Doug Hart

Douglas Wayne Hart (born June 6, 1939), is a former professional American football player, a defensive back who played eight seasons for the Green Bay Packers of the National Football League.[1][2]

Doug Hart
No. 43
Position:Cornerback, Safety
Personal information
Born:June 6, 1939 (age 79)
Handley, Fort Worth, Texas
Height:6 ft 0 in (1.83 m)
Weight:190 lb (86 kg)
Career information
High school:Fort Worth (TX) Handley
College:Arlington State
Navarro College (JC)
Undrafted:1963
Career history
Career highlights and awards
Career NFL statistics
Interceptions:15
INT yards:436
Fumble recoveries:5
Games played:112
Player stats at NFL.com

Football career

Born and raised in Handley, Texas, which was later annexed by Fort Worth, Hart played high school football at Handley High School in Fort Worth.[3] He played two years of junior college football at Navarro College,[4] then walked on at Arlington State College (now University of Texas at Arlington) and earned a football scholarship.

Unselected in the 1963 NFL draft and AFL draft, Hart was signed as a free agent by the St. Louis Cardinals, who waived him in training camp.[1] He was picked up on waivers by the Packers in and spent all of that 1963 season on the Packers' taxi squad,[5] but played in every Packers game from 1964 through 1971; he retired in training camp in August 1972 at age 33.[6]

In his NFL career as a cornerback and safety, Hart had 15 interceptions. Perhaps the most notable of them was his 85-yard interception return for a touchdown against the Minnesota Vikings at Milwaukee County Stadium in 1969—the longest interception return in the NFL that season.[7][8][9] As of 2011, his five defensive touchdowns were tied for fourth place all-time for the Packers.[2] As a player, he was part of the Packer teams that won an unprecedented three consecutive NFL championships, which concluded with the first two Super Bowls.

While with the Packers, Hart lived in Green Bay year-round and the outdoor-minded Texan embraced winter sports, taking up alpine skiing and snowmobile racing.[10][11] He won races on an Arctic Cat snowmobile,[12][13] a company that he would later serve as vice president.[5]

Hart and Vince Lombardi

Legendary Packers coach Vince Lombardi signed Hart to play for Green Bay after Hart had been cut by the Cardinals and had gone to work for Bell Helicopter for two days.[2] After playing for the Packers in an exhibition game in Dallas, the Packers brought him up to Green Bay, where he was pleased to sign a contract: "Lombardi said I was going to be on the taxi squad as a rookie for $500 a week. That was more money than I’d ever seen in my life."[2]

As was the case with many of his players, Lombardi left a lasting impression upon Hart: "I think of Coach Lombardi and his philosophies in one way or another almost every day...He taught us to do your very best at whatever you're doing. He always said, 'When you walk off this field, you want to have those people in the stands say they just saw the very best playing at their very best.' "[5] In a 2013 interview, Hart said of his former coach, "He was a humane person, he really was...He was big and strong and he could get very hard (with people) sometimes, but when a person needed help he was available.”[14] Hart's teammate, guard Jerry Kramer, specifically mentioned Hart in an op-ed article he wrote for The New York Times in 1997: "Max McGee, too, is a wealthy businessman (he founded Chi-Chi's, the chain of Mexican restaurants). So are Paul Hornung, Bart Starr, Doug Hart and a dozen others who didn't leave the game as rich men. All are still driven by Lombardi -- not because he ranted and raved but because he wanted desperately to see us do well."[15]

Post-football career

After his playing career, Hart was a successful businessman. He was an Arctic Cat distributor in Neenah and later a vice president for the snowmobile manufacturer, and COO of Satellite Industries, a portable toilet manufacturer. He also ran a textile factory and, late in his career, became a licensed fly fishing guide in Florida. He moved back to Minnesota in 2007 to be closer to his children and grandchildren.[2][5]

