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Page 21 text:
Hippies Spark Pulaski's l'Facl ln"
Wrapped up in current events, David Cram enioys the comfort of his
military iacket, a welcome break from starched shirts.
Turtles were slow movers before they came to Pulaski. Danna Oberiat,
Wayne Pepper, and Vince Gradiian display a fast-moving fad.
Wild, colorful, and crazy were the many fads worn by
Pulaskians. With hints of the past anal a reach into the
future, fads set an exciting scene at Pulaski this year.
Warming the frosty winter days, fur, including Eskimo
hats and shaggy pile coats, was the way to travel. Legs
this year were ci main attraction that gained applause
from many attentive boys. Fishnet hose and colorful
opaque stockings were worn to coordinate with belted
sweater outfits. And hippie bags and mini-bags became
important accessories to the girls' wardrobes. Touching
the past, chunky heels and square-toed shoes were worn
with many of the mocl outfits. Topping off the fads were
mini-curls, long falls, and an assortment of hair pieces.
To suggest the freshness of spring, dresses boasted color-
ful mini flowers.
Keeping warm and "in" with the fads, the boys en-
ioyed the benefits of the fishermen knit sweaters and
colorful turtlenecks. To keep in lively step, the boys wore
buckle boots and faithful loafers. Sparking the eye were
glen-plaid pants and a variety of striped hip-hugging
pants. During the warm spring days, the boys sported
window-pane checked shirts. No matter what the fad, it
brightened and added a pleasing touch to the Pulaski
The shoes of "68" take a spotlight in fads as they capture the feet of
Pulaskians with penny loafers, buckle boots, and desert boots.
Page 20 text:
The "in thing" is fhe paper dress as Linda Klafke keeps up to dafe -
on the weather in a currenf issue of a newspaper.
Avis Selin's several fads dangling earrings splash aisle rinf
1 1 P Y F7
blouse, and bobbed hair sfyle-broadcast The spirit of '68,
PuIaski's mocl girls keep in step with the swinging fads - fishnet
stockings, buckled suede shoes, and matching shoulder bags.
Displaying a flair for fashion, Barbara Budislik models the lafesf craze
in accessories - the "hobo" or "hippie" bag.
Page 22 text:
Class Play Conquers Cockney
Mrs. Stanwitt spends many hours of her spare time blocking scenes,
revising scripts, and scheduling rehearsals.
TOP: P. Jedrzeiewski, R. Gruszynski, E. Hohenfeldt, S. Holl, D. Sobieszczyk, S. Royseck, L. Rybock. ROW 2: B. Eolaron, D. C
D. Schulte, P. Pionek, B. Bucher, E. Orlowski, M. Dobbe. BOTTOM: R. Dargis, S. Pisek, C. Rohi , D, Sch
"Ah-ow-oh! I want to be a lady in flower shop . . .",
brought Eliza Doolittle's enormous dream to life with the
Senior Class Players' production of George Bernard Shaw's
"Pygmalion", the non-musical version of "My Fair Lady."
Lavish Victorian furniture and costumes aided in trans-
porting the playgoers to the austere atmosphere of i8th
century London where phonetics expert Henry Higgins,
portrayed by Ric Gruczynski, happened upon a filthy,
cockney flower girl who dreamed of becoming a lady.
Eliza, played by Christine Knitter, after being transformed
into a duchess, passed her final test at the Ambassadors
Garden Party, and thus Higgins won his bet with Colonel
Pickering lBob Stencell. Tod Davis thrilled audiences with
his drowling, cockney renditions of Mr. Doolittle's per-
suasive speeches. Pulaskians were delighted with Richard
Truby's portrayal of Freddy Eynesford Hill, Eliza's heart-
sick but hopeless lover. A flower ballet by Orchesis mem-
bers entitled "Dream Eliza" supplemented the production.
With a cockney farewell, the Seniors made their
performance a memorable gift to Pulaski High School.
Although the curtain had dropped for the last time, the
Play Memory Book remained as proof of the gay and
fruitful experience which had become a part of the long
tradition of Pulaski's Senior Class Plays.
raven, G. lnda,
rig wartzhoff, M. Rude, M. Adrian.
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