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Pleasantville, New Jersey

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Pleasantville, New Jersey
View east along New Jersey State Route 446 (the Atlantic City Expressway) at Exit 5 (U.S. Route 9) in Pleasantville
View east along New Jersey State Route 446 (the Atlantic City Expressway) at Exit 5 (U.S. Route 9) in Pleasantville
Official seal of Pleasantville, New Jersey
Map of Pleasantville in Atlantic County. Inset: Location of Atlantic County highlighted in New Jersey.
Map of Pleasantville in Atlantic County. Inset: Location of Atlantic County highlighted in New Jersey.
Census Bureau map of Pleasantville, New Jersey
Census Bureau map of Pleasantville, New Jersey
Pleasantville is located in Atlantic County, New Jersey
Location in Atlantic County
Pleasantville is located in New Jersey
Location in New Jersey
Pleasantville is located in the United States
Location in the United States
Coordinates: 39°23′20″N 74°30′51″W / 39.388801°N 74.514288°W / 39.388801; -74.514288[1][2]
Country United States
State New Jersey
IncorporatedJanuary 10, 1889
 • TypeCity
 • BodyCity Council
 • MayorJudy M. Ward (D, term ends December 31, 2024)[3][4]
 • AdministratorLinda D. Peyton[5]
 • Municipal clerkDavinna P. King-Ali[6]
 • Total7.28 sq mi (18.86 km2)
 • Land5.72 sq mi (14.82 km2)
 • Water1.56 sq mi (4.05 km2)  21.46%
 • Rank238th of 565 in state
16th of 23 in county[1]
Elevation7 ft (2 m)
 • Total20,629
 • Estimate 
 • Rank133rd of 565 in state
5th of 23 in county[13]
 • Density3,605.8/sq mi (1,392.2/km2)
  • Rank186th of 565 in state
3rd of 23 in county[13]
Time zoneUTC−05:00 (Eastern (EST))
 • Summer (DST)UTC−04:00 (Eastern (EDT))
ZIP Codes
Area code609[16]
FIPS code3400159640[1][17][18]
GNIS feature ID0885356[1][19]
Studebaker car dealership in Pleasantville

Pleasantville is a city in Atlantic County, in the U.S. state of New Jersey. As of the 2020 United States census, the city's population was 20,629,[10][11] its highest decennial count ever and an increase of 380 (+1.9%) from the 2010 census count of 20,249,[20][21] which in turn reflected an increase of 1,237 (+6.5%) from the 19,012 counted in the 2000 census.[22]

Geographically, the city, and all of Atlantic County, is part of the South Jersey region of the state and of the Atlantic City-Hammonton metropolitan statistical area, which in turn is included in the Philadelphia-Reading-Camden combined statistical area and the Delaware Valley.[23]

Pleasantville was originally incorporated as a borough by an act of the New Jersey Legislature on January 10, 1889, from portions of Egg Harbor Township, based on the results of a referendum held on December 15, 1888. Pleasantville was incorporated as a city on April 14, 1914, replacing Pleasantville borough, based on the results of a referendum held that same day.[24] the city was named by David Ingersoll for its surroundings.[25]

The city had the eighth-highest property tax rate in New Jersey, with an equalized rate of 4.903% in 2020, compared to 2.560% in the county as a whole and a statewide average of 2.279%.[26]

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According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the city had a total area of 7.28 square miles (18.86 km2), including 5.72 square miles (14.82 km2) of land and 1.56 square miles (4.05 km2) of water (21.46%).[1][2] Unincorporated communities, localities and place names located partially or completely within the city include Mount Pleasant, Risleyville and Smiths Landing.[27]

The city borders the Atlantic County municipalities of Absecon, Atlantic City, Egg Harbor Township, Northfield, and Ventnor City.[28][29][30]


