University Military School - Cadet Yearbook (Mobile, AL)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 110
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 110 of the 1943 volume:
Lwswri.. .L ,.-sf ., can-f Q. .mug aiu
THE SENIOR CLASS
UNIVERSITY MILITARY SCHOOL
gf P11 'VI KX
C 5411001 .91
jf ui fi
4 fl M '
v H' I .
,fx i VA
W Xf'?3- w
X! L' IU I 'wldwllkm I"
. I, ,yt fu If ,ff-,um
+5 -1wR17s 5-3
Lg 'J ,V
P ' ,
It is the privilege of the Cadet Staff to pre-
sent to the student body and especially to this
year's senior class a book of pictured memories
of their days at U. M. S.
We have had two purposes in view in pre-
paring our bookg first the preservation for the
seniors of a record of the happy days they have
spent here. Second, a presentation to those who
do not know us and our school an impression of
our activities during a typical school year.
We hope that We have achieved some suc-
cess in both aims and that you will like the
fruit of our labors.
, Dr. Julius Tutwiler Wright
Founder of tho University Military School
He built men, and his handiwork shall endure
in the lives he touched -and the institution
it 3edicalz'on -
The Staff of 1943 takes great pleasure in dedicating
this issue of the Cadet to a man who for six years has
been our friend and guide, who has proven his love for
boys and his devotion to the principles upon which this
school was founded by giving whole-heartedly of his time
and energy to our education and the inculcation in us of
those principles upon which he has based his own life-
loyalty, manliness and courtesy.
We admire him because he has been more than a
teacher to usg he has been an inspiration. His enthusiasm
fostered our campaign to build a gymnasium on the campus,
and his sponsorship of our annual minstrel show has made
of the dream an assured reality. Most of our student or-
ganizations owe their origin to his desire to have us know
one another better and thereby draw closer together in
friendship and common interest. His work as a coach has
taught us to use our bodies well and to know the thrill of
a game played to a battling close.
It is in gratitude for all this and with admiration that
We dedicate our annual to Coach Marvin Smith.
E. Marvin Smith
wp: wwf, ,
in A :,fNZ3'f k .
, sw . .K
In ten short years Dr. Julius T. Wright's character and
ability had already won for U. M. S., when I graduated
in 1903, national recognition for scholarship standards and
for the character of its graduates. Wide open doors and
-an unquestioning welcome awaited a graduate, not alone
in our state universities, but farther afield in such great
institutions as the University of Pennsylvania, the Univer-
sity of Missouri, and many others. The graduate who chose
the business world found the uniform which in school days
had opened doors socially into the homes of -all the finest
of our old Mobile families still lived in spirit, in the think-
ing of Mobile's businessmen, as an emblem of character
and sturdiness and ability: they got jobs and were given
to understand an extra measure was expected of them.
Only on graduation could a student realize fully what
Dr, Wright had done to him and for him. He remembered
the example Dr. Wright set of highest personal life stand-
ards, sternly lived up to: the daily morning talksg the in-
sistence on grades in studies and the grind week in and
week out, with Saturdays for the making up of 'deficientsf
Such memories finally made clear the eternal worthwhile-
ness of it all. And the fruit of such years resulted in a
loyalty which dies only when the Great Call comes.
In my library I have two books given me by Mrs. Wright
after Dr. Wright's death. They are his personal copies of
the American Revised Bible and the famous essays of Bore-
ham, in his Bunch of Everl-astings, on Bible texts which
meant most in building the characters of such great his-
torical figures as Martin Luther, Sir Walter Scott, Oliver
Cromwell, and others. Pencil scoring by Dr. Wright keys
the thoughts which appealed to himg and I can picture him
a bit after four o'clock in the morning-for that is when
he started his work for the day-giving first thought to the
preparation of his daily character-building talk, with the
Bible and such books as Boreham's before him. Can we
wonder that through the years the graduates of such a
school have been preponderantly men this community and
other communities have found could be trusted to deal
squarely, to show above the average intelligence, and to
sf 'mf Q If-v
leave footprints in keeping with the training in a school
such as U. M. S.? i
4 i ' A
Looking back over forty years of life since my gradua-
tion, I can put my finger on many crucial decisions, vitally
affecting my course of action, which were definitely in-
fluenced- by U. M. S. training during my formative years.
Other graduates cannot but say the same, I know. A
U. M. S. graduate leaves that school with a "'g'ood'n8me."
and if he is loyal to its training' and tradition, -he holds to
that above all else. Today, as in 19QQ, and -as been true
through its fifty successful years, are few,-.who sell
their U. M. S. birthright for a mess pottage.
The Staff wishesivi express its gratitude'
to Wallace Par X the Class of 1903
for this tribute to vi S.
W I V f am
Col. William S. Pape
A.B. University of Pennsylvania
Principal, Latin and Mathemaiics
RFQ 4:21 x
E. Marvin Smith
A.B. Howard College
Director of Athletics, Science
Robert R. McEwan
A.B. University of Alabama
English and Spanish
B.S. Spring Hill College
, -5- 'im
Q W 3
X 1 "
A X .
,rf 1 P W 1 egg'
,4 KW' . -1 .1-. V . .,...51
Dolores M. Williams
Instructor of Intermediate
Stella J. Smith
A.B. Howard College
Instructor of Primary Department
Mae A. Pape
?'7QW'. Q N 'www' ' 2 f ffv'y'f1-jE1r:':'r15Wzm
Hazel Pape Crown
Junior High School Instructor
Harriet McMillan Pfister
Instructor of Primary Department
Qswf ik M
3 iwzku , lf ?
S? Mi Na
1, - Qu if - , Wx,'w 5 ,
, .Www ,W 4
Q L' 1 , ,f whim
'-Wifi? f ,
M,-+Qf+,, Ah WJ-
. , ,Y ,
., Q: K
, , , . 5
ws, w I I ., X
W ,B .
"QQ Hr ,
12 Q' A Q74
X f11x?a, I 4
' bk!! Q fin W
I4 ' . '
Q 7 V ,U W
ZZ ZZ! in
, ,. 5 A L-fx -33
11555 xg ffm! JZ
1 X f 5 1
. 2 ' X
X' 1':3E:EE37 A
Howard Adair James Tillman Henry Apfelbach
Graduates of the school now serving in our armed forces are too
numerous to mention by name, so to all of them we pay tribute by
saluting these three of our classmates Who have left school this year
to do their part in the war for freedom.
. QSC 1-xx
Q KXQESSE. X
'L 'T-f"ff'f 4 j.wgu""1-aff: vo H mm
Victor Lomers-First Lieutenant Willie Kelley-Second Lieutenant
David Skinner-First Sergeant
Lee, G. '
In . , , 1.
V E" xg -' :.f
2 -'Y' 9- , -3 ' ' .
V- ff il - Y' ..t:' . ' gl' 3,38
x G S
- 4. F M.
