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The Hart High School Class
I 9 2 2
Our Fathers and Mothers in loving
gratitude for the kindness and
help that they have already
bestowed upon us and
that which they are
yet to give.
"If you Seniors back there don't quit,
H. L. BLHI-1t'Kl'lR, - Superintendent
Waterloo High School, Wis.
A. B. Lawrence College.
"Why is the ocean so close to the
'M RS. EMMA R. Hl"l'f'HINS
History and English
Hart High School
Olivet College, Michigan.
Ypnilanti State Normal College.
"Fill up tho front row Hrstf'
MISS MARADIA CLARK, Language
Whitehall High School.
Ypsilanti State Normal College.
R. L. RAKES'l'RAW, - Principal
Auburn, Ind., High School
IX. B. of De Pauw University
MISS 'PILLIE ll. NICHOLS
Pentwater High School.
Ypsilanti State Normal.
University of Chicago.
Yon'1l have to be quiet, hack there."
KENNY W. 'l'l'llK, - Scivllcv
Croswcll High School, Michigan.
A. B. of ,Albion College.
"Just for fun."
MISS ADA S1'HllL'l'Z, - liigrllfll
Hart High School
Ypsilanti State Normal College.
MISS .IIGNNIIG ll. ARIRLI-YI'
Hart High School
Western State Normal
"Now, Harry, are you going to stop
"You in the hack seat there --straight-
Lansing High School.
B. S.-M. A. C.
"Next time you will get out for good
MISS ERMA H. TAYLOR, - Eigllth
Santa Ana Poly Technic H. S. Calif.
lll, Women's College, Jacksonville.
University of Michigan.
MISS Rl"l'H SAYLHS
Appleton High School, Wis.
University of Chicago.
"Hurry now and drink your milk."
A LG I'l RNON WHA Llil-I Y
The High School Guardian.
"Now watch out boys and girls."
41. w. mm., - - - - Af.
"And still we gazed,
And still our wonder grew,
That one small head
Could carry all she knew."
Class President '22 Echo Staff '22
Class Poem '22
O love, love, love,
O love is like a dizziness
It winna let a fella
Go on about his business.
Senior Play '22 Hartian Staff '22
LUUILLE B. 'l'A'l'E
A modest sort of girl whom every one
BERNIFE H ECHT
"Patient and quiet as a nun is she."
Senior Play '22
DOROTHY GILLILAN D
A staunch rock in the foundation of -:ur
Hartian Staff '22 Class Prophecy '22
S. E. FULLER
His principal aim is to graduate HJ "fal-
ways on the job."D
Foot-ball '22 Basket-ball '22
Hartian Staff '22 Class Prophecy '22
OREL Z. BURDIFK
The initial "Z" must stand for science.
Hartian Staff '22
Class Play '22
Great wisdom goeth with silence.
Class Secretary '22
When in work or fun or play
She always leads the way.
Thayra is a good cook and a neat seam-
stress but just at present she is going to
MAHEL N. L. AREKLET
Mabel is a rather quiet young lady but
who knows what lies beneath that cloak of
ELDON C. BARCLAY
A real man.
Foot-ball '22 Senior Play '22
l-IE LEN BILLINGS
"Take me just as I am."
Gypsy Rover '22
BAYARD K. BUF!-I EN
May kindly Fates guide his number-?
along the straight and narrow path. We
all know that he never could.
Ambitious, always studying U3 and
loves athletics. Always a smile for every-
one and a witty saying.
Captain basket-ball '22
VE DA GDULD
She is a good, steady sort of girl and
we're glad she is numbered in the class of
Glee Club '22
Class Song '22
GEO. I-I. WHEELER
quiet, very studious, but not very
iGeo. WJ doesn't that remind you of
Class Play '22
Hartian Staff '22 Class Oration '22
Happy um I, from care I'm free:
Why aren't they all contented like
I am merry, always free:
Trouble never troubles me.
"I believe in being sensible." -
Senior Play '22 Class Will '22
Follow in his footsteps and you'll nevcr
Gypsy Rover '22
She wears a smile which no cloud can
Gypsy Rover '22
There are smiles, but none like thine.
If to her share some girlish errors fall,
Look on her face and you'l1 forget them all.
Gypsy Rover '22
Senior Play '22
He: favorite saying is, "I don't know"
but aside from that she is the brightest
member of our class.
Senior Play '22
Class Treasurer '22
A character to be commended.
Senior Play '22
Gypsy Rover '22
The very picture of a stenographer of
the best type.
A man-made athlete who always stands
on his own feet.
Unlike many girls, she is not always
Gypsy Rover '22
Senior Play '22
Hartian Staff '22
Class Song '22
Nothing is impossible to a willing heart.
May she ever be as happy as she is short.
