of your favorite star or friend. They
have mirrors, wipe-off notepads, stickers,
calendars, shelves, food, carpeting, and al-
most anything else you can imagine. A
locker at South is a part of you, a place to be
creative and have a good time. Whether it's
a quick drop-off, a storage for your necessi-
ties, or a place to be with friends, lockers
are a place to begin the day and a place to
by Zvi Lifschitz
' S! le! H1
r,,alI wil if
. UT y 6
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lrightl ll's not ghiniorous, but ginyonc can do il.
lbelom lik gnngizing who llicfll give ai license to.
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labowei So it's not Li cur: at least I don't have to pedal it,
l-1 Student Lille
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Wa To G0
Getting to and from school becomes
more important as we progress through our
high school years. Although there are many
different ways of getting there, it seems
that all students' dreams are to go wher-
ever and whenever they want, and prefer-
ably in their own vehicles.
Though walking remains a favorite
among those who live too close to take the
bus, the pleasure of getting one's feet wet in
soggy December snow or a muddy March
field is not fully appreciated. Likewise, bik-
ing is not meant for those chilly winter
mornings when your ears get frostbitten,
and your fingers stick to the handlebars.
The bus is great if you don't mind occa-
sionally waiting an hour around school.
Any senior should definitely avoid being
seen anywhere near the throng of waiting
Even better is getting a ride from a par-
ent Q"Mom, Dad, wake up or I'll be late for
school!"D or a friend C"Could you fit one
The best way of getting to and from
school is driving your own car, or at least
partially your own car. There is nothing like
driving away from the school parking lot
with your radio blasting and windows open
toward lVlcDonald's or Dunkin Donuts dur-
ing a free block.
Ah, let's hope everyone can at least get a
chance to experience the culmination of the
high school years: Freedom!
by Asya Geisberg
tabovel Car is to Senior, as Bike is to Freshman.
tleftj Hop on the bus, Gus.
Student l,1l'c I5
16 Student Life
taboveb "Hi 1hcrcY"
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Shaved down the side
Spray, gel, or mousse
Will hold it in place,
Some of the "dos,'
Are from outer space
We did our own thing
And we thought we looked great
So "hairs to you" yearbook
Love, the class of "eighty eight
n I 4
tabovel They ve got Fm sc
tleftl l think l need my bang cut
Stuck on You
As you walk down a corridor
of Newton South High School,
you can expect to see at least
one happy couple indulging in a
"public display of affection." It
is odd, though, how the very
next day, you may witness that
same "happy couple" engaging
in a major war, or better yet,
yesterday's guy with another
girl. After all, not all newly-
Weds can remain happy for-
' " His. I
, j' A n ' ' nf.
trightp As long as we have eachother, we'll nev-
er feel blue.
tabovel Put your head on my shoulder.
20 Student Life
While that someone special
may be a necessity to get you
through the bad times, he or
she may also be disruptive to
the educational process. One
can create problems at home
and possibly cause jealousy
among friends. In most cases,
the person is worth all your
tends to have the other on his or
Although that pair may
her mind more often than not,
therefore impairing that once
present desire to learn.
Such a relationship will in
most cases occupy most, if not
all, of oneas spare time and
maybe even a little more. This
change from day to day, as does
everything at one time or an-
other, have faith - because
somewhere down that hallway
you'll find the everlasting cou-
by Rebecca Jordan
W .., 1, VY' ,L w
gli .4 x'
4 my ' diff'
- garxivrt, ,
Set hem Free
Our school days are all pret-
ty much the same. We walk
from one class to the other, try-
ing not to get bruised while we
are walking past Jock Corner,
sit through class while check-
ing the time every thirty sec-
onds or so, and finally go dili-
gently to our after-school ac-
tivities. Five days a week we
surrender to this process. There
is one thing, though, that saves
us all. We pray for these pre-
cious things to come as quickly
as possible and to last longer
than they always seem to.
These "things" are, of course,
our Free Blocks.
Free Blocks set us free, free
to do whatever we please.
There are a numerous number
of Free Block activities that go
on at Newton South. One can
see freshmen suffer through
study hall, studious students
study in the library, social stu-
dents talk outside, fashion con-
scious students paint their nails
in a common room, hungry stu-
dents try their luck at the cafe,
athletic students walk to
Fred's, and lucky students
drive to Papa's or McDonald,s.
Whatever the Free Block ac-
tivity may be, they all have one
thing in common. They save us
all from a hum-drum day of
school life to do whatever we
want and be free for a precious
by Laura Stein
,--- 5... ......- g
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I I 1
F , , x
Lean on me. Are you embarrassed about your lunch?
22 Student Life
,M I- . ...nm
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, . 1
labower The cafe food docsrft do ll I'-wr mc
tlefti Clnxsy chickx our of clx
st Han ut
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labovel Look Mu, no hands'
lrightm Five minutes of studying. then I'll go
24 Student Life
laboveb This ye11r's P.E. curriculum includes spectator sports.
lleftt Another prime example of the maturity ot' South students
Student l,1t'e 2'
Are rugs a Problem?
Many high schools in
America has some sort of
drug problem. In some
places the problem can get so
bad that students as young as
fourteen are forced to enter
gruelling rehabilitation pro-
grams to cope with their ad-
Newton South, like many
high schools has had to deal
with a drug problem. No one
group of people or area of the
school can be blamed for the
problem. Luckily, this prob-
lem has been recognized by
both the students and the
faculty. In the past, Newton
South has sponsored pro-
grams and invited speakers
to inform students of the
hazards of drug use.
Among the drugs most
commonly abused in schools,
alcohol and marijuana are
foremost. This is because
they are the easiest to get
and, more importantly, to af-
ford. Students will do these
drugs almost anytime and
anywhere, on campus or off.
There are many different
reasons why students do
drugs. They can include
curiosity, depression, bore-
dom, or stress. Whatever the
reasons, the user and the po-
tential user should always re-
member the immortal words
of senior Chris Chapman,
who beat a bad drug addic-
tion, "I drugged, abused,
used, and losed!"
by Matt Eastment
trightl " . . .Outside of school, l hear a lot about drugs, but I don't know it
5 x K
how widespread the problem is. e P.B.
tabovel " . . . Drugs are accessible to whoever wants them, it becomes a
problem for those who make it their problem."
6 Student Life
.jf Ip -
fabove lefty " . . . I think that most kids experiment with drugs, but not on I1 regular basis." 3 A.M.
fabove righty " . . . Alcohol is by far the biggest problem." Y JS.
udcnt Life l
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tabmer Soccer buddics.
1right1 .lull and Cindy luke L1 brcnk fmm pmcticc.
IH Sludcm l.1Ixc
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lleftl Whats so funny?
lbelowl Smiling seniors.
Y0u've ot a Friend
Friendships CFrendl shipsl n.
1. The state or fact of being friends.
2. Mutual liking and esteem.
This is the definition according to Funk and Wagnalls, but a friendship at Newton
South can mean many different things. It can mean a casual "hi" in the halls, or an intense
telephone call every night. Some people prefer to give you a quick glance and a nod of
recognition as they walk by in the halls, while others will hug you and recall all the day's
gossip in one brief passing. Then there's that shy kid who sits behind you in English class
whose name you're never quite sure of, or that cute new kid in your math class who you
check out during an endless fifty minutes of trigonometry and calculus. This brings to
mind the question of who are your friends? The answer is quite simple: we're all friends
here at Newton South.
by Miriam Blankenship
and Francesca Tonelli
Student life 0
tbclowl Jeff bytes into his apple.
trightl "PIceeease! I really DID have ti doctors appointment!"
Makin the Grade
It is 11:26 p.m., and I was hoping to be in bed by
9:30. I still have to finish my A.P. Biology lab report,
read poetry for English, and study for a math test on
limits. l've almost reached my limit! Tonight, many
other South students are panicking also. All stu-
dents at South, at least once a term, have a late night
or an early morning when they try to finish some
assignment at the last moment, like that research
paper that the teacher assigned two months ago.
There is no way around doing homework although
many Southies try to find one. Some prepare early
and stay ahead of the assignments. Some take each
day as it comes, studying the night before. Somejust
don't do their homework at all. However they handle
it, they all get homework.
30 Student Life
Although the library is reserved for the use of
library materials only, any block will find seniors
doing Psychology, juniors doing US. History, soph-
omores doing Ancient and Medieval History, or
freshmen doing Western Tradition homework. Cut-
ler commons is a study hall for freshmen and a few
sophomores. No junior or senior would be caught
dead in Cutler, so instead he or she can go to Good-
win commons. Also, Wheeler commons has been
outfitted with tables and assigned study blocks to
allow students more room to study. Outside is popu-
lar in the spring and fall. But on a gorgeous spring
day I could think of other things than homework
that I'd like to do, couldn't you?
by Leslie Gibbs
L u , 5
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tbelowl Super Nate.
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Listen to the Beott
Music plays an important role in South's
student Life. Everyone has certain taste
which can run from oldies to popular to
heavy metal. And all have a different way
of displaying their love for his favorite
Concert T-shirts are the universal way of
paying homage to a group. These T-shirts
serve two purposes. The first is to show ev-
eryone that this is their idea of a 'choice'
group and the second is to make everyone
who didn't make it to the concert jealous.
For many students, concerts are more
important than school work and sports.
Students 'sleep out' and miss school some-
times for days just to get the best seats pos-
sible. Gn the night of the concert students
will miss homework, sports, and other af-
terschool commitments just to go see their
favorite group. As Senior Kim Logan says,
32 Student Life
"Bono is worth it!"
Another example of how important mu-
sic is to students is the ban on Walkman-
type radios imposed on us by the adminis-
tration. The teachers and administrators
have recognized that to some students mu-
sic is more important than homework. By
placing this ban, the administration has
tried to encourage studying in school. but
instead, it has encouraged students' creativ-
ity. Students now resort to hiding their
Walkmans from teachers. They are hidden
in bookbags and inside jacket pockets. Ear-
phone cords are laced up the sleeve of either
a shirt or a jacket, and earphones are be-
Music is ever-present at South and is of-
ten the only thing that keeps students sane
in the mundane day-to-day life of school.
by Marcy Taylor
Y , ,
ibclowi Rcnicmbcr, don'l cal on thc job.
irightb lx it brcgik time yet?
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if iii iii
tabowei Which onc goes under hcrc'?
trighti How surprising, Liz works in gi clothing store.
Although sports and clubs
are afterschool activities for
many students, we must not
forget other important ac-
tivities, such as JOBS. Stu-
dents work for several rea-
sons: some save money for
the afterworld, college, while
othersjust want extra spend-
Many stores and busin-
esses hire teenagers. Jobs are
a great way for teenagers to
gain experience and further
develop their independence.
Jobs also give students the
opportunity to work with
adults and their community.
Over half the students at
South work after school and
during the weekends at
places like CVS, Purity Su-
preme, Marshalls, gas sta-
tions, and restaurants. New-
ton South also offers its own
work study program in the
art, music, and drama de-
partments, as well as in the
library and the house offices.
Students get on-the-job
training while they earn
No matter what the rea-
sons may be, many students
at South have made going to
work as much a part of their
lives as going to classes . . .
by Kim Logan
19965 965 god
taboiet Wow, is she energized.
tleftt Trust me, I don't wear this uniform lor my health.
Student l ite F5
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labovei Beauty and the Beust
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36 Student Life
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tlefty M.l.C.K.li.Y.! Why? Why not
tbelowb A ghost and ri goober.
Trick or Treat!
