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Page 112 text:
.T.A.'ers Chalk Up Experiences
Miss Asimont, F.T.A. advisor, distributes boxes of candy to eager club
members in preparation for their annual fund campaign.
TOP: J. Luedke, D, Eufiriger, S, Naidul, B, Sowinski, K. Donahoe, R.
Kwiatkowski, M. Romanowski, K. Brink, C, Fiene, S. Fisek, P. Dvoracek.
ROW 3: M, Rantanen, C. Cieslik, C. Lee K. Dulka, C. Perlaczynski, J.
Radke, A. Daines, M. Zielinski, M. Callery, L. Ryback. ROW 2: N.
Members ot Future Teachers ot America strived to gain
the experience necessary tor the teachers of tomorrow.
Any iunior or senior with an interest in a teaching career
cmd a grade point average ot "C" or better could join
the club. Under the supervision ot Miss Asimont, president
Wanda Johnson and vice-president Darlene Eutinger con-
ducted meetings. Secretary Barbara Baldewicz, and treas-
urer Sue Janicki kept club records. The school club was
tied together with other Milwaukee clubs by the F.T.A.
lnter-High Council, Representatives Jo-Ann Russell, Heidi
Jameson, Denise Soucie and Lynn Bureta made Pulaski an
active participant in the council. On March TQ, Pulaski
climaxed its part in the council when the school hosted
Abandoning the Christmas Holly sale, F.T.A. replenished
its treasury with money gained in the tall and spring
candy sales to provide book scholarships tor deserving
graduating seniors. A new atter-school study hall offered
special help in math, English, and science to interested
students. A race for highest point totals encouraged
members to be active club members. ln the classroom,
points were accumulated by tutoring, supervising classes
and assisting teachers. Outside ot the classroom, points
were earned by attending meetings, participating in sales
and aiding Mr. Jankowski. Tradition honored graduates
when seniors, under the supervision ot teachers took over
classes on F.T.A. Day. The May Tea also honored grad-
uates at the end of the school year.
Jonokuchi, S. Joerres, N. Roberg, C. Dargiewicz, D. Konieczny, S.
Sear, S. Gentilli, S. Janicki, B. Hillmer. BOTTOM: D. Schwarz, N.
Wichgers, R. Wesolowski, K. Lemberger, B. Budislik, J. Lepkowski,
B, Baldewicz, W. Johnson.
Page 111 text:
Reporters: TOP: J. Moss, B. Neilson, K. Woiciechowski, L. Parr, A. Selin, J. Schmuhl, J. Sobzak. BOTTOM: M. Malinauskas, S. Spranger
E. Tornczylc, D. Soucie. ROW 2: M. Adrian, D. Filipiak, L. Zabkowicz, B. Herald, T. Cowling, N. Wichgers, R. Stencel, T, Kremm.
Cavalier Appeal Draws Readers
Cameras flashed and snoopy students lurked around
corners as the pages of the Cavalier, Pulaslcis news media,
took on a new picture for '68, All attention focused on
"reader appeal," the objective of co-editors-in-chief Jill
Geisler and Richard Nowakowski. Aiming for the same
goal, they were assisted by the paper's editorial advisor,
Mrs. Pope and a thirty-four member staff comprised of
reporters, photographers, section editors, copy editors,
copy readers, cartoonist, circulators, advertising managers,
and typists. Further help was provided by Mr. McOarty,
the business advisor, and his staff.
To help increase "reader appeal," student works rang-
ing from essays to short stories and poems were printed
in the Cava-Laureate, a new page entirely devoted to
student contributions. The contributions reflected both the
lighter and darker sides of student viewpoints. In addi-
tion, the staff members kept students up to date with
editorial's of current issues, cartoons, fashions, and fads.
Features such as the "Band Review," "Battle of the Sexes,"
i'Student Poll," and the revised "Barbed Wire" were dc-
signed to catch the interest of students. As a first for the
Cavalier, students were given the opportunity to "Say 'Hi'
to a Friend" by buying student advertisement space.
Through its attempt to reach its objective, the Cavalier
presented student views in its articles.
iness staff includes Sue Miller, Vera Lazich, advisor Mr
lstandingl, Barbara Sowinski, and Sandra Gentilli lseatedl
Page 113 text:
TOP: G. Stimac, K. Richter, P. Dvoracek, S. Pisek, B. Szyszko, P. Mayr, Heaney, C. Perlacynski, K. Likit-Anurocks, J. Luedke, S. Sear, N.
T. Cowling, K. Stempski. ROW 2: M. Adrian, D. Filipiak, S. Weiss,
C. Angelos, A. Daines, J. Murphy, M, Zervic. BOTTOM: K. Dulka, G.
Schuttenhelm, C. MacKay.
A.F.S. Shrinks Globe for Pulaski
"Walk together, talk together . . . O ye peoples of the
earth. Then, and only then, shall ye have peace." The
motto of the American Field Service expressed Pulaski's
concern for developing understanding cmd respect between
individuals and mutual awareness of different cultures and
ways of life, all within the framework of an educational
experience. Offering various attractions the AFS Chapter,
under Mrs. Hackl's supervision, raised the yearly minimum
of S1000 to bring a student here and to send a Pulaski
Pulaski's one thousand shares of world friendship cir-
culated 'round as the sale of brownies and cupcakes
initiated the year's activities. Sights and sounds eddied
from the auditorium for the AFS and Stage Band pro-
duction, "Take Seven." At the program AFSers rendered
their talents, enacting a skit satirizing Pulaski school life.
March lst meant dance and chatter as foreign exchange
students joined Pulaskians at A'Movement '68," an all
school dance sponsored by the AFS club. Carnations and
more carnations ended the club's projects, springing up
for St. Patrick's and Senior Honor Day.
The AFS Day program highlighted the kaleidoscope of
AFS projects, bringing to true perspective the nature and
purpose of the year's activities. Foreign exchange students
from nine countries gathered at Pulaski.After a morning
assembly the exchange students toured classrooms, an-
swered questions, and exchanged ideas, walking together
and talking together with Pulaskis students.
A.F.S. students show that no matter wh
food becomes a universal denominator.
at country one lives in good
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