PEARL ll ERGER
The best things are done up in small
Wayne's idols are not statues: they're
Senior Play '22
One of the few who really study.
lflcho Staff '22
Hartian Staff '22
It is hard to find a maiden so seemingly
coy and modest. We need her to make our
For a real sport, ho's the man.
She's not thin,
She! .lice and fat.
We all like Goldie
Just for that.
Senior Play '22
A true worker in everything.
H ELEN AUGER
A girl of cheerful yestei days and -:onfl
Musk. Shorthand Contest '21-'22
Echo Staff '22
With his determination he
Senior Play '22
Gypsy Rover '22
FLARA BERGM ANN
One of our best specimens
dent. She has a very artistic
Gypsy Rover '22
Senior Play '22
Clais History '22
its charms and
of a good stu-
so has she.
ulniuxuu-U1 11-u1m1 'xml-lux 1nu-mxml-nn-nn--nl1u-mill-n1n1n1 --ll 111111 lx in- .4-sl
One of the most interesting social events
of the year took place in December when Mr.
and Mrs. Chas. Bergmann entertained the Sen-
iors and the high school faculty with a six
o'clock dinner. A dozen of the Junior boys
were asked to serve. After dinner clever toasts
were responded to by Doris Dennison, Russel
Evans, Orel Burdick, Miss Sayles, Mr. Bleeck-
er and Mrs. Hutchins with Clara Bergmann as
It was then announced that this was a
wedding feast served prior to the wedding and
that no presents were desired. The partici-
pants retired to properly attire themselves and
during the interval Miss Clara entertained with
a fine violin solo accompanied by Jaunita 'Wal-
A very efficient and self-satisfied butler,
Dixon, had been employed to manage all events
pertaining to the marriage of Constance,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Quick Rich Nagging.
To assist him, there was a clever little French
maid-Petite Celeste. Their pleasantry fur-
nished copious entertainment throughout the
wedding. A .
Mrs. Nagging and her son, Tiny Bu.chen
Nagging, ever evinced their superabundance of
riches and excessive lack of social etiquette.
Mr. and Mrs. Rural Goodcheer, father and
mother of the groom, were worthy, commenda-
ble citizens. Their son, the groom, was the
nervous honest rube, I. M. Goodcheer, whose
best man was Jack None Such.
The maid of honor was a girlhood chum
of Constance, Polly Prim, of Podunk Corners.
But the four other beguiling brides maids, all
that money could buy, were Jan Iceberg, from
Nome, Alaska: Martha Priscilla Standish al-
den, from Boston, Mass., Barbara Calamity
Jane, from Reno, Nevada, and Dorothy Coring-
ton from Alabama.
The flower girl was Jeanne Patrisky, the
cunning solo dancer, attended by Master Hose
Harley, the ring bearer. Madame Heiman
Shunk sang the bridal chorus and Kris Kringle,
appropriately attired, p1'eceded the party to the
wedding bower which was festively decorated
with red birds and bells.
Anticipation was enthroned as the strains
of Lohengrin, played by Roskiptdy, heralded
the approaching procession. Across the white
linen, on the arm of her lame old father drift-
ed the bride, gorgeously attired in red with a
long veil and majestically escorted by her
The ceremony proceeded with but a few
interruptions from the aged and deaf father.
The ring service was used and each bad to
promise to be good. The bride immediately
bestowed kisses upon the guests and 'the groom
passed a box of "candy" cigars.
The remainder of the evening was spent
with music, stories and jokes, and all 'voted it
Si 11 41 i ill
TH H H VBBL E-BUBBLE.
The carnival put on by the students of
Hart High School was very successful and net-
ted the school over 5400. The Hubble-Bubble.
as it was called, was largely attended on both
Friday and Saturday nights.
"The Red Lamp," a farce given by the Jun-
ior class was well interpreted by the following
cast: Chella and Dick Shinn, Geraldine Maze,
Andrew Hasley, Mildred Gobin and Wallace
During the evening snake charmers and
bearded ladies were exhibited, fortunes told,
and refreshments sold. Many of the pupils
took advantage of the opportunity to "shoot at
the faculty" with a bowling ball.
The Freshman class had charge of the
Japanese room where, while the delicacies were
being served, Josephine and Geraldine Evans,
Eleanor Van Wickle, Mae Larmie, Louise
Keene, Ethel Spencer, Russel Marsh, Robert
Greiner, and Merle Wood furnished entertain-
A baby shaw and a Bugville art gallexy
was the contribution of the Sth grade. In the
former were a five-foot baby and several romp-
ered youngsters. The tableau, "On the Trail
of the Deer," in which Harry Muir sat on the
trail of the dress of Lucile Highland, the
"deer" was the only "Bugless" part of the Bug-
Iilbe t Shin
ville art gallery.
The physics labratory was transformed in-
to a mysterious and terrifying labyrinth.
