Mount Pleasant High School - Green Leaf Yearbook (Wilmington, DE)
- Class of 1952
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1952 volume:
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,. V "' Q 125 I X ., F ev ' Y' I I K
,, , f , lg: , if I A 1- 5
Y i i f rw
I A '
Administration . . .
GREEN LEAF Stott ,....
Underclossmen . . .
Sports . . .
Ads . . .
E. R. SCHWINGER
At this phase of your school life your
thoughts naturally turn to graduation or
commencement. These words are synony-
mous, but yet differ to a great degree. Grad-
uation, to many, is the final attainment of
certain goals, the culmination of many and
varied achievements, the completion of
one's formal education. Rather than thinking
in terms of a race well won, let us think in
terms of commencement, a new beginning,
not the end.
There are three great fundamental ways
of learning. One may learn from books or
printed material, from people, or from direct
experience. Now that your high school days
are over, learning will not cease: it will
continue in a much broader manner, you
are just "Commencing." Acceptance of
spiritual values in your future endeavors is
important, do not overlook them. To face
civic responsibilities with fortitude and to
fulfill your social obligations with gracious-
ness will mean much in your successful
realization of the happiness every true
lt is a pleasure to congratulate you on
your success to date, and extend to you
best wishes in meeting the challenges that
IOHN F. HEINEY
We have recently experienced a recurrent
wave of "de-emphasis" on certain intercol-
legiate sports. This demand for reform has
arisen as the result of a popular revulsion
of feeling against the high-pressure win-at-
any-price philosophy. This reform is needed.
lt happens every so often and is a good
example of what takes place when the
nautral "will-to-win" is no longer governed
by conscience and reason.
Anyone who hopes for success in any
field of endeavor must have the will-to-win
in generous measure. lt is a very necessary
attribute of character, The fact that you are
graduating today is evidence, in part at
least, of your will-to-win. The big difference,
of course, lies in how we win. When we
gain success after a hard struggle, fought
against fair competition, and according to
the rules, we strengthen and ennoble our
character and we gain an immense satis-
faction and self-confidence. But when we
win only because we have cheated, evaded,
or ignored the rules we somehow never
seem to find the success or satisfaction for
which we have become so degraded.
The game of Life has rules which cannot
be broken except at great risk. Play the
game hard. Play it to win, but play it ac-
cording to the rules.
Good luck and best wishes to you.
HANNAH T. WESESKY
Lock Haven State Teachers College, B.S.
Pennsylvania State College, ME.
Green Flash Sponsor
Senior Class Adviser
So rapidly the years have passed.
Activities and friendships are to be sus-
pended but never forgotten. It has been a
wonderful period of fellowship, and for
me it has been a distinct privilege and a
pleasure to serve in the capacity of class
To you, departing Seniors, the opening
of this book should signify, a fervent hope
that peace reign again in a troubled
World. As you browse through the pages,
pause at each familiar picture with a sin-
cere Wish for uninterrupted happiness and
prosperity. Close the book only in a spirit
of confidence that your eyes are lifted to
high ideals, and now you are eager to
begin the climb.
May all of you, as members of the mem-
orable class of 1952, return often to re-unite
in the spirit of good fellowship that per-
meates our halls.
Let us not forget Mount Pleasant.
As you glance through the annual in
later years, no doubt you will have a nos-
talgic feeling for your Alma Mater. There
will be recollections of happy and stimu-
lating experiences which so often will at-
tach themselves to your thoughts, Words,
and deeds. -
For the past four years, your teachers
have strived to aid you in preparing your-
self for life in the adult world, to take your
place in the realm of business or industry,
or to pursue a higher education. They are
confident that you are ready to face the
responsibilities that will be placed upon
May He who is the guide of all great
men prevent you from becoming lost in
the modern labyrinth and help you to
travel the open road in happiness and
with a peace of mind!
LESLIE B. KING
Moravian College, B.A.
Pennsylvania State College, M.S.
Problems of Democracy
Coach of Football
Chess and Checkers Club Sponsor
Senior Class Adviser
DAVID I. ANDERSON
Pet Club Sponsor
MARGARET H. BEESON
Boys' Chel Club
Teachers College, B.S.
Nature Club Sponsor
Girls' Home Economics
CHARLES H. BOMBOY
Teachers College, B.S.
Assistant Football Coach
Iunior Class Advisor
STARR L. COLE
Ithaca College, B.S.
Director of Music
WILLIAM H. BOUCHER
West Chester State
Teachers College, B.S,
Bowling Club Sponsor
I. V. Basketball Coach
IOHN W. CROWTHER
Teachers College, BS,
New York University,
Metal and Graphic Arts
Assistant Football Coach
Head Basketball Coach
Metal Club Sponsor
TANIA K. BOUCHER
City College of New York
Iunior Business Training
Dramatic Club Sponsor
Iunior Class Sponsor
STILLMAN A. DARREL.
Pennsylvania, B.S., M,A.
Boys Physical Education
7 and 8
tBoys and Girlsl
Iunior High Music
Iunior High Glee Club
Iunior High Orchestra
Girls' Softball Coach
Senior Play Director
Chairman oi Audio-
IAMES A. GENNARIA
Teachers College, B.S.
New York University,
GREEN LEAF Sponsor
Student Council Advisor
MADYLON R. HEAL
University of Delaware
FORREST L. GUTH
Teachers College, B.S.
New York University
GEORGE T. HANNING
West Chester State
Teachers College, B.S.
MA- Temple University, M.S.
Industrial Arts English 9 cmd 10
Stagecraft Club Sponsor Hi-Y Club Sponsor
Freshman Class Advisor
IRENE B. HARTSOG
Mathematics, 7 and 8
Y-Teens Club Sponsor
ETHEL M. HOBRS
West Chester State
Teachers College, B.S.
Girls' Health and
Hockey Coach cmd Girls'
Leaders Club Sponsor
IO!-IN A. MORGAN
Temple University, B.S.
Aviation Club Sponsor
MARGARET P. NELSON
Ohio University, B.A.
English ll, 12
Iunior Play Director
Junior Class Advisor
HOWARD S. PARSONS
WAYNE I. POLLARI
VINCENT T. REMCHO
Pennsylvania State University of Delaware, West Chester State
College, B.S., M.E. B.S., M.A. Teachers College, B.S.
Director of Health, American History Physics
Physical Education World History Chemistry
Dance Club Sponsor I. V. Football Coach Mathematics
Athletic Association Hobby Club
Fire Drill Patrol Sponsor
Co-ordinator oi School
La Salle College, B.A.
Co-ordinator ot Work-
ETHEL M. BOE
University of Delaware,
Student Council Advisor
DAISY P. WALLACE
University of Virginia,
University ot Delaware,
Leisure Reading Club
IOAN WALLIS ELIZABETH F. WALSH
University oi Delaware, Kutztown State Teachers
B.A. College, B.S.
Spanish Library Club Sponsor
Swimming Club Sponsor
Freshman Class Advisor
U. to :J-Mrs. Simon, Mrs, Carter, Mrs. Schcxcvico, Mrs, Morris, Mrs. Iones, Miss Krejci,
Iohns Hopkins, B.F.A.
Mcxrylcxnd Institute of Ari
Ari Club Sponsor
U. io :J-Mrs. Priscellci Slcxney, Miss Beiiy Whitcomb, Mrs. Mary Sue Lang
GREEN LEAF STAFF
Literary Staff Barbara MacKinnon, Co-editor Gordon Pizor, Co-editor
Mary Ellen Iurisch
Mary Ella Williams
Mr. Gennaria, Faculiy Advisor
. V 1 'Lf
N , .mf
ANN SCHNEIDER EMILY MAXWELL
GMS Sports Eduof BETTE MALCOLM DEAN STEELE
IAMES THATCHER Copy Editor
Boys' Sports Editor I erm-Y lors
BEVERLY HAHDING Photography Ednor NANCY BIMMERMAN
Historian Chairman of Publicity
DIANNE SMOLKA BILL WELS
. . Business Mcmcxger
Chcurman of Typlsts Photography Editor
13 Sales Mcmcxger
Hail! All hail to thee Mount Pleasant
Loud thy praises ring.
May God! blessings smile upon thee,
We, her students sing.
May the brightness of her glory,
Never, never tail.
We are true to thee, Mount Pleasant,
Hail! to the all hail!
am 0,951 CYN
5 F' f
Q h " ,1 r
Q91-6, ' WW 1 wmv
CIJSS OF '52. Energetic and am-
bitious the Class oi 52 is remem-
bered for his varied activities, many
pleasures, and hard work. On his
ist oi interests, playing sports, par-
ticipating in all musipal organiza-
tions, working hard tor success, and
having fun are at the top. He plans
to study for and work towards
many occupations and professions.
Freshman Frolicg Sophomore Hop:
Iunior Prom, Senior Bally roller skat-
ing partiesg basketball concessions:
iunior and senior plays: varsity and
intramural sports, Senior Carnival,
and several dances.
GRACE AlllM8. Because of her
most salient characteristic, Grace
will always be remembered for her
cheer? disposition and laughter.
Her avorite pastime is drawing.
She 'hopes to become a commercial
designer and interior decorator,
even though her ambition is to be
a commercial artist lor the movies.
She enjoys dancing and swimming
but is oiten peeved by homework.
Intramural basketball 9, 10, ll, 125
intramural hockey 9: intramural
softball 9, 10- intramural soccer ll,
senior choir 9, 10, ll, 12.
BAYARD ALLMOND. Because of
his willingness to work and his
many achievements, we shall al-
ways ,remember Bayard as an out-
standing member of our class. His
lans for the future include college.
Eayard's activities are both many
and varied, but we shall never tor-
get all his hard work in handling
the finances ol our yearbook.
Student Council 9, 10, vice-presi-
dent 125 baseball manager 10, ll5
intramural football 9, l0, ll, l2: in-
tramural soccer l05 intramural
softball 9, 10, ll, 125 class president
105 student director of junior play5
co-chairman of junior prom5 senior
EH? business manager of GREEN
MARTHA BAUDEB. Marcie will al-
ways be remembered for her lovely
voice and active participation in
choir work. Although slaying the
piano is her hobby, an music is a
great interest, she has chosen a
career in the field of home econom-
ics and plans to attend Penn State
Senior choir 9, 10, Il, 125 homeroom
treasurer 10, 125 homeroom sacre-
tary 95 variety show 10, llg junior
Flay cast5 choir wardrobe committee
1, 125 senior play properties com-
mittee5 dance club l5 literar and
business staff ol GREEN l'.i:Ar,
choir co-ordinating committee ll.
NANCY BALDWIN. An enthusiastic
and keen interest in athletics has
led Peanut to participate in all in-
tramural sports and to be a member
of leaders' club throughout high
school. She rates dancing and sing-
ing tops for entertainment, but her
pet peeve is teachers who give sur-
prise quizzes. Having taken the
commercial course, Nancy's ambi-
tion is to become successful in
Intramural hockey 95 intramural soc-
cer 10, llj intramural basketball 9,
10, ll, 125 intramural softball 9,
10, ll, 125 usher of senior 0plaE5
operetta 95 leaders' club 9, 1 , 1 5
typist for the GREEN LEAF.
IOHN ARCHER. Arch is a member
of the senior class who intends to
become a teacher in secondary edu-
cation. He plans to attend West
Chester State Teachers' College. He
likes to collect records and has
quite a nice collection, Another pas-
time of his is roller-skating. His pet
peeve is people who don't retum
ilms after the films are shown, and
his favorite expression is "Buddy."
We will always remember his cheer-
iulness, and his ability to get along
A, A. 95 intramural football 9, 105
intramural basketball 9, 105 intra-
mural softball 9, 105 intramural soc-
cer 9, 105 press club 9, 10, 115 sports
editor ot the Green Flash 9, 105
audio-visual secretary 12.
WILLIAM BERGER. Bill is one of
the more musically inclined seniors.
He has always been interested in
music and intends to become a pro-
fessional musician. At the present
he says that playing in dance bands
is his favorite pastime. Bill's pet
Eeeve is people who think they are
eaven's gilt to the world. He can
be heard exclaiming, "that poor
sucker is really gone." We wil all
remember his playing of the trom-
Band 9, 10, 11, l25 president of band
11, 125 choir 9, 10, ll, 125 music
shows l0, 115 senior play cast l2.
KENNETH BETTY. Kenny wants to
go to college, although he is not
sure where, and then wants to be-
come a mechanic's apprentice. Later
he would like to go into the man-
agement of mechanics. He says
that driving is his favorite pastime.
He can be heard exclairning, "For-
soothl" as his favorite saying. He is
a quiet, well-liked, friend y boy
who gets along with everyone and
will be remembered for his friendly
Homeroom president 9, 105 intramu-
ral football 95 intramural softball 9,
IU, 115 intramural basketball 9, lU,
11, 125 band 9, 10, 11, 123 audio-
visual club 9, 10, ll, 125 junior and
senior play committees.
BARBARA CAFFREY. Barb's com-
bination of pep, artistic ability, and
dai dreaming will most certainly
ma e us remember her. She was a
most capable head cheerleader dur-
ing our senior gear. Because of her
interest in art, arb plans to attend
college to become an illustrator. Her
favorite sayinig is, l'Well isn't that
Georgie," an she is quite annoyed
by impatient persons.
Homeroom .president 95 homeroom
secretary IU5 intramural basketball
9, 105 intramural softball 9, 105
scrapbook committee 105 girls' state
115 scenery committee, junior play5
cheerleading 11, 125 art editor of
GREEN LE F.
MAX BLETSCHACHER. Ioining our
class in his senior year as an ex-
change student from Germany, Max
has been a grand addition to our
class. We hope he has enjoyed the
year at Mt. Pleasant and has
earned as much from us as we have
from him. We shall always remem-
ber his bright smile and personality.
Max plans to return to Germany
after graduation and to attend a
technical college to become an en-
gineer or architect.
figudent Council 125 varsity iootball
NANCY BIMMERMAN. Whether it
be for sports, dancing, or just a
good gab session, Nancy is always
ull of enthusiasm. Because of her
many interests, Nance has partici-
ted in nearly all school affairs,
mr et saying is "Have fun, but be
good?" An academic student, Nancg
plans to attend college next fall an
to do work in the medical field.
Varsity basketball 10, ll5 varsity
softball 9, 10, ll, 125 intramural bas-
ketball 9, 125 intramural hockey 105
intramural soccer llg junior play
cast5 scenerx chairman5 senior play5
GREEN LE F staff, secretary of
MARILYN CHAPPELL. If our per-
sonalities had a formula, Mari1yn's
would surely be that a pleasing
disposition plus an even tempera-
ment makes for a happy Eerson and
the best kind of friend. he enjoys
most being with persons of her own
age and has proved herself a will-
ing and industrious worker in all
activities. "Do you good and help
you too," has come to be Mari1yn's
favorite saying. Her future pilans
include studying medical tec ol-
ogy at the University of Delaware.
Student Council 11 secretary 125
varsity softball 105 intramural soft-
ball 95 intramural basketball 9, 10,
ll5 chairman of Career Day ll, 125
chairman of properties junior play.