Human beings have a knack for keeping
strange traditions. Halloween is certainly
one ofthem. Actually, teen Americans have
found thr true purpose of Halloween - to
Originally, to celebrate Halloween, peo-
ple were supposed to dress up in horrid cos-
tumes, to protect themselves from evil spir-
its. Then the tradition grew of going house
to house, knocking, and singing "trick or
treat." Okay, here we are knocking on the
door of some stranger's house, demanding a
treat or threatening a trick. Real nice of us,
Oh! and have you heard the story about
how the Jack-o-lantern came about? They
say a man named Jack was unable to enter
Heaven because of his miserliness, and was
unable to enter Hell because he had played
jokes on the Devil. So poor old Jack had to
walk the earth with his lantern until Judge-
At Newton South many students think
they are too old to dress up or go trick-or-
treating. But there are Southies who still
show the Halloween spirit. On Halloween
or the school day before, you can see witch-
es, cats, or ghosts wandering the halls of
On Halloween night children and teen-
agers go out in packs. Everywhere you go,
restless teens carrying eggs or whipped
cream are sure to follow. Many groups of
Southies are out, and you can even meet
friends. Friends or not, teens will often play
"tricks" on you.
When are we going to come out in the
open and say that Halloween is just an ex-
cuse to party'?!'? I think that the night we do
that, we can sleep a little bit easier.
by Sabrina Taylor
Student lille 3'
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lrightl Whut an ttll-nightcr
All Student l.iI'c
Soaking in School
Only two blocks have gone by. but al-
ready the feeling hits: the fatigue. the ex-
haustion. You realize that this is going to be
a very. very long day. All afternoon your
eyes are half-open and there's only one
thing on your mind: sleep.
Finally classes are over. but you foree
yourself to go on. You have a French club
meeting to go to. remember? Long ago your
body informed you that it was calling it
quits. but somehow you stay awake until it's
time to go home.
You get to your house and go up to your
room. "Now." you think. "I can get some
sleep." and you dive onto your bed. Then
you remember your history test tomorrow.
and you realize that ifyou don't start study-
ing now. you'll never get it all done.
lt's l2:l-1 a.m.. and the house is quiet.
After reading the same sentence forty-nine
times. you come to the conclusion that
you're not going to understand it no matter
how long you review, and you close the
book. You set the alarm for 6:lO and turn
off the light.
Sleeping, unfortunately. is not often
practiced by the people at Newton South, lt
just always seems that there's something
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else that has to get done. and going to sleep
gets delayed but NOT forgotten lt's not
unusual that someone finally gives up and is
found face down snoring in the middle of a
Perhaps those lueky enought to have A-
bloek free have it better than mostl itis
amaiing what an extra hour ofsleep can do.
Still, almost everyone at Newton South
would agree that one thing they don't get
nearly enough of is sleep.
by llendi Crosby
laboiel Sweet dreams Steve
Student Life -ll
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To many people at South sports
are as important as academics.
During sports seasons, athletes
spend around 15 hours a week
practicing and playing in games.
The hard work and dedication of
both the boys and girls teams, is
obvious in the positive and victori-
ous results of all the teams.
Whether you are a varsity starter
or a bench warmer, every member
who plays with determination, is
important to the team. Dedication
applies to the way a person thinks
about his or her team and team-
mates. As Ms. Smith tells her La-
crosse players: "We're going to
eat, sleep, and breathe Lacrosse."
All students are encouraged to
try out for sports teams. Freshman
have been known not only to make
varsity, but also to have starting
positions. A team's success de-
pends on the depth of numbers of
players. People from all different
groups participate in team sports.
Differences are forgotten between
students are forgotten when the
school day is through and the prac-
tice begins. The shared love and
talent of the sport and loyalty to
the team, outshines all the differ-
ences in appearance and age.
Participating in a sport takes a
lot of energy, but the energy
doesn't stop after the game or
Some of the strongest friend-
ships are formed on sports teams.
Often, people who exert so much
energy on the field, also exert this
energy in the classroom. The play-
ers channel this extra energy into
their work. Sports and academics
work together. Because of the
hours that sports consume. sched-
ules are changed to accommodate
practice and game times. This
means athletes have to make up
classes and work late hours to
make up lost time.
Despite peoples other commit-
ments, when it comes to sports.
people make the time. The thrill of
team victories and physical exhi-
liration, can only be felt through
sports. The physical energy that
each member puts into a team,
may not be enough to make the
team league champs, but this ener-
gy can determine the team's pride
and spirit. Newton South teams
are tough to beat because the
South athletes are always giving
their all, on and off the field.
by Namuk Cho
Hike thot ball!
10871 S8 has brought to Newton
South the emergence of a new
compctitve sport. The Cheer-
leaders provide encouragement for
our athletes as well as compete in
their own regional and state com-
petitions. Their athletic skills have
gained them the recognition and
respect of the entire student body.
L'nder the direction of their
Captains, the Cheerleaders create
a spirited atmosphere throughout
the school. Orange and Blue Day,
the First Annual Thanksgiving
Pep RallyfDance. and their loyal
support ofour sports teams arejust
a few examples of their efforts.
They thank all Newton South
students for supporting their fun-
draising efforts. The contributions
have enabled them to purchase
competition uniforms. They hope
they bring the future Cheerleaders
You've had an awesome year!
There is no question, that the
D.C.L. has to be one of the tough-
est leagues in the state. This year's
Newton South Lions have had a
long, hard season: their 2-6-l re-
cord shows this.
The team was stacked with tal-
ent. Quarterback Ben Burlingame
came into the season in top shape,
and he was stronger than last sea-
son. This holds true for the entire
team. Rama Malone, Keith Mar-
ion, Rich Blumenthal, Adam
Rosenberg. Dave McCallum. Le-
roy Browne, Jon Morgan, and
Scott Perrin all played key roles
In each of their losses, the Lions
played physical football and lost
games on only one or two mistakes.
One thing that the Lions were able
to do was leave their impression on
their opponents. Almost all of the
games were close and hard fought.
The team worked hard all sea-
son and showed more dedication,
pride, and heart than in past years.
Coach Kojoyian and the coaching
staff did their job well. Many sen-
iors will graduate, but Kojoyian
has a good number of returning ex-
perienced players in the right posi-
tions. The Lions look forward to
next year's season with anticipa-
laboiel 25. 36. HIRE!
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Und Row? K. Johnson. H, Ch11imr1.S. Kijcvvskl. N. Tucmn. Il Vamp. ll, 'N1wr1bf1u,1quc
13rd Row! A, Smith. Sulitu. M. Huckcl
iaboveb Faster than a speeding bullet . . .
ilefti "Oh God. please lcl us um?"
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wldbcrg, Lf Dockscr ffm! mwl .l. Goldcnbcrg, N. .-Xrmiun, H. Crosby, .l.
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you please stop following
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lbelowl Raise your hand if you're sure.
lleftl Neda shakes off another player.
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Just For Kicks
The whistle blows to start the
game, and the girls huddle on the
sideline. With their muscular legs
bent and their fists touching, the
team's energy culminates.
Coaches Chuck Hurwitz, Gwen
Smith, and Laura Saks, remind
the girls to do what they practiced
and to work as a team. Each girl's
face glows with spirit and anticipa-
tion. "LETS GO SOUTH!" ech-
oes across the girls soccer field as
they run to their positions.
The most important aspect of
the girls team is its determination.
Newton South is known to never
give up. The girls varsity, losing 2-
O, came back to tie Wayland. The
girls even held state champs Con-
cord Carlisle scoreless for 45 min-
The girls 3-7-2 record does not
indiciate the incredible effort of
these girls. Most of the games were
lost by only one goal, and never did
the team walk away from a game
feeling it didn't try its best. The-
team practiced in rain and humid-
ity, in dark and in cold. But no
matter what, in hail or heat, the
pride and unity of the girls soccer
team is always present.
by. C Indy Dockser
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fist row! M. Bailen, S. Kugel, Una' row! Z. Paap. D. Perry, Ci. Dreyer. J Kay. B.
Friedman, M. Crosby,J.Sydney,A. Zlowandai. 13ri1'mwlCoacl1G. Allen. D. Waller. -X.
Rothkopf. G. Smith. J. Krasnow, J. Chapman, M. Eastmcnt. D. Rottenberg. D Nloller-
auer, J. London, S. Guiverneau, M. Engleman. R. .-Xbusch.
Once again, the field hockey
team kept a winless record. De-
spite the outcome of the season, 0-
l3- l, it was still viewed as success-
ful. The team had two goals this
year scored by senior Hope Sulli-
van and junior .lill Priluck. First
year coach Pam Melone was proud
of her team and the outstanding
effort shown. She reconstructed
the defense and gave the offense a
background, which will make next
years team a formidable contend-
er in the D.C.L. Leading the team
into battle twice a week were sen-
ior co-captain sweeper Lauren
Feldman and goalie Carrie Anne
Kelly, whose combined defensive
will be sorely missed next year.
However, much of the strength in
the team is credited to the remain-
ing juniors Merri Rowe, Jill Pri-
luck, and Ashini Shaw. All in all,
the field hockey team did have a
winning season: they won respect
in the league and within the school.
Co-captains Paul Croce and Da-
vid Strassbuger led this year's golf
team to a 7-7 record. lt was a great
season, and the experience ofseven
seniors in the line-up helped a lot.
Travis Hook was the only under-
classman on the squadg he is a
Strassburger solidified the first
position and could always be
counted on to score points when
needed. The remaining seven seats
shifted all year, but Paul Croce
came on strong in the middle of the
season to solidify the second spot.
Croce's game was what all golfers
aim for: consistency. Fred Mitch-
ell also played well towards the end
of the season and took the third
spot. Frances Hook played in the
number seven spot all year and is
Coach Steeves' only returning
player. The future ofthe golfteam
is questionable, and Hook will play
an important role in it.
by Lauren Feldman
and Carrie Kelly
trightl With no ball you can't miss.
tabovet We really wish we could be cheerleaders.
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lfar above! Are we number one or number two?
labovel Where's the bus?
llst rowl Cfo:1el1 T. Slccvex. IJ. Slrmxberyur. N1 llCIlIll.1ll. l lllw I
Horg11n,S. l.ipuI', Cf. 'Vlellnxld
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llst rowl L. Meller. C. Kelly, L. Feldman. H. Bieber. 12nd rom lk. lcync. P
Gilman, .l. Shotz, M. Rowe. E. Theodore. A. Shah. D. l'7.ly.1l 13-rd rms'
Couch B. Sheff. R. Gotlieb. A. Pussmgxn. .l. Schneider. R. Dcercr. ll Sullz-
vun. J. Cuplin. S. Murphy. Nl, Blukcmlup. Ckqnch P. Nlnlonc
Speed ond Spike
This year, the Newton South
cross-country team posted a l-6
record. Despite the record, there
v ere many bright spots. As usual,
the team worked hard all season
but faced to11gh D.C.l.. competi-
tions. Co-captains Mike Silver-
-tien and Matt Pickett paced the
team and set examples that the
whole team followed.
They never gave up, and prac-
'iced and ran races with great in-
tensity, proving the good character
of the team. The team loses the two
prominent forces on the team, Sil-
verstien and Pickett, to graduation
this year. Not to worry though.
Coach McCarthy has been train-
ing underclassmen to replace
them. Unfortunately, their hard
work did not pay off in terms of
wins and losses, but they showed a
lot of heart and determination,
which will carry over into next sea-
On the brighter side, Newton
South had a girl's cross country
team for the first year in many.
Even though it was their first sea-
son, the girls actually won three
games. Ellie Simon led the team
with her incredible spirit. Also,
with the talent of Allison Micha-
lik, the girls established them-
selves as a truly competitive team.