'Wi' WWW FP' "Wf-Wg?-61' if '1-A1 'Jfmijifefg-5'f' --fqpyffy:ifyf53g,f L, K Mm
ffI5'iQ'!f7ff.f ffij. :WH fi? , .- t K . 5' V'-gf,1.'iP. L 'V '
4 A. , ,-'.-W.,1,i 1 -, I .'
company U53' '
Royse Bomar--First Lieutenant Jimmy Nelson-Second Lieutenant
Alex Hancock-First Sergeant
Victor Lomers-First Lieutenant
Willie Kelley-Second Lieutenant
Royse Bomar-First Lieutenant
Jimmy Nelson -Second Lieutenant
!W5..--- 'ii' Vw? : mzagwf .
5 'v ' i . " ' ' .iff .
A COMPANY I N
Virginia Shackelford Tela Turner
Ethel Clair Jones
Marion Gowey Betty Lavallet
. w '
Q fx '
WSW 'I' Q-
. .. WN.,
'Q MQ.: anis. K
x 5 'i-X1
i f Q
2,1 A ,r
, " a f
, b if
n flzf 1 A
'W -Ill , v
Z 'Willa Q
. If Q.
' , QV,
A Q 6,0
. M Q N ' fx? '
31' f' g
. , . . . ,
Y 7 5
Nur wx wrszrfvulwsffz
'5,f :apf,fs::w4w A 7 w"f1"wf.m4 V, n.nm,.Awx .. .UW ,
. ,..4u::ma.u1n.fn.. nz.-Q. ' ,f:s..Q. 1 in
Cadet First Lieutenant Royse Bomar
Cadet Captain and Adjutant Earl Haigler
Baseball-3, 4, Captain 4
Sports Editor "CADET"-4
"W" Club-3, 4
To those Cadets who follow immediately upon our foot-
steps, we the Senior class, out of our bountiful possessions
and in our characteristically selfless spirit, do hereby be-
queath the following attributes. May the Junior class of
our beloved school emulate our example in whole heartedly
striving to put the aforesaid attributes to proper use.
Royse Bomar to Fred Ulbricht and Warren Taylor: My
well known propensity for saying the right thing at the
Earl Haigler to Norman Moses and David Skinner: My
undeniably rare gift of reconciling quarrels and differences
by bringing to bear my sweet temperment and persuasive
Albert Hart to P-aul Brock and Alex Hancock: My envi-
able ability to carry my great learning with modesty and
Willie Kelley to Louis Raue and Joe Kahalley: The
deafening roar of irrepressible laughter with which I am
wont to greet any and all attempts, however feeble, at
humor on the part of my ever grateful classmates.
Jack Lemon to Frank Evans and John Ballard: The
great interest and enthusiasm which characterizes my every
Victor Lomers to Frank Munger and William Gay: The
enfectious nonchalant grin with which I meet all occur-
rences, good or bad, fortunate or not. Remember the four-
teen-runs-off-one-hit inning, or that glorious day I won the
essay contest, not to mention the accompanying cash.
Matt Moore to Jimmy Nelson and Richard Wold: The
skill which enables me to require a high degree of per-
formance from my men and at the same time retain their
good feeling and loyalty.
Cadet Captain Albert Hart
Cadet Captain and Adjutant Henry Izard
Minstrel-1, 2, 3
HCADETN-3, -lg Business Manager 4
Stamp Club-2, 3
2 A 5 ..1, ...ivgn-,g,x,Z?,5.. .V . . .Nm WI ll' V B'
2 fin -H'
Though thinking man has long derided the idea of seeing beyond
the present the future unfolding of eventful time, new thought has
shaken profoundly this conviction. Modern psychology admits of the
possibility of predicting future behavior and consequent effects by the
proper scientific study of existant characteristics of behavior. There-
fore the carefully formulated predictions which follow should be looked
upon not as the haphazard intuitions of your modern soothsayers, but
als the inevitable consequences of courses already at work determining
t e uture.
Royse Bomar will cop the best-dressed-man-in-America crown sev-
eral years running and will display his satorical splendor in a most
conspicuous place. He will be Head Floorwalker at Saks, fifth avenue,
New York City.
Ten years hence, Cadet Captain Adjutant Earl Haigler will have
made his mark, his fatal fascination for the ladies catapulting him into
a most enviable positiong that of special ladies day umpire of the
Albert Hart's talents will take him far, but not quite in the direc-
tion he might most prefer. Technical skill and training acquired dur-
ing the years 1944 to 1948 will become secondary to personality traits
in influencing the course of his life. In short he will forsake the engin-
eering field at the age of 28 to enter the diplomatic service. A long
and distinguished career as representative of the government in South
America will follow.
Willie Kelley will be the only member of the group who refuses
to settle down. His restless spirit will forever follow the high road of
adventure or loiter in the by-paths of romance.
Jack Lemon will find after having been drafted that army life
suits him down to the ground. With awakened interest and latent en-
thusiasm aroused, he is inevitably slated for a brilliant career as a pro-
Victor Lomers, after several years serious endeavor following the
war, will have become by late 1950, and continue to be throughout a
long life, an inveterate politician, this not so much as a consequence of
his own inclination but rather his friends recognition of his vote getting
qualities. His technique with infants-in-arms, will be indeed masterly!
Matt Moore utilizes his ability to handle men in a successful career
as an industrialist in the constructive field. He will be called to Wash-
ington to assume the post of special assistant to the President in 1952.
Mr. Roosevelt is getting on and leans heavily upon young Mr. Moore's
. "fel 'J ff '
Cadet Second Lieutenant Willie Kelley
Cadet Major Jack Lemon
MOSTHTFIELETIC- MOST STUDIOUS-
. Q ?' YfS52
cw'Y" mf I
'Zi " GX f . M
and - I, I, . X 47 I, 1 --
""?g- Z1 ""f2 f
x -I BW 'Wmww ' fin - 1 ff If
ILLIE lcELL7f ' -ALBERT
K 5 f? f'
f l CAS 1-,, TAI-LEi1lT'TC?T Moone
' Q Y in ' E
,. I f Z QAELQSSM
ff " Af "W EA' S
,Z 3:-' ff j- N Ee 7-H
in 6 C19 em, 7 .4-3
7 f ' X 4'
I I st xl X 'ff' m
ff fy , Y K J:
1 , ' Z2 X-' G 5
', N ,4 H gg , , X ' -, 'ZB30
J - ff THQ, .
if GAY ST WN '
6!lRGE'ST' -vuc Lomms-
- LLOYD oueeale- ff 5 ga
1 C -A 492655 ' ""' '
aj Q , X Q62
, ' VI " 1E. f
si 42 WWW 1 2 QP
X fflgi i Q5 fy'
f in f
, , 5 Mes-r CAReFRe:-
'Q , . N,
BEST SFFICER -Royce Bomgg..
MOST ROMANTIC' 5 -fACK LEMON- CTHECAOET' DH-5 Eofviodb
"' EARL HRIGLER
Cadet First Lieutenant Victor Lomers
Football-2, 3, 4
Baseball-2, 3, 4
Basketball-2, 3, 4
Minstrel-1, 2, 3, 4
f'W" Club-2, 3, 4
Cadet Captain Matt Moore
Football-3, 43 Alternate Captain 4
Basketball-2, 3, 43 Captain 4
Baseball-2, 3, 4, Alternate Captain 4
Minstrel--2, 3, 4
"W" Club-2, 3, 4
nn , A
1 up A
W .. ,JWIH1 , SK
1 W v 7' JA Q? 1.1
. , x.
1 f 1.