IOHN CHOWNING. Johnnie will
always be remembered at Mount
Pleasant for his excellent musical
ability. No wonder his ambition is
to be a music teacher. Of course,
Iohnnie has other interests, one of
them being silly girls although he
states that they are also his pet
eeve. His future plans include the
fleld of music and also the mission-
Band 9, 10, ll, 12, choir 9, 10, ll, 12g
intramural basketball 9, 10, ll, 12,
intramural football 9 10, ll, 12, mu-
sical productions "Of All Things"
and "Ain't Misbehavingf'
IEAN COHNTHWAITE. In the six
years Iean has attended Mt. Pleas-
ant, she has been one of the out-
standing members of our class. Her
various interests have given her a
"finger in nearly every pie." This
cute little senior Wplans to attend
Randolph-Macon oman's College.
Athletic Association 10, A. A. treas-
urer ll, and A. A. president 125
varsity hockey 9, 10, 1 , 125 varsity
basketball 10, ll, 12, senior choir 9,
10, ll, 125 junior play, co-ordinatin
committee for variety show 10, lg
1 readin committee ll, 12,
Efffsw LEAF' mu.
CAROL CONRAD. Carol's peppy
gersonalithwill always be remem-
ered at t. Pleasant. Outside of
school she enioyls reading, dancing,
and talking. S e is often kidded
about havini an innocent look and
a young loo , but she will always
deny both of these accusations. Her
future plans include college, pos-
sibly, Ohio Wesleyan, and she
hopes to become a teacher.
Athletic Association 9, 10g basket-
ball manager l0, hockey manager
117 intramural basketbal 9, 10, ll,
12g intramural softball 9, 10, 11, 125
cheerleader 125 senior choir 9, 11,
cadet choir 10, co-chairman of
ETA. dance decoration committee
BRUCE CLARK. Bruce might be
considered one of the quiet mem-
bers of our class, The reason for
this may be his fondness for doo-
dling. His pet eeves in'clude deten-
tion halls and French dictation tests.
Regardless of his small size, he
mentions eating as one of his favor-
ite pastimes.- is future glans in-
clude the University of elaware
and the Marines.
Intramural football 9, l0, ll, 125 in-
tramural baseball 9, 10, ll, 121 in-
tramural basketball 9, 10, ll, 12,
intramural volleyball 11.
BILLIE DeCO1lMIS. Billie, who, in
spite of her name is one of the
feminine members of the class, has
alwaxs participated in many activi-
ties. lthough she possesses a very
decisive personality, hard-working
Billie is known for her friendliness.
In the future she plans to attend a
college, although she doesn't know
just exactly w ich one. When not
in Accomac tVirginia, naturallyl,
her favorite pastime seems to be re-
membering Accomac. Billie's dis-
ttnctive, and frequently heard laugh
will long be remembered.
Student Council 107 Student Council
president 12: intramural basketball
0, 12, choir 9 ll, 12, cadet choir
10 art club 9, dance club 105 junior
IOHN DELKER. lack is well known
or his fine sense of humor and his
little maroon Henry I. Whenever
there was an errand to be done,
lack was called upon to do it. His
favorite pastime is eating. After
graduation his plans will probably
include college, as he hopes to be-
come an electrical engineer.
Basketball manager l0, ll, 12, intra-
mural basketball 9, 10, ll, 12, intra-
mural baseball 9, 10, ll, 125 intra-
mural softball 9, 10, ll, 12.
CAROLE FERGUSON. Carole is
known to everyone for her quiet and
pleasing personality. Even though
she has always been a very good
mathematics student, she sc?-Ye her
pet paeve is trigonometry. er fa-
vorite pastime is writini letters to
one particular soldier. fter grad-
uation she plans to go to work and
at the same time attend Goldey's
night school. Carole's ambition is to
Intramural softball 9, 10, ll., 12, in-
tramural basketball 9, 10, ll, 12:
maiorette 9, 101 senior play costume
PATRICIA FAUERBACH. Pat, an
active member of the senior class,
came to us in the ninth grade, She
lans to attend the Universitg of
Belaware and specialize in me ical
technology. Her favorite expression
is "George" Of her pastimes, she
rates bowling, ice skating, and play-
ing sports as her favorites. Pat will
always be remembered for her
pleasing personality and friendly
Intramural basketball 9, lU, ll, 125
intramural softball 9, 10, varsiby
softball llg square dance club l g
photography club ll, secretary of
photograph club ll, junior play
comifgttee lip senior play commit-
RICHARD EMERY. Dick will always
be remembered as one of the out-
standing artists of the class. His
work with pen and ink has con-
tributed many very interesting post-
ers to Mount Pleasant. Dick plans
to enter the University of Delaware
to study chemical engineering.
Intramural football 9, IO, intramu-
ral baseball 9, 105 GREEN LEAF
publicity committee 12p senior play
lpublicity committeep dance pub-
icity committee, 12.
IOANNE FOSTER. Joanne is one of
our most active an ambitious sen-
iors, who is well liked by ever?one.
In the summer, she may be ound
on the golf course swingini a
mighty mean golf club. lf as ed,
she'll tell you her pet Reeve is
selling hot dogs at footba games.
After graduation she hopes to enter
Bucknell University and take the
liberal arts course.
Student Council 95 Athletic Associa-
tion ll, 127 class vicegaresident 12:
intramural basketball , 10, ll, 12,
intramural softball 9, 10, ll, 127
choir 9g chairman of junior play cos-
tume and make-up committeeng co-
chairman of footbal concessions 12,
chairman of GREEN LEAF sales 125
student director of senior play.
EDWARD GEARHART. An all-round
active member of our class, Eddie
kept himself very busy during his
high school years. His favorite pas-
times include golf, swimming, and
basketball. Ed ie's get peeve is "a
Eerson who thinks e is somebody
e isn't." His future plans include
the University of Delaware, where
he hopes to receive a degree in
Student Council 12, class secretary
11, homeroom secretary 10, choir
9, 10, ll, 12, varsity basketball 10,
ll, 12, varsity baseball ll, 12, intra-
mural basketball 9, 10, intramural
football 9, 10, 11, 12, intramural
social' 9, operetta 9, 10, class play
BEVERLY HARDING. We will al-
ways remember Bev for her sports-
manship and relaxed manner. After
she leaves Mount Pleasant, her
glans include attending Goldey-
eacom College in co-operation
with the DuPont Company.
Athletic Association ll, 12, varsity
hockeg 9, 10, 11, 12, varsity basket-
ball l , ll, 12, softball manager 10,
11, 12, class treasurer 9, class vice-
president 10' homeroom vice-presi-
dent 11, GREEN LEAF staff, senior
play committee, junior play com-
DONALD HAAG. Don came to
Mount Pleasant in his iunior year
from Lakewood, Ohio, Here he has
become active in musical organiza-
tions namely, choir and band.
After graduation, Don plans to go
to college to prepare for a future as
a retail florist. In his leisure time he
enjoys tinkering with cars.
Intramural football 12, band ll, 12,
choir ll, 12.
LEILA ANNE GRIFFITH. Lee has
very definite plans for the future.
After she graduates from high
school, she will get married and
become a seamstress as well. At
present she names her favorite pas-
times as sewing and drawing. -
Intramural basketball 9, 10, 11, 12,
intramural soccer 9, intramural soft-
ball 9, home economics club 9,
leaders' club 9, dance club 10, dra-
matic club ll, iunior play usher ll,
senior usher 1 , operetta 9.
WIIJJAM HONEY. Bill plans a
rather easy future, He hopes to in-
herit a lot of money and "live hap-
pily ever after." Until then he
spends his free time on sports and
running to fires.
Athletic Association 9, varsit base-
ball 9, 10, ll, 12, varsity football ll,
band 9, 10, homeroom president 10,
homeroom vice-president ll, choir
10, senior play committee.
ROBERT HUMPHREY. While here
at Mount Pleasant, Bob has shown
his interest in music by partici at-
ing in both the band and the choir
throughout his high school career
and has proven himself to be a very
valuable member of each. Bob lists
hunting and fishing as his favorite
hobbies. We will al remember Bob
for his friendly smile and hap y- o-
lucky nature. His plans for the qu-
ture are rather indefinite.
Homeroom vice-gzresident 95 Band
9, 10, ll, 12: c oir 9, 10, ll, 127
CHARLES KRICK. Chuck's many
successful exieriences and thrills in
soap box der ies will long be out-
standing in our memories. He came
to Mount Pleasant in the seventh
grade, left in the ninth grade to
move to Buffalo, New York, and
then retumed to our school for his
senior year. This year, as in But-
falo he has been active in athletics.
As far as the future is concerned,
Chuck plans to be an engineer
after attending S. M. U. or Tennes-
Varsity football, 12.
MARY ELLEN IURISCH. Mary El-
len's interest and talent in music
have led her to choose a musical
career. After graduation she hopes
to attend Oberlin Conservatory to
study music education, and then she
Ialans to teach in a public school.
n addition to music, Mar Ellen
enjoys sports, walking, and' danc-
Varsity hockey 95 varsity basketball
IO, ll, l2g band 10, ll, l2g senior
choir 9, 10, l1, 125 student band
director ll, 125 student choir direc-
tor l2, junior play co-ordinatorg
chairman of scener committee, sen-
ior pm, GREEN LEAF mfr.
FRANK HYER. Frank's future plans
include going to college to study
engineer ng. n his spare time, he
can usually be found at his favorite
pastimes which are racing boats
and playing the piano. Will we ever
forget that wave?
Intramural football 9, 105 intramural
softball 9, 1011 intxiamugalucagebagl
gpotogr you 'spors
club 105 boxing club ll, 12 horne-
room treasurer llg May Day 11:
senior play ticket committee.
WALTER LAFFERTY. With his good-
natured and friendly manner, we
will alwaiys remember Walt for his
faride an never ceasing praise of
reland. Walt is ver? interested in
chemistry, and his sans tor the fu-
ture are to enter t e University of
Delaware to study in this field.
Trigonometrg seems to be the one
course he efinitely dislikes. Walt
spends much of his spare time bi-
Intramural football 9, 10, ll 12:
orchestra 9, I0 115 band 9, ld, ll,
12: GREEN LEAF staff.
CAROLYN LASSELL. Carolyn will
always be remembered for her
beautiful, long curly hair and grace-
ful hands. She is alreadsy attending
Philadelphia Modeling chool, and
it is her ambition to make modeling
a career. Since she is also very
much interested in playing the piano
and organ, it is her hope to combine
modeling and music on the stage or
on television. She has had the og-
portunity of playing the organ pu -
icly on several occasions and
thinks the entertainment field would
be an interesting one.
Choir 9, 105 cadet choir accompan-
WILLIAM MACKAY. Willie is known
for his musical participation in all
four years of high school. He plans
to go to the University of Delaware
an become a successful business-
man or farmer. His favorite pas-
times are eating, sleeping, and
reading. He still seems to find time
for "outside" activities.
Varsitiiafootball 10, ll, 125 intramural
basket all 9, 105 intramural base-
ball 9, 105 intramural football 95
president of band 95 state band 95
choir show 10, 115 county band 10,
t1,15l6.'1ance band 11, 125 stage crew
ROSS MACE. Ross, one of the more
reserved members of the senior
class, has always been interested in
sports. When it comes to school ac-
tivities, he can often be found work-
ing industriously in the shop, but
one of his favorite outside sports is
hunting. As his main interests lie
in these activities, one can well
imagine that his pet peeve would
Varsity baseball 10, ll, 125 intra-
mural football 9, 10, 11, 12' intra-
mural basketball 9, 10, ll, li. .
IOAN LONG. Ioan, who has at-
tended Mount Pleasant since first
grade, is a commercial student who
Flans to enter into the stenographic
ield to become a secretary. Her
favorite pastimes are plaiiing the
piano, watching TV, and istening
to the radio. Her pet peeve is sur-
lntramural basketball 9, 10, 11, 125
intramural softball 9, 10, ll, 125
resident of home economics 'club
1305 driver's training 125 typist for
GREEN LEAF5 choir 9, 105 usher for
junior and senior plays.
BARBARA MAC KINNON. One of
our busy, capable seniors who is
willing to enter any possible activi-
ty is arbara. She worked hard as
co-editor of the GREEN LEAF, and
she plans to go to college to be-
come a secondary schoo English
teacher. She claims her favorite
pastime is arguing, and her pet
peeve is other persons who have to
Intramural basketball 105 soccer 115
Green Flash staff 9, 105 Editor-in-
chief of Green Flash 115 Co-editor of
GREEN LEAF5 senior play5 publicity
committee for junior lay5 ublicity
committee for Ching-Eing-Fling.
BETTE MALCOLM. Bette, a riuiet
but very capable senior, is ta ing
the academic course and plans to
go to college or to Goldey-Beacom
usiness sc ool to prepare for either
teaching or stenograp y. Her favor-
ite pastimes are bowling, badmin-
ton, and watching basketball
games. Her pet peeve is homework.
Homeroom secretary 9, varsit hock-
ey ll, 12, I. V. hockey l0, basket-
ball manger ll, driver's training 10,
assistant editor of Green Flash ll,
Green Flash reporter 9, 10, GREEN
LEAF staff l2, intramural basketball
10, ll, junior pla committee, senior
play committee, bowling club 12.
LESTER MILLER. Slim is taking the
academic course and plans to go
to college and become an ortho-
dontist. His favorite pastimes are
reading, sailing, swimming, and
water skiing. Indecison is his pet
Athletic association 9, l0, intramu-
ral football 9, 10, ll, 12, intramural
soccer 9, 10, 11, 12, intramural bas-
ketball 9, 10, ll, 12, intramural soft-
ball 9, 10, ll, l2, homeroom
president 9, junior play committee
l, senior play committee 12, senior
itlimce committee 12, bowling club
PATRICIA McKl'NLEY. Pat, with
her blond hair and soft voice, is
known for her willingness to help
in a variety of activities. A career
as a medical secretary is her ambi-
tion after attending Marjorie Web-
ster junior College. She will often
be seen taking long walks or spend-
ing her time at the bowling alley.
Intramural basketball 9, 10, ll, 12,
intramural softball 9, 10, ll, l2,
bowling club ll, 12, choir 9, 10,
ticket committee for the Harvest Hop
ll, senior play committee, GREEN
EMILY MAXWELL. Em will always
be remembered by our class and
the undergraduates for her warm
smile, her short hair, and her favor-
ite expression, "Huh?" Her future
plans include Cornell University
and a career in chemistry or as a
laboratoriid technician. Before she
came to t. Pleasant as a junior,
she went to Seaford High School.
Her favorite pastime is participating
Homeroom president ll, class treas-
urer l2, varsity hockey ll, 12, dra-
matic club ll, associate-editor for
GREEN LEAF, senior play cast,
chairman of basketball concessions,
junior play make-ug: and costumes
committee, Iunior rom committee,
yearbook club, dance committees,
WILLIAM MILLER. Friendly Bill
came to Mount Pleasant as a junior
and has since been known as
"Ingrid" His southern drawl and
his part of "Herbert" in the senior
lay will always be remembered.
since his ambition is to be a con-
struction engineer, he plans to at-
tend college after graduation. When
asked what his pet Qeeve was, Bill
replied, "Ah detest ankeesl" "In-
grid" rates fooling with model air-
planes as his favorite pastime.
Horneroom vice- resident ll, home-
room treasurer laz, intramural foot-
ball ll, l2, intramural basketball ll,
12, senior play cast,
BLEANOR MITCHELL. One of the
active members of the commercial
course, Mitch plans to become' a
secretary! or do some type of office
work. S e enjoys watching televi-
sion and gets very impatient when
people do not pgy attention to what
she is saying.
Intramural basketball 9, 10, ll, 12,
intramural softball 9, 10, llp dance
club 10, ll, driver's training 115
typist for GREEN LEAF: operetta 9:
choir 9, junior play committee ll,
usher for senior play 12.