The 1987 women's volleyball
team had the potential to be a
strong team, but they lacked ex-
perience to pull off victories. With
a record of 3-15, the losses were
often close and hard fought.
The inexperience of this year's
team was due to the graduation of
all but three of last year's varsity
squad. Captain Ellen Hackel, one
of the returning varsity players,
supported the team with her play-
ing and spirit.
Next year's team will also be a
building year. Fortunately, many
freshmen tried out this year, so
South should have a winning team
in a couple of years.
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tfar abowei tlst rowi Coach P. McCarthy, P. Borgesen. J. DeRensis, A. Michalik, E. ., --
Simon. N. Riesman. ll. DeRensis 'H-,,,....e
tabowel llst row! D. Chaletsky. M. Swope. M. Pickett, G. Swope. D. Rich. t2nd rowl P. X Nw...
NlcC11r1h3, Nl. Silverstein, E. Zaff. J. Kaplan, K. Krasinski, A. Roberts, C. Corsetti.
st rowlw M, llziru, M. Harmon, R. Cilick, li. ll11ckcl.l2nd row1K,l,ogiin.R 'l uiiikin
Theodore, A. Chow. 43rd rowl K. Cohen, C. Cupocciu, l.. Ciibbk
,Ja , if.,
lleftl This looks like ilk going to li
labovel Only one more mile to go
lihe boys swim team has good reason to
hope lihey started out the season very
sniall. but with good recruiting the size has
significantly increased, The boys swim
team has not always done well in the pastl
howex er, with additional members and in-
creased spirit. this year could very well be a
turnaround Seniors Zvi l.ifschit1, Mike
lioster, Doug liarp, and Nelson Stacks
have returned for their final year on the
Newton South Swim Team. Mark Broody,
Xlark Perskey . and lsevin Fairley give hope
for .1 promising future. Coach Scott Pohl-
man and assistant coach .lohn Moulioney
are working the team hard to make the
IWW-S8 season the best it can be. No mat-
ter what happens this year. the growing
numbers will insure a promising future for
the Sea lions of Newton South.
The girls' swim team lost eleven letter
winners to graduation last season. Most of
the people w ho dived in the pool in Septem-
ber hadn't swum competitively before.
"Our other problem was that we didn't
have the depth or the numbers to win
meets," senior co-captain Sarah Stolper
said. Despite the 2-10 season. the Lions
took seventh place in the D.C.l.. conference
"We've had more surprises than swim-
mers this season," senior co-captain Debbie
lfrieze said, "Two of our sophomores, Turi
Nlcliinley and Diana Yousof, placed in the
l00 Butterfly and 500 Freestyle in the dual
meets, and those are two difficult events to
swim, even for experience swimmers."
Frieze was injured late in the season, but
still competed in the conference and sec-
tional meets in the l00 backstroke with her
stress fractured foot.
Stolper placed first or second consistent-
ly in the long distance events, the 200 and
500 Freestyle, while her sister, junior Jane
Stolper. was a Lion powerhouse in the 100
Butterfly and 200 individual medley.
Junior Stephanie Karp qualified in the
100 Breaststroke for the elite South see-
tionals meet as did sophomore diver Missy
Ganz. Both will be back next year.
Next season, the swim team will need
strong performances from junior Amy Cic-
chetti and the sophomore crew, Caitlin Ol-
son, Ellen Weiss, and Melissa Marder.
i .h 91
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tlst row! D. Karp. N. Stacks
t2nd rowl B. Speigel, Coach Mulvaney, M. Persky, M. Broudy. T. McDonough. Z, Lifs-
chitz. Nl. Foster. Coach Pohlman
13rd row! E. Barry, S. Levine, K, Fairly, A. Ashrafzedeh, E. Sheff. J. Selter
4- --- ...uf . .
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V- A L0 .an
tabovel Nancy's lifesaving course pays off,
J NJ -
ibelowl Girls discuss running striilcgics,
labovel Billy llicm to the finish.
The Newton South boy's track team
faced a rebuilding year this past winter.
Several important people were lost to
graduation and this made it even tougher
on the Lions. who compete in the Dual
The team was a young one with few up-
perclassmen. Help came from the younger
and less experienced runners. This. along
with the lack of participants. brought the
team together. They were a close knit group
and regardless of the record. they made the
most out ofthe season.
Co-captains Matt Pickett and Mike Sil-
verstein led the team by example. They
worked hard all season and helped to prime
the younger runners. There were many first
year turnouts. and this will help prepare the
team for next season.
The Lions took pride in their accomplish-
ments and always looked to improve on
them. lt was a great season due to a talent-
ed and hard-working group. and the record
is deceiving. Graduation will take its toll
once again. but South can look forward to
bigger and better things from the l.ions
Although the season started olii slow lor
the girls. they have a bright looking future
because of strong returning athletes such
as: senior captains Vliehele Seay and .lulie
Goldenberg. Other strong players arei
Elaine Theodore throwing shotput. Rima
Tvributas running the 600 meter, Amy
Gottesmen jumping the high jump. and Al-
lison Miehalik running the mile. Fortunate-
ly, they will be returning next year. This
year's freshmen are improving steadily f
they are becoming traeksters. The track
team this year and the years to come are
by Chris McDavid
tlst rowi S. Persky, B. Marathias, M. Pickett. D. Lee, A. Howe
t2nd rowl R. Lee, S. Chen. G. Swope. C. MeDavid. M. Ma77otta
t3rd rowi Coach D. Sutherland, D. Takof. D. Chaletsky, P. Kessler. E. Zalti. l.. Niead. .-X.
Roth. J. Kugel, M. Silverstein. E. Koening.
ibelowh lr. this practice or pliiy time Brian?
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rlst Rom - f- S. Green. M. Pemslein. S. Heymun, M. Kirshner, J. Schneider, A, Bernard
12nd Row f- Couch Abcnd. Pelton, M. Solomon, H. Fuller, D. Topkins, D. Frieze, J.
, , . .Q .w ,W
lxrgixnigm, R. Aniipolle, P. Brunum. P .S
X. i W. -...Xp
lhelowl Debby and Josh. Dllllil cross
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ll if ROW! 3 B. Sheff. B. Yee. J. Lowenstein. D. Knapp
4 5 nd Row! f M. Crosby. Coach Steeves. S. Saotiriadis. K. Kaplan. J. Ellenbogen.
i . Ruffino. A. Salant. D. Rodriguez
fu lf- wifi..
Poles and Rolls
Much of the competition that
the 1987-88 Newton South Ski
Team faced didn't occur on the
slopes. Because of a budget
problem the team had to have
petitions signed showing the
need for a team. These petitions
were then presented to the
School Committee. ln late fall.
the Committee allowed the
team to form and compete.
Coaches Tobey and Sue
Abend worked the team hard to
get them into top shape. The
team was led by captains Deb-
bie Frieze and Josh Krasnow.
These two led by example and
were consistent performers
throughout the season.
lt was a great year. and the
biggest victory occurred the day
the School Committee allowed
there to even be a team. Frieze
and Krasnow will be missed
next year. but Coaches Tobey
and Sue Abend will help the
by S. L.
The gymnastics team this
year enjoyed the advantage of
having coach Aaronson for the
first three weeks of the season.
Aaronson volunteered to coach
when Tom Steeves. the regular
coach. was invited to partici-
pate in a gymnastics clinic in
Saudi Arabia. Aaronson. an
olympic gymnasticsjudge. feels
that the team is shaping up vt ell.
and believes that the team
should be able to place a feu
members in the state finals later
in the season.
Some particularly strong
competitors are: Nlike Rufino
on the rings. Nlax Crosby and
David Rodriguez on floor. .losli
Lowenstein on the high bar. and
Brian Sheff on the parallel bars.
This winter brought about another great
season for Boys Basketball. lfans were
waiting lot this season, wondering how
they would do without Reggie Stewart or
lhe pair were replaced and the lions
surprised many people. Sophomores Travis
llook, Scott Taylor and Derek Fergus
made up a strong core ol' underclassmen.
Their consistent pertormance helped the
l ions achieve many of their goals.
lscith Nlerion. Lawrence Olivierre, John
Xlorgan. Gary Creem, and Mark Bailen led
the team and it was their determination and
hard work that helped the team get through
One advantage that the Lions had was
their condition. They were in top shape all
year and often this was the deciding factor
With the experience that many younger
players have. we can't wait for the Lions to
take the court again next winter.
The 1987-SS Girls' Basketball team had
quite a change this season with a new head
coach, Arnie Singel stepped in and brought
with him a new style ol' play and a whole
dil'l'erent coaching perspective. Tlte team
adapted well and worked hard while having
fun in the process.
Led by senior tri-captains Lucy "Spike"
lsctterer. .len "Ro" Roser. and Pookie
"l'ookalus" Wilson. the team brought a
multitude of skill and determination to the
court. The two "rookie" seniors, Julie "JB"
Blankstein and Monique "Freak" Brinson,
added their enthusiasm. Junior highlights
Patty "Pate" McBride. Carolyn "Mitch"
Nlitchell, Diana "Twin" Mosca, Karena
"Twin" Mosca. and Jenny "Nevie" Neville
contributed greatly to the action on the
court. Sophomores Sheila "Sheen Dwyer
and Dawn "Dee" Nunnally are sure to con-
tinue the intense game played by this year's
One would call this not a "rebuilding"
year. but a "regrouping" year. New ideas
and styles made this season an extra chal-
lenge and the team gave it their all. The
outlook for next year looks quite promising
with seven returning varsity players, all
with strong determination to continue a tra-
dition of hard work.
tabovel Lucy crashes the boards Wah'
1lstrowyM. Brinson,K. Moscu,D.Nunnz1lly.l.. KclIcrcr.l1.W1lwn,.l. Rusurul. Nuvxilr
12nd row3K.S1ccr, K. Henderson, I-. Anugnus, S. Dwyer, P. VIcBr1dc.C.. Vlmhcll. I
Blunkstein, D. Moscu, J. Dupont. I-. Purcnl, Couch Scngul
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labovej Pookie sets up the offense.
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llst rowj K. Marion, W. Rhone, G. Grossman. L. Ollivierre. D. Fergus. J. Morgan
12nd row! T. Brightman, L. Browne, B. Harriss. S. Taylor. G. Crccm. N1. Bailcn
gbclmw Nuts has
allways been ax puticnl kid.
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1IstRom A. Hruby. S. luwrcncc, R. Bunnzoli. D. Murphy, M. Baron. E. Prince. N1.
Grxncll. NI Ilcllmgm
12nd Rom A. DOI'CTl.C11J11Ch. D. Feldman. M. Chin, B. Fricdm4m.S. Lipot',S. Chcrnia, C.
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tleftt Two on Une. honest 'Newton
Flea' Stick and
ttRowy L. Kalis, R. Malone, J. Glanz, A. Rothkoff, N. Lindzen, P. Dreyer
t d Rowy M. Donovan, A. Friedman, J. Record, B. Caplin. J. Entner, T. Langer.
J . Marchette
t dRowJ Coach Hurwitz, Z. Paap, R. Lopes, J. Goldstein, L. Alvarez, N. Horgan,
CClancy, M. Richards
This year the hockey team's blood
and guts tstress on bloodt work ethic
shined through from the lowliest fresh-
man on double runners to the mightiest
senior with no teeth. Coach Rezzutti
and Coach Mosca stressed the basics
and endurance as the keys. By the end
of the season, the team was hearing
"Dump and change!" in their sleep.