The football team had charge of a cabaret
which attracted large crowds. Here, while re-
freshments were served, June Reynolds danc-
ed and Russel Evans, Christian Kenfield and
Helen Billings furnished music.
The closing event of the carnival was a
minstrel show given at ten o'clock. Olive Os-
born won the prize, although Nellie McKay
presented a comical appearance.
The Hubble-Bubble was so successful that
it will be made an annual affair.
Several fortunate students carried home
Kewpie dolls and many. of the people wore gay
carnival caps which they bought at the booths.
The King and Queen of the carnival roy-
ally arrayed, were enthroned in state at one
end of the hall.
Quantities of "hot dogs" were sold and
gypsy palmists vividly foretold the future.
ll 8 lk ak ak
Our faculty presented the comedy "Why
Smith Left Home" for the' benefit of the Milk
Fund. The play was wonderfully well inter-
preted by the various members of the cast.
The audience was especially large and the
laughter was almost continuous.
lk lk If lk if
On March 17, our class gave its play "My
Irish Rose." Eeverythinglabout the play re-
lated to the Irish and the orchestra played old
Irish pieces. The cast was well selected and
brought out the true Irish traits.
Wayne Leak ..... --
Mabelle Cilley --- -
-- - Ilean Fitzgerald
Clara Bergmann ..... ......... L ady .Agnes
Goldie Lattin ...... .... W idow Hanagan
John Krause ...... ---
- -----Mr. McCormic
Nellie Anderson --.-- -----. P egeen Burke
Bernice Hecht- -
,SOCIETY . I
THE S ENIOR PARTY
On January 6, the seniors entertained the
high school, faculty, and parents of the pupils
at a dancing party. The auditorium was decor-
ated in the Senior Colors, purple and white,
and chocolate teddy bears were served. This
was the first party of the season and cvcryone
had a good time. Mrs. Wood and Mr. Harris
furnished the music.
TH ll .IITNIDR PARTY '
The Juior class invited the' high school, the
faculty, and the parents of the high school stu-
dents to a dancing party which they gave in
the last of February. Mrs.'Wood and Mr. Har-
ris played. Ice cream cones were served and
the party was a great success.
ALBION G L H E CLUB
The Albion College Boys' Glee 'Club pie-
sented a very enjoyable evening's program in
The ensemble numbers were ,very well re-
ceived and much talent was displayed in both
the voca l and instrumental numbers. The
readings were very well delivered.
On the ninth of March, the Latin Club,
composed of the three Latin classes, with Misa
Clark as chairman, held its first meeting.
Latin games were played and after a program,
refreshments were served.
TH E DANCING CLASSES
Because of so many of the pupil: not
knowing how to waltz and two-step, Mis. Rol-
lins very kindly consented to conduct a series
f SOCIETY 5
-ax:-n-nu-in-nn-un 1--- -m:nn- xuxuxu-n--an-ni-n-u-in-nn: 1 -. - -nxliu-lx:-n1n1nln
of dancing lessons for the high school. Mrs.
Wood played for us on the piano. These even-
ings were not only instructive but were also
greatly enjoyed by the pupils.
Mr. Hunkins also conducted a class
quadrille dancing during the winter. 'We all
like to square dance and appreciate Mr. Hunk-
During the school year each class in the
high school and the eighth grade gave a pro-
gram. The programs lasted about thirty min-
utes and were composed of music and readings.
They were just for the high school and provid-
ed a lot of fun.
ill ll ik ak ill
The first number of the Lecture Course
was the Philippine Quartet of stringed instru-
ments. They gave instrumental and vocal se-
lections of classical and popular music which
were well received.
"WITHIN THE LAW"
On October 9, Miss Loveday gavexa dramat-
ic recital ot' the play "Within the Law". Sho
interpreted the play very realistically and
demonstrated that she was a well trained rcad-
141 41 4' ll' 8
On December 2, Josephus Daniels, former
Secretary of the Navy, gave a very intcrezting
and instructive talk on "Forts of Folly."
III-1TI'2I"I'II'I'I HARRY LO0S H
An interesting lecture was given in Feb-
ruary by Detective Harry Loose. He told
about the great criminal organizations of Chi-
cago and described how some of the great
crimes are carried out. He had with him
some of the tools used by robbers which he
exhibited after the lecture.
NEYINS STRING QUARTBT
On the 3rd of April, the Nevins gave a con-
cert composed of modern music, mostly com-
positions by the American Composer, Nevins.
The popular pieces and readings were especial-
ll Sl Stl lk 181
The Sophomore class entertained the high
school with a pretty dancing party in March.
The auditorium was decorated with the
Sophomore class colors, and punch and wafers
Mrs. 0. G. Wood and Fred Harris played
for the dancing.