COUBTLAND NICHOIS. Court, a
quiet, but friendly member of the
senior class, has plans for the fu-
ture to attend Penn State College to
become a biochemist. Along this
same line Court enjoys working
with plants in his spare timeg how-
ever, with much musical ability, he
also enjoys playing the clarinet. His
pet peeve is being hurried.
Audio-visual club 9, 10, choir ll, 12,
band 9, 10, ll, 12: junior play
scenery committee, senior play tick-
et rifmmitteeg GREEN LEAF business
PATRICIA MOORE. With the dis-
tinction of being the only married
woman in the senior class, Pat's
goal is to learn to cook very well.
1-fer snap and pep as assistant head
cheerleader have made her an im-
portant person at football and bas-
etball games. Pat finds listening
to the radio her greatest pleasure
in her leisure time, but s e defi-
nitely dislikes being teased.
Intramural sports 9, ID 11 driver's
training llg GREEN 1..EA1' typistp
choir 9, 10: safety patrol 9: sopho-
more hop, decorations committeep
iunior play committee: senior 2p1ay
committee: cheerleading ll, 1 .
LOIS MOORE. Lois, with her quiet
and pleasing personality, can be
recognized by her reddish brown
hair and freckles.Her future plans
are indefinite, but an interest in art
is prevalent. Her little brother is
her pet Reeve, while tennis tops the
list as er favorite pastime.
Intramural basketball 9, 10, 11, in-
tramural softball 9, 10, 115 art edi-
tor of Green Flash ll, bowling
NANCY NORLING. This active sen-
ior, with her bright smile, blond
hair, and air of independence
has future plans to attend Pennsyl-
vania State College. Nance finds
dancing, walking, and playing
cards the most pleasant ways to
relax in her spare time. Her pet
peeve is persons who talk very
Student Council 9, 10, 11, '12, class
secretary' 107 varsity basketball 10:
varsit ockey 10, ll, 127 varsity
softball mana er 10, ll, bowling
club 11, GREEN LEAF staff: choir 9,
11. 12, junior play cast: senior play
IOANNE PEOPLES. Io, as she is
known to her classmates, is a
snappy cheerleader who displays
mtich pep leading spectators in
their cheers at the ootball and bas-
ketball games. She hopes to attend
a junior college after graduation
an to become a secretary. As for
activities, in her spare time Lo en-
jogs driving the car and ice s ating
- ut she cannot stand people who
Vice-president of homeroom 10, in-
tramural hocke 9, 10, intramural
basketball 9, IJ ll, 12, intramural
softball 9, 10, llg bowling club 12,
iitiiriifai play committees, cheerleader
HENRY RICHMOND. Hank, who is
very interested in the field of aero-
nautics and glans to attend college
to study to e an aeronautical en-
gineer, has a certain confidence
about him that we all envy. Hank
just does not take a liking to trigo-
nometry. He rates boating and
model aviation as his favorites for
Intramural football 9, 10, ll, 125
softball 9, 10, ll, 12.
GORDON PIZOR. One of the hard
working seniors and a leader in his
class, Gordon is co-editor of the
yearbook. He hopes in future gears
to study in the field of me icine
after attending the University of
Delaware. Gordon spends his spare
time working with his tropical fish
and also working on his father to
get the car.
Band 9, 10, llg chess and checker
club 105 Freshman Frolicg Sopho-
more Hop, Iunior Prom entertain-
ment committeey junior play com-
mitteeg senior Splay Rroperty com-
mitteeg Boys' tate ttorne Gen-
eralg co-editor of GREEN LEAF.
GORDON PFEIFFER. Gordon,
whose determination will heli him
throughout his entire lite, sets eing
hargay as his goal. He plans to at-
ten college after graduation.
French homework seems to be his
greatest peeve. Collecting coins and
stamps, swimminlg, bowling, and
playing basketbal , tennis, and ping
pong are high on his list of favor-
ites as spare time activities.
Intramural football 9, 10, llg intra-
mural basketball 9, l0, intramural
softball 9, 10, llg library club l0g
bowling club llg freshman frolic
committeep junior play advertising
committee: senior pay property
BEVERLY ROBERTSON. Bev, whose
pleasing personality and good
naturedness have made her out-
standing, hopes to pursue a career
along t e secretarial line after tak-
ing courses at Goldey-Beacom Col-
lege. Bev chooses dancing aa the
best way to pend her spare time.
Intramural basketball 9, 101 soft-
ball 9p senior play, co-chairman
costumes and make-up committee,
IEAN RYKER. lean, who came to Mt.
Pleasant in the tenth grade after at-
tending University High School in
Baton Rouge, Louisiana, is a very
industrious, active and friendly mem-
ber of the class. Ioan plans to attend
college, but at present has no ar-
ticular career in mind. She rates p1,ay-
ing the piano and reading as the best
ways to spend her spare time, but
lean abhors trying to do those fifteen
minute math tests in five minutes.
Intramural soccer 115 basketball ll,
dramatics club llg Driver's Training
Club llp yearbook club 12, senior
play cast: junior play committees,
mathematics contest ll, literary staff
CLARK Sl-IELDON. Tall, blond "Pete"
is known to everyone for his outstand-
ing athletic talents. He is undecided
about his future plans, but because of
his friendly personality, he will have
many, friends and succeed in whatever
he c ooses. His favorite pastimes in-
clude hunting, fishing, and all sports
in general, "Pete's" secret ambition
is to inherit a half million dollars. His
pet saying is "forsooth."
Varsity football 9, 10, ll, 12, varsity
basketball 9, 10, ll, 125 varsity base-
ball 9, 10, 125 Senior Choir 9.
WALTER SEGL. "Mouse" or "Bud"
will always be remembered for his
curiosity and ability f?J to take things
apart, which will probably be an
asset to his chosen career ot mechan-
ical or chemical engineer. Bud would
like to enroll in NROTC at the Uni-
versity of Michigan or Penn State. I-le
is noted for saying "Whose little boy
are you?" and his pet faeeve is Span-
ish teachers. Bud bui ds model air-
planes and raises tropical fish in his
spare time. In summer, he enjoys the
sailing competition in S. jersey.
AA. ll, 121 football manager 11,
junior play scenery and publicity
committees 11, senior play 12.
ANN SCHNEIDER. Tall, blonde Ann
has contributed a great deal to the
girls' basketball teams and the junior
and senior plays. She Eortrayed the
character part of Aunt ate in "Per-
sonal Appearance", in the junior play,
and was Barbara, a yxoung adu t, in
"Ianuary Thaw," in t e senior play.
Ann has been quite an asset to the
basketball team because of her
height, which is 5 feet, 8 inches. Her
future includes college. After gradu-
ation she plans to teach. Ann enjoys
reading, driving, and talking.
Homeroom treasurer llg varsity bas-
ketball 9, 10, ll, 12, leaders' club 9,
bowling club llp editor of girls' sports
in Green Leaf, choir 9, junior and
THOMAS SHULTZ. Tommy will never
be forgotten for his sfpectacular play-
ing on the football ield. He played
one of the halfback positions until his
senior year, when he was switched to
guarterback, where much talent was
isplayed. He was always quite ac-
tive on the baseball team as an out-
fielder. For several years .Tommy was
seen driving his model "T" Ford, but
he finally sold it before his senior
year. A ter graduation from high
school, Tommy plans to attend trade
school or business school. His favor-
ite pastimes include hunting, fishing,
and sports in general.
Varsity football and baseball 9, 10,
ll, 1122, intramural basketball 9, 10,
IANET SMITH. Always ready with a
joke or a big smile, janet takes an
active part in many class activities.
Although an individualist, she gets
along well with everyone. janet en-
joys bowling in her spare time. Alter
graduation, she plans to take nurse's
training, as her ambition is to be-
comeha nurse. With her pleasing per-
sonality, we know that she will be
a goo one.
Intramural basketball and softball 9,
10, ll, 12, ticket committee for junior
play and senior play: ticket commit-
tee tor junior prom, refreshment com-
mittee for Ching-Ling-Fling.
HENRY SNYDER. Henry is a quiet
but hard working senior. He has done
art work, thus adding a great deal
to all publicity committees or dances
and plays. He enjoys music as is dis-
played by his violin playing. He plans
to enter college, ,but he is undecided
as far as his ambition is concerned.
"What a life!" is his pet saying, and
his pet peeve is "people who don't
know their place."
Varsity football 11, 12, baseball '11,
125 intramural football, basketball,
and softball 9, 125 orchestra 9 ll,
125 homeroom treasurer ll, Boys'
BARBARA SNYDER. "Bug" is an at-
tractive member of the cheerleading
squad, She, like her twin brother,
has much artistic talent and has been
in choir several years, which shows
her interest in music, although she
detests Henry's violin playing. After
her high school days are over, "Bu "
plans to enter a junior college. lit
ambition is to enter merchandising.
Her favorite pastimes include listen-
ing to popular music, ice skating,
swimming and driving.
Intramural sports: hockey 9, 125 bas-
ketball 9, 10, 11, 12, softball 9, 10, ll,
12, bowling club 12, junior play com-
mittees, participated in choir produc-
tion, "Ain't Misbehavin' " ll, dance
DIANNE SMOLKA. Blonde, pe py
Dianne is one of the most outstandrlng
girl athletes in the class. Her many
riends will always remember her ex-
traordinary descriptions of people,
happenings, and things. She enjoys
dancing! walking, and playing the
piano, ut she hates to be late. "Oh,
my heavensl" is a favorite expression
ol Dianne's. She likes to sing as is
shown by her participation in senior
choir activities. Dianne plans to be-
come a secretary after graduation.
Student Council 8, 9, 107 varsity
hockey 9, 10, ll, 125 basketball 9, 10,
11, softball 9, 10, 11, Driver's Training
Club 125 senior choir 9, 10, ll, 12,
chairman of yearbook typists.
WOLFGANG SORKE. "Wolf " as he
is known to everyone at Mt. Pleasant,
is one of the two German exchange
students. Although he has been with
us for only one year, his pleasant
nature and mannerliness have im-
Sressed us all. After leaving Mt.
leasant, "Wolf" lans to return to
Germany where hge will attend a
German college to pursue a course in
mechanical engineering. His secret
ambition is to lose his German accent,
and his pet saying is "ei verf1ucht1"
EARL STAYTON. Earl, who is good-
looking in a quiet, inconspicuous
way, is one of those amiab e peo-
ple who ca-n't think of any! peeve,
et alone a pet one. After e grad-
uates from high school, Earl wants
to go to rep school and then to
college. S.-Pince he hasn't decided
what he wants to be, he doesn't
want to specialize in anything yet.
However undecided he may be
about the future, Earl is uite defi-
nite about hunting being cl-tis favor-
ite slport. We will always remember
Earl s charming smile.
Intramural football 9, 10, ll, 12,
intramural basketball 9, 10, ll 12,
intramural softball 9, 10, 11, 12.
DAVID TAIT. Dave intends to go
to the University of Delaware. He
hopes either to be an engineer or to
go into business administration. We
will remember his "natural blond"
hair. His pet Reeve is five minute
trig tests, and e can be heard very
often saying, "Down, bo I" He likes
tg sfend his summers in Ocean City,
Secretary homeroom 10, ll, base-
ball manager l0, football manager
ll, intramural softball 9, 10, ll, 12,
intramural football 9, 10, ll, 12, in-
tramural basketball 9, l0, ll, 12,
junior play committee, senior gay
icirstilbowling club ll, 12, May ay
CARLTON SUTTON. Buzzy, as he
is known to everyone, wants to be
a chemical engineer, and he wants
to travel. He doesn't like persons
who kid when he is with a girl. He
enjoys reading, traveling, sports,
and girls. He ho es he will be suc-
cessful. Two of his favorite ex res-
sions are "Who cares?" and 'S-loly
cowI" Buzzy's ability to get along
with everybody will always be re-
Student Council 9, 10, class vice-
president 9, varsity basketball 9,
0, ll, 12, varsity football 10, ll, 12,
varsity baseball 10, ll, 12, intramu-
ral football 9, intramural softball 9,
junior play cast, senior play com-
DEAN STEELE. Skipger, the only
boy in the class wit red hair, is
perhaps the most versatile member
of the class. His wit and many dia-
lects add to his admirable person-
ality. As every one well knows, he
Eat? redhtalpe, which goes lfgzkndiin
an wit is et saying, " , or
cryin' out loud?" His future plans
are to attend college, but he hasn't
chosen any particu ar field. Because
of his outstanding ability in leader-
ship!! he vgilldbe a great success in
anyt ing e oes.
Student Council 9, preisiderg olf sen-
ior cass, cass resi ent , ome-
room president lll, varsity basket-
ball 9, 10, 11, 12, varsity baseball
10, ll, 12, varsigy football 11, 12,
junior play, GRE N LEAF staff.
BARBARA TAYLOR. Barb has been
at Mount Pleasant since second
grade and in recent years has be-
come verg active in girls' athletics.
After gra uation she plans to attend
college. Cute, energetic Barb seems
to find time from her many activities
for her favorite pastimes, walking
Varsity softball 9, 10, ll, 12, varsity
basketball 10, ll, 12, hockey man-
ager ll, 12, homeroom treasurer 10,
junior play committee, senior play
committee, junior prom committee,
sophomore hop committee, variety
show 10, ll, choir 10, ll, 12, bowling
club 11, 12.
IAMES THATCHER. Iimmie is one
of our well-liked, busy senior boys.
He is definitely planning for college,
but he is not sure at this date where
he wants to go. He is an active par-
ticipant in sports. He enjoys prac-
tical jokes and will always be re-
membered for his liveliness and his
Varsity basketball 10, ll, 125 var-
sity baseball 10, 11, 125 intramural
football 9, 105 intramural basketball
95 intramural softball 95 intramural
hardball 95 class president 115
homeroom president 9, 10, 115 boys'
sport editor for GREEN LEAF.
CHARLES WATT. Charlie plans to
join the Navly if he isn't able to take
N.R.O.'l'.C. e hopes to eventually
become a commissioned officer in
the Navy. Charlie's get saying is
"1 like it." He say? is pet peeve
is women drivers, e likes bowling
and driving better than anything
else. Char 1e's good humor and
friendliness will be remembered by
Football manager 9, 105 basketball
manager 95 bowling club ll, 125
intramural football 9, 105 intramural
softball 9, 105 intramural basketball
95 typing club 105 senior play com-
BARBARA WALLS. Bobbie came to
Mt, Pleasant in the 10th grade from
P. S. She plans to be a stenogra-
pher, and she wants to live a long,
prosperous life. Her pet peeve is
spot quizzes. She likes sports, danc-
ing, and listening to popular music.
We will all remember her lively,
humorous ways. She likes to say,
"I'll tell her Ferl,"
Leader corps 105 junior play usher5
baton twir ing club 115 typist for
GREEN LEAF5 senior play usher.
CHARLES VIETH. Charley wants
to go to college but is undecided as
to which one. He wants to be a den-
tist. tHe would like to be a million-
aire, but who knows?l He doesn't
like wild drivers, and his favorite
saying is "Huhl" He likes all sports.
We will remember his "quiet' dis-
cussions with others.
Varsity football 9, 10, 11, 125 I. V.
basketball 115 intramural softball
9, 10, 115 intramural soccer 105 chess
and checkers club 105 bowling club
11, 125 operetta 95 decoration com-
mittee junior prom5 May Day 115
scenery committee for junior and
ROBERT WHITTEN. Bob intends to
go to the University of Delaware to
become a chemist. His pet peeve
is all the red tape of the school.