The team's main strength this year
was in it's nine tcount 'em NINE? re-
turning seniors. Versatile co- captain
Dan Uthe lron Lung" Murphy sported
his leadership by skating the eternal
shift and kicking points in, while eo-
captain Robert "Captain Crunch" Bon-
azoli showed his by skating over players
and kicking in heads. Fred "Mouth"
Mitchell and Mark "Poke Cheek" Heit-
man held the defense together. Fred
with his guts and heart all over the
place, and Mark with his cool and con-
tained precision. Ben "Assist" Fried-
man and Craig "Gilbratar" MeGary, a
couple more four year boys, returned as
offensive powers by popping in goals
and badgering the refs. The team's last
three swarthy seniors were goalie Mike
"the Wall" Shulman, who effectively
injured players even from the crease.
Mike "the Demon" Baron whose mad-
dening howls often caused opposing
players to flee the ice, and Steye
"C'mon guys!" Lipof whose determina-
tion inspired the entire squad.
There were a bunch more suckers, in-
cluding great forwards Ken Golden.
Scott Lawrence. and Andy Hruby. de-
fensemen Matt Grinnell and Joe Dhosi.
not to forget our second psycho net
minder Alex "Sneakers" Doren or. of
course. our bloodthirsty fans.
lt was a rebuilding year for the Lion
wrestlers this winter. Graduation took
seven seniors from last years 15-5
squad. Faced with tough competition
and a young team. the Lions had their
work cut out for them. Although the
team lacked in experience. they made
up for it with hard work. determination.
and the right attitude.
The team did hate several talented
and experienced yy restlers. Tri- captains
Rama Malone tl-lOl. Jason Glan7 and
Robert Hillis tlelwtl led by example and
often carried the team. Larry Kalis
tll9l. and Avi Rothkopf tllll. both
juniors. surprised many people .ind
were both top performers.
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lahmeb More action in thc skg1nd5 than on thc field.
N in iv
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tbelowl Jen Neville gets a kick out ol' soccer
tleftl When will I get to play?
At any Newton South sporting event you will al-
ways see an abundance of people whose only purpose
is to watch and cheer. Like mailmen, neither rain,
nor sleet, nor snow, can keep these supporters from
There are many types of fans: there are the quiet
watchful ones. or the loud cheering ones. No matter
what kind of fans they are, they all have the same
purpose: to support and cheer for Newton South.
South fans are very loyal. Even ifNewton South is
losing ta rare occasionl, the supporters continue to
cheer, as do the benched players.
Players who watch from the sidelines are just as
important to the team as those on the field. Benched
players, like fans, are full ofspirit: they are constant-
ly cheering on their teammates, or helping by sup-
plying water and a pat on the back.
Newton South thanks and salutes all the loyal
fans who help keep South's athletic teams so spirit-
Initially. when I heard about the
first Newton South Powder Puff foot-
ball game. I was a bit hesitant. I
didn't know the rules of football. or
even how to play. My curiosity. like
many other's. got the best ofme. and I
added my name tothe sign-up sheet.
Two weeks before the game took
place. we held our first practice. The
senior girls team was coached by Mr.
Hackel. and the junior team by Ms.
Bryant. We were anxious for the snow
to melt so that we could have intense
Finally. the day came. It was a cold
afternoon. but I was too excited to
notice the numbness of my arms un-
der my blue football shirt. Students
stood in line to pay two dollars to
watch the game. and to support both
classes. I approached the line of scri-
mage. and found myself staring into
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tlst row! M. Seay. J. Barrett. C. Kelly. H. Baker. K. Garret. E. Miller. K. Pellitier. T. Anderson.
M, Tvirbutas. J. Croopnick. M. Blankenship. 12nd rowt M. Taylor. D, Gross. L. Raysor, B. Jones,
C. Capoccia. C. Hara. E. Wilson. M. Gitlin. M. Gerson. E. Hackel. T. Roberts. L. Faneuil. A.
Monahan. .I. Goldberg. J. Blankstein. K. Harrison. S. Shane. D. Feldman t3rd rowl L. Gibbs. L.
Jaffe. S. Oliver. S. Taylor. A. Smith. S. Stolper. N. Toon. K. Upshaw. S. Chaffin, L. Ketterer. M.
Rogers. A. Hackel.
the eyes of my opponent an angry
junior. The ball was hiked and the
first Newton South Powder Puff
game was underway.
The game was a huge success. w ith
a final score of seniors: I4 juniors:
O. and both classes finished with huge
smiles. and plenty of money for their
by Jill Goldberg
taboyet Get me down'
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tabovel An eiccellent perspective down here.
tleftl Getting ready' to bust some heads.
Ah, Health and Fitness! Just these
two words make one think ol' waking
up at 6:30 a.m., running five miles to
aerobics class. and then running
home to breakfast. consisting ol' a
large bowl of granola or Grape Nuts
both are culinary delights to the
active and hearty. Now, let us not de-
ceive ourselves. Many South students
are still soundly sleeping at 7:45 in the
morning. whether they have an A-
block class or not. Simply thinking ol'
crawling out ol' one's incredibly com-
fortable bed in the morning is enough
to make one's whole body ache and
twinge in pain.
Some NSHS students' idea ol'
health and fitness is speeding tthe lit-
ness partl to lVlcDonald's during the
five minutes between classes and
buying an apple pie tthe health partl.
Better yet, working extra hard in the
last week ol' second term to get the
signatures on one's Independent
Study sheet is an arduous task an
excellent exercise to increase endur-
ance. Other students seek a low heart
rate or the Arnold Schwarzenegger
look by participating in various ac-
thelowt ll' l could rua tcacli il..-i aeli'
lleflt Please. let nie inalse it liner'
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tivities both in and out ol' school.
A popular place at which NSHS
students work out is the JCC. an ex-
cellent nearbyr lacility with liree
weights. Nautilus machines. and aer-
obics classes. Still others may be
found pumping iron at ffsposllois
Academy ol Sell'-Deliensc. where
martial arts classes arc also taught.
Another place to Iind students build-
ing muscular strength and endurance
is at Nautilus. lt is possible to liind
them lifting w ith prolessional liootball
players til' they are not on strikel,
Many students enthusiastically
participate in school sports on the
lireshman. ,junior varsity. and varsity
levels. Students also participate in in-
tramural sports. ollered throughout
the year. Sonic ol' these are co-ed and
can possibly include laculty mem-
Being lit and healthy is iiiiportant
to all ol our liyes. but it will become
essential to seniors in the year Illl F.
when we haye to be .tliye and well in
order to participate in our Iith liigii
by lucy lsettc c
I 7 - fu-I
The Energy of Gur Notion
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Trlols and Trlbulotlons
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The Energy Source
This year, class division was not
as obvious as usual at Newton
South. True, the seniors still step
on the freshmen, but some things
will never change.
The classes were brought to-
gether by many things. Clubs,
sports, and even shared classes
sparked friendships between up-
perclassmen and underclassmen.
Seniors, juniors, sophomores, and
freshmen are linked by common
interests, such as playing on the
same sports team. These bonds are
carried from the playing field to
the classroom, bringing the school
together as a whole, rather than
four separate grades.
lt is important to have interclass
unity. but it is also important to
have individual class activities.
The seniors held bakesales on
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Wednesdays, and the juniors held
them on Thursdays. Everyone en-
joyed the after school snack, and
both classes' treasuries benifitted.
For the underclassmen, an event
which helped to recognize their
talents was the Frosh-Soph Show.
The students involved gained a
sense of belonging to the school.
And those who were in the audi-
ence, students from all grades,
came to see and support these
young actors and actresses.
Cliques will always be found,
but this year the presence of divi-
sion is smaller than in years past.
Though our best friends usually
come from the same class, our
group of friends comes from many
different corners of the school, and
often from all different grades. It
is because of these friendships that
the rivalry between classes is so in-
visible and insignificant. Many
seniors and juniors are great
friends with sophomores and
freshmen. People meet through
shared classes, extracurricular ac-
tivities, and their siblings.
This year, through a variety of
clubs and activities, the students of
Newton South have managed to
pull the four classes into one cohe-
sive group of students. Though we
will all remain in our specific
grades, be it seniors, juniors,
sophomores, or freshmen, we are
all Southies. It is the diversity and
individuality of all the South stu-
dents that makes the school stron-
ger, as a whole.
by Marcy Taylor
moving Up in the
l-'reshmen come from various
schools. and some find high
school a diffcult adjustment.
lfntcring ninth grade increases
both academic and social pres-
sures. Some of the hardest
things to adjust to are class
prejudice, grades. teachers' ex-
pectations and procrastination.
The expression "typical
freshman" is applied to any
ninth grader. Even sophomores.
only one step up, have the right
to say "typical freshman" be-
cause they have survived their
own freshman year. lt is tradi-
The drastic realization that
grades determine their future
hits freshmen early in the year.
They receive a lot of homework
and are told to understand ev-
erything or they will fail life as
well as their test. As teachers
begin to demand responsibility
and maturity, freshmen have
trouble adjusting to these new
Freshmen procrastinate. and
it takes a long time for them to
learn that it is better to get
homework out of the way as fast
as possible. They put homework
off until the block before it is
due, but of course something
happens to prevent getting the
work done. Some never learn
and procrastinate all four years
of high school.
Simply finding their way
around school is a major prob-
lem to freshmen in the begin-
ning of the year. The labyrinth
of halls seems to have been de-
signed for the sole purpose of
confusing and irritating the in-
coming studentsg all the halls
revolve around the courtyard
and look similar. Once they
have figured where to go, they
have to figure out when. Since
the schedule is different every
day of the week, freshmen look
at schedules hidden in their no-
tebooks to find out what block is
next. Upperclassmen, being
more responsible, just ask
someone else what block is next.
l wish those ninth graders
who still haven't adjusted to
South the best of luck. Always
remember, today a freshman.
tomorrow a senior.
by Jen Cohen
tabmet Megan and Jennifer enjoy the warm weather.
trightt Another exciting gym class.
tbelowl Freshmen step up to high school
. 2- -
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lrightl X loyal tan,
C irter Fenstemacher
if i',igr Qfivu
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laboiel freshmen picnic,
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labowel Creative juices are flowing.
lrightt Don't chew off your l.ee Prem Ons
il if: flake' . l , N E,
lleftj Three cute freshmen and inc
thelowi Future freshm n
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Andrea Sa ntos
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labowet lrexhmen discover thc library,
trightt Chris dreams of days ol yesteryear as a freshman.
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, , Home Sweet Home:
"Those poor freshmen" f
what will we ever do? Maybe if
we're lucky, we'll get a free
block e otherwise, it's off to
that dreaded study hall.
You would think that study
hall would be helpful: a quiet
room where you could be alone
with your own thoughts or fin-
ish the homework you neglected
the night before. WRONG!
Study hall is, I quote, "boring,"
"painful," "useless" e the list
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continues. For the most part
there is no eating, talking,
Walkmans, writing notes e the
works! Some teachers aren't as
strict as others, but that's only
in rare instances.
There isn't much hope for
changing this rule. Freshmen.
supposedly, need to be guided
this first year, The faculty feels
that study hall is the perfect
place to put this into effect. Al-
most all of us, here at South,
have had to get through a year
of those monotonous forty-five
minutes ee without a com-
plaint, we'd have been kicked
out if we had. Yes e study hall
is here to stay, so maybe we
should all just crack down and
do what it is we are supposed to
do there B that's right guys ee
STUDY! llt might even make a
by Anna Nielson
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h Bonnie Wong
,, jg' Eiling Yee
, Y Melissa Yoffe
A Peter Young
V tax ' Daniel Zuker
Food Glorious Food
The Cafeteria is a popular
hangout for a lot of underclass-
men. Although you might find
yourself sitting in somebody's
lunch from a previous block or
running your shirt sleeve
through a puddle of fruit punch
someone spilled on the table,
with study hall as an alterna-
tive, most of the underclassmen
choose to hang around in the
Just because you're in the
cafeteria doesn't always mean
you will have time to eat! The
lines are long, and the lunch la-
dies are slow. When you finally
push and prevent what seems to
be half the school from cutting
in front of you, tjust to get a
drink ora small bite to eatj they
don't have what you want. You
must buy something because
you don't want the long wait to
be a total waste.