' A, J.,-
JOHN BALLARD PAUL ABROCK
FRANK EVANS WILLIAM GAY
f.-'uw,..,'..--.-N .-, ,mv V fm , vw
JQE KAHALL1-:Y NORMAN MosEs
FRANK MUNGER JIMMY NELSON
DAVID SKINNER WARREN TAYLOR
FRED ULBRICHT RICHARD WOLD
' "1 .N
. if A
' i'fK:?f,i:1.jf Af' L51
fs UMA K,
i ,, , , . V 1, ,U
. ...A .,....,. 2 J M. ,.. Qfnw M
A Q, f - . will 'Emi :','?m,.L1.f:. -
PALMER BEDSOLE VERNON BLACKWELL
FRED BOWMAN PHILIP BROADUS
JOHN GRIMES , ,
5 Y gf
. X--J' , -I. "fm
W -,,.. . ,.,.. ,,, iw... -- .,..,.,,, , ,,,,.,,. ,Mrs
"T" '.4 TY ' 'il ,. 'V N .?","Y. uf",
GENE. HINES HOMER KIMMICK
TUNSTALL LEMON . TOM MARTIN
1 J '
Xu? 2 .
JOE MCGOWIN ERLING Rus
VANCE THOMPSON RAY WESTON
is l .,
fb D ,I
w w: ,
J 4 rf
W' Ex' x
f ir .
' .JM , . '
ir, AHNQLALQ , 2143 X I
4 ' ,x
, X I
mu L' jug-'Ki L. ,J - n H1 ww- MQQLJN Q- Lam-
Tommy Dungan Teddy Edwards John Graddick
James Harding John' Harding Scott Kimmick
George Malbis Hugh McClure Aristide Minnis
Walter Mitchell Iohn Shackelford Tom Twitty
mW3yWzv5r'zw'w'nfN,w-q.rQ , WW. , .M ., ., - .. .
- - V r l e l A ,
' ', v 2 - ' ,pf
. ' ' ' 43
4 1 5
y ,W H-,
Albert Darring Tommy Fitzgerald Max Guillot fi
Billy Hagan Ben May Jim McC1eskey fig
Leonard Metzger ulcky Pate Rowland Yarbra
1 LLL .,', 1,
.,:: 3 ik 1?
1 770-il 5
' ' ' 2.
- . . A , gf
D K vm I. 1 rx . ,
'r' . ..1.. ' I 1 ,K ' ' 'JEL 1,'7.'7'.' "Q
.' Q5 ,Y ' . 'MQ -3. ,. . 4 ,
A K x X.
W F -. , .
. . Ji - 1
,F M , Q 1
'. A, 5
nw, N W
WAT. ' Q' ' , 1,
iq, g A,. L- Nr J I
:T R. ,A V' ,, Q T! ,
. 4 H
. JN .A
,-Q If 'V
nw- ' -
. ,:- gy fu
.A U4 '.
A 1 We ..
John Fowler George Lee Richard Lee Richard Luce
Bill Meeker George Schroeter Beverly Sutton Wayne Teitgen'
Harry Whitner Ebbie Willard Francis Wold
Ililly Bl2ll'kSlll'l' Charles Bosrlvll Glvn Cobb
Edgar Fomlv - Sanford llelt Ronnie Heubach
lidwaril lluntor Alvx Pritchett
t 1"iwwm..o ,sf
Billy Bowman Charles Brown Jen Cobb Gene Colvin Porter Fowler
James Hirs Charles Jones Marvin Kuffskie Arthur Leiser Mark Lyons
Richard Overby Sidney Prince Martin' Smith Roy Sweigart Tommy Taylor
Selwyn Turner Durwood Twitty
i E 1 5 3, . 44: ' .Q ..:.f.5I
Julius Tutwiler Wright Memorial Medal to the Senior making the
highest scholastic record-to Norborn C. Stone.
Sage Lyons Memorial gold wrist watch, given by Mr. and Mrs.
Mark Lyons in memory of their son, Sage, to the best all-round boy
in the high school department-to Rolfe C. Harper.
Adam Glass gold medal, given by Miss Lillie Glass in memory of
her father, the late Adam Glass, to the best all-round boy in the junior
department-to Aristide Minnis.
Gold medal given by National Society of Colonial Daughters for
the best patriotic ess-ay-to Henry Izard.
Medal given by the Lions Club of Mobile, to the winning speaker
at the school-to Norborn C. Stone.
Medal to best senior athlete-to Tom Martin.
Medal for best intermediate athlete-to Alex Hancock and Ken-
Medal to the best junior athlete-to Peter Hamilton.
Medal to the best midget athlete-to Edward Williams.
Medal to the best sub-midget athlete-to Edgar Fonde, Jr.
Medal to the best tiny-mite athlete-to Russel Ladd.
Silver Footballs were awarded by Coach Smith to the following
senior lettermen: Billy Yost, Rolfe Harper, Richard Gibson, Guy Dur-
den, Phidias Haginas, Pickens McMillan, Richard Flowers.
Frank Robertson and Frank Munger were awarded achievement
Billy Yost was awarded a football trophy for outstanding play.
"A" Company, commanded by Norborn Stone. was the winning
company. Cadet Paul Brock was the best-drilled Cadet in "A" Com-
pany. Cadet Billy Lyons was the best-drilled Cadet in "B" Company.
MXN' 'N X
'flxx 'N '
My v l, If If
The "W" Club, sponsored by Coach Smith,
is composed of lettermen and managers of the
various competitive sports. The purpose of the
club is the stimulation of interest in athletics to
such an extent that every boy in the school will
Wish to make a letter for the distinction of
Wearing the "W" and being a member of the
During the basketball and baseball seasons
the club is host to the Brewton teams when they
stop overnight in Mobile to play against us.
Parties and outings during the school year
provide recreation and an opportunity for the
members to meet outside of school hours and
in an atmosphere of relaxation.
First Vice Commander-Victor Lomers Secretary-Alex Hancock
Second Vice Commander-Jack Lemon Treasurer-Frank Robertson
ctflze Stamp Club
President ,..... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,
Vice President ...,,, ...,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,,,,,,r,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,4,,,,,
Lemon, T. McClure
1.71142 .Black mask Glub
The Black Mask Club was founded by Coach
E. M. Smith on March 19, 1942, upon the prin-
cipals of friendship, loyalty and cooperation.
These cardinal virtues are 'being stressed at
every meeting, with the expressed purpose of
stimulating a better and lasting love for the
school and student body.
The Black Mask Club is the youngest of all
the organizations at Wrights, but its age hasn't
hindered the work of developing the members
into broader fields of brotherly love.
The club meetings are secret, and this has
produced a great deal of interest among the
student body. New members are elected by the
active members of the club.
There are twelve charter members, selected
by the founder from the undergraduate classes
in order that the roots of this organization might
take a deeper grip within the student body.
Motto: "A man of courage is also full of
Colors: Black and Gold.
Flower: White Rose.
M9"EiY"'373FN5K"ffs'. W ' . 1 ,H Twin'
Vice Presiden-t .....
Treasurer ..........,. .
Chaplain ....,,..... .,,,.