Two of his hobbies that he likes best
are photography and sports. He
wants to be something, but he
doesn't know what. His favorite
saying is, "I don't know." None of
us wil ever forget his quiet way,
and his friendly manner.
Football manager 10, 11, 125 intra-
mural softball 9, l0, ll, 125 intra-
mural basketball 9, 10, 115 intramu-
ral football 9, 10, 115 bowling club
11, 125 May Day 115 junior play com-
mittee5 senior play committee5 jun-
ior prom committee5 photography
editor for GREEN LEAF.
DONALD WILLIAMS. Don plans
to go to the University of Delaware
to study agriculture. His favorite
expression is "Wha, Who," and his
get peeve is screaming teachers.
veryone will remember his musi-
cal ability, both in singing and in
slaying instruments. e likes to
unt, 'sh, and play golf,
Athletic Association 9, 10, ll, 125
vice-president of Athletic Associa-
tion 125 class vice-president 115
homeroom treasurer 105 baseball
manager 95 intramural football 9,
10, 11, 125 intramural basketball 9,
10, ll. 125 choir 10. ll, 125 choir
manager 11, 125 band ll, 125 musical
variety show 10, 115 junior play cast5
senior play cast.
MARYELLA WILLIAMS. Mellie plans
to be a secretary after leaving
M.P.H.S. She hopes that some day
she will own a car of her own. This
girl has a smile for everyone, but
she gets very angry when someone
spells her name wrong. She wants
to learn to cook ior the future. One
of her favorite sayin s is "Gol1yl"
She likes to sing ang listen to the
radio. One of the qualities that we
will remember about her is her
wonderful sense of humor.
Horneroom vice-president 9- intra-
mural basketball 9 l0, 11, 125 intra-
mural softball 9, 10, 115 dance club
105 senior. play committee5 safety pa-
trol 95 dnver's training 105 ogeretta
saggy Day 115 typist on the BEEN
DOROTI-IEA WILLIAMS. Dotty is
one of our well-liked seniors. Her
cheerful, small voice is known to
almost everyone. She is planning to
go to Goldey-Beacom when she
graduates. She wishes that she
were a bit taller so that she would
be able to look people straight in
the eye. Dancing and listening to
music are two activities she likes
best of all.
Operetta chorus 95 intramural hock-
e 9, 10, 11 intramural basketball 9,
ld 115 intramural softball 9, 105
drarnatics club 9, 115 choir 9, 105
leaders' club 105 May Day 115
WILLIAM WILLS. Bill wants to go
to college to become an engineer.
1-Ie is t inking of Carnegie Tech.
He doesn't like snobs or individuals
who think they know everything.
Neift to logfirigi,?Bi11Hlikes'to take
pic ures o girs . is pe saying
is "Drop dead." We will remember
his humor and quick retorts to any
Student Council 115 class treasurer
105 football 11, 125 intramural foot-
ball 9, 105 intramural basketball 9,
10, 11, 125 intramural softball 9, 10,
115 bowling club 12.
Nancy Bimmermon, secretoryg locmne Foster, vicefpressident
Emily Maxwell, trecxsurerg Dean Steele, president,
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V f I, the Senior Class of 1952, being of
Q' ' sound body cmd especially sound mind, do
'IJ' , draw up this last Will and testament for
7 ' posterity,
f 6 J r To the Senior Class of l953 I leave the
2 , A ! privilege of wearing senior rings, my front
, ' seats in the auditorium, and all my other
I gl insignia of seniority. To the administration,
, . 1 - iq A Q I leave my appreciation for its advice and
' , - guidance during the past twelve school
X F K, .dy . 7' A .. A.: J ' years, to my class advisors, I leave heartfelt
f f M It . Q thanks for the excellent management of my
4 - 3 .Q . Q , s J, affairs and their patient understanding, and
- 1'-4 I . to the faculty, I leave behind appreciation
Grace Pierce Abrams, bequeath my quiet personality and
smiling nature to Miss Hobbs.
Bayard Wheeler Allmond, leave my bowling scores to a
golfer who would like to break 80.
Iohn Emerson Archer, will my birch-beer drinking ability
to Mr. Darrel.
Nancy Lee Baldwin, will lf4" of my height to Bill Robelen.
Martha Saile Bauder, leave French idioms to anyone with
a photographic memory.
William Charles Berger, leave my trombone playing abil-
ity to Kenny Deitrich.
Kenneth Andrew Betty, will my gold-plated, diamond-
studded drumsticks to Gene Krupa.
Nancy Louise Bimmerman, bequeath the minutes of the
senior class meetings to a scholar of hieroglyphics.
Max Bletschacher, leave my long hair to Bob Rudrow.
Barbara Ellen Caftery, leave my habit of saying, "That is",
to Mr. King.
Marilyn Cecile Chappell, will everything in my father's
jewelry store to anyone who will buy it.
Iohn MacLeod Chowning, bequeath my common, wooden
drumsticks to Barbara Sheffield.
Bruce Stuart Clark, will Mt. Pleasant the Kefauver Com-
Carol Fahrney Conrad, leave my brain to Richie Gordon
-it's the little things that count.
Iean Randall Cornthwaite, leave the football concessions
to anyone with well insulated hands.
for a task well done.
Billie Lewis DeCormis, will a spoon bread recipe to the
lohn George Delker, Ir., bequeath my Henry I. to Glenn
Richard Eugene Emery, will my "muscles" to Lou Marroni.
Patricia lean Fauerback, leave my "after picture" in a
Tintair ad to Cindy Travis.
Carole Barbara Ferguson, bequeath my curly hair to Mr.
Ioanne Lindsay Foster, will the clothes I've made in
Home Ec. to the Salvation Army.
Gilbert Edward Gearhcn-t, bequeath my peanut sales
ability to anyone willing to work for peanuts.
Leila Ann Griffith, will my dimples to my sister, Priscilla.
Donald Pomeroy Hagg, leave my clarinet techniques to
Beverly Ann Harding, leave my left halfback position on
the hockey team to Marlene Getchell.
William Morris Honey, will my unique "Laugh" to a re-
Robert William l-Iumphrey, bequeath my great under-
standing of study hall teachers to Charlie Alder.
Prank Sidney Hyer, will my assistance to Albert Ein-
stein, anytime he needs it.
Mary Ellen Iurisch, will my clarinet to Tony Brown.
Charles Marion Krick, Ir., leave my brother to carry on
my good name.
Walter Ioseph Lafferty, will my French Horn to Ronald
Carolyn Ann Lassell, will leavei-gladly!
Ioan Dale Long, bequeath my left-handed talent in short-
hand to Frances Harper.
Ross Charles Mace, leave my height to George Fox.
William Henry MacKay, leave my euphonium to anyone
who knows what it is.
Barbara Lois MacKinnon, will, my gym shoes to Bob
Thomas's left loot.
Bette lean Malcolm, leave my promptness to Betty Barnes.
Emily Susan Maxwell, will my crew haircut to anyone
foolish enough to get one.
Patricia Tompkins McKinley, bequeath my voice to Mel
Lester Walter Miller, leave my failure slips to Connie
William Browell Miller, will my acting ability to Lee
Eleanor Hartley Mitchell, leave my red hair to Ruth Morris.
Lois Ioanne Moore, leave my booming voice to the cheer-
Patricia Ann Raybon Moore, bequeath my dish pan hands
to a future bride.
Courtland Geoffrey Nichols, will my quiet manner to Tony
Nancy lean Norling, bequeath my knee caps to Li'l Abner.
Joanne Davis Peoples, leave my fish pond to Mr. Bomboy.
Gordon Amberg Pfeiffer, bequeath 98 pounds to Don
Gordon Louis Pizor, leave my guppies to Stanley Tobasso.
Henry Campbell Richmond, will my bear grease back to
Margaret Emily Riggs, leave my absences to Bob Fowler.
Beverly Ann Robertson, leave my natural blonde hair to
Lucy Oliva. 4
Ieanne Anne Ryker, leave my piano playing ability to
Ann Elizabeth Schneider, will my two big feet to the foot-
ball team to make more touchdowns.
Walter Eberhand Segl, Ir., bequeath my vocabulary to
Mrs. Nelson. '
Clark Stanley Sheldon, will my conceitedness to Lee
I, Iohn Thomas Shultz, Ir., leave my "horsing around" to Don
I, Ianet Elaine Smith, will the commotion in my future to
I, Dianne Dolores Smolka, will my hockey ability to Sally
I, Barbara Elfreide Snyder, leave my cold, cold heart to
I, Wolfgang Max Reinhold Sorke, will my 34" waist to
I, Earl David Stayton, bequeath all my study halls to my
l, Alec Dean Steele, leave left guard on the football team to
"All American, Muscles Bateson."
I, Gilbert Carlton Sutton, will my girl in every port to Pete
I, David Lee Tait, will my "way with the wheel" to Adrian
l, Barbara Anne Taylor, bequeath my managership of the
hockey team to Carol Vincent.
I, Iames Andrews Thatcher, leave my knowledge of French
to the birds.
I, Charles Ioseph Veith, Ir., will my hearing aid to Miss
1, Barbara lean Walls, will my good times in my senior year
to Rosie Hartman.
I, Charles Vance Watt, leave my Plymouth to Glen Frick.
I, Robert Hunt Whitten, will my bulging chest to Mr.
I, Donald Gary Williams, leave my Spanish genius to Rod-
I, Dorothea Ann Williams, leave my daintiness to Harry
I, Maryella Teresa Williams, will my good times in M.P.H.S.
and neighboring towns to Iudy F ogg.
I, William Montgomery Wills, bequeath my "speed" to Bob
This document was signed and sealed this l2th day of
Iune in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and
Witnesses: Emily Maxwell, Ianet Smith, Ross Mace.
Testator: Dean Steele.
at Shack Diamond Company
I I South Africa
l j-"AR Q
Ji' "X 1
4 W If ' I Dr. Max Bletshacher, President
. 1 - ix I4 .X X . I
X ' P t
It has been so long since I have been in touch
with you, almost fifteen years now, since we left
Mount Pleasant High School. I guess by now you
have heard of my successful voyage to Mars on
that new, highpowered rocket ship, which I and
my colleague, Henry Richmond, designed. Among
my expeditionary party are many of our old
friends. Iean Ryker and Carole Ferguson are
mathematical calculators of speed, pressure, and
all the little items that go with a trip in space.
You know, we have an airadio station, set up
here by Chuck Krick and Henry Snyder, who
have been acting as disc-jockeys. They have
been playing some very good records lately,
among these are "The Laughing Song" recorded
by Grace Abrams, and "The Slink Blues," sung
by Barbara Taylor and Nancy Norling, with Bill
Berger, Ken Betty, Don Hagg, Bob Humphrey, Bill
MacKay, and Courtland Nichols on the orchestra-
tion. I imagine you might see Iohn Chowning and
Buzzy Sutton soon. Since they are missionaries,
they have been sent some place in Africa to
"conquer the wild." Over there in Ireland, I hear
they are having quite a time. It seems that
Barbara MacKinnon has subjugated all Irish peo-
ple to Scottish rule, and it is rumored that Walter
Lafferty is on her trail to assassinate her. Ed
Gearhart, Pete Sheldon, Ross Mace and Lester
Miller have incorporated a "Painters Company."
Ed and Pete work on the ceilings while Ross and
Les paint the lower areas. They have just bor-
rowed a large amount of money from Barbara
Walls and Bette Malcolm, the treasurers of the
Grand National Bank. It seems that it is for some
research into a type of paint, which when on
walls, will change colors when certain strengths
of light power are thrown on it. Lois Moore, the
famous lawyer, known for her power of persua-
sion and clever remarks, and prosecuting attor-
ney, Bayard Allmond, are representing the Gov-
ernment in the famous "Internal Revenue Case,"
which is still being investigated. As soon as I find
out what the verdict is, I will tell Charles Watt,
our chief airadio technician, to airadio you on a
frequency of 212 milicycles. Down in Orange,
Texas, there is an underground city in the mak-
ing, designed by Bruce Clark and his able assist-
ant, Pat McKinley. lack Delker and Bud Segl are
head engineers, and from what I see on my airio-
vision set, the city is shaping up just fine. Oh, by
the way, wrestling is getting better than ever on
airiovision. just last night, I saw a "draw deci-
sion," between "Daring, Dashing Dotty" fWil-
liamsl and energetic Emily fMaxwelll. Both
played a clean and exciting game. After that, I
saw the D. H." hour, starring none other than
Dean Steele. I hear that he gets twice the salary
that "Uncle Milty" received and who wouldn't if
he had Dean's personality? His sponsor is
"Honey's Delicious Honey"-Bill Honey, that is.
Back in good old Wilmington, Nancy Baldwin is
the time keeper in the Bruen Watch Factory,
Marilyn Chappell is principal of P. S. duPont
High School, Carol Conrad is a clerk in the
Y.M.C.A., and Lee Griffith, Ioan Long, Maryella
Williams, and Eleanor Mitchell are successful sec-
retaries for the Du Pont Company, now headed
by Don Williams, a man very capable of that job.
Then there is Bev Robertson who has a duck
farm and is raising little quacks. Remember
Ioanne Peoples who loved all animals? Well, now
she is district president of the S.P.C.A. You know,
some of our friends are in politics too. Billie
DeCormis has been nominated for President on
the Confederate ticket, and lim Thatcher has been
nominated for the Union President. Down there in
Virginia, Bill Miller is running for governor, and
from what I hear, he has spent several thousand
dollars on his political campaign. Now that Mary
Ellen Iurisch is Margaret Truman's personal voice
instructor, there is quite a change of public opin-
ion toward the talented daughter of one of our
Presidents. I see on my airiopaper that Frank
Hyer, the well known blues pianist, is having a
successful season down in the Cafe society of
New Orleans. Along with him is Ann Schnieder,
that beautiful, vivacious star of the hit movie,
Hlanuary Thaw." If a hockey ball happens to get
in your way anytime soon, you will know that
some friends are near. Dianne Smolka and lean
Cornthwaite are traveling with the American
Touring Hockey team somewhere in Africa.
Ioanne Foster and Bev Harding are making a
"million" from their football concessions. It seems
that they have chains of these at every high
school and college football game. Speaking of
concessions, Dave Tait is very successful in
Ocean City, with his beachboy stands, which sell
everything from a life raft to a bottle of H,O2.
Marcie Bauder has received the "Tall Girls
Honorary Award" for the invention of the de-
elevating shoes. Back at Mount Pleasant, Iohn
Archer is now gym teacher, Gordon Pfieffer is
librarian, and Pat Fauerbach is the new biology
teacher. lt seems that she has a mania for dis-
secting insects. Earl Stayton, local owner of a
paper mill, has been selling all his paper for the
publishing of "Esquire," Now that Bill Wills and
Bob Whitten are the editors, its popularity has
increased one hundred per cent. And what mag-
azine wouldn't become popular with such models
as Barbara Caflrey, Barbara Snyder, and Nancy
Bimmerman on that popular "Double Page"?
Most of the illustrating has been done by Richard
Emery, who did a lot of our art work back at
school. Before I left on this trip, I had some dental
Work done by Dr. Charles I. Veith fpainless den-
tistl, and now all my teeth are practically falling
out. I see that Dr. Thomas Shultz, psychiatrist, has
been very busy lately. It seems that Pat fRayboni
Moore has been having trouble with her offspring
and needs help in bringing them up. Dr. Gordon
Pizor, M.D., put Ianet Smith on a light diet a
couple of weeks ago, and now she, with Carolyn
Lassell, is a topflight Powers model. Well, Old
Friend, I must get back to my investigations of
the elements, compounding Mars, and leave you
to your sparklers. So it is "auf Wiedersehen"
until we meet again.