O11 the 5th day of May, the Senior class
presented the following program to the High
"Arbor Day" Mrs. Munger
Violin Solo - Doris Evans
Speech - - Orel Burdick
Song - - Senior Boys
Cantalation - Clara Bergmann
Reading - Doris Dennison
Vocal Solo - - - Juanita 'Wallace
Song ---- Senior Girls
Dialogue, Harold Schaner and Nellie Anderson
ll' :ll It lk lk
In April, the High School Orchcstra direc-
ted by Mr. Nielsen, gave' a concert in the audi-
torium. The ensemble numbers were wonder-
fully wcll played and violin solos were given by
Doris Evans, Eleanor Van Wickle, and Clara
Bergmann. Mildred Evans played Schubert's
beautiful "Ave Maria" on her cello and Mildred
Gobin sang "The Mission of a Rose."
The orchestra has made great progress
this year and the concert was very much en-
EN CL SS
'PH E GYPSY ROVER
The opretta, "The Gypsy Rover", given by
the pupils of the high school, under the direc-
tion of Mr. Rakestraw, was very successful. It
was given on May 5, and attended by a large
audience. It was the story of Gypsy Rob,
played by Russel Evans, who, after years of the
roving gypsy life falls in love with the beauti-
ful Lady Constance, Mildred Gobin, who re-
turned his love but because of her station was
unable to wed him. After years of separation
he learns that he is the lost heir to a vast es-
tate and they are happily reunited. Clara
Bergmann, Bert Cilley, Olive Osborn, and
Christian Kenfield had amusing and well inter-
preted parts. The cast was supported by 11.
lk ill il li ll'
'PHE A'l'HLl'I'l'll' MASQllI'IRAlll'I
Friday evening, April 7, 1922, an Athletic
Masquerade was held at the High School Audi-
torium by high school pupils, their parents,
and the faculty for the purpose of at least par-
tially defraying the expenses of the school, in-
curred during the athletic season. Admission
was seventy-five cents per couple, twenty-five
cents for an extra lady. A fine of "two bits"
was imposed on those not in costume. Ladies
qsuch as Miss Vaill were admitted for a quar-
"Uncle Sam" attended with "Miss Liberty"
and also "Farmer Corntosse1" ibut not with
Miss Libertyj. Old Man Corntossel's little
"Sugane" was there with her sun-bonnet, look-
ing as cute as a fresh baked pumpkin pie.
"Charlie Chaplin Buchen" was there too, and
with Miss Georgia Story ishe must have been
"Old Lady Stocking! succeeded in grabbing off
the Grand Booby prize. "Coronel Johnson",
the Old Colonial, yes suh! was also present and
the "Fairie Queene", Miss Helen Hawley. They
were rewarded with Second Prizes. Gypsy
Bet, Miss Eleanor Van Wickle, got the first
prize for the girls. "Devil Dick" got a First
prize too, but not for the girls.
Miss- Margaret Vail received most honor-
able mention. Besides him there were many
small-eyed Japanezzers, barbers, fwaiters, and
dandy-dressed young men from old P'am
Beach. and chefs tgood work Tedj and gyp-
sies, and one lone ghost that came and went,
so grewsomely. The Right Reverend Barclay
was to be observed strolling dignifledly
around with that little "cowslip Girl." Let's
see, who was that? Oh yes! Miss Helen Bill-
ings. There were some icy bars there, too, but
they said their mamma didn't want them to
stay out late so they didn't remain long.
The Faculty was there, of course, and Sol-
omon in all his glory was not togged out like
they were. No suh, and an appreciative crowd
packed the tire-escapes and watched the pro-
ceedings with an observing eye.
The famous Bennett and Evans Orchestra
rendered most delightful music and kept the
occasion gay and full of life. We thank you.
The winners of the prizes were decided by
six judges: Mr. and Mrs. Hunkins, Mr. and
Mrs. Wood, Mr. and Mrs. Rollins, and Miss
Sayles. Prizes were awarded by Miss Sayles.
Mr. Hunkins' services as caller of quadrilles
were greatly appreciated and did a lot toward
making the occasion a great success.
The gate, no door, receipts totaled between
twenty and twenty-five dollars 1525.007 clear.
The reception given by the Juniors in hon-
or of the departing Seniors, on June 7, was the
most anticipated social event of the year.
After a delightful dinner, the following
program was presented with Ted Dayharsh as
Mr. Turk - Toast
Mr. Bleecker - Toast
Miss Sayles - Toast
Mis. Hutchins - Toast
Dick Shinn To the Seniors
Juanita Wallace To the Faculty
Doris Dennison - To the Juniors
The guests spent e remainder of the
evening dancing. M. J. W.
Hazel Gob n
- 1u1u1u1u-n11n 111: - - 1 -1lu111ul-ll--m1nl1l1lu 1111 uw 1111 u1l1l-U-11:-:UP
Our Principal, Mr. Rakestraw, believes in,
"say it with flowers."
Mrs. Hutchins asked Harry H. who was af-
ter Washington when he was making his fam-
ous retreat across New Jersey.