Historical population
2022 (est.)20,662[10][12]0.2%
Population sources: 1900–2000[31]
1900–1920[32] 1900–1910 [33]
1900–1930[34] 1940–2000[35]
2000[36][37] 2010[20][21] 2020[10][11]

2020 census

Pleasantville city, New Jersey – Racial and Ethnic Composition
(NH = Non-Hispanic)
Note: the US Census treats Hispanic/Latino as an ethnic category. This table excludes Latinos from the racial categories and assigns them to a separate category. Hispanics/Latinos may be of any race.
Race / Ethnicity Pop 2010[38] Pop 2020[39] % 2010 % 2020
White alone (NH) 2,332 2,075 11.52% 10.06%
Black or African American alone (NH) 8,615 7,186 42.55% 34.83%
Native American or Alaska Native alone (NH) 48 29 0.24% 0.14%
Asian alone (NH) 480 433 2.37% 2.10%
Pacific Islander alone (NH) 2 4 0.01% 0.02%
Some Other Race alone (NH) 74 102 0.37% 0.49%
Mixed Race/Multi-Racial (NH) 384 484 1.90% 2.35%
Hispanic or Latino (any race) 8,314 10,316 41.06% 50.01%
Total 20,249 20,629 100.00% 100.00%

2010 census

The 2010 United States census counted 20,249 people, 6,661 households, and 4,569 families in the city. The population density was 3,556.5 per square mile (1,373.2/km2). There were 7,219 housing units at an average density of 1,267.9 per square mile (489.5/km2). The racial makeup was 24.33% (4,926) White, 45.94% (9,303) Black or African American, 0.83% (168) Native American, 2.42% (490) Asian, 0.03% (6) Pacific Islander, 22.00% (4,454) from other races, and 4.45% (902) from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 41.06% (8,314) of the population.[20]

Of the 6,661 households, 34.3% had children under the age of 18; 33.3% were married couples living together; 26.5% had a female householder with no husband present and 31.4% were non-families. Of all households, 25.0% were made up of individuals and 8.4% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.99 and the average family size was 3.53.[20]

27.5% of the population were under the age of 18, 11.1% from 18 to 24, 27.1% from 25 to 44, 23.5% from 45 to 64, and 10.7% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 33.0 years. For every 100 females, the population had 92.0 males. For every 100 females ages 18 and older there were 87.2 males.[20]

The Census Bureau's 2006–2010 American Community Survey showed that (in 2010 inflation-adjusted dollars) median household income was $39,560 (with a margin of error of +/− $4,092) and the median family income was $48,873 (+/− $5,405). Males had a median income of $32,494 (+/− $4,209) versus $29,961 (+/− $2,187) for females. The per capita income for the borough was $18,527 (+/− $1,356). About 12.2% of families and 18.2% of the population were below the poverty line, including 24.7% of those under age 18 and 32.3% of those age 65 or over.[40]


Portions of the city are part of an Urban Enterprise Zone (UEZ), one of 32 zones covering 37 municipalities statewide. Pleasantville was selected in 1994 as one of a group of 10 zones added to participate in the program and one of four of those chosen based on a competition.[41] In addition to other benefits to encourage employment and investment within the UEZ, shoppers can take advantage of a reduced 3.3125% sales tax rate (half of the 6+58% rate charged statewide) at eligible merchants.[42] Established in March 1995, the city's Urban Enterprise Zone status expires in March 2026.[43] By 2019, there had been 169 businesses that had been certified to participate in the city's UEZ program.[44]


In 1945, the Boston Red Sox held their spring training at Ansley Field in Pleasantville, rather than in Florida, due to travel restrictions related to World War II. The New York Yankees were based at Bader Field in Atlantic City and the two clubs played a series of eight exhibition games against each other with wartime restrictions in intercity travel in place.[45][46]