' Your friend,
Head Scientist of the
Expedition on Mars.
1 T V .
Once upon a time, high on a v- Y
hill, lived a gracious lady, called wr
Graduation. She was loved by all, me J: V W- 2,1
and many who dwelt in the valley 93" J:
below aspired to her hand. But one U :ff-var' ,IF
youth in particular, Class of 1952, 11,44 I 1 JL: T:
was more enterprising than the Q! . ' bg-'F
others. Thus in the fall of 1948, he lf! nfs- N' QI!
set out upon his long journey to A lm, 'J' ' y
The first stop was Freshman Village which had
a population of 94. Being a newcomer to the
village, he encountered many difficulties. Class
officers elected were president, Dean Steele, vice-
president, Carlton Sutton, secretary, lean Cornth-
waitep treasurer, Beverly Harding.
On March 4, 1949, Class of 1952 sponsored the
first social event of his high school career, a
skating party, held at the Printz Roller Rink. This
event helped in beginning his small treasury.
1952's first big social affair, "The Freshman
Frolic," was held on April 2, 1949 lean Cornth-
waite and Fred Hannon were co-chairman of this
affair, which had as its theme a Park Scene. The
music was fumished by Artie Iames and his
Class of '52 left Freshman Village, entered Soph-
omore Town with a swaggering air of confidence
and poise. Sophomore Town had a population of
82. Again officers were elected: president, Bayard
Allmond, vice-president, Beverly Harding, secre-
tary, Nancy Norling, treasurer, William Wills.
The social activities of this year began with the
sponsoring of the Roller Skating Party on Decem-
ber 2, 1949. The Shamrock Shindig was held on
March 17, 1950, with Nancy Norling and Carlton
Sutton as co-chairmen. The Sophomore Hop was
held on May 20, 1950, with a seaport cafe as its
theme and with Dick Kenny's orchestra. Beverly
Harding and Fred 1-lannan were co-chairmen of
this affair. From March 8 to 10, 1950, Mount
Pleasant High School was evaluated.
The Class of 1952's next stop was Iunior Com-
mons. He came to know the inhabitants of this
town and soon shared in all their joys and sor-
rows. The population of Iunior Commons de-
creased by one since leaving Sophomore Town.
Iames Thatcher was elected president, Donald
Williams, vice-presidentg Edward Gearhart, sec-
retary, and Fred Hannan, treasurer.
Events which greatly replenished his treasury
were The Harvest Hop, held on November 19,
1950, the basketball concessions, and the junior
play, "Personal Appearance," held on April 13
and 14, 1951. This year he received those much
prized class rings. On April 18, 1951, the first
career day at Mount Pleasant was held. On May
26, 1951, the Iunior Prom was held. This semi-
formal dance had as its theme, " 'Neath the
Southern Moon." Music was supplied by Paul
Thompson and his orchestra. Beverly Harding
and Bayard Allmond were co-chairmen of this
affair. Now came the time to leave Iunior Com-
mons and complete the last step toward the hand
of Lady Graduation.
The Class of 1952, proud of his achievements,
entered Senior City and was well equipped for
the coming year. Class officers elected were Dean
Steele, president, Ioanne Foster, vice-president,
Nancy Bimmerman, secretary, and Emily Max-
On October 12, he sponsored the "Ching Ling
Fling," a dance for the entire population. This
was followed on December 7 and 8 by the senior
play, "Ianuary Thaw", Ianuary 12, Square
Dance, and on March 22 by the Texas Carnival,
an event which greatly boosted his treasury.
April 30, 1952, was Senior Odd Day, having as
'Aft 5 5 5
fl, fg -. so .
: A' '
its theme cowboys and Indians. The event which
many had been hoping for arrived on May 2,
1952, when the population of Senior City danced
to the music of Paul Wilkinson at the DuBarry
Room of the Hotel duPont. Of course, this was the
Senior Ball. Beverly Harding and Bayard Allmond
served as co-chairmen. On May 14 and 15, May
Day was held. Barbara Taylor was May Queen
and Barbara Snyder, Maid of Honor. The popula-
tion of Senior City went to New York on May 23
for its class trip. On Iune 6, the Farewell to Seniors
Dance was held. The Baccalaureate Service was
held on Iune 8. Then Lady Graduation stepped
down from her high home, and on Iune 12 the
residents of Senior City were graduated.
"Forward ever' backward never. " l
Class colors: Blue and white
Class flower: White rose i
fl , .
X' Q M U F
fi, X Q 'Le
1 " gg?
a . V 4
CLASS OF 1953
Under the leadership of Iames Lewis, president, Ronald
Buckalew, vice-president, Carol Vincent, secretary, and
Rennie Staudt, treasurer, the Iunior class started their
busy year by sponsoring their annual Sadie Hawkins
dance on November sixteenth. They also sponsored a
Leap Year dance on Ianuary twenty-sixth, were in charge
ot basketball concessions, and sponsored a square dance
for the parents, Their Iunior play, "Aaron Slick from
Punkin Crick," was held on April twenty-filth and twenty-
sixth after many weeks ot hard work and practice. To
close their active year, the Iunior Prom was held on May
As Sophomores, they were in charge ot a Sadie
Hawkins dance and the Sophomore Hop. The president,
vice-president, secretary and treasurer that year were
lames Lewis, Elizabeth Fritze, Martha Mendenhall, and
Rennie Staudt, respectively,
In sponsoring a Thanksgiving dance and the Freshman
Frolic as Freshmen, the eighty-nine members of the pres-
ent Iunior class proved to be hard workers under the
officers-Iames Lewis, William Robelen, Barbara Sheffield,
and Rennie Staudt, and the class advisers, Mr. Charles
Bomboy, Mrs, Tania Boucher, and Mrs. Margaret Nelson.
Seated-Iames Lewis, president. Second Row fl. to Ll
Rennie Staudt, treasurer, Carole Vincent, secretary,
Ronald Buckalew, vice-president.
First Row tl. to r.D-Vivian Gould, Mary Copeland, Sally Busker, Sandra Greenan, Carole Iones, Martha Mendenhall,
Virginia Kimmey, Patsy Chowning, Vivian Beriger, Nancy'Samples, Barbara Roberts, Carol Smith, Rose Marie Hart-
man, Nancy Mcliendrick, Martha Bolton, Second Row-Delores Puglisi, Carolyn Philips, Roberta Brandenberg, Ann
Benjamin, Rosalie Schlatter, Katherine Moore, Norma Walker, Lucy Oliva, Ianet Martin, Iudy Fogg, Ianis Cushing.
Mary Bell Barbara Fogg, Carol Meyers, Barbara Sheffield, Third Row-Mrs. Margaret P. Nelson, Claire Cox, Susan
Rhinehart, Carol Vincent, Ann Minnis, Lois Peterson, lean Grubb, Barbara Moore, Iune Percell, Marie Maddams, Carol
Stone, Ilene Dukes, Phyllis Lewis, Elaine Crittendon, Sandy Holsinger, Connie Kelly, Fourth Row-Mrs. Tania K.
Boucher, Robert Thomas, Bell Robelen, Rennie Staudt, Robert Hickman, lack Martin, David Mears, Richard Wagner,
Peter Orne, Iames Lewis, David Broadway, William King.Fitth Row-Mr. Charles Bomboy. Adrian Donovan, Anthony
Brown, Iames Davis, Thomas Stevens, Charles Sands, Leroy Dulaski, Leon Iones, Donald Hale, Iohn Settle, Louis
Sneed, Arthur Chandlis, Kenneth Detrich, Sixth Row-David Faulkner, lohn DeVore, Ioe Murkle, Stanley Tabasso,
Lee Ralph, Sam Wright, George Draper, Alex Pondac, Louis Marrioni, Erwin Goodman, Phil Reign, Bill Stoops, Charles
Abrams, lack Keilley, Dave West.
CLASS OF 1954
Having survived the excitement of its Freshman
year at Mount Pleasant, the Class of '54 was more
than ready to join the sanctified ranks of upper-
classmen under the able guidance oi its advisers,
Miss Ethel M. Roe, Mr. George T. Hanning, and
Mr. Wayne Pollari. Led this year by president
Ted Iones, vice-president Blaine Braniff, Secretary
Ianet von Wettberg, and treasurer Robert Ryon,
this hardy corps of Sophomores is predicted to
make scholastic and athletic history for the Alma
Mater before they graduate in l954. Everyone
will remember "The Harvest Hop" as a great
social event of the year.
The first class outing was a trip to see that
wonderful movie, "Quo Vadis," followed by the
annual jaunt to Philadelphia's fascinating Wistar
Climaxing a most profitable year at Mount
Pleasant was that memorable event, the Sopho-
more Hop on May 24.
Seated tleit to right!-Ted Jones, president, Janet von
Wettburg, secretary, Blaine Branitf, vice-president
Standing tleft to right!-Robert Ryon, treasurer, Iames
Davis, assistant treasurer,
Row one fleit to right!-Helen Shultz, Mary Stephenson, Carol
Parsons, Lois Morrow, Martha Kline, Iean Robertson, Lorraine
Curry, Pepita Gonzales, Patsy Peabody, Ardis Babcock, Ellen
Campbell, Ann Farlow, Sarah Hitchens, Mary Kilpatrick, Marlene
Getchell, Dorothy Darlak, Karen Russell, Iody Baldwin, Alice lean
Gould, lane Hyer, Ruth Morris. Row two-loan Sites, IoAnne Garvey,
Carol White, loyce Stapletord, Marjorie Carl, Carol Wood, Lee
Harvey, Barbara Klietz, Alice Rice, Mary lane Kirklin, Virginia
Plantz, Ioan Whitten, Phyllis Taylor, Gerry Moulton, Kay Carter,
Ann Loring, Ann Sutherland, Sharon Rodgers, Ellen LaRowe, Ray-
mond Rosemary. How three-Miss Ethel Roe, Phyllis Faulkner, Mary
lane Dill, Ioan Rickley, Ioan Gianadota, Lucy Krchma, Hazel
Andrews, Dolores Schocie, Sue K'Burg, Salliy Steele, Barbara Woods,
Carolyn Johnson, Ianet von Wettberg, atsy Samples, Barbara
Ienkinson, Harvey Hitch, Ross Lanius, Robert Hale, Robert Fowler,
Mr, George Hanning. Row tour-Helen Eckhart, Ioan Forsyth, Bar-
bara Shuttleworth. Row five-Iames Boulanger, Raymond Stapleford,
William Dempsey, Belmont Simpson, Ernest Goldberg, Iames Harley,
Thomas McCall, Donald Roberts, Rodger Krick, Robert Archer, Iames
Davis, William Walker, Iarnes Merrick, William Platt, William
Scerri, George Buchwald, Earl Ferguson, Walter Hurst, Howard
Smith, David Burchart, William Fisher, Mr. Wayne Pollari. Row six-
lack Kates, Herry Stecher, Richard Gordon, Blame Branitf, Ted lones,
Robin Roberts, William Gabriel, .Lee Gray, Iames Selway, Carl
Hartman, Iosewi Stecher, William Orlando, Ronald Rinard, Robert
Ryon Robert horl, Robert Slattery, Richard Shadduck, William
Rhoades, Franklin Bailey, Charles Frampton, Wilbur Rudrow,
fseatedl-Edward Maxwell, president. fLeft to rightlm
Bette Barnes, vice-president, Edward Pray, treasurer,
Connie Alexander, secretary.
CLASS OF 1955
The Class of '55 formed a new class organiza-
tion this year on October l8 and elected Edward
Maxwell, president, Bette Barnes, vice-presidentg
Connie Alexander, secretaryg and Edward Pray,
With the help of their advisors, Mrs. Wallace,
Miss Wallis, Mr. Boucher, and Mr. Morgan, these
hardworking freshmen sponsored the "South Sea
Shindig" on November 30. One of the big events
of the year was a trip to the Governor Bacon
Health Center, and in May the year was ended
with the traditional, long-awaited Freshman
Row one tie!! to rightl-Dot Olson, Sue I-lensel, Kathy Evans, Marty
l-lamblet, Beverly Ferguson, Priscilla Griffith, Ianet Spang, Theresa
Tushinski, Nancy Viands, lrene Griffith, Carolyn Orth, Susan
Dawes, Karen Heath, Dolores Raign, Marylin Pfeiffer, Pat Mayer,
Phyllis Thompson Row Two-Miss Wallis, Nancy Maddems, Ioan
McSorley, Lorna Limberger, Shirley Golden, Margie Farrelly, Connie
Alexander, Bonnie Steinle, Myrtle Ennis, Barbara Clark, Ianet
Rickley, Barbara Wilson, Pat Cochran, Sally Himes, Susan Iohns,
Carolyn Nutter, Peggy Brown, Mary Rowe Sherwood, Row Three-
Mr Morgan Spanagel, Sally Wa ner, IoAnne Hardy, Doris lane
Benton, achel Waters, Connie Cannon, Betty Iohnson, Pauline
Griffith, Mary lane Keelins, Mildred Graham, Helen Schneider, Iohn
Magee, Iohn F. Walker, Harold Clemens, Scotty Morrison, Iohn
Caffrey. How Four-Iay Stayton, Harold Riley, Ioe Steele, Art Hale,
Terry Schmidt, Dave Iordan, Donald McKay, Bobby Williams, Nancy
Io Kupstis, Dot Long, Sally Robelen, Betty Volk, Ioe Adams, Vincent
l-lenr Snyder, George Brown, Terry Kelk, Bob Plantz. Row Five-
Mr. Boucher, lack Douglas, Kemper Stone, Alan Wortz, Bill Hess,
Dennis Cole, Don Critchfield, Bob Lazarowski, Tedrlll Tabaka, Ed-
ward Maxwell, Howard Street, Sherman Clark, Bill elson, Carlton
Walker, Bill Hague, Clarence Bullock, Tom K'Burg, Bob Wortz, Harry
Eckhardt, Vincent Shavico, Arthur McLennan Row Six-Nelson
Shanks, Bob Turner, lim Provan, Vincent Condon, Ronald E, Buker,
Carl Barker, Daniel lnners, Fredrick Watson, Iames Fox, Bob Davis,
Robert A. Stone, Iohn D. Walker, Thomas Stoddard, Clarence Wirt,
Frank Brooks, Louis Mullikin, Carter Williams, Roger Kirkbride,
Edward Pray, Iohn Fisher, Charles Alder.
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Row one lleft to rightl-Claire Cox, Robert Hickman, Vivian Gould, Max Bletschacher, Nancy Norling, Edward Gearhart,
Carolyn Phillips, Iohn Settle, Sue K'Burg. Row two-Mr. Gennaria, adviser, Sandra Dempsey, Bess Hilburn, Thomas
Moore, lanet Rickley, William Orlando, Ellen LaRowe, Robert Ryon, Carolyn Iohnson, Ted jones, Peggy Tuttle, Edward
Maxwell, Kathy Evans, Betty Barnes, Miss Roe, adviser. How three-Barbara McAdams, Charles Slattery, Row four-
lames Blackwell, Patricia Widdoes, Alan Schmitt, Susan Bisbee, Ronald Smith, Roberta Stephenson, Mary lane Keelins,
Fred Watson, Carol Todd, Iohn Walker, Reid Smith, Maynard Walters,
tLett to rightl-Marilyn Chappell, Secretaryg Bay-
ard Allmond, vice-president, Billie DeCormis,
president, William Robelen, treasurer.