.. Alex Hancock
Erling- Riis Frank Robertson
Joe McGowin Ray Lauten
Frank Evans Palmer Bedsole
glze good Uld Eays
A Calendar for the school year of 1909-1910, copied from
the CADET of that year.
Entrance Examinations-Thursday and Friday before the
first Monday in October.
School Opens-The first Monday in October.
Holidays-Thanksgiving, Thursday and Friday.
Christmas, one week.
Mardi Gras, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday.
Field Day-The last Wednesday in M-ay.
Commencement Drills-The last Thursday in May.
Commencement Exercises-The last Friday in May.
8:00-Room Call. Every instructor at his desk for half an
hour before school opens, to answer questions or
explain difficulties developed by students in their
home study of the evening previous.
8:30-Assembly and Roll Call, issuing orders for the day,
and reading Military reports for the day previous.
8:45-Devotional Exercises. Talks from the Principal.
9 :00--1 1:40-Recitations.
11 :40--12 :15-Military drill.
12 :15--12 :45-Recess.
12:50--3:30-Recitations and Athletic Work.
3:30--5:15-Confinement for the school demerits of the
day, the Military demerits of the Week previous, or
any other disciplinary delinquency. Also special
teaching, and re-examinations for those whonhave
failed on the examinations of the preceding term.
Rf: vo fp i 5 7
JQMXXW1 7 Q7
X 4 QC I
f M , Axyyjig
V! .hw ,-
lf! 1 if ,111 A4 MIM 'Q
.X ff ,,5,AWf F4
fff' A 1 f f 1 u
, Q, ffffjff ,
1,1 . , ,zf?,?ZZ! V - J
,,,.-fx wa Z?
f' 1 f f, 6 f f
I I ' 1 K X X v j I f I4 I
Z A I I f 4 f '4'bf .' M ' j 14 1!
Introducing Minstrel-First Part
"Moonlight Becomes You" .....
"Loud Speaking Mamma"
"My Dream of Tomorrow" ......
"I Can't Give You Anything But Love" .....
CHANGE OF END MEN
"Little Red School House" .................................................... Roy Sweigart
"What Will You Do When There Ain't No Women" ...... Marion Davidson
"Why Don't You Fall in Love With Me?" ........................ Gloria Herndon
"Beautiful Ohio" .....,..................,. Chuck Campano and Grace Ray York
"Cotton Hollow Harmony" ...... ........................... M arcus CTutJ Thublin
"You'll Never Know" .....,.. .... I ......... E dgar Davidson
"The World Is Round" ..... ...................... ........ J i mmie Cooper
Anna Mary Thublin, Mazie McDonald, Joyce Lowry, Gloria Herndon,
Vera Moore, Grace York, Barrie Haiman, Joyce Heubach, Shirley
Heubach, Dorene Heubach, Jeanette Heubach 1
Program of our sixth annual minstrelg not including the
vaudeville acts which followed the opening by the school
5 r ,M-..f,.-., ,W , N - I K V
EZFNZ gr 4 vt W , -fe . I . amy, ,H V 4,9-5,7-v. 1,3 ?,,:T:C3,b:,,,mx?5w.,iQ,Wm3,w V awww
,.fi?f"lX CX be
u .C ,J QX - ' lg if W '
Nl XB' V1 me Q ,llixkxt fzjxxg' ,V Q f
Q! ,Q 'gpg ' Q .
gg X g g ey C M ,M 'us,,,, G - ,, xN
ff ff v to El l l l l l l -T
f 1 4 l A X0 , Ill
8 ga mug , WI' ri, li!!!!i,,,iLi
in 'ff-.af-I 2 l t o " l
X S -n ' P' U . p lgllk sgfjgifm
As the curtains parted on our sixth annual Minstrel and Vaude-
ville show we looked out from the circle into a house packed to the
walls. We could see them standing in the rear of the auditorium, and
we knew that this was the most successful of all our shows. But our
happiness was more than mere pride in a performance well patronizedg
we were not suffering from footlight fever. We were happy because
the success of our show meant that we were one step nearer the achieve-
ment of the goal toward which we worked in presenting itg the erection
of our own gymnasium on our own campus.
With the aid of Mr. Jack Miley, a minstrel man of the old days,
and the starring performance of Jimmy Cooper of Al G. Fields' Min-
strel, our shows continue to improve and our fund grows. When the
war is over we shall be able to start construction of the building
sketched above for the Cadet by William Henry Peck, Class of '41.
M4 kk.- wsgkuq i .A . 75-
if--A - -
X . fi. M, S
X S Sa
far is in
gl 1 '
iv 4, Q ,,
fp it A fi,
,, . I
A we, fr
5 r'5' lv"-5? WY' 's-f7'1,l5:.fl. lla 52? .
.V - M
19423 Wrights Cadets crowned City Champions. This was the
goal every boy who was participating hoped to win over again in 1943.
Twenty-two hopefuls turned out on September 1st, nine of these
returning lettermen. This was the smallest turn-out of any of the three
high schools, but the boys worked hard, gradually getting set for their
After much drilling, the Cadets opened their season with Chatom
at Murphy Stadium on Thursday, September 22nd. The Chatom club
outweighed th-e Cadets, but because of their military training and their
firm comraderie they came out of a sterling performance, 26 to 0.
Adair paced the Cadets with two touchdowns and was aided by Moore
and Martin's six pointers. James Tillman and Earl Haigler led the
blocking for the swift runners.
Not taking the first victory as satisfactory, the Soldiers trained
harder and on Friday, September 30th met the Jackson Aggies. Jackson
was a fast, effective team, and everyone was anxious to compare the
Cadets with Murphy, who had defeated the Aggies 7-0 the week be-
fore. The Cadets showed smoothness, speed and deception, struck
swiftly and surely on Murphy's field to defeat the Aggies 33-6. Coach
Smith promised the fans a show of razzle-dazzle football and the Sol-
diers treated the fans to some nifty ball handling behind the lines. The
first score was set up by Haigler, who blocked a punt deep in the
Aggies territory. Evans recovered on Jackson's three yard line, and
two plays later Adair scored on a reverse. Haigler booted the extra
point. A few minutes later, Haigler intercepted a lateral, only to have
the play called back on a clipping penalty after he had traveled 40
yards to a touchdown. The Cadets' scores in the second half were on
breaks. Adair intercepted a pass and scampered 95 yards for a touch-
down. The final score came in the last minutes on an 87-yard pass
play. Matt Moore snared a 47-yard pass after wrestling with the Ag-
gies' backs and scampered to pay dirt. Haigler booted the extra point.
Jackson made their only score in the last quarter when Morton sneaked
through center from the one foot line after generalling the Aggies on
a 71 yard march for most of the yardage.
The following week the Cadets traveled to Pensacola to have their
first defeat handed out to them. Pensacola struck, to score twice by
passes from Hughy to Ward, who also added the extra point, making
the score 13-0 at the end of the half. In the last half Newmann plunged
to score the final points. Even though Kelley and Martin showed great
spirit, the Cadets were defeated.
Friday, October 16, the U. M. S. Cadets turned Tom Martin loose
on Fairhope High at Murphy Stadium, with the final result being,
Cadets 40, Fairhope 13. Martin's run carried him 61, 54, 60 and 45
yards for four six pointers. Teamed with Lucky Adair, this pair con-
stantly put thorns in Fairhope sides. Fairhope was not without its
heroes, despite their losing effort. Garner and Miler starred for Fair-
hope, but were not able to compare with Adair, Martin and company.