Laoma Byrd's Gym, formally known as the South Jersey Athletic Club, operated professionally from the mid-1940s to 1960s. This gym, which was located on West Wright Street, became a tourist destination after it was adapted as a boxing gym by top amateurs and pro fighters. Many noted boxers had trained there, including Ezzard Charles, Jersey Joe Walcott, Sonny Liston, Johnny Bratton, Johnny Saxton, Ike Williams, Ernie Terrell, and numerous professional fighters from the local area.[47]

Parks and recreation

Portions of the Right-of-way of the Atlantic City and Shore Railroad, running for 6 miles (9.7 km) between Pleasantville and Somers Point have been repurposed as the Somers Point Bike Path.[48]


Local government

Pleasantville operates under the City form of New Jersey municipal government, one of 15 municipalities (of the 564) statewide that use this traditional form of government.[49] The governing body is comprised of the Mayor and the seven-member City Council, all of whom are elected in partisan elections as part of the November general election. The Mayor is elected to a four-year term of office. The City Council is comprised of one member elected at-large and six members elected from each of two wards to three-year terms of office on a staggered basis, with two seats up for election each year in a three-year cycle.[7][50]

Augustus Harmon was appointed in November 2011 to fill the seat of his brother, Johnson Harmon, who died before the election in which he had won a fifth term of office.[51]

In September 2016, the City Council appointed Nolan Q. Allen to fill the Ward 1 seat expiring in December 2017 that had been held by Lincoln Green Sr. until his death the previous month.[52] Nolan served on an interim basis until the November 2016 general election, when he was chosen to serve the balance of the term.[53]

As of 2023, the Mayor of the City of Pleasantville is Democrat Judy Ward, whose term of office ends December 31, 2024. Members of the City Council are Council President Ricky Cistrunk (D, 2023; Ward 1), James D. Barclay (D, 2025; Ward 1), Victor M. Carmona (D, 2025; Ward 2), Bertilio "Bert" Correa (D, 2024; Ward 2), Lawrence "Tony" Davenport (D, 2024; Ward 1), Joanne Famularo (D, 2023; Ward 2) and Carla Thomas (D, 2023; at-large).[3][54][55][56][57][58][59]

Federal, state, and county representation

Pleasantville is located in the 2nd Congressional District[60] and is part of New Jersey's 2nd state legislative district.[61][62][63]

For the 118th United States Congress, New Jersey's Second Congressional District is represented by Jeff Van Drew (R, Dennis Township).[64] New Jersey is represented in the United States Senate by Democrats Cory Booker (Newark, term ends 2027)[65] and Bob Menendez (Englewood Cliffs, term ends 2025).[66][67]

For the 2022–2023 session, the 2nd Legislative District of the New Jersey Legislature is represented in the New Jersey Senate by Vincent J. Polistina (R, Egg Harbor Township) and in the General Assembly by Don Guardian (R, Atlantic City) and Claire Swift (R, Margate City).[68]

Atlantic County is governed by a directly elected county executive and a nine-member Board of County Commissioners, responsible for legislation. The executive serves a four-year term and the commissioners are elected to staggered three-year terms, of which four are elected from the county on an at-large basis and five of the commissioners represent equally populated districts.[69][70] As of 2022, Atlantic County's Executive is Republican Dennis Levinson, whose term of office ends December 31, 2023.[71] Members of the Board of County Commissioners are:

Ernest D. Coursey, District 1, including Atlantic City (part), Egg Harbor Township (part), and Pleasantville (D, 2022, Atlantic City),[72] Chair Maureen Kern, District 2, including Atlantic City (part), Egg Harbor Township (part), Linwood, Longport, Margate City, Northfield, Somers Point and Ventnor City (R, 2024, Somers Point),[73] Andrew Parker III, District 3, including Egg Harbor Township (part) and Hamilton Township (part) (R, Egg Harbor Township, 2023),[74] Richard R. Dase, District 4, including Absecon, Brigantine, Galloway Township and Port Republic (R, 2022, Galloway Township),[75] James A. Bertino, District 5, including Buena, Buena Vista Township, Corbin City, Egg Harbor City, Estell Manor, Folsom, Hamilton Township (part), Hammonton, Mullica Township and Weymouth Township (R, 2018, Hammonton),[76] Caren L. Fitzpatrick, At-Large (D, 2023, Linwood),[77] Frank X. Balles, At-Large (R, Pleasantville, 2024)[78] Amy L. Gatto, Freeholder (R, 2022, Hamilton Township)[79] and Vice Chair John W. Risley, At-Large (R, 2023, Egg Harbor Township)[80][69][81]