Harry, after thinking a moment, "Wolfe"
Mrs. Hutchins: "Perhaps it was a wolf but
it happened to be General Howe."
Mrs. Hutchins in XII English discussing the
influence on the people of the works of Emer-
"What part of a person's body contains the
Veda G. after thinking a moment-"I don't
Mrs. H.: "Your intellect is supposed to be
in your head."
Miss Clark canned four young men, namely,
Karl Johnson, Harley Hodges, Dale Hoffmyer
and Ted Lambrix from Ceaser class one day
because they had on their hair some newly dis-
covered hair tonic. Besides she alto made
them translate Ceaser from the beginning of
the book up to the lesson of Nov. 2, 1921.
As a consequence the following "ad" appear-
cd on the board written by our famed solo
llItll.l.lAN'l'lNl'1 IWINIELY I'ERFl'Ml+1ll
'l'ry Some-Free Sample.
COLLINS' A. ll. S. lDRl'G S'l'0lll'1.
XII If 21 ik lk
This in AIl1t'.l'Il'illl Lit:-rnture Class.
Mrs. Hutchins: "What is the meaning of
Chester: "To win."
Mrs. Hutchins: "Not always."
Checterz "Well, I know what it means but
I can't say it."
A Dl5Sf'RIl"I'l0N OF A BASE-BALL GAME.
The game opened with Molasses at the
stick, Small-pox catching, and Cigar in the
box with lots of smoke. Horn was at first,
Fiddle on second, backed by Corn in the field.
He made it hot for Umpire Apple who was rot-
ten. Ax came to bat and chopped Cigar while
Brick walked and sawdust filled the bases.
Hammer made a hit, and Twenty made a
score. Cigar went out and Balloon started to
pitch, but went up in the air. Then Cherry
tried, but it was wild. Old Ice kept cool in
the game until he was hit by Pitcher, then you
should have heard Ice QS? Cream.
Cabbage had a good head but got stewed
and was put out of the game. He was not the
only one for Umpire Apple got canned. Grass
covered lots of ground, and the crowd cheered
when Spider caught a fly. Bread loafed on
third and tried to pump Organ, but Organ play-
ccl fast and put out Light. On the fifth inning,
Wind began to blow about what he could do,
and the way Steam roasted Peanuts was a
fright. Knife was put out for cutting first
base. In the third inning, Corn was shocked
when Hammer made a hit. Trombone follow-
ezl with a slide for homo, but Meat was on the
plate to put him out. Lightning pitched and
struck two men. Door took his place and shut
out the opposing team, One to Nothing. There
was a lot cf betting on the gamc and Soap
cleaned up the coin.
There was an "ag" teacher named Dell,
He slipped on the ice and fell,
He came down so hard
That they greased him with lard,
And since then he never was well. F. S.
One noon hour. Hatch Hasley was running
all over the school building hunting for Ruth
McMillan. He said he wanted her to give him
a quarter so he cculd buy his dinner down town
instead of going clcar home. We wonder what
kind of a husband he will make if he is letting
the girls carry his money around for him al-
Eleanor Van Wickle
Lou se Keen
Q ATHLETICS i
After much delay, due to 'various opinions
as to the advisability of girls participating in
such a strenuous activity, basket ball practice
was started some time in January. About
twenty girls came out for practice and they
were there for work. Not much time was giv-
en for getting ready and the first game came
off the latter palt of the month. It was with
our annual antagonists from the watery town,
Pentwater. However, Pentwater was on the
warpath and Hart was defeated. She was also
beaten again by the same team later in the sea-
son. Then the Junior and Senior girls inet and
fur flew. The Seniors won. Then they play-
ed another. Again the Seniors won. How
cmne? tWe suspect, however, that the Junior
Misses realized that this was the last year the
Seniors had in Old Hart High, so they did not
do any killingJ But the fair ones nearly met
their match when they came up against the
fairer faculty. However, they were able to win
by a narrow margin and great was the joy
therefrom. Later on, in two games with Mon-
tague, Hart won-and lost, one. And that
endrd the season.
Captain Lydia Brandel, together with Hel-
en Fuller, did some basket shooting of which
they might well be proud. Miss Blandel is :gn
exceedingly efficient forward. Helen is not to
be despised and is one of the hardest players
we have as yet seen.
Tall Dorothy Gilliland, as jumping center, is
a wonder and so is little Phyllis Joslin. Phyl-
lis is small in stature but not in her basketball
capacities. Leave it to Dorothy to start the
ball going and to Phyllis to keep it going.
The subs, Althea Brooker and Olive Os-
born, were at allvtimes ready and willing to get
into the fray and showed themselves worthy
of the trust placed in them. They will shine
Miss Brown was the coach. Nothing we
can say will do full credit to her abilities in
that line. She was always teaching, explaining
and trying to build up a better team, not only
for the present year but for times to come. To
her is due the foundation of a future team as
well as the success of the present one.