Often, underclassmen buy
lunch in the beginning of the
block, eat in the cafeteria, and
then go to either the library or a
Commons room. When the
weather is good, people will
even eat outside in the court-
Underclassmen will go out to
lunch if someone with a car has
the same free block. But the one
good thing about the cafeteria is
the prices, you can buy food at a
price that matches a depleted
wallet. For this reason, many
people grab something here to
The cafeteria is open until
2:00 most days, and this allows
sport team members to buy
lunch and eat quickly before
practice soon after school.
The selection is good, if you
like hamburgers or pizza. The
prices are cheap. lt's in school
so underclassmen without cars
can get food. All in all, it is one
of the few places you can see all
groups of people sitting togeth-
by Josh Siege!
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A Christopher Clancy
1, ,, Peter Davidson
. Max Crosby
i Shelia Dwyer
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tleftl "The latest gossip is ... "
tabovel l'd rather sleep in the cafe than eat there.
L A W" '
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tri htl Sopliomore smiles.
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tabovel "Cool Shades Max"
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Jean Paul Marchette
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labovel A snuggle in between classes.
monkies in the
What separates your sopho-
more year from your other three
years at South? A good analogy
of the classes at South would be
a peanut butter and jelly sand-
wich. The bottom piece of bread
would be a freshman, carelessly
thrown underneath the weight
of three higher years. The top
piece of bread would be the sen-
ior, above the rest in attitude,
ready to leave South and soar to
the sky. The jelly, stuck to the
bottom side of the top piece of
bread, would be the junior,
sticky and close to the senior,
clashing in prominence with the
sophomore. The sophomore is
the peanut butter. They can
split and partially belong to
their next-door classmen, the
freshmen, or the juniors. The
poor sophomores may not really
know where to go.
Actually, I think being a
sophomore is just an excuse not
to have to be a freshman or a
junior. It is a sort of waiting pe-
riod before the SAT and
Achievement tests enter their
lives. Whatever the reason.
sophomore year is a well-de-
served time to find out and try
to understand what is really go-
ing on at South.
by Stephanie Goldman
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lrightl What are you looking at Hallie.
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The Road to
We all eagerly await that
special time in our junior year
xx hen we will receive our li-
censes. We wait sixteen and a
half years to be able to drive a
car. legally. With a license we
can drive alone! We all hope
that those endless hours of quo-
tations in driver's education and
the movies of mechanized death
Once the nervous driver
passes his road test, the fun be-
gins. The curfew from 1 a.m. to
-1a.ni. is the only negative part
about the weekends once a ju-
nior has a license. As soon as the
applicants have license in hand
and have signed it to validate it,
they drive to all their friends'
houses showing off. Everyone
they knows is fortunate enought
to have this license proudly
shoved in their faces! Ifthey are
lucky, they will get their own
carg if not, they will drive the
family station wagon. No mat-
ter what the car, these are their
wheels: walking is a thing of the
past! The thrill of the first day
of driving to school with friends
instead of people over the age of
eighteen is soon forgotten. Free
blocks spent at McDonalds or
quickly driving home to retrieve
a forgotten folder are soon tak-
en for granted. Originally
claiming that if they can have
the car they'll drive their little
sister everywhere, drivers soon
deny their friends rides when
they aren't in the mood to trek
all over town.
Even when the glory wears
off, we will never forget the day
we turned in their learner's per-
mit -a license is the key to in-
by Lisa Bernard
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lleftl You should be reading the Orange Lion.
labovel For the first time llana is speechless,
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The recipe for junior year: a
little pinch of this, a lttle bit of
that, and a whole lot of pres-
Junior year is the year to give
some thought to colleges. To
prepare for college, the year be-
gins with PSAT's, the first taste
of standardized tests. Later,
add SAT's and Achievement
tests ranging from Italian to
English to Literature to Chem-
In addition, juniors must get
good grades. This is the year
students learn how to stay up all
night. As one senior said, "I had
always gone to bed before
10:30. Junior year I learned the
art of going to bed at midnight
and getting up at 3:00 a.m. to
finish papers." Everyone tells
them this is the most important
year. It shows colleges their po-
tential, so every test is impor-
The ultimate test is based not
only on intelligence and educa-
tion, but also on coordination ---
the Driver's Examination.
After long hours of on-the-road
and sharing the front halfofthe
car with a parent, this test is the
only one looked forward to with
anticipation. When a junior fi-
nally passes the exam, he gains
the huge responsiblity of driv-
ing. Many South students also
get cars, another responsibility.
Movies and television shows
that depict teenagers as care-
free, happy-go-lucky people are
often looked at with scorn.
Newton South juniors are well
aware of the pressures that
sometimes make life very hard.
When life is hard, juniors can
depend on their friends, juniors
and otherwise, for support and
by Ilana Marcus
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The Big Cheese
What do you think the De-
partment Heads do? They put a
lot ol' energy into making our
education the best it can be.
The departments arc linglish.
Xlath. Science. Social Studies.
l-'oreign Languages. Physical
lfducation. Music. Home Eco-
nomics. Industrial Arts. and
l-'ine Arts. Une teacher heads
each department. and he or she
arranges the curriculum levels
and different course structures.
l'or example. the history book
you are reading was carefully
Heidi Cohen Black
Vice Principal Ophair Caras
IFN l .tculty
approved by the Social Studies
Department Heads can di-
rectly' help students il' there is a
question about placement or il'
they need extra help from a tu-
tor. The Department Heads
must approve a students'
changing placement to make
sure the change is thc best thing
for them. They are always will-
ing to help.
lt takes a lot of energy. time.
and work to head a department,
so the Department Heads end
up organizing classes more than
teaching them. Even so, they
meet and keep in touch with
many students who need their
Newton South is one of the
top schools in the nation. The
Department Heads who work to
make the academic and extra-
curricular activities the best
possible have obviously done a
by Lorraine Chung
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Mary' Ann Hague
laboyel Don't l look bcautiliul
tleftl Nlr. ,lampol talxcx Lliargc
K .ilhciiiic ll.ilI
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L .iiy lluncyiimii
Judith Blgiiichurd licnncdy'
C Liirc McCulloch
X mc Pririqipai Niilhginicl Nlcrrill
C hrix 'yiurphy
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Every Monday, Wednesday,
and Thursday at 2:35, students
have the option of going to J
Block to one or more of their
teachers for extra help orjust to
talk. Sometimes students don't
have an option. but must go to
detention for skipping a class or
coming to a class too late too
For students who go for help.
J Blocks can be frustrating. Of-
ten, teachers are swamped by
students who don't understand
what is on the quiz the next day
or are making up missed work.
It is hard to have quiet time to
talk with the teacher.
Each department is available
tg. Q e
two J Blocks a week. This can
pose problems to students who
can't go to J Block on a certain
day because of work. sports. or
other extracurricular activities.
Sometimes departments have
conflicting J Blocks and a stu-
dent must choose between the
classes according to which one
he or she needs more help in.
J Blocks aren't always frus-
trating. Some teachers go out of
their way to be available and
make appointments. Teachers
want to help students who want
to be helped. and J Block is the
Mary Ann Price
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Ceorge Abbott White
.loyee New mark
Bridget St. Clair
4hcl1mu Rcmcmhcrg pull down their shorts and run
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The average school day lasts for
around six and a half hours. Thirty
minutes are spent pushing through
crowded hallways and if you are
lucky, one of those hours you have
a free block: the rest of the time is
spent in classrooms. Over a thou-
sand kids sit in old wooden desks
for five hours a day, five days a
week. That's a lot of time!
But as we all know, academic
work and time does not end when
G-Block is over. Students spend
many hours at home doing their
Newton South has been credited
with being one of the top fifteen
schools in the country. Almost
957. of the students who graduate
from South go on to college, and
the drop out rate is almost nonexis-
tent. Newton South teachers ex-
pect a lot of their students, but the
students here also ask a lot of
Many students are enrolled in
Honors Courses. These courses are
very demanding, but in turn the
completion of these courses are
rewarding. There are also Ad-
vanced Placement courses, college
level courses, that are offered
mostly to seniors. These courses
are great preparation for college
and are the cause of many mi-
graine headaches. But when Fri-
day afternoon rolls around, these
headaches miraculously go away.
Students from all grades, fresh-
man through senior, are constantly
using their mental energy in their
academic work. Most of all, high
school teaches kids how to take
their mental energy in both ab-
stract and realistic thoughts. Stu-
dents truly learn how to think.
After four years at Newton South.
students have acquired the founda-
tion that will enable them to pur-
sue any goal or dream.
by Donald Duck
1lwlmwiSmilc you rg in mnlh class,
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tabovel Stop doodling Jeff?
tleftl Zvi - have you seen your "Matt"
llefti Buy the cliff notes?
tbelowi We need help.
fi' ' -L?
Toke it to the Limit
lt's senior year, the time when
school is supposed to be fun. Well,
at least as fun as possible: it IS still
school. lt is a time to take elective
English classes. to drop gym sec-
ond half of the year, and to take
majors like auto and art.
But for some unknown reason,
some seniors feel compelled to take
challenging senior courses: specifi-
cally, the Advanced Placement
tA.P.J courses. These classes give
seniors the chance to learn materi-
al that will be on the A.P. test at
the end of the year. If students do
well on these tests, they are ex-
cused from certain college classes.
Because there are specific
things on the A.P. tests, teachers
must incorporate material into
their teaching schedules that will
be helpful on the exam. For exam-
ple, there is a great deal of French
History on the French A.P.. so the
A.P. French teacher has to work
that into the lessons. Also, since
there are so many specific categor-
ies on the exam, the class is under a
tight schedule to learn everything
before the day of the test. This
makes fora very challenging class.
And, in contrast to many other
senior classes, the results "really
So, although almost every senior
relaxes on the very first day of sen-
ior slump. and motivation levels
are sure to drop thereafter. it is
important, at least a little. for A.P.
students to try to work hard
enough to get good results on their
exams. That way, maybe they can
relax a little more during their first
year of college.
by Hendi Crosby
For most Freshmen the amount of homework, tests,
and time spent studying increases drastically from
eighth to the ninth grade. Sometimes, it becomes dif-
ficult to balance their time accordingly. This is why
Freshmen have been assigned mandatory study halls.
Cutler Commons is home to almost all Freshmen dur-
ing free blocks. The school does release them in the
afternoons to go to the cafeteria, but, since Freshmen
do not have off-campus privileges, study hall appears
to be a productive alternative.
This year South faculty had a revelation. Since
upperclassmen leave school during free blocks, many
by car, these elders may also be having a little trouble
balancing their time. The school has tried to enforce
new Quiet Study Hours in both Wheeler and Good-
win Commons. These study hours, although far from
silent, do give students the opportunity to do home-
work in school.
It would be impossible to start reinforcing study
halls for upperclassmen. Seniors would not be able to
work in a room painted with graffiti. Study halls will
eternally be scoffed at by all students, but after the
complaints die down, and the work gets done, people
realize that study halls aren't that bad.
by The Duck
tabovel David smiles pretty.
trightl Doug is seen in the library.
4' 'N '
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lleftr What an alrliclc.
labowel Laura makes good uw of Q1 frcc block
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rabosel Ms. Senell enjoys her new sent nt Newton South.