Atlantic County's constitutional officers are: County Clerk Joesph J. Giralo (R, 2026, Hammonton),[82][83] Sheriff Eric Scheffler (D, 2024, Northfield)[84][85] and Surrogate James Curcio (R, 2025, Hammonton).[86][87][88]


As of March 2011, there were a total of 9,193 registered voters in Pleasantville City, of which 4,693 (51.0% vs. 30.5% countywide) were registered as Democrats, 534 (5.8% vs. 25.2%) were registered as Republicans and 3,965 (43.1% vs. 44.3%) were registered as Unaffiliated. There was one voter registered to another party.[89] Among the city's 2010 Census population, 45.4% (vs. 58.8% in Atlantic County) were registered to vote, including 62.6% of those ages 18 and over (vs. 76.6% countywide).[89][90]

In the 2012 presidential election, Democrat Barack Obama received 5,675 votes (92.4% vs. 57.9% countywide), ahead of Republican Mitt Romney with 450 votes (7.3% vs. 41.1%) and other candidates with 23 votes (0.4% vs. 0.9%), among the 6,139 ballots cast by the city's 10,019 registered voters, for a turnout of 61.3% (vs. 65.8% in Atlantic County).[91][92] In the 2008 presidential election, Democrat Barack Obama received 5,945 votes (89.7% vs. 56.5% countywide), ahead of Republican John McCain with 597 votes (9.0% vs. 41.6%) and other candidates with 22 votes (0.3% vs. 1.1%), among the 6,628 ballots cast by the city's 10,572 registered voters, for a turnout of 62.7% (vs. 68.1% in Atlantic County).[93] In the 2004 presidential election, Democrat John Kerry received 4,301 votes (80.9% vs. 52.0% countywide), ahead of Republican George W. Bush with 900 votes (16.9% vs. 46.2%) and other candidates with 31 votes (0.6% vs. 0.8%), among the 5,316 ballots cast by the city's 8,942 registered voters, for a turnout of 59.4% (vs. 69.8% in the whole county).[94]

In the 2013 gubernatorial election, Democrat Barbara Buono received 1,951 ballots cast (69.1% vs. 34.9% countywide), ahead of Republican Chris Christie with 675 votes (23.9% vs. 60.0%) and other candidates with 32 votes (1.1% vs. 1.3%), among the 2,824 ballots cast by the city's 10,324 registered voters, yielding a 27.4% turnout (vs. 41.5% in the county).[95][96] In the 2009 gubernatorial election, Democrat Jon Corzine received 2,146 ballots cast (82.0% vs. 44.5% countywide), ahead of Republican Chris Christie with 370 votes (14.1% vs. 47.7%), Independent Chris Daggett with 45 votes (1.7% vs. 4.8%) and other candidates with 19 votes (0.7% vs. 1.2%), among the 2,617 ballots cast by the city's 9,844 registered voters, yielding a 26.6% turnout (vs. 44.9% in the county).[97]


Students in pre-kindergarten through twelfth grade are educated by the Pleasantville Public Schools.[98] The district is one of 31 former Abbott districts statewide that were established pursuant to the decision by the New Jersey Supreme Court in Abbott v. Burke[99] which are now referred to as "SDA Districts" based on the requirement for the state to cover all costs for school building and renovation projects in these districts under the supervision of the New Jersey Schools Development Authority.[100][101]