May the coming teams be as successful and
may they have as good chances as the team
GIRLS' B SKET B LL
.l.........................................................-................-.......-...........-....-..--..-..-.- - - - - .........., -.
Successful as Hart has always been in
athletic sports, and always will be, we hope,
this year more than ever she has made a partic-
ularly good record in basket-ball. Never in
the entire history of the High School has a bet-
ter, faster or more efficient team been putt out.
Fifteen games were played including tour-
nament games. Three were lost. The ones in
which Hart failed to win were with teams from
schools many times the size of Hart.
Captain of the team was "Cad" Spitler.
One of the best players for his size and age that
has ever been on the local floor, he at all times
played a'fast, clean game, fairly sure of his
shots and on the average an exceptional for-
Chet Mack, right forward, fast and slip-
pery as an eel to guard is an all-round favorite,
and a veteran of last year's quintet. It 'takes
him to drop in the long shot. He is a player
to be feared and at the same time, admired.
Here's "Tex" Buchen, tall, broad-shoulder-
ed and award-looking, he has fooled many an
opponent and won game upon game by his un-
excelled guarding and ability to break up op-
posing combinations. What will we do with-
out him? It will be like losing a pillar from
some old Greek temple.
"Dress" needs no introduction. Watch
him in action in some game matched with
someone twice his size, and you can readily mee
why he is so greatly liked by his team-mates
and looked to for encouragement in any hard
struggle. For a guard he is developing great
ability as a basket shooter, and he bids fair lo
iaise his record of fame in the future.
"Big" Hackett, "Dress's" team mate fit
guard, is a worthy partner. Leave it to him
to break or force his way through any defense
that ever existed. The aspect of his features
and his actions in a hard game would often give
one the impreision that he was in a very high
temper. V.'e are rorry to say that at times he
is, but it only seems to better his playing and
on the whole he is a peaceable, likable fellow,
and a player who will be sadly missed.
"Big" Hackett has a little brother,
"Dutch" Hackett, who is fast developing wings
as a basket-ball shark. He is the one that won
everlasting fame in foot-ball.
"Stub" Fuller, the big blonde Swede from
the Golden city, is another one of this winning
group. He plays a good game at guard and
were it not for his graduating this year, would
make a favored candidate for next year.
Hart always pulls down a stack of compli-
ments about a mile high on the method and
quality of her playing. And it is true that
among the few teams in the state that hold at
record of clean, straight playing, Hart is
among the leaders.
Much as we will miss the departing :nem-
bers of this year's team, we can remember Fxow
they did their best for Old Hart High and help-
ed to teach others to carry on her glory.
Place Team Score Hart
Ludington Ludington 35
Hart 4 .udington 40
Reed City Reed City 18
Manistee Manistee 14
Hart Montague 54
Hart South Haven 24
Montague Montague 56
Hart American Legion 20
llart Calvin College 2.5
Hart American Legion 26
Hart Muskegon 35
Hart Manistee 2:1
Mt. Pleasant Ithaca 20
Mt. Pleasant Alma 19
Mt. Pleasant Greenville 19
BOYS' B SKET B LL
Franc S Dress
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l A T H L E T I C S l
.i----- -.-..-..-..-..-......- - -...- -.....-.... W... -.-..-,.......-......-,-.-.-.-.......-.-.....,.
This is the most successful foot-ball sea-
son Hart High School has ever known.
Our schedule of seven winning games sure
put us on the map as a class "B" team. Man-
istee, our ablcst opponent, was met halfway by
Hart, the score being "0" to "0" at the "finis".
Ilart was scored on by only one team and that
through the over confidence of our players.
"Cap" Evans at left-half was especially
good at getting away for long runs around the
end. Herb Hackett playing right-half made
good gains by smashing the line. Chet Mack
at full-back sure showed class in delivering
passes and receiving punts. Bob Vail took his
old stand as quarter-back and made his name
more famous. Dutch Hackett at right-end
certainly showed 'em how to pull down passes
and make touch-downs with them. Dress and
Cad at left-end were not behind when it came
to tackling. Skinney Skinner at right-tackle
made "em" think that he was heavy by the way
he hit. Cris Keniield at left tackle stopped his
share of opponents. Bark Barclay, right-
guard, was not so fast but he sure could mix
those fect of his up like at fence. Bob McRae,
left guard, is a very promising star for next
year. Stub Fuller, our center, had the eye to
pass that ball back to Russ, Bob, Chet or Herb.
For the second line men, there were "Tex"
who arrived too late to play many games, Stan
Highland who sure did his bit when given the
chance, and Dick Shinn and Bert Cilley helped
Iill in the ranks several times.