1rightlRe5eureh YES? Reading YES? Smiling YES? Talking NO!
Running down the hallway, you are late to an-
other class and this time you are to suffer the un-
wanted and despised: DETENTION. Yet, that is
only the tip of the iceberg. Your grades are acceler-
ating downward ata constant rate of V: grade per 50
min: your family has disowned you: the cafeteria
ladies refuse to sell you lunch: and you refuse to
remain in history class with that annoying teacher
anymore. Basically, your life is a perfect example of
when things are bad, they are awful.
The voices in the hallway rise to a deafening pitch.
You pass an office only to be greeted by the words
"Guidance Counselor." You pause. Has the time
come to seek professional guidance? You knock and
slowly enter an unfamiliar world of serenity and
order. Welcomed with a smile, even though your
senior information sheet is three months overdue,
you realize how much you can depend on these coun-
You share your problems and thoughts with the
counselor, and he or she reassures you that things
will get better ifyou work hard. They give you hope.
The next day. and each day after, they greet you and
ask you how things are going. It amazes you how
they always remember your schedule and your ex-
tra-curricular activities. The guidance counselors
are friends who listen and give you support. Thank
you for always being there.
lleftlTQo. seniors too!
1bv:lowi -Xhh, xxhgll L1 life.
qrighll R.1m.1, do you rczllly
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iabovel Nothing you can sly Cin teir me away from my bmr
The day had finally come. Yes, it was the first day
of third term, and it was time for Senior Slump to
begin. The seniors had no trouble getting into the
spirit of Pajama Day. Teddybears, Alfs, puppets,
and pillows were everywhere. Slippers looking like
ducks, mice, claws, and moose filled the halls. The
Seniors had waited 3 V: years for this one day of rest,
relaxation, and fun. Silk and flannel were popular
this year. Jumpers with feet, robes, and two piece
sets were abundant. Spirit for the Class of 1988 is
strong, and Pajama Day was one exhibition of this
pride and closeness.
Pajama Day marks the end of the second term
and brings even more joy to this special day. Most
applications have been sent out, and some have even
heard of acceptances. However, with the pressure
off, everyone will not fall too deep into slump. Some
seniors have been slumping for 3 V: years. Perhaps
the end of second term will be a turning point for
them. Also, maybe those of us in the proverbial llth
decile will begin to shape up. All in all, it is a time to
lessen the load and begin to have fun . . . It is Senior
by Seth Lebowitz
and Zvi Lifschitz
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Wottchin the Clock
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One line of this year's Senior
Show was, "Only forty-seven min-
utes left." The response, "We have
to find a way to pass the time,":
has been said by every student at
one time or another. Boredom, es-
pecially afflicting seniors in their
second semester and students who
don't understand the material, can
make one class period feel like
"Fifty minutes of hell." To survive
classes, different students invent
different ways of passing time.
Sleeping must be number one on
the list of ways to pass time. Some
students choose to take a one-block
nap, but others are drugged to
sleep by the sound of a certain
teaeher's voice. Other ways are to
pass notes to one's friends in the
class or to write a letter to one's
friends who are trying to pass time
in another class. Some people are
so bold as to whisper back and
forth. The topics vary from who is
going, to the prom vvith whom to
dlsellssltllls on the attraetiue per-
Still tvio seats aksaj.. Some peofue
are desperate enough to do other
homework. 'No seniors past l'g:i1-
ma Day are that desperzzt
llowever South students ptiss
time, everyone waits to be set tree
by the bell. l,ook around a class-
room sometime and notice that the
most popular people in the tlitiss
'end to be those wearing tiatehes.
tahoiet Uh no, -19 more "t.i,'s
llefti .luniois make the si '
One Monday morning I came to
school fifteen minutes early to put
up some Yearbook posters. l first
went to the stairwell in between
Wheeler and Goodwin, my favor-
ite place for posters. When I
reached the stairwell, my mouth
dropped. The entire wall was al-
ready covered with posters. There
were posters for dates of plays and
various club meetings. My poster
was so small and boring that I
feared that no one would even no-
Although most people walk
through the halls with their eyes
staring at the hair of the person in
front of them, some people do stop
to read the posters. People must
read the posters because Newton
I f we
South's extra-curricular clubs and
organizations have had quite a no-
ticeable increase in membership
this year, Old clubs are still run-
ning smoothly and this year, we've
seen the establishment of even
more clubs, such as the Dance
Club, the Martial Arts Club, and
the Foreign Exchange Club.
Clubs at Newton South are not
close minded or exclusively for stu-
dents of certain grades. Organiza-
tions want creative and ambitious
members, and our school is full of
that type of person. Such Organi-
zations as Reflections, Lion's
Roar, and Denebola use people's
writing skills. Other organizations
like S.R.C. and the House Coun-
cils are involved in creative and
communication skills, the mem-
bers ofthe clubs represent all stu-
dents and students views on school
politics. All the Foreign Language
clubs, especially the international
club, give students the opportunity
to learn about different cultures.
Basically, clubs, plays and other
organizations, give students the
opportunity to use their talent and
knowledge and apply in construc-
tive ways. More importantly, clubs
take kids out of the classroom and
into hands on experience. People
put a lot of time and effort into the
clubs they are involved in. When a
club has a successful fundraiser,
meets a deadline, completes a pro-
ject, the rewards are exhilirating.
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I111111l1 Ill .1 1111111e.1b11111 1l1e11 111111111g llIAlClld.
Q1lllClxCIl S111111. "Re.1Ily R1111e" 11.11 11ell re-
ee11e1l by the .lllLllCllk'L' be1'.1u1e ll l1.1d enter-
1.1111111g IllllNlC.ll lllllllbCVN. .1111l llllll el1.11'.1c1e1x.
e1l by l3eb111.1l1 L.1xl1e1. Wllll .1111s1.111c1
ff ur Town" and
The Rocky' High Selma! Piuttzre
Show may not have been the most tech-
Thorton Wilder, lt isa three act play.
set in the early 19003. telling the life of
abovei Abby. does that voice come nat-
nical or professional show South has
had this year. but it was by far the fun-
niest. A small percentage of the cast is
active in the Drama Department. The
majority of the cast tchorus and some
major partsl are seniors who are on the
stage for the first time. The Senior
Show has. as expected. truly pulled the
l- rom its exciting chase scenes. to
mushy love scenes. from solid gold
dance scenes to stimulating checker
games. those demented. normal. imma-
ture, and slumping seniors put on quite
a show, Directors Debby Yellin and .la-
son Tvlittell did an amazing job control-
ling the rowdy seniors. After it was all
over. and the work paid off. the memo-
ries of the show left the seniors "feeling
This year's main play. performed De-
cember 3. -1. and 5. was "Our Town" by
two families in a small New Hampshire
town. Specifically. it showed the child-
hood. marriage. and death of the two
families' eldest children. Emily Webb
and George Gibb.
The show this year had two special
additions. The first was English teacher
Earnest Chamberlain. He made history
at South by being one of the first teach-
ers to act in a school production. He
held a lead role as the Stage Manager.
He showed that teachers and students
can work together. on equal ground. for
a desired goal.
The second special addition to the
play was the co-director. LTsually .lim
lloneyman. the drama teacher. directs
his productions alone. This year though.
he did something different. He asked
senior Marcella Fleischman to co-direct
with him. She was a major contributor
to the final product of the play.
tht mm lt l .it'cr, l . Nlgiloncy, li. Nlillcr, D. Caislicr. G. Tcsoricro. J. Soblc, G.
tlnd rom L' lhwcltscr. NI. lflmtin, D. Mollcngiucr. D. Rich, M. Harris. l.. Ktilis. B.
Bug.ii't. D XlcDcrmott, S. lxrgimcr. .l. Schwtirtz, B. Shell'
llst rom R. Kaplan, G. Futral. L. Stein. D. Yellin, C. Anscll, L. Bernard, L.
Tcmkin. A. Smith
12nd rowr D. Rich, P. Maloney. L. Kalis, T. Weintraub, G. Tesorioro. J. Mittel, S. Nimumandq S' Albeckr
Albeck. H. Rosbeck. K. Haley.
13rd row! Nl. Elman, B. Munhke. D. McDermott, J. Cohen, J. Weintraub, G.
Drcycr. B. Bogart. S. Leibowitz. J. Wishnie. D. Ciishcr, L. Jaffe
Dance Club G. Frutal, S. Goldman. J. Soble. M. Gitlin. J. Cohen. D. Yellin, S
lbelowj Cheery Chums
l e i
This year South has made a
real effort to form new clubs.
The latest additions to the
school's extra-curricular activi-
ties are the Dance Club and the
Martial Arts Club.
The Dance Club was formed
by Kathryn Powell, a new
teacher at South, after students
requested one. This organiza-
tion focuses mostly on Modern
dance and Jazz. There is a per-
formance at the end of the year,
and the club may perform for
other schools as well.
The Martial Arts Club was
begun by Namuk Cho and
Shervin Nadari. Like the
Dance Club, the growing inter-
est in this activity prompted its
These new clubs add to
South's long list of extra-cur-
ricular options. While they are
not the clubs with the largest
membership, their number of
active participants is steadily
growing, and they should be fix-
tures in the South club commu-
nity next year.
OXlf.-XM AMERICA ...
coming soon to a school near
.IOIN THE OXFAMILY
Protest the Injustice of Hun-
Fact: Did you know that 36 of
the -10 poorest countries export
food to North America?
You may remember these
slogans as they appeared on
bulletins in the hallways
throughout our school during
the month of November. They
were designed to inform people
that there would be a second-
annual OXFAM AMERICA
55630. and this year we raised
33755. Wheeler. Cutler, and
Goodwin Councils helped to
raise this money by carrying
coffee canfdonation cans
around the school. People who
contributed received Oxfam
America buttons, stickers, and
candy. Overall, it was a success-
ful money drive, and people had
a good time supporting a very
If the Oxfam drives at South
continue to receive donations in
amounts increasing at the cur-
rent rate, the 1989 drive will
tlst rowt S. Niroumand, J. Blankstein, D. Randall, D. Casher, L. Jaffe, D. Osleel
t2nd rowl E. Lafer. M. Elman. D. Rich. L. Kalis, M. Gitlin, P. Maloney, G. Dreyer
t3rd rowt S. Dwyer. M. Harris. G. Huang, D. Mollenauer. D. McDermott, Bl
Bogart, .l. Cohen p
drive at Newton South on No-
vember 23. Last year we raised
by Jill S. Cohen
llst rowl C Ansell. J. Schwartz, T. Weintraub, M. Brinson, L. Leibovich, L.
12nd rom li. Haley, D. Mollenauer, G. Creem, D. Randall, D. Chen
43rd rom S. Lipof, P. lN1aloncy. I-. Kalis, R, Jordan
14th rowl G. Teseriero, D. McDermott. M. Harris. J. Weintraub
.. , ,sf I
err' ' ".tsisga.u'r??,s2ig..
tabovel Gabe the stud
qbelowl Doug tries to conduct an S.R.C. meeting
llst rowl J. Weintraub, fi. Creem. ll, Rgindull, Nl. ligiilem. .-X, Nlunux
A. MacLean, R. Jordan, H. Rosbeck, S. Niroumand
12nd rowl C. Amell. G. Tesericro. A. Bernard. S. Slolper
ot' 'R' L , ,.
1... if Wf
I .V .V S-'mir .1
Q i 1
C A ff?-e J ' M Q
Q 146 ,xifrlft K 1 I A
I X Q, J 5 .1, 4. .' I
X A .lx E' 'lla Q e i
. V H
A . JE
llst rowl J. Dym, l. Marcus, S, Lebowilz. D. Mollunuuer. .l. Cohen.