The Cadets real test came on Friday, October 30, when they locked
horns with the McGill Yellowjackets. Out of a heavy fog came James
Tillman, Cadet quarterback, wide open for pay dirt. He had inter-
cepted a McGill pass. Adair kicked the extra point. Lemon racked up
the next score on a seven yard plunge off tackle. The third Cadet mark
came on a pass from Martin to Adair. Lucky caught the pass on the
five and scampered away with six more points. He booted the extra
point. M'cGill's 13 points were scored by Bellanova on a 7-yard plunge
and Patterson who intercepted Martin's pass to travel 42 yards, es-
corted by a convoy of blockers. Thus the Cadets had come out of the
smoke for a 20-13 victory to clinch the first part of the City Champion-
Moss Point invaded the Cadets on Murphy's field November 5th
and really showed the Soldiers some fancy ball handling. Inability to
find the correct ball carrier hurt the Cadets. The Tigers lightning ball
handling was too much for the bewildered Cadets to fathom. The Sol-
diers tried, but were not enough to turn back the 26-0 licking the Tigers
had thrown on them.
Friday, October 13, Martin, Adair and company put havoc into
Atmore's club. Atmore used an aerial attack but it was not equal to
Adair's and Martin's swift runs. Martin skirted from the 31 twisting,
squirming and bulling his way to the one-yard line in three tries. Adair
then took over to make the touchdown and booted the extra point. The
Blue Wave played hard, but the Soldiers just threw a hard 7-0 defeat
When Brewton invaded Mobile the Cadets took them on for a
19-13 count. Adair, Haigler and Lemon were the big guns for U. M. S.,
while Hags Martin shone for Brewton.
Murphy boasted a heavy and high-spirited team, which outweighed
the mighty midgets 20 pounds to a man. As the game progressed Mur-
phy's Panthers won the City Championship and sweet revenge by
throwing a 31-6 defeat into the Cadets battling faces. This victory
meant more than city champs to Murphy, for it wiped out thoughts of
their 14 to 18 loss to U. M. S. in last year's game. Halfback B. T. Greer
was Murphy's big gun in the Panthers attack as he scored four of the
five touchdowns for them. Greer gained half of Murphy's yardage by
sweeping end and off-tackle plays. Red Noonan, who expected to
wreck havoc on the small Cadets, was bottled up nearly all night. The
Soldiers only score came in the third period on a pass from Martin to
Lomers, into the end zone from the four yard line, where the ball had
been placed on runs by Adair and Martin.
Thus the Cadets ended this season, winning six while losing three.
E. M. Smith-Coach
Matt Moore-Captain Joe Kahalley-Manager
swf 'W -it
U. M. S. opened it Basketball season against McGill
with the experience of only four lettermen on the quintet.
From far behind, the Cadets put in a strong finish and de-
feated the Jackets 35-30 with Moore and Lemon bringing
the margin of victory.
The struggle against Murphy High school was futile,
the following week. The Cadets bowed to the Panthers
Similar games were played against McGill and Murphy
the following week. The Jackets defeated the Cadets 36-22,
while the Panthers followed suit with a 44-12 victory.
With the will to win, Captain Matt Moore led his cagers
into victory in the next game ag-ainst Fairhope. The game
was a rip-bang affair with the Soldiers on top 51-15.
A first class group of players from McGill defeated the
Cadets in their next game, 35-26. Martin and Lemon spur-
red the Cadets on, but their effort was not enough to halt
the Jacket charge.
E. M. Smith-Coach
Earle Haigler-Captain Matt Moore-Alt. Capt
The Cadets went from basketball to the All American game, base-
ball. Five lettermen returned, and it was not long before the first game
Coach Smith's Soldiers decided to try Murphy for their first game,
on Murphy's diamond. Tom Martin and Capt. Earl Haigler were the
U. M. S. battery, with Roger Stevens and Ralph Pyburn embarking for
the Panthers. For the first four innings it was a pitchers b-attle, but
when the Cadets came to bat in the fifth it ceased to be one. Before
the Panthers could gather their wits three runs had been pushed across.
The score was 3-0. In the sixth it was three up and three down for
Murphy, with the Cadets doing likewise. In the seventh, with the bases
loaded, Coach Smith called for a triple steal, and Tom Martin stole
home. Murphy almost came back to turn defeat into victory in their
stay at bat, three runs were scored. With no out, Haigler, Soldier
catcher, caught two men off first, with the bases loaded and the score
tied, nipped Capt. Pete Milne off first. So the first game for the Sol-
diers was a thrilling and victorious one, the score being 4-3.
In the next game the Cadets defeated McGill by the score of 4-3.
Lomers, Martin and Haigler worked for the Cadets, with Rice and
Klinzing working for McGill.
The next contest proved fatal for the high-spirited Soldiers. Er-
hardt and Wiseman defeated Martin 10-9, Moore and Lemon did some
great fielding for the Cadets, but the Panther batters hit the ball where
there weren't any fielders. 5
In the next two games the Cadets faced defeat with McGill and
On the week-end of April 16th the Cadets, having trouble securing
gas, traveled to Brewton for a two game series. In the first game it
was la pitchers battle between Martin and Robertson. In the last of the
seventh, Brewton tied the score on M'artin's wild pitch and after going
three extra innings, Martin tossed another wild one past Joe Steiner,
Cadet catcher, and the ball bounced around in front of -a large Brewton
crowd while Brewton's third baseman, Byrne crossed the plate stand-
ing up with the winning run. Final score, 3-2, in their favor.
""' A ' -fvfwe-mffffm
On Saturday the game was played on a flooded field with Captain
Haigler holding Brewton hitters for six innings. In the seventh, Brew-
ton found Haigler for four hits and four runs, but there it ended with
U. M. S. on top 6-4.
After traveling part of the way home from Brewton in a kerosene
driven car, the Soldiers lost a heartbreaking game to Murphy 6-5.
The next game brought new hopes to the Cadets as they defeated
the Yellowjackets 6-3. Martin and Steiner worked well defensively,
for Coach Smith's boys.
Six days later the Jackets came back with a group of boys who
made our players feel ashamed of themselves, but by luck the Cadets
pushed over a 16-3 victory.
The next game was a pitiful loss to Murphy. After taking three
hours to play a seven inning game, the Cadets staggered home de-
feated 21-10. After giving his boys a pep talk,- Coach Smith invaded
Murphy again a few days later for another heartbreaker. Haigler,
Moore and Lomers pounded Murphy's pitchers all evening. At the last
of the seventh, the Panthers came to bat four runs behind, but it wasn't
long until the Murphy team blew U. M'. S. up, and when the smoke had
cleared the score was 13-8 in Murphy's favor.
On the week-end of May 7 and 8, Brewton came down for a two-
game series with the Cadets. A heavy downpour flooded the field pre-
venting the boys from playing the scheduled game on Friday, making
it necessary to play a doubleheader on Saturday. The Cadets defeated
the Brewton club both games, 6-4 and 3-2.