From the opening day of school, when the members
of the Student Council greeted the incoming seventh
grade and conducted orientation tours of the school,
the l95l-l952 Student Council has been an active
lts projects have been numerous. lncluded among
these projects was the installation of Religious Em-
phasis Week, which is to be an annual event. The
Career Day Conference again presented by the Stu-
dent Council was enjoyed by all. The annual dances,
the Halloween Dance and the winter dance, which
was renamed the Snow Ball, were also proclaimed
successes. Students' Day was again observed this
The twelve standing committees of the Student
Council have worked diligently. Outstanding work
was done by the Safety Patrol in rerouting the traffic
of the school so as to eliminate the congestion in the
halls and by the Assembly Committee in scheduling
well-organized assemblies throughout the school year.
The l95l-52 Mount Pleasant Scrapbook was compiled
by the Scrapbook Committee.
ln addition to the work done at Mount Pleasant, our
organization was also active in the N.C,C.S.C.A.
Row One ll. to :J-Iames Lewis, Ianice Kusching, Bud Segl, Ioanne Foster, Henry Snyder, Beverly Harding, Lee Dalaski,
Iudy Fogg, Robert Thomas, Row Two-Iohn McDaniels, Charles Crittenden, Barbara Snow, Linda Hardy, Clarence Wirt,
Ianet von Wettburg, Roger Kirk, Ioan Giandota, Robert Slattery, Carol Wood, Iames Provan, Sally Wagner, Don McKay,
Susan Dawes, David Dunlap, Row Three-Mr. Parsons, adviser, Bill Hitchens, Karen Reath, Bill Mullin, Ann Haze, Don
Schmitt, Sandra Clark, Richard Thatcher, loan Reeder, Richard Humphrey, Gay Cooper, Carol McGrew, Charles Slattery.
The Athletic Association has recently cli-
maxed a successful year by sponsoring the
annual May Day activities. From the beginning
ot the football season to the Farewell to Seniors
Dance, the program has been active and varied.
The AA, sold concessions during the football
season and sold tickets at basketball and toot-
ball games. This organization sponsored the
annual Christmas Dance, a scrap paper drive,
and a magazine selling drive. The Athletic As-
sociation has certainly iultilled its purpose in
maintaining an educational interscholastic
tI.eft to rightl-Ann Benjamin, secretary, lean
Cornthwaite, president, Rennie Staudt, treasurer.
d rnonthty by Press Ctub
Mount Ptensant r .
Price: .15 per rssue
ii A PBD 1 1
mber of t Q
Member of the . b
Editor-in-Chief .. ........ Etkzabeth Frirze
,Eforlr Editor ..... ....,.... C onnie Ketty
.uocmte Edilun ..Martha Mendcnbalt
Janet von Wettbcrz
Avi Editor ........ ..... B everly Ferguson
Burineu Manager ....... Luis Peterson
Exrhange Editor .... ..,.,.. C Iam! Vincent
Alumni Edirur .. ,...,..., flnrot Mye.s
Reports .................. Beverty Ferguson
Rose Marie Hartmann
Radio Refmrter ...........,.... Carol Stone
Adrirpr . .,..........,. Hannah T. Nvesesky Elildbeih F '
Ie Green Fhxsb: Ednof-ln-Chief
apcr that witk grxe an
mmy of we
MISS Gr Kendrick
Poticy of tr
To pubtish xx newsp
thentic and mtercstrng sum
t our school and environs.
the best interests of our
30' h -
1 dge oursc
Mendenl' fl. to r.J-R
Churloueall, Bevel-1 osemqry HGH
, Levine Ig Ferguson M, mGn, Lois P
K V ' Gren Reath' 'rigs Wesesk etersonl Con
W r M. . bud Row-ef, Adviser. S Stance Kelly S
W- - Q, mol Sh-me, SW Brow-Boncfidfa
sr,:s r,,' f , L Grol me S I lane
,rr!ai A A,s, h 1 , Vmceml Mario Yeinle, Cami My' VOD Weinberg M
. , V,:k K: gil A , ft ebert. ers, Con t , GI-thu
Q ,trys L - AXX y 19 , Q A S ance Cannon
- li' .K Mg! T 5-1-mx Q Q . M Q I
Row one fleft to rightl-Connie Gon-
zalez, Carol Hitchens, Eric Frianz, Bar-
bara Mitchell, Ann Campbell, Marilyn
Cones, Ann Perialas. Row two-Mrs.
Zeigler, Betty Iohnson, Pauline Griffith,
Helen Eckhart, Charlotte Sommers, Fran-
cis Noell, Dick Bennett, Bruce Donovan.
How one tleft to rightl-Ioe Stecher, Tom
McCall, Harvey Hitch, Dick Shadduck,
Bob Hale, Row two-Mr. Fennick, Dave
Burkart, Frank Pooley, Ross 'l..anius,
Wolfgang Sorke, Karl Hartman, lack
Fisher, Bill Gabriel, Donald Danewoocl,
Mike Thomas, Bill Platt, How three-
Raymorxd Hitch, Buckley Robbins, Bill
Walker, Iohn Archer, Iames Riley, Dick
Humphrey, Harold Clemens, Allan Dun-
lap, Fred Moore.
BOOK LOVERS' CLUB
Row one fleft to right!-lane Pell, Char-
lotte Fuest, Marcia Giemont, David
Wood, Carolyn Owens, Nancy Kupstas,
Ioan Giandonado. How two--Howard
Street, Lynn Powell, Linda Hardy, Shir-
ley Ashley, Mary Ellen Riclmile, Phyllis
Taylor, Mildred Graham, Walter Tindall,
Lucy Krchina, Tom Moore. Row three-
Iohn Walker, Ellen Morton, Patsy Taylor,
Iacqueline Hunter, Nancy Viands.
BOYS' CHEF CLUB
Row One fl. to IJSKEIUDGI' Stone, Ger-
ald Griliiri, Mrs, Beeson, adviser, Row
TwoeWilliam Sands, Thomas K'Burg,
Lee Mullikin, Clarence Wirt, Mark
Brown, Robert Davis, Donald McKay,
CHESS AND CHECKERS CLUB
Row One ll. to r.J-Harry Eckhart, Rich-
ard Thatcher, Robert Wortz, Ioe DeSan-
tis, Terry Kelk, Plow Two-Mr. King, ad!
viser, larnos Fox, Robert Plantz, Robert
Turner, Edward Pray, Gary Smith, Iohn
Fox, Roy Schilling,
Row One Cl. to IJ-Pepita Gonzales,
Carol Eine, Audrey, McLennan, Ioan
Wilson, Ioan Sites, Ioann Garvey, Carol
Parsons, Row Two-Robert Hunter, Eliz-
abeth Telgheider, Helen Ryon, Shirley
Ryan, Harriet Hammond, Patricia Moore,
Phyllis Faulkner, Kay Carter, Mr Strain,
adviser, Row Three-f-Roberta Hillard,
Ioan England, Mary lane Dill, Lorraine
Schvaco, Robin Pell,
1 or ilelis
Row one fl. to r.l-Margie Carle, Carol
Woods, Barbara Kleitz, Lee Harvey, Lois
Morrow. Row two-Sarah Hitchens, Syl-
via Rise, Dorine Seimers, Robert Calla-
han, Iune Purcell, Lindy l.1aRue, Barbara
Morgan, Mrs. Boucher, adviser, Row
three-Nancy Newsome, Phyllis Iones,
lane Merchant, Mary Eleanor Martin.
Row one ll. to Y.,-MQTY Spanagel, Mar-
gie Farrelly, Ioanne Hardy, Sally Wag-
ner, Louise DiSantis, Patricia Crossan.
Row two-Stephen Cohen, Daniel Sta-
pleford, Raymond Rosemary, Gordon
Pfeiffer, Iarnes Robinson, Walter Outten,
Theophil Tabaka, Lewis Reynolds.
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
Row one fl. to r.J-Mary Stephenson,
Dorothy Olsen, Rosalie Schlatter, Carol
White, Ioan Whitten. Row two-Barbara
Clark, Martha Wilson, Barbara Roberts,
Ellen Signiago, Nancy Lacey, Ianet
Spang, Mrs. Bieber, adviser.
Row One ll. to r.l-Nancy Fulks, Carole
Ferguson, Beverly Robertson, Mrs, Nel-
son, Grace Abrams, Margaret Riggs.
Row Two-Ann Harlow, Kathleen
Knapp, Myrtle Ennis.
Row One Cl. to Ll-Barbara Ienkinson,
Patsy Peabody, Mary Kilpatrick, Sandra
Holsinger, Ann Minnis, Pat Fauerbach,
Dorothea Williams. Row Two-Barbara
Sheffield, Lee Gray, lorries Lewis, Lee
Dalaski, Rennie Staudt, lack Kates,
Charles Abrams, Lee Ralph, Miss Ethel
Hobbs, Adviser. Row Three-Louie
Marroni, Sam Wright, Leon Iones, Alex
Sponsor-Mrs. Howse, acting librarian
Row One fl. to r.l-Nancy Dempsey,
Shirley Whalen, Karen Russell, Peggy
Borders, Mrs. Howse, adviser Row Two
-Carolyn Peabody, Marilyn Wood-
house, Barbara Wilson, lane Ward.
Row One fl. to r.l -Ray Lloyd, Iohn
McDaniel, Clarence Bullock, William
Davis, Donald Walker, Roger Weatherby.
Row One il. to nl-Icmet Kenton, Nancy
Parkes, Gay Cooper, Ann Durain, Helen
Bertrand. Row Two-Mr, Anderson, ad-
viser, Richard Cahoon, Sylvia Peabody,
Shirley Assby, Ann Periacles, David
Dunlap. Row Three-Gerry Smith, Icme
Erasberger, Sally Crittendon, Penny
Dietz, Adrian Hayes.
Row One fl. to rJ-Lynn Beard, David
Frick, Iohn DeVore, Stanley Tabasso,
Irene Griffith. Row Two-Mr. Bomboy,
adviser, Hugh Ienkinson, Iames Griffith,
SCIENCE AND AVIATION CLUB
Row One fl. to r.leMac Mullen, Richard
Todd, Paul Donovan, Ralph Iler, Douglas
Morrison, Row Two-Donald Miller, Mi'
chael Gearhart, Robert Lazarowski, Don-
ald Schmitt, David Iordan, lon Peterson,
William Piper, Horace Goodman. Row
ThreeeMr, Morgan, William Hague,
Gilbert Smith, Edward Roberts, Everett
fLeft to rightj-Daniel Richardson, Rich-
ard Trevlyn, Walter Maddams, Harry
Garrow, George Draper, Beeson Lin-
derman, Thomas Hill, Vincent Shavin,
George Wood, David Newton, Blaine
Braniif, Charles Grittendon, William Alls,
Mr. Crowthers, Marshall Getchell.
STAGE CRAFT CLUB
Row One fl. to r.J-Kay Moore, Virginia
Plantz, William Honey, Clark Sheldon,
Alice Rice, Dolores Puglisi. Row Twoe-
Mr, Guth, Larry Sutton, Thomas Shultz,
Thomas Hill, Ross Mace, Alex Taylor,
Edward Stagmire, Row Three-Ray Sta-
pleiord, Carlton Sutton, David West, lack
Keeley, Richard Spence, Glen Frick,
Peggy Chain, Ann Hitchens, Phyllis Ietferis, Barbara Oxley, Reid Smith, Kathy Wortz, Carla Possinger, Maynard Walters,
Gail Woodtord, Marilyn Woodhouse, Ioan England, Barbara Iohnson, Emily Kirby, Lynn Smith, Connie Walbridge,
Barbara Ellis, Pauline Gonzalez, Laurel Kern, George Lightcap, Betty Morgan, Ellen Olson, Nancy Peterson, Lynne
Baniere, Roberta Senfi, Martha Sherwood, Carolyn Slocomb, Barbara Snow, Carolyn Vansant, George Williams, Lee
DeVore, Marcia Flumerfelt, lane Gronemeyer, Peggy Harrington, Don lohnson, Lois Martindale, Robin Pell, Shirley Ryon,
George Rust, Barbara Shaw, Gail Smith, Emma lean Somers, lean Detweiler, loyce Mallen, Leon McCall, Grace Pone
duck, Yvonne Swearer, Carolyn Walker, Don Critchtield, lack Douglas, Dorothy Long, Nancy Maddams, loan McSorley,
Ianet Rickley, Harold Riley, Mary Rowe Sherwood, Phyllis Thompson, Elizabeth Volk, Rachel Waters, Elizabeth Dawes,
Sally l-limes, Patricia Mallen, Patricia Mayer, Carol Nutter, Dolores Raign, William Rudrow.
SVVIMMIN G CLUB
Row One fl. to r.D+Miss Wallis, adviser, Patricia Samp-
les, Carol Vincent, Lois Peterson, Susan K'Burg, Sally
Robelen, Patricia Cochran, Row Two-Barbara Ienkin-
sen, Marlene Getchell, Patricia Peabody, Carol Stone,
Barbara Sheffield, Elizabeth Youker, Mary lane Keelins,
Constance Alexander, Carolyn Orth.
Row One fl. to Ll-Nancy Samples, Iohanne Nielson
Carol McGrew, Elizabeth Masterson, Elizabeth Linton
Sally Busker, Row Two-Mrs, Hartsog, Marie Whipple
Mary Gowen, Carolyn Dongel, Shirley Golden, Mar-
Row One tl. to rJ-Pat McKinley, Charles Watt, Ianet Smith, Bill Miller, Barbara Taylor, Bill Wills, Carol Conrad, Iames
Thatcher, Lois Moore, Ianet Martin. Row Two-Lester Miller, Mary Bell, lack Delker, Bette Malcolm, Ioanne Peoples,
Vivian Beiriger, Barbara Snyder, Beverly Harding, Ianet Kusching, lean Cornthwaite, Phyllis Lewis. Row Three-Gordon
Plieffer, Barbara Fogg, Frank I-Iyer, Henry Richmond, Bob Slattery, lim Davis, Bill Dempsey, Louis Sneed, Irwin Good-
man, Donald Sheffield, Row Four-Mr, Boucher, adviserg Dean Steele, Richard Emery, Earl Stayton, Charles Veith, Ronald
Buckalew, Charles Sands, Dick Wagner, David Tait, Bud Segl, Vincent Snyder, Donald Roberts, Bruce Clark.
Row One tl. to r.J-Dianne Smolka, Dorothy Dorlak, Mary Copeland, Anne Benjamin, Roberta Brandenberg. Row Two-
leanette Steele, Barbara Woods, Dolores Schocie, Lorraine Curry, Iudy Fogg, loan Bickley, Helen Shultz, Eileen Dukes,
Charles Frampton, David Faulkner, Arthur McGlennan, Iames Selway. Row Threefloan Long, Sally Steele, Ioyce
Staplelord, Nancy Mcliendrick, Martha Bolton, Joe Otto, Walter Hurst, Ronald Buker, Row Four-Iacqueline Blackburn,
Eugenia Wright, Marie Maddams, Norma Walker, Betsy Youker, Mr. LeKites, Henry Snyder, Ernest Goldberg, George Fox,
lSeated in carl-Carolyn Lassell.