Place Team Opponent Hart
Hart Whitehall 5 41
Hart Manistce 0 0
Shelby Shelby 0 14
Hart Ludington 0 13
VVhitehall Whitehall 7 12
fflart Shelby 0 25
TB LL TE
C Cach R.
Ass't Coach Dell
M d L ttibrant
12th Grade Civics.
Mrs. Hutchins: "What is the meaning of the
word 'cannibalism' Bert?"
Bert: " 'Cannibalism' means the herding of
Clara said she read in some history that
Burgoyne had but one road to follow. That
must be the one he cut.
3 ll' 111 lk lk
IS THIS YOU, MAIIELLIII?
She comes into the room each morn
And goes right to her seat.
Before she's got her rubbers off
She asks if she can speak.
If the faculty would let her
She'd be speaking all the day,
And when they were not looking,
She'd speak along the way.
When, disgusted, they refuse her,
She has a signal plan:
Sho winks to Ruth McMillan,
"Come over if you can."
Their system is so funny
You'll laugh, without a doubt
But the thing that's most amusing
Is what they talk about.
It's pies and cakes and cookies,
Teachers, boys and gum.
When the teachers do not stop them,
They have barrels full of fun.
-O. Z. B.
A FRIEND IN NEED IS A FRIEND IN IIEIBII.
At one of the dances, Carl Johnson seemed
very friendly and extremely interested in
Ilatch Hasley. Carl, in his rush to get to thc
party, had either lost or forgotten his belt. He
cxplaincd his troubles to Hatch, who, led as-
tray by his extreme friendliness, agreed to
lend him his belt for the occasion, in that way
assuming any embarrassment which would oth-
erwisc fall to friend Carl.
A little later in the evening when he was
dancing with little Anna Louise he had to stop
right in the middle of the floor every few min-
utes with no excuse whatever, stand there un-
til Anna began to wistfully look around the
room at Shorty, Duke, and other good look-
ing boys. He would seize this opportunity to
pull up his pants above the danger line, after
which he would go on dancing for another mln-
ute or two.
Mildred Evans tying strings to football tick-
ets: "I can't tie a knot."
June: "How do you tie your shoe strings?"
Mildred: "I don't tie them. My mother
41 18 If li HF
fFound by Principal Rakestraw on the Iloor.l
WHEN I"A'l'Hl'IR WAS A BOY.
When Papa was a little boy
He knew of many tricks
That people never sce at all
Oh not to-day no, nix.
1-Ie saw a boy take two old cats
And tie their tails together
Then hang them o'er a wagon tonguc
And fasten them with leather.
He then went walking down the street
Till running on four boys:
They up and tied him by the feet
And run, though leaving decoys.
But pop got loose and in his rage
Fell stumbling o'er a pup,
Which on his tail was tied a can
Which dangled down and up.
When pa got on his feet again
And nicely quieted down
He said he never saw a place
As that mean dirty town.
So he packed his suit-case full of needs
Then thinking of his strife,
He hastened out by horse and cart
To start another life. --F .W.
glut..-UTM 7i11 311-phil iirii mn-llhimilkl ll UUWU U I'
y JOKES 1
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nu w in all-ll1uI1u1sl11m1 --un -:1-11-1 u1u1uo!n
On passing the desk of Marie Bruckman one
morning Mr. Rakestraw observed that she was
reading a letter which began with this saluta-
tion, "My dearest wife:" We wonder who the
unlucky guy is?
Helen Billings received the following note
from Bayard Buchen, which she has very kind-
ly donated for publication in these pages:
Ihnfg: Xkgosrw gettw twqqsge hrkoj xlui
Dktvg. Zrw xhtf bqzjnvt uqiixf nk udmf zrw
Cxv ory xkgo clum mrglo bw zrw, Zrw
shhvvg nh. -Bo. L. Idnm.
As she did not give a copy of the code it took
the editors about three hours to decipher it.
The English reads as follows:
Helen: When you first stopped going with
Chris, you were anxious to have me take you
some place. But now when Bill looks at you
you refuse me. -Al. K. Hall falcoholl
Now we just wonder if Helen ever did have
the opportunity of refusing him?
Bert Cilley took Clara Bergmann to the Jun-
ior party, or else Clara took Bert, we don't
know which way it was, but we don't dare tell
it here because they both told us if we did they
would punch our noses.
Orel Burdick: "Hello, Francis, can't you
tell me a good joke to put in the annual?
Francis Dressel: "1 don't know anything."
Orel: "All right, then, I'll put that in."
One night after school, George Wheeler had
been hunting all around the building trying to
find Mrs. Hutchins. When he came back to her
room there happened to be someone standing
in her door. He stepped up and said: "IS
Mrs. History in there?"
Il lk ik lk il!
Gerald Greene and Hatch Hasley traded vests
at the Junior party. You see green vests are
very becoming to Hatch.
Good girls like their brothers,
But so good have I grown, -
That I like Maybelle's brother
Better than my own.