The last game of the season was played against McGill at Lyons
Park on Monday, May 10. LeGross was McGill's hurler with Haigler
pitching for the Cadets, backed by six seniors playing their last high
school game. From the very first it was a pitchers duel. McGill dented
the rubber once in their first time at bat, but the Cadets came right
back and scored once on Haigler's triple and Moore's single. From
then on it was a pretty close game. Finally the Cadets cut loose with
three runs while the Jackets fell short with only one run. Although
LeGross pitched a great game he was not able to down the Cadet nine.
The final score was 4-2.
F4 3 5,7 jgpjifii gy.
'flr 'Lf ' '
, wa ' A Q A
.H I i
-' 'Q Q ' 1 '3
,V vj '
52 3' .V .
J , - f,
1 5 z ,Q ,214 ..
V- " ' - ,HZ
. F "'r
' . ... 'fl W
H w .-vi'
. . , in V
,M . ' ag
.- A ,-3
. ' K5
"5 af ' '
, f f
'ff ,g A fi ,
, , ,yy A ,A.,
tl H. .1
' 5' If'L..QEc '
. 1 wfis I
V W Q af
' ' ' "f,,,'1 , , x k X
P ' X 5 I k - A- , g V .
, ,, , 9? ,.--
-A V X.: ,.-, ,
:, .wh rl ya-1,
' A VK Af Q, 3.T,A,4.k,,51g, F.
" - fi'1'5j.iv, KN' :V
' gag? -
.S k if' "' V,
. H vi,w,frLi
,J , ., .
,., - 41,
. 4 . , .,..1 , 4
1 'X 'f A Q , ,gg , .1
., K, L ,1 , , , H , ,
" T - H X' f. ,',,, " ,
' f, we. A 13155
'- , '5 ,
X1 x gf, -A ,-if 11251 -f, ' , .
- Miyif4',5f'G'1 N
A: gif:-2-5-Sf '
'ff' 5' M' ,.
-1235 ff.-,:,,' .,
K1 " 'ww -.Q ff ,V
L M, ez fx.fg."E
' .44 ag
4. ,Sw -
.v .V '5.-H..
H .'. V
.A ' 1,-+,7FS,,,
- ,T VZ C'
, ,. lf
f, gn" ,
2321 4f.wz'S A 1
A J:-'msg uw 'r w "H
' H , ,A - '-Qggg6,.,:
W- , ,U 3155! 54
rf' J' 5'
Walgreen Drug Store
Jos. P. Snyder 8: Co.
There is no Substitute for a Savings Account
in a Good Bank
MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK
I Mobile, Alabama
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
"FOR ALABAMA - ITS PORT AND PROGRESS'
Almost Everything -
in CLAUDE Moons
FOODS - DRUGS - HARDWARE
DRY Goons Jeweler
' g A ' 1 f 8 St. Joseph St. Mobile, Ala
IQIQTOQ 1:3 51:53
' The Little Store with the
Out Where Catherine Meets Big Stock at the Right Prices
num-imm m-im-iln1i1minuii-ui:miunilmimli- luimiii ni: iihiiiuuimiiauiinuiiuuilmi
new li fe, S ECM
"South Alabama's Greatest Furniture Store"
SERVING THE MOBILE' TRADE TERRITORY FOR OVER 64 YEARS
. For Books
ill , ,-f,
X Wv iilg 4'
it ss' R! ll ff
ll ,xv-vw - u ,
igga-. Z W ME
Q3 HA 0.41750
'Z . . haunted by the ghosts of all 1
58 S. Co '
g 'eat literature"
. . . for Prints, Pictures, Frames an-d
Staub's Gallery and Book S
220 D '
g and Gifts
3 TE' 5-AYUDDIY Company
T221-1' q'f'Q"rf- fm A-
MARINE SPECIALTY CO.
BEST HOUSE IN THE SOUTH
COMPLIMENTS T0 THE SENIORS FROM-
BROWN SERVICE INSURANCE CO
THAMES 8: BATRE AGENCY
EVERY KIND OF INSURANCE. AND SURETY BONDS
108 St. Joseph Street Dial 2-0451 2-0452
.glmg u:.u,:m..M!.u.5-um.. -.,,.u..,.,--gnlgm
' mniminmmmmnniinu' " u 'l'l'ii4 'iiaiimcu
.H.H...................................,...... .. ami... ..i...., ww
You Will Enjoy Eating Here
24 HOUR SERVICE
Triple X Bar-B-Q Stand
GOOD EATS-COLD DRINKS
Home of the Original Fried Chicken
Washington Ave. and Nelly St. I
DIAL 2-919 1
393 Prichard 5c an 31.00
225 DAUPHIN sr.
Luunnnv CLEALNQERS suof REPAIRS
BRANCH OFFICFS ALL OVER MOBILE
C pl t f
OCEANIC SUPPLY COMPANY
PHONE 2 5565
1 s HAI LLTT ST Mobile,
Mobile's Telegraph Florist
, W , Goodbracl Flora o
fywfb 1 , fgjf g 1 ,
ff-,F 1408 DAUPHIN STREET
-1 Mobile, Alabama
9 N. Conception St.
That every Wright graduate gets
GOOD LUCK TO THE CLASS OF '43
married before 1944
HEITER-STARKE PRINTING CO.
"Printers That Please"
S..-.a i H ,
GREATER SAVINGS ALWAYS
ARROW SHIRTS -- DOBBS HATS
SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES
BOSTONIAN SHOES - McGREGAR SPORTS WEAR
Easy to Reach via Government
Street Bus! Compliments of
New Spic Restaurant
New Orleans Hiway 90
"Where qyaligfand Purig' Count "
MOBILES Let's Keep 'em Flying
Official Jewelers Furnishing Class Rings'
For Over 15 High Schools
"DIFFERENT" CREDIT PLAN
EVe1'ytlllIlg' for the Camera Fall Films-Developing-Enlarging-Greeting
Cards-Gold Stamping-Diamond Set-
ting and Engraving
Chronometers, Watches and Fountain
0NE-DAY PHOTO FINISHING Pm Repmd
Ask to see the watch that Cliff made from
raw material. There is no substitute for ex-
perience, confidence and service.
Cliff Harris Jewelry
Van Antwerp-Aldridge and Camera Co.
MAY SUPPLY COMPANY, Inc.
KOHLER PLUMBING FIXTURES
WATERMAN STEAMSHIP CORP.
Graduates of U. M. S. are welcome at
SPRING HILL COLLEGE
Begin your college course without delay by enrolling
for the Summer Session
JUNE 7-JULY 16
21 p es Q
FOR OVER 65 YEARS MOBILFS BEST STORE X
W N .iimilmimi1-ni....i..4.im1im1inV1ivi11iimiviui.min..i..-imVin11iii-Ii.I11iiilliii--im.i.mi.1..
F illette, Green 8: Co.
Joe C. Montgomery
Massachusetts Mutual Life Mobile, Ala. Q Pensacola, Fla.
Panama City, Fla. - Tampa, Fla.
Insurance CO' Port St. Joe, Fla.
603 FIRST NATIONAL BANK Stevedoring Department:
PATE STEVEDORING co., inc.