"Personal Appearance," the first dramatic undertaking of the Class of '52,
showed April 13 and 14. Mrs. Tania Boucher and Mr. Charles Bomboy directed
the three-act play with the help of Bayard Allmond, student director, and Mary
Ellen Iurisch, co-ordinator.
The play was the hilarious account of what happens when the most glamor-
ous actress in Hollywood is forced to spend the night at a tourist home, the
main asset of which is two good looking gas station attendants. The resulting
complications are finally straightened out to everybody's satisfaction.
Aunt Kate Barnaby
y Ioyce Struthers
On December 8 and 9, the curtains opened on
the second dramatic presentation of the Class of
'52, Hlanuary Thaw." Another three-act comedy,
the senior play was directed by Mrs. Dorothy
Bradley with the able assistance of Ioanne Foster,
"Ianuary Thaw" deals with the problems which
develop when a New York family buys an old
New England farmhouse, only to find the first
owners still have a right to live there.
Under Mr. Boucher's guidance, the committees
displayed the support which helped make the play
On the evening of May 26, 1951, the members of the Class of l9S2 danced
to the music of Paul Thompson and his orchestra. This line semi-formal event
was the lunior Prom, 'Neath the Southern Moon was the theme, which was
carried out in a plantation scene. Gay parties toolc place before the dance and
continued long afterward into the night.
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The date: Friday, May 2, 1952
The time: 9:00 pm. to 1:00 a.m.
The place: DuBarry Room of the Hotel duPont
Yes, for months, ever since invitations were received
in the mail, ever since the senior parents' meeting con-
cerning the prom was held, ever since September, We of
the Class of '52 eagerly awaited this climactic event of
our senior year. When it finally arrived, it was everything
we had anticipated. Not only was it our first formal
affair, but also the biggest social event of our days at
Mt. Pleasant. We were fortunate in obtaining the music of
Paul Wilkinson and his orchestra. Including the Wonder-
ful parties before and after the dance, our Senior Ball
proved to be' a happy experience for all who attended
and stands foremost in the record of our good times in
high school. It will never be forgotten.
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Beverly Harding and Bayard Allmond,
v-'LALR-' X X
The Wild West and the spirit of the midway came to Mount
Pleasant this year in the form of the Texas Carnival. The Seniors
worked very hard on the show, and their efforts were rewarded
as Mount Pleasant was treated to the best carnival yet. In the
afternoon of Saturday, March 22, 1952, despite frowning weather,
people turned out in great numbers to try their luck and enjoy
the shows. The games, many and varied, consisted of baseball
throwing, bean-bag tossing, pie chucking, foul shooting, fishing for
prizes, and pistol shooting. An appropriate Western movie was
shown for the delight of young, old, and especially the Hopalong
Cassidy set. ln addition, fortunes were told, prizes were given away,
and refreshments served, but the feature attraction was the side
show. This stupendous offering exhibited a wild man from Borneo,
in the flesh, and a real freak of nature, the dog-faced boy. Great
feats of strength were shown by the strong man and baffling magic
tricks, by the magician. A peep show and a bearded lady were alsc
included. The climax of the side show was a can-can dance by
four "beautiful dancing girls?" The whole affair was capped by an
informal dance that night.
I4 r ' L
J A 4
First Row ll. to r.l-Martha Kline, Virginia, Battin, Patsy
Samples. Second Row-Lee Harvey, drum majoretteg Wil-
liam Berger, Denny Cole, Art Chandless, William McKin-
ney, Altred Moore, Forrest Berger, William Thomas, Albert
McKinnon, Robert Archer, lames Davis, William Stoops,
Iames Harley, Harry Stecher, Francis Cooper, Starr l. Cole,
director. Third Rowelienneth Detrick, Don Haag, Terry,
Schmitt, Courtland Nichols, Robert Peterson, Edward
Greer, Robert Prichett, Ellen Cambell, Ann Farlow, Ardis
Babcock, Marjorie Youker, George Morris, Patricia Graham,
Peggy Brown, Robert Humphrey, Fourth How-Rodger Kirk-
bride, Teddy Gruwell, Nancy Peterson, William Umbrecht,
Charles Ieuell, David Black, Mary lane Kirklin, Louise
Wright, Patricia Goldrick, Ianet Cole, Audrey McLennan,
William Hess, Robert Stone, Arthur Hale, Mary Ellen
lurisch. Fifth Row-William Mendinhall, Iames Proban,
William Friz, Fred Iohnston, Edward Kramer, Robert Taylor,
Carol Iones, Ronald Tait, Barbara Sheffield, Ioan Forsythe,
Alice lean Gould, Walter Lafferty, Sharon Rodgers, Susan
Rinehart, Carol Todd, Thomas Stoddard, Donald Williams,
Gerald Lafterty, Iohn Chowning, Robert Clark, Ronald
Rinard, Tony Brown, Iames Iacobs, Kenneth Betty, William
Mackay. Sixth Row-Lois Peterson, Ann Benjamin, Eliza-
beth Fritze, Iune Purcell, Barbara Wood, Claire Cox,
One of the most active and most prominent organizations in Mount Pleasant
is the band. Under the superb leadership of Mr. Starr L. Cole, this group of
sixty musicians, five drum majorettes, and seven color guards has been ex-
tremely outstanding in promoting school spirit at all ot the football games and
numerous basketball games.
This year, as usual, the band has engaged in fervent activity. Several
P.T.A. meetings and assembly programs have enjoyed the talents of the band.
Members ot this fine musical organization attended the Delaware Solo and
Ensemble Festival and the Newark Band Festival. Twenty-three members
participated in the County Band. ln addition to these activities the band
marched in the Christmas and Memorial Day parades.
SENIOR CHOIR LINEUP
First How fl. to rJ-Cynthia Travis, Iune Purcell, Ellen
Cambell, Patsy Samples, Ruth Morris, Ellen La Rowe, Ann
Farlow, Betty Barnes, Vivian Beiriger, Geralyn Moulton,
Nancy Samples, Karen Russell, Billie DeCormis, Mary Bell,
Mary Ellen lurisch, Elaine Crittendon, Martha Bauder.
Second Row-Denny Cole, Barbara Taylor, Rachel Waters,
Carol Myers, Sharon Rogers, Nancy Norling, lean Cornth-
waite, Ianet Martin, Mary Stephenson, Ardis Babcock, lean
Ryker, Carol Iones, Roberta Brandenburg, Carolyn Iohnson,
An outstanding organization in Mt. Pleasant High School is
the Senior Choir. This group ol about sixty warblers from the
ninth, tenth, eleventh, and twelfth grades spends several hours
each week in rehearsals under the leadership ot their excellent
director, Mr. Starr L. Cole.
Early in December of this school year, the choir presented an
exchange program at Avon Grove High School. This concert was
very well done and very well received. The choir and groups
from the choir have sung in assemblies and in programs for the
P.T.A., for a group at Perry Point Veterans Hospital, and for the
New Castle County Teachers' Association Meeting. Two of the
choirs annual music activities, which make much work for all
concerned, are the spring concert and the tour of the elementary
Out of the noise and chaos ot rehearsals in the music room, T
Mr. Cole brings to the public a well organized group which pre-
sents a finely finished product.
Iody Baldwin, Robert Hickman. Third Row-Donald Haag.
Courtland Nichols, Robin Roberts, Tom Tomlinson, Richard
Gordon, Ronald Rinard, Thomas K'Burg, Thomas Stauter,
Iames Provan, Bill Berger, Terry Schmitt, Charles Alder,
Iames Lewis, Robert Archer, Edward Gearhart. Fourth
Row-Tony Brown, Ted Iones, Don Pritchtield, Ed Maxwell,
Don Williams, lohn Chowning, lames Davis, Bob Slattery,
Ernest Goldberg, Harry Stecher, Bill MacKay, Robert
First Row. tl. to rJ--Phyllis Ieiiries, Patsy Widows, Anne Durgin, Lynn Raniere, Anne Campbell, Connie Gonzalez,
Robin Pell, Pauline Gonzalez, Marlene Newton, Patsy Page, Sally Crittendon, Ioyce Mallen, Carol Magrew, Marilyn
Woodhouse, Iean Detwieler, Bess Hilburn, Roberta Stevenson, lack Stiggins. Second Row-Barbara Ellis, Pat Taylor,
Sandy Clark, Barbara Morgan, Emily Kirby, Betty Morgan, Marjorie Youker, Iohanna Nealson, Barbara Fox, Ellen
Signaigo, Barbara Oxley, Peggy Chain, lane Gronamyer, Mark Brown, Mrs. Bradley, director, Third Row--Laurel
Kern, Frances Knoell, Nancy Lacey, Barbara Snow, Gerry Clark, Ianet Kenton, Nancy Parkes, Frances Sites, Martha
Wilson, Gay Cooper, Gail Woodford, Pat Dalaski, Ioan England, Connie Wallbridge, Kathy Wortz, Helen Seligs-
berger, Ann Hitchens, Betsy Masterson, Charles Alder, pianist.
First Row fl. ot nl-Mrs. Bradley, director, Ellen Signaigo, Pauline Gonzalez, Barbara lohnson, Connie Alexander,
Martha Wilson, Nancy Lacey, Ronald Tait, Teddy von Wettburg, Alan Schmitt, Nancy Peterson, David Black, Iohn
Griiien, George Morris, Marjorie Youker, Charles Ieuell. Second Row-Albert MacKinnon, Dennie Cole, Fred Iohns-
ton, Forrest Berger, Alfred Moore, Kathy Evans, pianist.
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Bow one llett to rightl-Fred Watson, managerg Harry Stecher, Buzzy Sutton, Charles Veith,
Thomas Shultz, William MacKay, Dean Steele, William Wills, Charles Krick, Max Bletschacher,
Clark Sheldon, Henry Snyder, Leroy Delaski, Robert Whitten, head manager.
Row two flett to rightl-Glen Frick, Ronald Buckalew, Tom McCall, Ernie Goldberg, Iohn
Settle, Robert Slattery, Iames Harley, Terry Fox, Robert Thomas, Thomas Stevens, Charles
Bennett, Iames Boulanger, Robert Orne, Louis Marroni.
Row three Klett to rightl-George Brown, Louis Mullikin, Charles Wirt, Charles Frampton,
Sherman Clark, Mr, Bomboy, assistant coach, Mr. King, coach: Mr. Pollari, I, V, coach, Blaine
Branitt, Donnie Roberts, Ted Iones, Robert Bateson, Charles Krick.
The 1951 football season, while not full of
victories, did provide many thrills. In the high-
lights ot the campaign were two victories over
schools which are rivals and had beaten us the
previous year by large scores. The team began
its season by losing to Claymont, Wilmington,
and Elkton. The Green Knights whipped Alexis
I. duPont 13-7 for the first victory. The following
week the team battled William Penn to a 6-6 tie.
Alter two severe beatings by P, S. duPont and
Conrad, the Knights rounded out the season by
P. S. duPont
Mount Pleasant Salesianum ..... 20
Mount Pleasant Claymont ....... 24
Mount Pleasant Wilmington ..... 32
Mount Pleasant Elkton ..... . . 8
A. l. duPont ..... 7
Kneeling Cl. to nl-lack Delker, manager, Iohn DeVore, assistant manager. Standing-Carlton Sutton, Leon Iones, Lee
Dalaski, Edward Gearhart, Clark Sheldon, Robert Thomas, lames Thatcher, David Mears, Dean Steele, Mr. Crowthers,
Although the 1951-1952 basketball season can
hardly be counted as a successful one from a
won-lost standpoint, the season provided many
individual experiences and accomplishments. The
William Penn game, won in the last four seconds,
will be remembered for a long while by all who
saw it. In the'way of personal accomplishments,
Pete Sheldon was engaged in a torrid scoring
Kneeling ll. to r.l-Blaine Branitt, Robert Hickman, Dennis Cole, Iames
Harley, Richard Gordon. Standing-lack Martin, managerg Robert Archer,
Robin Roberts, Harry Stecher, Sam Wright, Warren Staudt, Adrian Dono-
van, Belmont Simpson, Edward Pray, Carlton Walker, Mr. Boucher, coach.
battle all season with lim Patton ot Wilmington
High School and lohnny Sims of Howard for
second place honors in the State. Edward Gear-
hart also finished among the State's high scorers.
The team, which was composed ot five seniors,
tour juniors, and one sophomore, was coached
under the capable leadership ot Mr. Crowthers.
Mount Pleasant. , .36
Mount Pleasant. , .43
Mount Pleasant. . .47
Delaware City ..
Mount Pleasant. . .44 50
Mount Pleasant, , .42 62
Mount Pleasant. , .46 54
Mount Pleasant. . , 93
Mount Pleasant. . . Dover ......,... .60
William Penn ....
Mount Pleasant, . .54
Mount Pleasant. . .37 Brown .,...... .. .
Mount Pleasant. , .62 Claymont .... , . ,
Mount Pleasant. . .62 Alexis 1, duPont..
Mount Pleasant ..81 Elkton .......,.. .
54 William Penn ....
55 Wilmington High.
61 Delaware City . .34
51 Newark ....., 109
33 P. S. duPont ...... 65
Alexis 1. duPont. .75
Mount Pleasant. . .
Mount Pleasant. . .
Mount Pleasant ..
Mount Pleasant. .
Mount Pleasant. . .
Mount Pleasant. . .
Mount Pleasant. . . Elkton ...,.... . .60
Field Goals Fouls Tot. Pls.
Sheldon ......,,....., 147 72 366
Gearhart . .. . . 108 44 260
Sutton .... ,. . 42 28 112
Steele . . 33 22 88
Thatcher . . . 27 22 76
Thomas . . . 26 17 69
lanes .,... , 10 22
Staudt .... , 8 l
Krick . . , . 6
Dalaski . . l
Stecher . . . . 1
Wright .... . 0
Lewis , . . 1 ll
Mears .. . 1 1
Row One. Left to right-Mr. Fennick, Robert Thomas, Iames Lewis, Thomas Shultz, Floss Mace, William Honey, David
Mears, Ioseph Murkle, Kenneth Smithson, Iohn DeVore, Mr. Guth, Row Two-Thomas Stoddard, managerg Arthur
McDonald, Clarence Wertz, Vincent Snyder, William Walker, Lee Gray, William McCall, Robert Whorl, Iames Mer-
rick, Iames Harley, Harry Stecher, Ross Lanius, manager. How Three-Frank Brooks, Richard Bateson, Robert Slattery,
Denny Cole, Belmont Simpson.
With a group of entirely new players, except tour lettermen, Coach Elmer
Fennick has built this year's team. Assisted by Mr. Guth, another newcomer to
the team, Mr. Fennick is shaping the boys for a season that includes fifteen
games. The team and the coaches are looking forward to a successful season.
April 8 ...... Brown Voc. Away May Archmere ..... Home
April 22 A. l. duPont .... Home May Wm. Penn' ....- Away
April 23 Wilm. High Away May Howard .'."-A Home
April 25 Archmere . Away May Claymont I.". Home
April 29 Wm. Penn. Home
May 2 .'--'. A' I. dupom Away May Newark ....... Home
May 6 ...... Dela. City.. Home Tune Wilm- High "" Home
May 9 ...... Claymont . Away Iune Howard ....... Away
Row One. Left to right-Rodger Krick, Daniel lnners, William Honey, Daniel Stapleford,
Ioseph Adams. Row Two-lack Martin, Sam Wright, William Wills, Robert Hickman, lack
Katz, Max Bletschacher, Raymond Stapleford, Ronald Buckalew, Clarence Bullock, Mr.