As of the 2021–22 school year, the district, comprised of six schools, had an enrollment of 3,743 students and 316.4 classroom teachers (on an FTE basis), for a student–teacher ratio of 11.8:1.[102] Schools in the district (with 2021–22 enrollment data from the National Center for Education Statistics[103]) are Decatur Avenue Early Childhood Center[104] with NA students in grade PreK, Leeds Avenue School[105] with 567 students in grades PreK-5, North Main Street School[106] with 308 students in grades PreK-5, South Main Street School[107] with 478 students in grades PreK-5, Washington Avenue School[108] with 407 students in grades K-5, Pleasantville Middle School[109] with 847 students in grades 6-8 and Pleasantville High School[110] with 893 students in grades 9-12.[111][112][113][114] Students from Absecon attend the district's high school for ninth through twelfth grades as part of a sending/receiving relationship with the Absecon Public School District.[115] Absecon has sought to end its agreement with Pleasantville and send its students to Absegami High School under a new sending/receiving relationship with the Greater Egg Harbor Regional High School District that Absecon argues would give its students a better education at a lower cost, without negatively impacting the demographics in Pleasantville High School. About 10% of Absecon's graduating students have been choosing to attend Pleasantville High School, for which the Absecon district has been paying $18,000 per student each year.[116]

City public school students are also eligible to attend the Atlantic County Institute of Technology in the Mays Landing section of Hamilton Township[117] or the Charter-Tech High School for the Performing Arts, located in Somers Point.[118]

On September 6, 2007, the FBI arrested five members of the Pleasantville school board as part of a federal corruption case that included several state lawmakers and other public officials. Included in the arrest sweep were Assemblymen Mims Hackett and Alfred E. Steele, and Passaic Mayor Samuel Rivera.[119] Indictments were filed against four sitting members of the Board of Education, charging that they had accepted bribes to steer insurance or roofing business from the district. Charged were Jayson Adams (accused of accepting $15,000 in bribes), James McCormick ($3,500), James Pressley ($32,200) and Rafael Velez ($4,000). Former board member Maurice 'Pete' Callaway, a member of the Pleasantville City Council, was accused of accepting $13,000 in bribes as part of the scheme.[120][121]


Atlantic City Expressway heading west in Pleasantville

Roads and highways

As of May 2010, the city had a total of 68.28 miles (109.89 km) of roadways, of which 53.12 miles (85.49 km) were maintained by the municipality, 7.70 miles (12.39 km) by Atlantic County and 4.26 miles (6.86 km) by the New Jersey Department of Transportation and 3.20 miles (5.15 km) by the South Jersey Transportation Authority.[122]

Highways that pass through Pleasantville include U.S. Route 9,[123] U.S. Route 40,[124] U.S. Route 322, and the Atlantic City Expressway.[125]

Public transportation

Pleasantville railroad stop on Atlantic City and Shore Railroad in 1912–1913

NJ Transit offers bus service to Atlantic City, New Jersey and other intermediate stations on routes 502 (from Atlantic Cape Community College), 507 (from Ocean City), 508 (from Hamilton Mall), 509 (from Ocean City), 553 (limited; from Upper Deerfield Township), 554 (from Lindenwold station), and 559 (from Lakewood Township).[126][127]

Beginning in 1907, the Atlantic City and Shore Railroad provided electric interurban service to Pleasantville on its Atlantic City–Ocean City line. The railroad discontinued operation in 1948.[48]

Notable people

People who were born in, residents of, or otherwise closely associated with Pleasantville include:


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  48. ^ a b Klenk, Steffen. "On The Move: History of South Jersey Railroads", Shore Local, March 29, 2018. Accessed March 21, 2023. "The six-mile long Somers Point Bike Path, a six-mile long trail that stretches between Somers Point and Pleasantville, runs along the former Atlantic City and Shore Railroad. This railroad, also known as the Shore Fast Line, operated from 1907 until 1948 and provided service between Atlantic City and Ocean City."
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  65. ^ U.S. Sen. Cory Booker cruises past Republican challenger Rik Mehta in New Jersey, PhillyVoice. Accessed April 30, 2021. "He now owns a home and lives in Newark's Central Ward community."
  66. ^ Biography of Bob Menendez, United States Senate, January 26, 2015. "Menendez, who started his political career in Union City, moved in September from Paramus to one of Harrison's new apartment buildings near the town's PATH station.."
  67. ^ Home, sweet home: Bob Menendez back in Hudson County. Accessed April 30, 2021. "Booker, Cory A. - (D - NJ) Class II; Menendez, Robert - (D - NJ) Class I"
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  99. ^ What We Do: History, New Jersey Schools Development Authority. Accessed March 1, 2022. "In 1998, the New Jersey Supreme Court ruled in the Abbott v. Burke case that the State must provide 100 percent funding for all school renovation and construction projects in special-needs school districts. According to the Court, aging, unsafe and overcrowded buildings prevented children from receiving the "thorough and efficient" education required under the New Jersey Constitution.... Full funding for approved projects was authorized for the 31 special-needs districts, known as 'Abbott Districts'."
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  115. ^ Bogdan, Jennifer. "For the first time in decades, Absecon's students are choosing public schools over private schools", The Press of Atlantic City, April 5, 2011. Accessed June 11, 2020. "For the first time in at least 30 years, more than half of the school district's eighth-graders are choosing public high schools over private ones. In past years, as many as 90 percent of the district's students opted for private school. But about 55 percent of the district's 93 eighth-graders have plans to go on to publicly funded schools in September, including Pleasantville High School, Atlantic County Institute of Technology and Charter Tech High School for the Performing Arts."
  116. ^ Lowe, Claire. "Judge to hear Absecon schools request to leave Pleasantville, attorney says", The Press of Atlantic City, February 25, 2020. Accessed June 11, 2020 . "The Absecon School District will appear before a judge in July to argue why it should be allowed to leave its sending and receiving relationship with the Pleasantville School District.... The K-8 district submitted its request to the state Department of Education in August to sever its decades-old agreement with Pleasantville, citing the cost and quality of education there. The petition calls for students from Absecon to instead attend Absegami High School in neighboring Galloway Township."
  117. ^ Frequently Asked Questions, Atlantic County Institute of Technology. Accessed May 17, 2017. "What does it cost to attend ACIT? As a public school, there is no cost to Atlantic County residents of high school age. New Jersey Title 18A:54-20.1 entitles students the right to choose ACIT for their high school education."
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  128. ^ McGarry, Michael. "Pleasantville grad Nia Ali overcame adversity to make Olympic team", The Press of Atlantic City, July 30, 2016. Accessed August 10, 2016. "The 2006 Pleasantville High School graduate will compete in the 100-meter hurdles when the Olympics begin in Rio de Janeiro on Friday.... Ali moved to Pleasantville for her senior year of high school."
  129. ^ "Like A Beggar: A Conversation with Ellen Bass | Tin House". Tin House. April 9, 2014. Retrieved December 24, 2017.
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  131. ^ New Jersey Governor Walter Evans Edge, National Governors Association. Accessed December 24, 2017. "Walter E. Edge, the forty-seventh and sixtieth governor to serve New Jersey, was born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on November 20, 1873. His education was limited and attained in the common schools of Pleasantville, New Jersey, where his family moved to in 1877."