BUILDING ANNEX Contracting- Stevedores
I1.1!1.5.5..q,.-..Ing-5.m..m.m.!.m ummm. I.1IIulIInlI1nnin-5-ug.-vgygwq5..545..1T!I5555Ilg,I-335g1!g!.i!5!.5u!!!,!!..!!!,
-ml na 941 'Q bij
MQ' 479rl Un'
fTI3Q,'.:1 ..,.,,, it ...,.. .,::.i J.. :Ani fm'
U' IfilfBTEIEEWTHF'-WE '-
55 In 5355 M,
2 Iiiliiliwmwli 1
,. A, ' f va v -
:in -1 4-I5 Ggvfttflflqqd-:N J., '1
,...f..-'L-ui-'H mi H,
..4!!.y5g!.u .-p..,g!!m .ugglmgiii 5IIgg!4.55.g5!,5..n55455!m.!i 5-mn
...aai..ai.... m.im.i... Hui..-im iiiii...iiiui.i..iiimii....i. inizi
Do You Need Tires?
If you are inf the qualified
Compliments of group, secure O. P. A. form
R-2 from the RATIONING
BOARD in your County,
send to us, and we can
supply your tire needs.
Rouge BOX 581011 Taylor, Lowenstein
Mobile, Dial 2-046 1 Ala
I.. II11II1IIIIIIIIIIIIIImmm-mununmn mfnmu-.mm
5 IIii.I.i..1iiIIIIiI.-Iiiii.ii.i.i..iiiiiiiiiiiiioliiioii-i..ini.ilolii-o5.-oi--oiii-.ii-..im.ill..i...i-miiiiiii .limi
Generator and Starter Service Iii
16 S. Conception Street
I E Armature Winding
DEVELOPING and PRINTING Q-ei
PICTURE FRAMING Speedometer Service
AMPROSOUND PROJECTORS 407 si. Michael si. Mobile, Ala.
: Phone 2-2735
525221122111 H2222 I22251115112Iiililiifilillfl' EIIIIEIIICEIISI 221252222212IIEEIEEEIIIEEIIEI
irzi . fig
3,5 Compliments of
Julius Goldstein Sz Son, Inc. gtg
Jewelers and Silversmiths Since 1879
' Though the name GOLDSTEIN adds Glamour
to a gift it does not add to the cost."
WILLIAMS OPTICAL CO.
56 South Royal Street
iii EYES EXAMINED - GLASSES FITTED
Eli Phone 2-7416 Mobile, Ala.
A I sz
In.i....o..o.o.i.--.lo . ... .lligloioiiig
i 1 i e e V ie e
Compliments of a
RETAILERS OF MONEY
F riend "
"BOOK LEARNING" L
With A Cash Value!
ni SHOP AT SEARS AND SAVE
In addition to the "book learn-
ing" you receive in school, you'll
also profit by "Savings Book
Learning" if you add regularly
to a Savings Account at this
friendly bank which has faith-
fully serveci Mobile sinoe your
great-grand at er's days.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK sz LO'
Momma A ALABAMA
Where Most Mobile Savers Bank
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Royal at COIIH, Mobile
Compliments of C0mPlim9Y1tS of
The Hollywood Shop
DAUPHIN STREET Lylies BIOS. Steamship
Mobile CO., IHC.
5i...5-mg.. .!..,.,.a.!e..5... ,...l!...l,...l!.
inuimnim nimnimni-mini inlunninnil
g.: .... , ..., ,,..., .... 2 ,.,. !.,..,...: .... 5 .... g .... g .... Q .... 2 .... 5 .... 2 .... 2 .... ,mg .... 5 .... E ,... gl., .... we .... I .... 5 .... 5 .... 1 U .... E .... .... 5 ....!....!
.. .... .,.... .... . .... . ,,.. . .... . ..., . .,,. ..,. . ..., . .... . .... . .,.. . .... . .... . .... . .... . .... . .... . .... . .... . .... . .... . ..., . .... . .... ..,. . .... . .... ...... .... . .... . .... . .... . .,.. .
The Thrift stef. 59 Dauphin sf.
YOUNG MEN's CLOTHES - HATS
SHOES and FURNISHINGS
i.,.....,...... ....a....a....i....a....a....a....:....a....a....:.., 5
OVER 30 YEARS
Max Fry---the Tailor 2:22
456 North Royal St.
We Tailor Uniforms and Ladies Suits 51,5
Compliments of ...e
Coca-Cola Bottling Co.
W. D. Bellingrath, Pres.
se TRUST Co.
Member Federal Deposit Insurance
Bay Supply Company
Dress Up Your Home with Nice
Rent one of our four Electric Floor
Sanders and fix them or have us fix
them for you.
FLOOR WAXERS, POLISHERS
AND VACUUM CLEANERS
Dial 2-7481 Mobile, Ala.
Phone 3-2054 Free Delivery
In New Location
EXPERT SHOE REPAIRING
Dyeing all Colors Our Specialty
158 Conti St. Mobile, Ala.
. l I lm-ll.-nmummm-an .nn-mulmm.-lil..-ll-Immm-u-mn-mmm-
...np ..............w... ee.
W -'Q ,
...ml H.-H.. mn... nm-
Compliments of SEEDS-FLOWER PLANTS
Mobile Fixture and
Equipment Co., Inc.
IBSEN SEED CO.
We Supply Everything Used Where "Seeds with a Growing Reputation'
People Eat or Drink"
24 SOUTH WATENR ST. 202 GOV'T. ST. Dial 2-3671
IunnnmnI1ul1mlnulnmmmmmilmimimnm"" ' ' " """" inniiiInn1i11IlinnIliniiiniiimiinllinliinii
DIAL 6-4545 DIAL 3-1807
AMBULANCE SERVICE CO.
"When an Ambulance is Needed Call the Best"
CUSTOM BUILT AMBULANCES
Catherine Sz Old Shell Rd. F. J. Newman, Mgr. Mobile, Ala.
SEEDS - PET SHOPPE ALWAYS NEW and INTERESTING
Frozen Horse Meat ITEMS COMING IN
sean COMPANY , ,
Mexican Gift Shoppe
70 Dauphin St. Dial 2-7858
JEW Y Y
221 Dauphin Street Phone 2-3567
..., ..., ,..,,,,.,,...,,,,..,.m,.,.,,.W. NEW i,,,.,,, 5iH.,I.M5,,,,,W,W,,w,n,,.Wywe., ,..,,,
...5...,i....a.....,...........,.i..,...,... naw, ,Minn ...,.,.5....iWI.I.,i.WI.WI.Hn.w,.w,.,,n.,n,.
Thoss Sporting Goods
In Business Over 57 Years
Wholesale and Retail Dealers
BICYCLES AND CUTLERY
76 Dauphin St. Dial 2-7816
"Son" Thoss Chick Malone
SHOES FOR EVERY MEMBER OF' THE FAMILY
DAMRICH SHOE STORE
105 DAUPHIN STREET
fkfiwsx , '
"A Reliable Real Estate Service"
F. L. GIBLIN CO.
YoU GET THE BEST OF IT IN
B. L. P.
Mobile Paint Mfg. Co
'rs DAUPHIN ST.