12nd rowb H. Tewerson, P. Kessler
. 2 , XL-
1 Al ,
ff i 1 il l
.l. Soble. S
lleriufwftz. the oflicial newspaper of
Newton South lligh School. was in its
tw Clllf-SCXCl1lll year in WST-SS. Thisyear's
staff engineered the transfer to stale-oll
the-art desktop publishing on Nlacintosh
computers The staff now produces the pa-
per to .i print-ready state working entirely
at the school.
l'ditors-in-chief fun Proslxauer and .leff
XX ishnie, working with first- year faculty
advisor llal Nlason and a staff of exper-
ienced editors. published well ox er IOO
pages over the course of the year. The paper
eov ered school new s. sports. arts and enter-
tainment, and features. The centerfold sec-
tion brought to light many controversial is-
sues such .ts cheating. substance abuse.
drunk driving. and North,"South relations.
The hard-working business staff man-
aged to put Dt'm'lvolu into the black for the
first time in several years. Photos. graphics.
and classifieds all helped to liven up the
paper. The staff managed to survive its
monthly paste-ups. emerging with bleary
eyes and a feeling of accomplishment.
Highlights from Denehula Volume 27 in-
clude the eenterfolds. an outstanding movie
review' column. "Something Weird," writ-
ten by senior David Siulkin. and the ever-
popular "A Piece of Kugelf' written by lo-
quaeious features editor Seth Kugel. The
sports section was also strong. even though
their articles were never even close to being
in on time.
All in all. Denehola survived the loss of
longtime advisor and friend Dotty Gonson
and maintained its high standard of jour-
nalistic excellence. The staff of Volume 28.
1988-89. is well-trained and excited to take
over the paper.
V Q, J iff
. ' V 3.51.31 . 1 f 1
Z 1,, - . A xg-
' ' 5 iff.
1.4 ,Q ,Q .M
- -, A b f +G IR
' -. if wr I' .9 '
labowel "That's the best excuse yet!"
tlst rowl .l. Raab. G. Stone. ,l. Kay, S. Stolper. Nl. Silverstein. D. Casher
l2nd rowl M. Bailen. .l. Goldberg. D. Chen. J. Wishnie. D. Osleeb. D. Frieze.
13rd row! D. N1oIlenauer..l. Weintraub. G. Teseriero. NI. Brinson. J. Soble.
l4th rowl R. Abuseh. D. N1eDermott. E. Zaff. D. Rich. P, Maloney. KM.
Flman. E. Marcus. S. Kramer. .-X. Balderssarini. A. Kane. E. Sehur
15th row! L. Kalis. B. Nlahnke. R. jordan, T. Jackson. .-X. Bernard. B. Bogart
s 4,5 X
tlst rowl D. Rich. M. Elman. l.. Kalis. P. Maloney. G. Drcycr. .l. Sidney
12nd r0wlA. Peller. D. Chen. M. Silverstein. S. Persky. S. Lebowitf, T. Roberts. N1 Harris.
H. Tewarson. Druckman. l.. Spagnoli. N. Davidi, Ci. Tcscricro. IJ Nlcljermott. S
Albeck. l.. Vance. D. Waller. B. Shell. li. llcincman. J. Wishnie. D. Nflollcnaucr. .l. Kay. B.
Bogart. T. Jackson, J. Boltrus, R. Neulicld. P. Kessler
. W. I ,
1 li " , Q, . f ' 7 5 ' tl
i T "'A .
The Lion 'x Roar was founded lour years
ago to offer students an alternative newspa-
per with articles pertaining to community.
national. and international news. as well as
school events. This year. led by Editors-in-
Chief Scott Persky and Adam Peller. the
paper has provided Newton South with
quality journalism and news coverage.
The Roar is very proud of its editorial
page, an opportunity for readers and Roar
stall' members to express their views on a
variety of issues. Each month. The Roar
prints editorials. opinion columns. and two
focus articles debating issues of concern to
South students. The other sections pub-
lished monthly are Entertainment. Sports.
and the Comics page, all llourishing as a
result of a talented. hard working stall.
The Roar is an independent school publi-
cation. produced almost entirely by South
students. from the writing and editing of
articles to the laying out ol the newspaper
and photostating of the pictures. TheRnt1r
was also the lirst south publication to uti-
lize the desktop publishing equipment. and
as a result has gained a professional look.
The Lion.r's Roar has been benclicial to
the South community. not only as a source
for news and school events. but also in mak-
ing the journalism at South among the best
in Greater Boston.
by Adam Pcller
Rt'tlt't'1lo1i.t, tlte Newton South l iter-
.try and -Xrt ntagalinc. has undcrgoite
many important changes this year.
With tlte ltelp ol' an outstanding group
ot' editors, tltis publication has becottte
tlte best ever ln tlte past only one maga-
zine has beett pttblished each year. but
tltis year two issues will be publishedi
tlte first magazine will come out in tlte
w inter. and tlte second otte will be print-
ed in tlte spring. Rtf,Yt'C'1jlIlI.l' also spon-
sored a writing cotnpetition for lfresh-
men attd Sophomores which was a big
ln tlte past lew years recognition of
this creative publication had dwindled.
ln 1987- 88. however. support has in-
creased dramatically. Motivation and
new ideas have ltelped this project soar.
The development ol' the Rqflecrirnix Art
Department. organized by Art liditor
tieeta Gandbhir aitd Assistant Art Edi-
tor Kathryn Petersoit. enabled tlte mags
afine to becottte more professional.
They hope to be able to incorporate phof
tographs and raise tlte level of art that
goes into Rfjfleclioiis.
The Editors Ra'anan Abttsch and
Daniel Knapp are very pleased with all
these chaitges and new energy. They
have set their goals higlt and so far tltey
have been able to nteet all ofthem. With
the help ol' the faculty advisor, Mr.
Robert lantpol. they have laid the foun-
dations lor future publications while in-
creasing the quality of this year's maga-
zine. Rqllvvtimis is the best it has ever
by Daniel Knapp
llst row! W. Sullivan. ti. Gandhbir. T. McManus. D. Knapp. I.. Spagnoli
42nd rom E. Yellin. E. Hague. R. Abusch. K. Peterson
13rd rowt H. Sullivan. .l. Pomeranti. M. lee. l.. Vance. S. Albeck, T. Smith
l-lth mwt R. Jampol. W. Glusman. B. Mahnke. D. Berry. M. Mucci. S. Dandakar
wi.. . .
. ,AL 3.
fl me 5' Q '
r' 1' -, if
. " . Q' Lg
I is. rl' .
.Y 'Q -
W ' .n
i 6- AHb:'.Q- 131- lk
i if '
' 1 .r"
'Ay x ir...
llst row? J. Raab. J. Blankstein. J. Schwartz, J. Dym. C. Dockser
t2nd rowt K. Haley. Z. Lifscitz, D. Yellin, E. Miller. J. Goldberg, L. Leibovich, S.
t3rd rowj S. Dwyer, G. Huang. L. Jaffe. P. Maloney, D. Mollenauer. D. McDer-
mott, B, Bogart.
Regulus is by far the most active, de-
manding. rewarding, and productive
club at Newton South. Okay. so l'm a
little biased: yearbook is my life. What
do you want?
l guess l don't need to explain what
the Regulus, yearbook, staff does be-
cause you can see exactly what we do. ln
a nutshell. a yearbook is a book that
captures the year in pictures and in
words. Our job is to break the year
down. the routine events. the teams. the
clubs. and the special moments, and put
them into print. But even beyond that.
the yearbook leaves the classroom to
show all aspects of students and student
life. We photograph people at theirjobs.
in stores. at dances and games. at
McDonald's. and in their cars.
The theme of this year's yearbook is
Unleased Energy. South's students
have incredible amounts of energy in-
side themselves. and that is released in
so many different directions. Regulus.
the book and the staff, symbolizes a por-
tion of this energy and hard work. The
diversity and creativity of the Regulus
staff added to the success of our efforts.
The 1988 yearbook is a book about the
entire school and all its students.
by Emily Miller
and The Duck
The Russian Club has contin-
ued to be one of the most active
organizations in school this
year. Club activities have in-
cluded the film Gorkut' Park
over pizza and drinks, a visit to
"Little Russia" in Harvard
Square. and a day trip to New
York to visit the Russian Com-
munity. The club has also spon-
sored visits from Tamara Pe-
trovna. a teacher from the Sovi-
et Union. and American
reporter, Nick Daniloff, who
was held prisoner in the Soviet
The Officers include: Presi-
dent, Deb Casherg Vice Presi-
dents, Sharon Drukman and
Lisa Vanceg Secretaries, Chris-
topher Bartley. Nati Davidi,
and Peter Kessler: Treasurer,
Marcy Taylorg and faculty ad-
visor, Elena Eisenhauer. They
have all helped stir up spirit and
support among the Russian
classes with a Russian Club
board covered with articles con-
cerning current events in the
USSR, interesting pictures,
and notices announcing the lat-
est club activities.
, v ,
'4Y',e' i i
Q , si ..
llst rows L. Spagnoli. S. Prukman, D. Casher, L. Vance
12nd rovii D. Mollenauer. .l. Dym. l. Marcus. G. Dreyer, J. Kay, P. Maloney
13rd rom S. Kugel, J. Stolper. Persky. S. Lcbowit7, G. Tesericro. L. Jaffe, J.
Schneider. P. Kessler, Nlrs. Fisenhauer
44th rows B. Bogart, Nl. Silverstein. Z. Demko
lf K. lubs
X ' f
llst row! L. Leibovich, C. Anscll, B, Bogart. M. Brinson. R. Jordan. Nl, Richmond
12nd rowb M. Ratner, Abdulah, M. Gitlin. D. Nlollcnauer. J. Bhinksicin. G. Crccin.
D. Randall. G. Dreycr. P. Maloney. D. Yellin. S. Goldman
13rd rowb K. Haley. S. Lebowitz. G. Teseriero. T. Roberts. J. Soblc. L. ligilix. J.
Weintraub. M. Elman. Z. Lifscitz. J. Dym
44th row! M. Gold. S. KHt7, A. Goldberg, A. Bzildcssairini. J. Slolpcr. J. Schneider.
Sing, Sing ot Song
The 1987-88 Chess Club was
the most active in recent New-
ton South history.
Lead by president Kenny
Parker and vice-president Don-
ald Chen, the Chess Club spon-
sored several major chess events
at South, including a visit from
chessmaster Murray Turnbull
who played simultaneous chess
against the entire club.
The best players in the Chess
Club were also members ofthe
Chess Team, which competed
against other schools in regional
tournaments. The members of
the team included Donald
Chen, Russell Neufield, Caleb
McArthur, Scott Persky, David
Waller, and captain Kenny
The club also held a year-
long intramural chess tourna-
ment in which more than thirty
students and faculty members
participated at various times.
The club met during Monday .I-
blocks throughout the school
The main goal of this year's
Chess Club was to get more of
South's students involved in
chess and to provide an infor-
mal place where students could
get together and pursue a com-
tlst rowl M. Berry. .l. Cohen. A. Neilson, A. Baker
12nd rovil B. Bogart. l.. Vasque7, M, Hara. A. Brown, J. Epstein. P. Gilman. Ms.