  132. ^ Kuntz, John. "Josh Cribbs consistently keeps Browns in position - to win", The Plain Dealer, November 20, 2007, updated March 28, 2019. Accessed June 11, 2020. "'How else are they using him,' Dino Hall asked about Josh Cribbs.... 'He was phenomenal,' Hall said Monday from his home in Pleasantville, N.J."
  133. ^ Panaccio, Tim. "Gene Hart, Longtime Voice Of Flyers, Dies", The Philadelphia Inquirer, July 15, 1999. Accessed November 19, 2013. "Mr. Hart went to Pleasantville High School in South Jersey, where he was all-state in baseball and also lettered in football."
  134. ^ Ty Helfrich, Accessed May 6, 2008.
  135. ^ Norment, Lynn. "Rodney Jerkins: music maestro on a mission.", Ebony, June 1, 2002. Accessed December 19, 2007. "Jerkins is pop music's newest and youngest hit-making wiz. At age 24, the Pleasantville, N.J., native is a fascinating coming-of-age success story and stands out among hundreds of rags-to-riches tales."
  136. ^ Kassel, Matthew. "A Kennedy takes on a Trump convert in South Jersey congressional race; Former public school teacher Amy Kennedy hopes to unseat Rep. Jeff Van Drew in a swing district", Jewish Insider, April 27, 2020. Accessed July 10, 2020. "Amy Kennedy grew up a stone’s throw away from Atlantic City, in the South Jersey shore towns of Pleasantville and Absecon."
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  138. ^ Overmyer, James. Queen of the Negro Leagues: Effa Manley and the Newark Eagles, p. 53. Rowman & Littlefield, 2020. ISBN 9781538139851. Accessed June 11, 2020. "Max Manning was also a New Jersey boy, from Pleasantville, near Atlantic City. Manning was a tall, thin, bespectacled righthanded pitcher who became a regular pitcher the year after joining the team, winning nine and losing four in his second season."
  139. ^ McGarry, Mike. "Osun Osunniyi's next chapter is first round of the NCAA Tournament: Must Win", The Press of Atlantic City, March 18, 2021. Accessed March 18, 2021. "Osunniyi didn’t event start playing basketball until he moved from Pleasantville to Somers Point in eighth grade."
  140. ^ Schwachter, Jeff. "A Musical Homecoming for Ralph Peterson; From Pleasantville to Blakey to Berklee and beyond, Ralph Peterson's life in jazz comes full circle with new album and Father's Day concert in Atlantic City.", Atlantic City Weekly, June 13, 2012. Accessed November 19, 2013. "Peterson grew up in Pleasantville and graduated from Pleasantville High School. He then went to Rutgers University in New Brunswick, graduating in 1984, and 'studying with a lot of big [music] people there,' including Kenny Barron and Michael Carvin."
  141. ^ Omowale, J. Nadir. "Uniquely Blue Raspberry; This New Jersey native moved to Detroit to launch her solo career", BLAC Detroit, September 23, 2011. Accessed November 19, 2013. "Born to a musical family in Pleasantville, N.J., near Atlantic City, she came of age listening to the sounds of Marvin Gaye, Stevie Wonder, James Brown and Terrell."
  142. ^ Ockershausen, Janice Iacona. "Monique Samuels – Real Housewives of Potomac and Not for Lazy Moms", Our Town with Andy Ockershausen, May 7, 2019. Accessed May 11, 2022. "Andy Ockershausen: Monique you’re so unique and I use that word and you’re not from Washington D.C. I found out in your resume you’re from Pleasantville New Jersey. M Samuels: Yeah."
  143. ^ Sheppard, Elena (May 30, 2018). "This aspiring comedian got famous by making people laugh in six seconds". Yahoo! Life. Retrieved April 22, 2023. At 20, the kid from Pleasantville, N.J., who became famous by making funny videos in his childhood bedroom, chased those dreams all the way to Los Angeles.
  144. ^ Post, Michelle Brunetti. "Comic book fan and Pleasantville High School graduate helps make action figures at Hasbro", The Press of Atlantic City, January 29, 2011. Accessed September 21, 2015. "David Vonner, 38, grew up in Atlantic City's Pitney Village and graduated in 1990 from Pleasantville High School, where he was a talented artist, comic book fan and a bit of a class clown."
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External links

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