For Quality Always
8 S. CONCEPTION STREET
. . ,,.. . ,..,,..,,.., . , ...... . .. ... .. . . nilmimimimliml
B. F. ADAMS 8: CO.
Depends on '
Stand firm for all the fine prin-
ciples of American Democracy-
and continue to build up Faith
and Hope in hearts all over the
WE SALUTE YOU
UNIVERSITY 'MILITARY SCHOOL
401 Dauphin Mobile, Ala.
Pollard Barber Shop
Q 1 A, Af d M Q, .Ie .1 V
L Itkiggi V ' A I, 1331, 1
' ,r ' ,4 Q ., .-qw, ,
' ' - A , 9' Alfa.. ,
, f ' J
-F: .Qa'f4'...,lg.I I
l.mn.::::Imxam1naumummuirm mummmammwimlwwmiwwm rm mlwkvwwmffwnmmaumnatwwiemsnisnswmuamw WIIEBUBI wtmnnmmzssazmmssszsm fwa nm u: -I TQ-if
III ' " . I
III III 3 m y
I III III 2 ff m
IIMBNHWMHWWWWQW zmxmsmwwmw mmmswmmr mmawmnmumamammummmmmm mmmmmmm
Compliments of a I3
' A Company B Company I
Captam-Albert Hart Captam-Matt Moore '
1st Lleutenant--Victor Lomers lst Lieutenant-Royse Bomar
2nd Lleutenant Wlllie Kelley 2nd Lxeutenant-Jlmmle Nelson
lf- IWWWWWWHBWUIWWIWHTWWWRBBRWIWWWNSWBBWIBHBN 'I H 111 1 WWWWMEIWWMMWWM
BEXEL CAPSULES - CALOX TOOTH POWDER
ALBOLENE CLEANSING CREAM
And Other McKESSON Products
FOR SALE BY ALL DRUG STORES
-.ss M11 rwwaurziin www HH anim RES f 'J ,-.sen f..eTsss,g,f :g,gszz,:s..,sz 51111 IWW HH WH ISTIIHISHIKJIKILM Bw Wu Sw Sm II!!! im EL IBIS!!! rs: Las
I I' M
'I II QI
II II 5 M
III III v 'L
II I I
III III if
II I 1
II I H
III 5: M S
II nl 'vim
II u n ca 99 M , Q
II III gg ff'
III - - .'
II I' ' 1:4
III III ' ,R Q I
In . . at
In I3 , ng
III ' A' if
In . . . . . M Tu'
I , II :I
II II A
III I if'
III III ' 45. '
III nf W. W
II III 'V
IQI J J 5
III III I RE"
. . . 'gf 2
II, II 7
LI ' A 'Q 'H
II 2' I 'L'
II II '
I III U 42
III II -- fi?
I'I III I, I
II - III I
II III I 1,
I 'N ,..
III I ' E :l o .
' I ,Alf
A ' I
A A :gf-vii ,
,, .-.M . .:'. Z'39?'II":"
1 '- 5 -,,fyg,'7fliQ'I'-, 1'
CITY SALES CO.
Everything For Your Office
67 ST. FRANCIS STREET
S. H. KRESS 8: CO.
Gold Medal Macaroni
Rich and Creamy in Color
H. D. Childers Co.
Authorized ZENITH Radio Repairs
Also Other Makes Repaired Too
58 s. Royal st. Mobile, Ala.
I5llll5ll1I1ll5l5ll1I1ll1II11III.-llnllllllllllllllgll ll--ul-ll.-ill!-.ll!... lmlum--lu
lnmlmlmiil-uilluiuli-uiimlinninnimlinl llllilmillllinllilll i ' '
I--UI.-II I .--.IImIn..I.m .mImv QIIII.IIIInIIIIIIIIII.-I-II-II. I
iii Compliments of
iii Dixie Margarine and
R! King Taste Mayonnaise
II QEIII-I!I..II:.,IIII IIIIIII
ini "Mobile's Fashion Center'
LADIES AND MISSES
s ki 1.: READY.To-WEAR AND
.41 ,...,...- on MILLINERY
E' 207 Dauphin Street
Burke Dist. Co. 163 S. Royal
5 -vv- I v-I- I -vvl I ---- I ---- I ---- I ---f I ---- I ---I I ---- I ---. I --if I .-i. I ,-ii --li I ..ii I -... I .... I .... I ..., I .... I .... I .-.. I .... I .... I .... I I .-f- -H .I-. I ..-. -- ---- I ---- - .1-- I-I-I-1-I----I
i 15 -III if-ni vlll 5 IIII 5 --If 5 ---i 5 --vn 5--ni --II ii-uiu ii -III i llii 5 --II il-ui-mi IIII 5 lll- i Iunn in-ni-mi..
215 COMPLIMENTS OF
TOMMlE.'S TERMINAL CAFE
451 ST. JOSEPH STREET
110 South Broad Street
1,4 FUNERAL DIRECTORS Compliments gf a
44 ,U W
, 1 .,
W' -1 T '1 V-S' -31" mf'
. . NE, 'L,,..wd,,1.
ei X r if X r
1 ' Q
4 . ,Q ,
J, MQ "fr,
5221 ax .gf
,wwf ff ,-
A yi-A 1 v
" r A
,gf it 5, 5"
15 -'I 7-5
13 In ' ,,,, -iff
:nf -f 21:
1 ,.' .Wy
it , A W..
7 , A- ,--,Ip
, ' A if
'. l Ib.
. V VE
.1,ff..: , Ph
. , fem.
, H. ' 'ku
.. mv ,.
, -. .hprsfff
. ,ws 1
, a., W,
A, 1 ,T 3?
Ti X ,,lIfiQ-
l ' 5?
"I TV ' x
1" 1 nz,-' ' " . fax.1emn.1x.J:3a x,nz.,.i.m-ay .ummm '
, .,.. -
Wa, A I
ffl 45 w
I Q., , .
1,5 f mg:
J., .-, ..
i ' '
, - 4 T..
1' 7 ,
Sm' Q ,
- .,1' 1. W .
M . .--r
'u 5 ,
,'-'Y - 2 - fp '
K . fx XM if
X 5 A L
, ' ,Q "..x'E" "
zz- ' X A
. 0 Q
at . - ., . 5
. I I , I 4
Y' .Q . '
, 'g , 'S , -:Q f
1 ' ' x .
,Y r P 1' 41", '
if 1. ' ,
L I A:-, il if
' f"l'J" Qfif' '-
13 ff ':L.lxf,..L
. 4 ff' f , ' -.. Q 4,
, s A511
., , , -
-as 1' '
. 1, ,.
, , .qbp
., Q 5 F
, . ,l .
Q.. M- .t.agijH:., ,
. ,nay ' A
U . ' x '
" ..-. 9
.,,x,., -, .M W
'L-' ,Q 'iii ' V- 1
5 W , :fl - .-.J , ' L-1,51 -
-3 rxggi' ', . 'S 71114
, .J4,,iv.3 SLM ,Q ,
, , I ,. xv., , .,kL
, .T 3 mf. L .
.f ' 'xf , x M31
4 f f' ggft M5 1 fbi iff
X K . , tk ,-
, v 1-I 1
gig J. N . -
, F. M.: f f 4, 1 41,1 iw.
M . A
V1 W' QQ-9.5:
4 ,va .
Suggestions in the University Military School - Cadet Yearbook (Mobile, AL) 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.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.