For the first time in the history of the school, Mount Pleasant has formed
a track team. Under the direction of Mr. Morgan, the boys have practiced
faithfully to get in shape for their first season, which begins with the Penn
Relays. Using Baynard Stadium as their practice field, the team has been
working on the 100 yard, 220 yard, 440 yard, half mile, and mile runs. Shotput,
discus, high jump, broad jump, and pole vault will be undertaken by the team.
The boys and Mr. Morgan hope for the first of many successful seasons to
llt row Cleft to rightl-Lucy Oliva, Patsy Samples, Ellen La Rowe, Nancy Norling, Bette
Malcolm, Dianne Smolka, Beverly Harding, Emily Maxwell, Patsy Peabody, Marlene Getchell,
Ianet von Wettburg.
2nd row-Miss Hobbs, coach, Miss Wallis, assistant coachg Barbara Ienkinsen, Ruth Morris,
Lois Morrow, Carolyn Johnson, Connie Kelly, Mary lane Dill, Ianet Rickley, Dolores Raign,
Ioan Whitten, managerg Barbara Taylor, manager.
3rd row-Patsy Meyers, Connie Cannon, Betty Volk, Susan Waters, Iayne Waters, layne
Hyer, Betsy Youker, Sally Steele, Susan lohns, Mary lane Keelens, Sue K'Burg.
Although the 1951 hockey team won only one Mount Pleasant ..., .. U A. I. duPont
game, they tied three and lost three, which is,
lor hockey a good record. Under the able coach-
ing oi Miss Hobbs and Miss Wallis, the team
made famous their teamwork and cooperation
with the leadership ot lean Cornthwaite and
Dianne Smolka, who were voted the outstanding t
players of the season. Each game was captained
by a different player, the elect seven were
Beverly Harding, lean Cornthwaite, Emily
Maxwell, Nancy Norling, Dianne Smolka, Bette
Mount Pleasant .... .. U Middletown
Mount Pleasant ....... U Newark ..
Malcolm, and Lucy Oliva.
Mount Pleasant ......, 0 Conrad . .. . . . 0
Mount Pleasant ..,.... O Claymont . . . . . l
Mount Pleasant ..,. .. 5 Tatnall ..,..,.. .. 1
Mount Pleasant .... .. O William Penn .... 1
First Row tl. to r.J-Mary Ellen Iurisch, Carol Vincent, Ann Schneider, Barbara Taylor,
Barbara Sheffield, Constance Kelly. Second Row. fl. to r.J-Susan Rinehart, assistant man-
ager, Roberta Brandenberg, Lucy Oliva, Elizabeth Fritze, Anne Minnis, Beverly Harding,
lean Cornthwaite, Nancy Norling, manager, Miss Hobbs, coach,
The girls' varsity basketball team had a good
season. They showed much aggressiveness and
determination, winning five games and losing live.
The teamwork of the whole group and the de-
fensive work of the guards were particularly out-
standing. Under the capable coaching ot Miss
Hobbs, the girls played many games well, but
the lassies played their best game when they lost
to a strong Conrad team by three points. The co-
captains for the season were Barbara Taylor and
The total scores for the forwards were:
Ann Schneider ...,,.........,....,i....,.. ll9
Lucy Oliva ....... . . . 82
Elizabeth Fritze , . . , , . . . 80
Mary Ellen Iurisch . . , . . . 65
Anne Minnis ......,,...,. .....,.,, ..... 2 9
Faculty . . .
A. l. duPont.
Claymont . .
'Newark . ..
Howard . . .
Kneeling fl. to rJ-Barbara Wilson, manager, Dorothy Benton, Sally Wagner, Barbara Woods,
Lee Harvey, Ioyce Staplelord, manager. Standing-Miss Hobbs, coachg Bonnie Steinle, Helen
Schneider, Ianet von Wettberg, Peggy Brown, Ioan Rickley, Marion Spanagel, Patricia
Samples, Marlene Getchell.
Row One, Left to right-Elizabeth Volk, Rachel Waters, Barbara Taylor, Nancy Bimmerman, Lee Harvey, Barbara
Woods, Susan Rinehart, Doris Benton. Row TwoiMrs Bradley, lanet Bickley, Elizabeth Fritze, Lucy Oliva, Carolyn
Owen, Lois Morrow, Barbara lenkinson, Margaret Brown, Mary lane Kirklin, Patricia Samples. How Three-lean
Cornthwaite, Elizabeth Barnes, Iudy Fogg, Marilyn Chappell, Roberta Brandenburg, Phyllis Thompson, asst. manager,
Nancy Maddarns, asst. manager, Nancy Samples, manager.
With a squad ot over twenty competent mem-
bers, the 1952 softball team expects a successful
season. Although no games have yet been
played, the practices indicate that the girls will
play well throughout the season. Since the team
has lost only tour players and gained many new
ones, everyone hopes tor a record as good, or
better, than last year. This season the lassies will
be coached by Mrs. Dorothy Bradley.
April 22 A. l. duPont. . . .... Away
April 24 Friends . . . Home
April 29 .... .... C onrad . .. Away
May l Wm. Penn Away
May E3 Claymont . Away
May 8 A. I. duPont Home
May l3 Conrad Home
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and Mrs. Iack Abrams
Mr. and Mrs. Bayard W. Allmond
Charles M. Allmond III
and Mrs. F. Emerson Archer
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas I. Baldwin
and Mrs. Donald V. Bauder
Miss Mary E. Bell
Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Betty
Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Bimmerman
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Bischoff
Mr. and Mrs. William H. Boucher
. Edward R. Caffrey
. Iames R. Chowning
. Ioseph P. Clark
Compliments of a Friend
Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Conrad
Miss Mary E. Copeland
Mr. and Mrs. William R. Cornthwaite
Francis P. Dalecki
Mr. and Mrs. I. L. DeCormis
Mr. and Mrs. Iohn G. Delker
Mr. and Mrs. Harold T. Emery
Miss Caroline A. Fine
and Mrs. A. L. Foster
Mr. and Mrs. W. Edward Gearhart
and Mrs. Ivan L. Haag
Don P. Haag
and Mrs. Paul W. Harding
Miss Madylon K. Heal
. Charles H. Honey, Sr.
. R. O. Humphrey
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs. Frank P. Hyer
Mr. and Mrs. Miles Iurisch
Miss Connie Kelly
. W. A. Lafferty
Mr. and Mrs
Miss Ellen LaRowe
Mr. and Mrs. Iames E. Lassell
Lunch Table 5, Senior High
Lunch Table 16, Senior High
Lunch Table 20, Senior High
Lunch Table 24, Senior High
Lunch Table 26, Senior High
Lunch Table 33, Iunior High
Lunch Table 35, Senior High
. C. V. Mace
. W. L. MacKinnon
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs. Percy L. Malcolm
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Maxwell
Mr. and Mrs. William G. McKinley
Clarence E. Miller
Lester W. Miller
Frederick W. Moore
Mr. and Mrs. I. Burton Nichols
Bert S. Norling
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Miss Ruth C.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. G. H. Pfeiffer
Mr. and Mrs. I. H. Pizor
Mrs. M. E. Riggs
Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Ryker
Miss Helen L. Ryon
Miss Helen Schneider
W. S. Schneider
Mr. and Mrs.
. Walter E. Segl
. Wilfred W. Smith
. William I. Smolka
and Mrs. Dean C. Steele
Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Sutton
Mr. and Mrs. Harry S. Tait
Mr. and Mrs. Alec I. Taylor
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Thatcher
Mrs. Lucy Thompson
Mr. and Mrs. Charles I. Veith Il
Miss Ioan H. Wallis
Mr. and Mrs. H. Vance Watt
Miss H. T. Wesesky
. R. K. Whitten
. George Williams
. Iohn M. Williams
. W. B. Williams
William A. Wills
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
CLASS OF 1953
Best Wishes For The Future
CLASS OF 1952
TC THE GRADUATES OF THE CLASS CF 1952
CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES
Your Class Photographer
718 MARKET STREET
For Them . . . For You . . . For Always
A GOLDCRAFT PORTRAIT
51 st EM
, e d C399
I3 ok SYSTEM 'O' pro u gf
The Buildgalaoiks OHBYS1 QM'
SCh0ox Yea' NS
tlm ke your next Look . .
irudle of interesting advantages ro the
ty adViSO1'S. YOU Want an original "
CCtillS YOUI' PCISOIIZII CHsOI'tS allfl CXPl'CSSi0XlS
HAMILITON comnnv, lncolroursn . .
mnrens o orrssr un-aocumens o ruuusv-asus P""'+efS of H195
17th I SFIUCE STREETS 0 WILMINGTON 99, DELAWARE
. Build-a-Book I
Good Luck and Best Wishes
For The Future
CLASS OF 1954
CLASS OF 1952
AL UMNI ASSOCIATION
PARENT TEACHERS ASSOCIATION
THE CLASS OF 1952
Mount Pleasant Teachers' Association
Sincere Best Wishes To The
CLASS OF '52
from the store of DISTINCTION
J E W E L E R
4Ul Delaware Avenue ' Wilmington, Delaware
"Personalized service at no extra cost"
Qqeeaon gianalal Janne
412 Philadelphia Pike
IAMES E. BEESON, Director
Holly Oak 7396
QUIETNESS AND PRIVACY
AMPLE PARKING ON PREMISES
Building More Power for Delaware's Future
DELAWARE POWER 6. LIGHT COMPANY
To the Class of 1952:
Based upon a fundamental belief in God is the concept of a human soul,
a sacred personality, where reside among other things, those inalienable
rights enumerated in the Declaration of Independence. Upon this foundation
is raised a tripod that supports individual freedom-the American Way of
One leg of this tripod is the right to choose who shall govern-repre-
sentative constitutional democracy, another leg is the right to worship, think,
speak and assemble-religious and civil freedom, the third is the right to
possess such portion of the God given resources of the earth as one can
Win by honest toil and effort-private competitive enterprise.
These things your school has taught you so that through your trained
moral sense and reasoning power you will recognize and stamp out any
action, no matter how attractively presented or how much of immediate
self-interest it may appear to further, that would attack any part of this struc-
ture, for a destruction ot any part will destroy the whole.
With best wishes to each of you.
CLAYMONT STEEL CORPORATION
SPIC 6: SPAN
Curb Service Restaurants
SPECIALISTS IN FINE FOOD AND FOUNTAIN DRINKS
STANLEY MEN'S SHOP SHAFFERS MARKET
828 Market Street
Wilmington, Delaware Elsmere Bellefonte
Marlboro Pipe 'n' Pennant Fashions Wilmington. Delaware
A. C. LAYMAN MACHINE CO.
General Machinists-Metal Spraying -
Grey Iron, Brass and Aluminum Castings
30-34 Vandever Avenue, Wilmington 99. Del.
FRAIM'S DAIRIES, INC.
QUALITY DAIRY PRODUCTS SINCE 1900
Cottage Cheese. Butter cmd Eggs
H. M. PASCHALL 61 SONS, INC.
Anthracite - COAL - Bituminous
Lumber. Mason and Builders' Supplies
6806 Governor Printz Blvd., Wilmington 3, Del.
212 West Ninth Street
"The House That Music Built"
700 Philadelphia Pike ' Wilmington, Del.
Phone HO 2929
1 101 Brandywine Boulevard
Phone HO 2963
Magazines - Newspapers - Films
Kodaks - Ice Cream - Novelties
Washing. Drying. Dyeing
Also for Your Convenience-Dry Cleaning
2807 Market Street
Mon.-Fri. 8 AM.-8 P.M. Sat. 8 AM.-2
R. S. Baker
Marsh and Silverside Roads
Phone HO 4261
JRZLZLZHRD R DHDIS
EIGII1' TIIIIITY ONE MARKET B'l'llEl:Tl'V
I WILMINGTON 10, DELAWARE
IEWELER - SILVERSMITHS
CHINA -- GLASS
Frozen Foods - Groceries - Meats
Fresh Fruits and Vegetables
Phone HO 2389
901 Brandywine Boulevard
B 6. G
30th 6- Governor Printz Blvd, Wilmington, Del.
2ll0 New Road, Elsmere, Del.
I. B. Reynolds
COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE
Delaware Ave. G Ieiterson St.
Phone 5-2344 Wilming
TRI STATE SERVICE. INC.
4202 Market Street
HOWARD L. ROBERTSON
Civil Engineer 6: Surveyor
701 Brandywine Boulevard
Phone HO 2456
O'NEAL'S BUS SERVICE
Phone Wilmington 2-2343
Lumber - Millwork - Fuel
SILVERSIDE SUPPLY COMPANY
Silverside Road 5. B.rStO. R.R.
FOX HARDWARE CO.
2121 Silverside Road
CCor. of Marsh Rd.l
Open Sundays Phone HO 5030
illlirharl A. illtlealeg 8: Suns
FUNERAL DIRECTORS STERLING Avro SALES, mc
N.W. Cor. Seventh and Broom Streets
Phone 2-5913 - 4-3005
llth 5. Union Streets
Concord Ave. ci Broom Street
' Phone 4-3165
W. L. BROWN
Phone HO 5607
407 Phila. Pike, Wilmington, Del.
If It Comes From
It's The Best
'pfqg aurmltpumg OZUI
bugzgndag :pam ly qoinm
S'I'Il'IM "I 'd
Free Delivery Phone HO 6217
HIGH POINT HARDWARE
Hardware ' Electrical CS Household Supplies COMPHMENTS
401 Philadelphia Pike, Wilmington 281, Del.
Philco Radio R.C.A. Victor D
MACABEE PIANO COMPANY
2 East 7th Street, Wilmington, Del.
All The Latest Records Phone 7755
HUBER 8: CO.
216 WEST 9TH STREET
HY VIEW TOURISTS
Phone HO 2983
507 Philadelphia Pike
Sleep Your Ovemight Guests In Comlort
Paint 6. Hardware
Phone HO 6944
DISTRIBUTORS CAVALI ER COMPANY
Eyeglasses Withw.T1I:1 Modern Touch Odd Fellows Bldg., Wilmington. Del.
115 W. 9th Street
1225 Market Street
Brandywine Blvd. 6. Marion Ave., Bellefonte
Quality Cleaners Since 1914
IO1-IN'S BODY SHOP
Exclusive "Baked in an Oven" Paint Service
STATIONERS 61 BOOKSELLERS
415 Market Street
Concord Avenue G Washington Street
2302 W. Third Street
Wilmington, Delaware G' F'
Flowery and Gifts
Phila. Pike at Lindsey Place
Alice M. Farrell Holly Oak 5184
301 Delaware Ave.
STECI'IER'S TEXACO SERVICE
Phone HO 2957 ' Residence HO 4950
AUTO REPAIRS TOWING SERVICE Phong 7545
Cars Called For And Delivered
801 Phila. Pike, Wilmington, Del.
Qdzyfnanlfo , ,
FHANII HUUW' P' 6
H. O. 6518 Claymont, Del.
HY-POINT DAIRY FARMS
Milk - Cream - Butter
Try Our Fresh Country Eggs
HOWARD IOHNSON RESTAURANT
Edge Moor. Delaware
C. R. SIMON 6. CO.
Cleaner and Dyer
Plant-309 Philadelphia Pike
Phone HO 3631
Music and Hobbies
515 Shipley Street, Wilmington, Del.
Everything For The Hobbyist and Musician
BELLEFONTE DRUG CO.
8Ul Brandywine Boulevard
Prescriptions A Specialty
Free Delivery Phone HO 6688
DELAWARE HARDWARE CO.
Please Patronize Our Advertisers
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