References

  1. ^ a b Lea, Bud (August 15, 1969). "Perseverance key to Hart's success". Milwaukee Sentinel. p. 1, part 2.
  2. ^ a b c d e Zeller, Ricky (June 29, 2011). "Hart made his mark in secondary for Packers". Packers.com. Retrieved February 25, 2016.
  3. ^ Fraley, Gerry (February 2, 2011). "North Texas pipeline: DFW high schools lay groundwork for elite players to make impact on biggest stage". Dallas Morning News. Retrieved February 25, 2016.
  4. ^ "Bulldogs in Pro Football". Navarro College Bulldogs. Archived from the original on May 17, 2015. Retrieved February 25, 2016.
  5. ^ a b c d Hendricks, Martin (December 10, 2008). "After starting small, Hart hit big time". Milwaukee Journal Sentinel. Retrieved February 25, 2016.
  6. ^ Lea, Bud (August 23, 1972). "Veteran Hart retires". Milwaukee Sentinel. p. 1 part 2.
  7. ^ Lea, Bud (November 17, 1969). "Cox's 3 FGs tip Pack, 9-7". Milwaukee Sentinel. p. 1, part 2.
  8. ^ ProFootballReference.com, "Doug Hart". https://www.pro-football-reference.com/players/H/HartDo20.htm . Retrieved October 20, 2013.
  9. ^ Pro-Football-Reference.com, "Minnesota Vikings 9 at Green Bay Packers 7". https://www.pro-football-reference.com/boxscores/196911160gnb.htm . Retrieved October 20, 2013.
  10. ^ Kelleter, Bob (February 23, 1968). "The Packers' Doug Hart enjoys challenge of skiing". Milwaukee Sentinel. p. 4, part 2.
  11. ^ Johnson, Tom (January 24, 1970). "Minnesotan wins top 'snow' race". Milwaukee Sentinel. p. 2, part 2.
  12. ^ "1970 Green Bay Packer's Doug Hart on a Cat". Boss Cat Legacy. (photo). 1970. Retrieved February 25, 2016.
  13. ^ "Packers' Hart wins snow title". Milwaukee Sentinel. February 8, 1971. p. 4, part 2.
  14. ^ Brandon Berg, "Berg: Lombardi’s lessons still resonate with former Packers players", The Chippewa Herald, September 19, 2013.
  15. ^ Kramer, Jerry (January 24, 1997). "Winning Wasn't Everything". The New York Times. (Op-Ed). Retrieved February 25, 2016.

External links

1964 Green Bay Packers season

The 1964 Green Bay Packers season was their 46th season overall and their 44th season in the National Football League. The club was led by sixth-year head coach Vince Lombardi, and tied for second place in the Western Conference at 8–5–1.

The Packers opened the season in Green Bay with a promising win over the rival Chicago Bears, the defending NFL champions. They then lost four of six, including three home games, and were 3–4 midway through the season, falling twice to the Baltimore Colts. The first three losses were by a total of five points, but the fourth on October 25, to the Los Angeles Rams in Milwaukee, was by ten and came after building a 17–0 lead.In the season's latter half, Green Bay won five of six and tied the Rams in the finale to end 3½ games behind the Colts (12–2) in the West, tied for second with Minnesota. Baltimore clinched the Western title on November 22, with three games remaining. Based on point differential in the season split with the Vikings, the Packers were awarded the runner-up slot in the Playoff Bowl, the consolation third place game in Miami played three weeks after the regular season, on January 3.

Green Bay had played in the previous season's Playoff Bowl and won decisively, which followed consecutive league titles in 1961 and 1962, and three straight appearances in the championship game. In the 1964 season's third-place game, the St. Louis Cardinals prevailed over the unmotivated Packers, 24–17.The 1964 season was arguably the most disappointing for Lombardi as a head coach. Consecutive appearances in the consolation Playoff Bowl, and the loss, keyed Lombardi and the Packers to win three consecutive NFL titles; the latter two followed by victories in the first two Super Bowls. Since the playoff era began 86 years ago in 1933, no other team was won three straight NFL titles.

Hall of Fame right guard Jerry Kramer missed most of the season due to an intestinal condition. After multiple surgeries, it was rectified in May 1965 after sizable wood fragments from a teenage accident a dozen years earlier were removed.

The NFL classifies the ten editions of the Playoff Bowl as exhibition games, not postseason contests.

1965 Green Bay Packers season

The 1965 Green Bay Packers season was their 47th season overall and their 45th season in the National Football League. The club posted a 10–3–1 record under seventh-year head coach Vince Lombardi, earning a tie for first place in the Western Conference with the Baltimore Colts.

In the final regular season game at Kezar Stadium in San Francisco, a late touchdown by the 49ers caused a tie and dropped Green Bay into a tie with the Colts. Although the Packers defeated Baltimore twice during the regular season, the rules at the time required a tiebreaker playoff, played in Green Bay on December 26. With backup quarterbacks playing for both teams, the Packers tied the Colts late and won in overtime, 13–10.Green Bay then met the defending champion Cleveland Browns (11–3) in the NFL championship game, also at Green Bay. The Packers won, 23–12, for their ninth NFL title and third under Lombardi. It was the last NFL championship game before the advent of the Super Bowl and the first of three consecutive league titles for Green Bay.

Known as "New City Stadium" for its first eight seasons, the Packers' venue in Green Bay was renamed Lambeau Field in August 1965 in memory of Packers founder, player, and long-time head coach, Curly Lambeau, who had died two months earlier.

1965 NFL Championship Game

The 1965 National Football League Championship Game was the 33rd championship game for the National Football League (NFL), played on January 2, 1966, at Lambeau Field in Green Bay, Wisconsin. This was the first NFL championship game played in January, televised in color, and the last one played before the Super Bowl era.