Taylor. A. Meyer
labotel Put your head on my shoulder
tbelowl Ken, Loosen up!
i llst rowl A. Kolbe. S. Goldman. A. Chee, M. Kirschner, E. Berkeley
i 12nd rowl B. Nissenbaum. R. Kaplan. H. Paap, L. Higgins
tlst rowb J. Schneider, N. Grecnbaum, T. Proskauer, J. Stolper. Barbara, K. Cp-
12nd rowl G. Rossini, B. Manhke, D. McDermott, S. Albeck, R. Fulp
l3rd rowl N. Leiberman, V. Fraiser, J. Schwartz, Stolper, J. Cohen. E. Bond. fVl.
Dhosi, B. Friedman, A. Roth, M. Swope, J. Kay, D. Mollenauer
tlst rowl W. Chin, L. Chin, J. Cohen, S. Wachman, R. Simon, L, Gibbs, l. Marcus.
12nd rowJT. Proskauer, B. Friedman, E. Simon, D. Frieze. T. Weintraub. A. Yager.
S. Heyman, M. Fleischman, D. Yellin
13rd rowl J. Mittel, L. Vasquez, C. Bartley, A. Mann. D. Kaufman. L. Seigal. L.
Stein. J. Kurtz
Y ,A ,, ,.,,,-,.,u nb. o-
W 'l?' f
,'--.-fm- -s --fu -1-f
T xi '55-1. ss-
We re Proud of you, Steven
Love, Mom and Dad
Thanks for always
bemg there ll
and the class of ,88 SETH
the KUSHNER family and the Class of 88
MOM, DAD, and
Liz ,85 JEREMY
may your most eherlshed
dreams of today become a Gggd Luck Manny You
reahty tomorrow Are Great Lgve
CONGRATULATIONS' MOM DAD PEPITO
I m very proud of you
Congratulatrons FREE AT LAST
Judy THANK Goo
We are so proud of you AL IGHTY
Mom Dad Lynne SENIORS ARE FREE AT
and Lovlee LASTYY'
FREE AT LAST
A part of me IS you
and a part of you IS me
that much IS eertaln no
matter what happens
Thanks for the memorres
I ll never forget
B f F X F ILY
BEST OF LUCK
AND THE CLASS
SANDI BOB AND
and the class of 88
You re the best
our lovely daughter
We are so proud of you
Mom Dad Carol
and Grandmother Watson
and the class of 1988
goodbye Newton South
Thanks for a Job well done'
The Frreze Family
David "85 Ken t's6 i
Class of 88'i Hendi
and to David Soble good and
luck and much success! the Class of M88
Love Love ,
Mom, Dad, -1- Julie Harvey, Tina, Max, and Ben
Good Luck Alla
Mom, Dad, Inna
To The Class Of
Company Best Wlshes
I Gary Creem
Dad Sc Stacey
Great gOlHg Mlkel We re all very
proud of you more sueeess
Mom Dad Aaron and Nell1e
C C ,
9 9 9
I LOVE YOU'
Good Luck Stacey'
We Love You'
Mom Dad Peter and Fred
Best Wrshes to
MARCY and the
Class of 88
I m tlrzu aynzo agadah
w1th our love
Mom E11 Josh and Mlehael
AND GOOD LUCK
TO DOUG AND THE
CLASS OF 1988
MOM DAD JACKIE 85
7 7 7
ill 1i l
7 7 7
v I 7 7
tui dtttiminition ind unxxillingnux
XXL Imp Xml
Conn ttul itions
Bonkx Mom ind Dtd
Contritul ttions 6. Best Wishu
Xnd Cliss OI 1988
Ltor Xnn K.
Congratulations to the
class of '88
The Marquis Family
QOVNL INIDLCTIOIN HCODS
GO NICE WITH DICE
AND PINK CHAIVIPAIGNE
Newton Pizza I-louse
27 Lincoln St Newton Highlands
Open 7 Days A Week 11 AM 12 M dn grit
HOT OVEN SUBS
LASAGNA G EGGPLANT DINNERS
I - 1 , 1 ' 1
' .I tlic. . I , ,
Yu ' ' 1' 'L' I "' to I A A .. A
wc-ut " is tin ' ppirution to us ull!! '
E gt L' I
' I I ,
I tCuoled n 1 Q I
S rvfgG 1 N fn
A F O
K it L I tit,
Vi' .A C' Lisa
to the class of
m ldm, lt'
l mll mm ou
Congrltul itlons Cmdy'
Good Luuk to llu Ll ass ol bib'
VM mm urx proud ol wou md lovu you vgrw muah'
Mom Did Pam + HllllfX
ln Honor of Girls'
Dr. Bob Hoffman
md the Class of 1988
Mom Dad Susan -l- Duane
ur " any
V' L '
rnlro 5 4 l
' H' in
We 1re very proud of vou'
Mom Did Elrzabeth
Raehel Joshua Marrlooehl
Jonxthan and lsatle
and the elasb of 88
The best lb xet to eome
'Vlom Dad -l- Jenmfer
'Vluslcal Instruments sold and rented
Emerson Flutes + Yamaha Gultars
eomplete seleetlon of pop and teachlng methods
for most Instruments
839 Beacon St
We llways knew 1ll ol your hard work would
l1n llly p 13 oll Always remember Our Forest IS
so endless there s no llnnt to our dreams
Love Alw tys
Htlliry 1nd Pam
Best Wrshes to Mark
1nd the class of 88
Wnth speelal thanks
to the faeulty and
stllf ol Newton South
we are so very proud of you!
1 . M , ' '
Qongrutulutlons Graduates! Om Dad' gl Danelle
May all your dreams
come true . . .
95 Union St: '
Newton Centre, Mu. 02159 Congratulations to you,
and the Class of 1988. 1
The best is yet to come! i
Mom. Dad 84 Scott
CCJNCURATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '88
761 Beacon St., Newton Centre, MA 244-9881
1 X d
To our middle daughter.
middle sister and therapist who's always been
there to "schnuggle" and share.
Congratulations Jilly! We love you.
Mom, Dad, Jodie '86 and Marcy
Best wishes to Jennifer and the CLASS
Joseph and Joanna Schwartz
1645 BEACON Svnzzv
and the class of 1988 W'E"""MA o2'6e
with much love and lots of pride
Ed '61, Sue '61,
Karen '92, Spank + Tig
You mean more to me than you will ever know.
Best luck with everything you do.
M92 or earlier
I love you now and forever
,Xds l Q
N u always make us so proud ol' you!
XX I we you and wish you good luck at co
Mom, Dad, Neil
GOOD LUCK AND
MUCH LOVE -
YOUR CROWN PILOT
Say goodbye to
Class of 1988
THANKS FOR THE MEMORIES
AND THE CLASS OF 1988
MOM, DAD, JIM and TABITHA
Good Luck From:
DINA AND DANNY
AND THE CLASS OF 1988 I I
1158 BEACON ST., NEWTON, MA, 969-960
LOVE. MOM, DAD, SABRA, -1- DAVID
f Good Luck
Q ,ark em 5 GARY C.
We Love You
Mom. Dad, 84 Stacey
1629 BEACON STREET
527 9804 WABAN QNEWTONQ MASS.
and the class of
Mom, Dad, Dana, and Jill
From all of us who
Love and Loved You.
The Miller Family
AND THE GRADLIATING
CLASS OF 1988
MOM 8: DAD
much good luck to
SOme0ne Very Spe' Congratulations
C131' Class of 1988
You deserve the best We to BW-
31W3YS Archie and Cat
We Love You,
Mom, Dad, Suzanne
TO EACH OF OUR FRIENDS -
you will always hold a
place in our hearts and in our minds.
we wish you success in anything
congratulations on your graduation
'Zhe Quan .Squad 0
The Goon Squad is a bunch of swell guys who romp around Newton and make
noise. They're pretty offensive but basically harmless unless you have a heart con-
dition, delicate eardrums, oraweak stomach. They also do a lot ot bowling, but they're
pretty horrendous cause they're all uncoordinated slobs. Anyway, if you see them
around, don't injure them too bad, they're the last hope of cultural advancement left
in the school. They chase girls a lot, but have no class, so they always strike out.
Except Swope who is a stud. Because no girls will be seen with them, they usually
end up sitting around playing ping-pong and listening to Joe. Beep Beeplh A, 3
Good Movies:Angel Heart, Blues Brothers, Clockwork Orange, Deathrace 2000, Highlander, I Spit on Your
Grave, Slapshot, anything with Arnie, Jack, or DeNiro. Good People: Fish, the Hansens, Papa Bonzo, Squirrel,
Tim Curry, Jack, Arnie, DeNiro, Joe, Swell Guys, Sandi, Leslie, Melissa QTPDD, lotsa others. Good Places: Tim's
House, Goon Room, Wal-Lex, IHOP, Dan's Garage, HMUN, the Beacon, Hockey Rinks, Snow Drifts, Durgin Park,
Wesleyan, Oberlin, four other places. Good Sayings: "We Go!""Beep Beep!""I'm a House"'So What's Your Point?"
"Dave's a Mess" "I Feel Shame" "Sucks Being Men "Seek and Destroy" 'tHello?" "Are You Talking to Me?" "I Like
Beer." Good Things: Pasta, 151, Slammers, the Number Eight, Guns, Swope's Van, Shotguns, Frog Killer,
Rubber Chickens, Big Goofy Aryans, Fish, No Class, Squishy Women, Snow, Sledding. Bad Things: Fat People,
Stupid Women, Music Teachers, the Anti-Squad, People with Berets, Referees, Rules. Good Tunes: Feelin'
Alright, You Can Leave Your Hat On, You Are So Beautiful, Dan's Happy Tapem , ACXDC, Led Zeppelin, Take Her
Back, Rawhide, Peter Gabriel, Paul Croce and the Idiots, Cabana Song, U2, Jungle Love.
Front Row: Dan Knapp, Swell Guy, Matt Swope, Swopeg Paul Croce,
,L Goodwin Ambassador. Back Row: Jason Middle, Probationary
5 Treasurer, Robert Bonazoli, President, Tim Proskauer, Fashion
' Q Consultant. Missing: seth Goldstein, Michigan Affiliate, Joe -
! o '61s Cocker, Entertainment. . 1
Qs. ., -
CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1988
THE BEST IS YET TO COME!
ALL our love
Mom, DAD AND JOSH
Mom, Dad and Stacey
Class of '88
and the class of
MJ + D
Dont compete with
a Kaplan student-
Why? Consider this More students
increase their scores after taking a Kaplan
prep course than after taking anything else.
Why? Kaplans test- taking techniques
and educational programs have 50 years
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students. And we know what helps boost
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So if you need preparation for the: LSAT
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Good luck seniors!
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792 Beocon St
Newton, Moss 02459
THANKS FOR ALL THE SPECIAL
AND LONG LASTING MEMORIES
WE HAVE SHARED. WE HAVE
HAD OUR HIGHS AND LOWS
BUT YOU ARE THE BEST
GIRLFRIEND ANYONE COULD
EVER ASK FOR, AND EVEN IF WE
WILL BE APART IN DISTANCE
NEXT YEAR, I KNOW THAT IN
MY HEART, WE WILL ALWAYS
GOOD LUCK IN THE FUTURE!
You are a
to us all
Congratulations on a fantastic High
Grandma would be proud
and all your Sibs
NEWTON HIGHLAND HARD-
The Dockser Family
The Miller Family
The Regulus Families
Alex at the Film Lab
Cornell Admissions Staff
CUSTOM SILKSCREENING 8: EMBROIDERY p
TEAM JACKETS 8: UNIFORMS
,fy RUSH SERVICE AVAILABLE .
X I A Heat Pressgs Ngngsee-sNumbers X
Q Q: Sporting Geods Q
1635 BEACON sr. NEWTON MA.
WISHES GREAT SUCCESS T0
THE CLASS '88
GO 000 QQO
GO Q0 ,Q
- --... .--. . , .
559 M9 My
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