-Found in the back of Ruth McMillan's Eng-
One thing sure, Bayard and Helen never will
be caught at cheek dancing.
Shorty Ingland is cultivating an acquaint-
anceship with Ruth McMillan which is very
Before Clara Bergmann gave her Senior
class party she asked Stub Fuller to take part
in some of the entertainment. He promised
faithfully that he would. But when he got to
thinking it over he decided it would be too
much trouble. He would have to go home Fri-
day and come back to Hart Saturday night just
for that party. Stub has no great business
ability and he could not think of a single way
to break off the engagement. One night at
basket-ball practice he was explaining his
troubles to Herbert Hackett. Herbert told him
to come up to the office and he would fix it up
so it would be all right. When they got there
Herbert called Bergmann's up on the telephone
and the following conversation took place:
"Hello, is this Bergmann's?"
"Is Clara there?"
"Yes, well this is Stub Fuller speaking. Say,
I won't be able to come over there Saturday
because I had promised to go over to -is
Saturday and he won't let me off."
"No, I'm awfully sorry but I just can't help
"All right, goodbyf'
if 14 if Sk 11
Mr. Whalley: "!-!-!-!-!-"'-"'-"'-!-!-""
Teacher: "Why, Mr. Whalley, what do you
expect to do when you die?"
Mr. Whalleyz "Shovel coal for school-
- - - -1 - -fini!-I
1 JOKES i
The rules which were drawn up at the first
of the year regarding the school dances have
never been properly enforced. We refer es-
pecially to rule eight which reads as follows:
"All arrangements such as date, official
Ch8.pel'.01'1S, music, etc., are to be submitted to
the class faculty advisor before being made."
The editor had made a date for every party
this year but he has never been asked to sub-
mit them to Mrs. Hutchins for approval.
We have not noticed any long hair on the
shoulder of Wallace Ingland's coat since Isa-
bell had her hair bobbed.
There is no danger of Harold Schaner ever
getting married, as he never will be able to de-
cide whteher he wants Alveria Kokx, Edith
Shogren, or Verda Pettigrove.
That zero-zero game was a great misfortune
all around but we understand that it wrought
the gi-ea.eL.t havoc with Pat Wing. He had a
bet of two bits on Hart. Then when he saw
how the thing was going he began to lose faith
in his home team so he made another bet in
the opposite direction thinking that he would
come out even at least. But as neither side
scored a point the fellow who held the money
got both quarters.
Chet Mack and Mr. Rakestraw were having
a heated argument over that proposed box soc-
ial and Wayne Leak was standing near by.
Chet: "I don't like box socials. They never
meant very much to me."
Mr. Rakestraw: "Well, there was one that
mcant quite a lot to me. I mot my wife the.e."
Wayne: "Then I'm not going."
At the Junior party it was noticed that Isa-
bell Van .Amburg danced with Shorty about
half the time. If Wallace dce3n't watch out
that kid brolher if his in going to get the start
of him yet.
A-is for Anno-so sharp and so keen.
B-is for Bayard-who can't help but be
C-is for Clara-
who studies all night.
D-is for Doris-so tall and so bright.
E-is for Eldon-square, upright and grand.
F-is for Fuller-with a girl in each hand.
G-is for Gerald
-whom Helen detests.
H-is for Harry-with whom he changed
I-is for Ignorance-with which we're all
J--is for June-whom Harry likes best.
K-is for Krause-who talks a good deal.
L-is for Lydia, Leona, Lucille.
M-is for Mabel+-inclined to be small.
N-is for Nellie-who's not small at all.
B-is for Orel--as tall as a tree.
P-is for Pearl-who's as short as can be.
Q-is for Questions-the ones we can't ans-
R-is for Russ--who' too bashful to ask her.
S-is for Schaner-Professor of Flirting.
T-is for Thayra-who's usually working.
U--is for Us-who are Seniors this year.
V-is for Veda-whom we all think so dear.
W-is for Wayne--who likes to wear gloves.
X-simply stands for the girls whom he
Y-is for You-whose names are not here.
Z-is for Zero-a mark we all fear.
Rr-is for teachers-who're so darned awful
il Ill lk li if
For future reference we are giving the sub-
scription rates of the "Mears News." Desiring
a more complete list than is ordinarily given
in that paper we have calculated the rest al-
Three months, 52.005 Six months, 51.003 One
year, 50 centsg Two years, 25 cents: Four
years, 1295 centsg Eight years, 6V, centsg Six-
teen years, 315 cents.
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for School Annu'1ls 1 he pl'1tes used ln thls book xx ere m'1de
for the 'lSSlSt'IHCC of students and others IH eh'1rge of the
prcp'1r'1t1on of 'llll1L1Z1lS, Crescent m'unt'11ns 1 School Servlce
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Suggestions in the Hart High School - Hartian Yearbook (Hart, MI) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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