The game matched the Eastern Conference champion Cleveland Browns (11–3), the defending NFL champions, and the Green Bay Packers (10–3–1) of the Western Conference. A week earlier, the Packers defeated the Baltimore Colts in a tiebreaker Western Conference playoff at County Stadium in Milwaukee, while the Browns were idle. The Packers were making their first appearance in the championship game in three years, since their consecutive wins in 1961 and 1962. Green Bay was relegated to the third place Playoff Bowl the previous two seasons, with a victory over the Browns and a loss to the St. Louis Cardinals.

The home field for the NFL title game alternated between the conferences; in odd-numbered seasons, the Western team was the host. Home field advantage was not implemented in the NFL playoffs until 1975.

With the 23–12 victory, the Packers won their ninth NFL title, sixth in the championship game era.

1966 Green Bay Packers season

The 1966 Green Bay Packers season was their 48th season overall and their 46th in the National Football League. The defending NFL champions had a league-best regular season record of 12–2, led by eighth-year head coach Vince Lombardi and quarterback Bart Starr, in his eleventh NFL season.

The Packers beat the Dallas Cowboys in the NFL championship game, the Packers' second consecutive NFL title, fourth under Lombardi, and tenth for the franchise. Two weeks later, the Packers recorded a 35–10 victory over the Kansas City Chiefs in the inaugural AFL-NFL Championship Game, retroactively known as Super Bowl I.

Quarterback Starr was named the league's most valuable player (MVP) in 1966. Said Cold Hard Football Facts about Starr's 1966 season, "Starr, always underappreciated, was at his classic assassin-like best in 1966, his lone MVP season. He led the league in completion percentage, yards per attempt and passer rating, while his 4.7-to-1 [touchdown-to-interception] ratio remains one of the very best in history. Starr, as always, cranked out great performances when he absolutely had to: the 1966 Packers, for example, were the worst rushing team in football, with a meager average of 3.5 [yards-per-attempt] on the ground, despite the reputation Lombardi's Packers still carry with them today as a dominant running team." Cold Hard Football Facts also notes that 1966 Packers had the best passer rating differential (offensive passer rating minus opponents passer rating), +56.0, in the Super Bowl Era.

In 2007, the 1966 Packers were ranked as the 6th greatest Super Bowl champions on the NFL Network's documentary series America's Game: The Super Bowl Champions.

1968 Green Bay Packers season

The 1968 Green Bay Packers season was their 50th season overall and the 48th season in the National Football League. The club posted a 6–7–1 record under first-year head coach Phil Bengston, earning them a third-place finish in the Central Division of the Western Conference. It was also the Packers' first losing season since 1958.

1969 Green Bay Packers season

The 1969 Green Bay Packers season was their 51st season overall and their 49th season in the National Football League. The club posted an 8–6 record under coach Phil Bengtson, earning them a 3rd-place finish in the Central division.

1970 Green Bay Packers season

The 1970 Green Bay Packers season was their 52nd season overall and their 50th season in the National Football League. The club posted a 6–8 record earning them a third consecutive third-place finish in the four-team NFC Central division. It was the third and final season for Phil Bengtson as head coach; he resigned shortly after the season ended.

Anima Animus

Anima Animus is the third studio album by British duo the Creatures, consisting of Siouxsie Sioux and musician Budgie, released in 1999. The title of the album was inspired by Carl Jung's concept of anima and animus ("the woman inside the man, the man inside the woman").

Recorded in France and England, the album was a departure from previous Creatures works. While still retaining a percussive element, the music had a more urban sound. Upon its release, the record was well received by critics.

Anima Animus was later hailed by peer PJ Harvey, who selected it in her Top 10 Albums of 1999.

Blaine Calkins

Blaine F. Calkins (born December 25, 1968) is a Conservative Member of Parliament in the House of Commons of Canada. He represents the riding of Red Deer—Lacombe in Alberta.

Calkins was born and raised in the Lacombe, Alberta area. He graduated from the University of Alberta in 1992 with a Bachelor of Science with specialization in zoology. He later became a tenured faculty member at Red Deer College. He began his career in politics as a member of the Lacombe Town Council, and as such has been involved with the board of directors of the Lacombe Municipal Ambulance Society, the board of directors for Family and Community Support Services, The Municipal Planning Commission, David Thompson Tourist Council and the Disaster Services Committee.

Blaine Calkins has been involved in the Reform/Canadian Alliance/Conservative Party since becoming a member in 1996. He served on the Candidate Nomination Committee for the Canadian Alliance Wetaskiwin riding in 1999, and joined the board of directors in 2000. Since then, he has held various board positions, including president, vice president and director of communications.

Eastern Hills High School

Eastern Hills High School is a four-year public high school in Fort Worth, Texas, United States. The school is educating students in grades 9–12, as part of the Fort Worth Independent School District. In an historical footnote, the band from the school played "Hail to the Chief" during President John F. Kennedy's visit to Dallas–Fort Worth in November 1963. EHHS is also the only school in the world with two Pulitizer Prize-winning photographers as alums -- "Skeeter" Hagler and Michael Ainsworth. The school has been recognized by the National Football League as part of its 50th Anniversary Super Bowl High School Honor Roll for serving as the home school for two former Super Bowl Players - Uwe von Schamann and Byron Chamberlain - as well as for Doug Hart, who played for the Green Bay Packers in Super Bowls I and II following graduation from EHHS's predecessor, Handley High School.

As of the 2014-15 school year, the school had an enrollment of 1,215 students and 96.2 classroom teachers (on a FTE basis, for a student-teacher ratio of 12.6:1.

Halvar Jonson

Halvar de la Cluyse Jonson (August 14, 1941 – December 2, 2016) was a teacher and high school principal. He was also a long serving provincial politician from Alberta, Canada. He served as a member of the Legislative Assembly of Alberta and cabinet minister in the provincial government from 1982 until 2004.

Lacombe-Ponoka

Lacombe-Ponoka is a provincial electoral district in central Alberta, Canada created in 2003. The district is mandated to return a single member to the Legislative Assembly.

Maine Media Workshops

The Maine Media Workshops (formerly the Maine Photographic Workshops) in Rockport, Maine is an international non-profit educational organization offering year-round workshops for photographers, filmmakers, and media artists.

Students from across the country and around the world travel to the harbor village of Rockport to attend courses at all levels, from absolute beginner and serious amateur to working professional. The Young Artists Program offers creative course opportunities for high school students. Professional certificate and MFA programs in photography, film, and multimedia are available through Maine Media College.

The school's curriculum honors historical forms and practices of image making while embracing new technologies and modes of creative expression.

Red Deer—Lacombe

Red Deer—Lacombe is an electoral district in Alberta. It was created in 2012 from the districts of Wetaskiwin (51%) and Red Deer (49%).The riding was originally intended to be named Red Deer—Wolf Creek.

Ron Orr

Ronald James Nelson "Ron" Orr (born 1954 or 1955) is a Canadian politician who was elected in the Alberta general election, 2015 to the Legislative Assembly of Alberta representing the electoral district of Lacombe-Ponoka.

Shut In (2016 film)

Shut In is a 2016 psychological thriller drama film directed by Farren Blackburn, written by Christina Hodson, and starring Naomi Watts, Oliver Platt, Charlie Heaton, Jacob Tremblay, David Cubitt, and Clémentine Poidatz.

The film was released in the United States on November 15, 2016 and in France on November 30, 2016 by EuropaCorp. It received negative reviews from critics, and grossed $13 million worldwide.

Snipe North American Championship

The Snipe North American Championship is the annual North American Championship for sailing in the Snipe class.

The regatta is open to Snipe Class International Racing Association (SCIRA) registered boats and class member skippers and crews, and the following trophies are awarded:

Birney Mills Memorial Trophy to the winning Skipper from a qualified North American Country.

Kim Thompson Memorial Trophy to the winning crew from a qualified North American Country.

Chuck Loomis Trophy to the top Junior (Skipper or Crew will not have reached the age of 20 by December 31 of the year in which the event is sailed) team from a qualified North American Country. If no boat/team competes where both skipper and crew are junior sailors, the top placing junior skipper, or the top placing junior crew if no junior skipper racing.It is held every year alternating venues around any country in North America. 3 races constitute a regatta.

2017 winners were Rodriguez and Kathleen Tocke.

United States Snipe National Championship

The United States National Snipe Championship is the annual national championship for sailing in the Snipe class.

The USA Snipe National Championship is among the oldest one design class championships in the United States. The first edition of the Nationals was held in 1934 and for 11 events it was also the SCIRA World Championship. In 1947 then Snipe Class International Racing Association (SCIRA) Commodore Charles Heinzerling announced that he would design a separate trophy for the USA champion and since then the winning skipper is awarded the Commodore Charles E. Heinzerling Trophy, and the winning crew is awarded the Portage Lakes Yacht Club Trophy.The Snipe Nationals are held in two parts. The first is an elimination series called the Crosby Series, where the Crosby Memorial Trophy is awarded. Generally three races are held and the top 33 sail in the Heinzerling Series which determines the national champion. The remaining competitors sail in the Wells Series for the Wells Trophy.Since 1934 it has been held every year, except for 1943 and 1944, alternating venues around the country and once in Canada (2013).

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