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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE THIRTEEN MOHAWKS FACE BOONE IN GRID OPENER 2 Big Four Games Put on '35 Card Blue Earth Billed as First Game Away From Home. A Mohawk high school football team which in. 1934 had-its ups and downs, losing games by the narrowest of margins and through freakish plays, and then returning to beat some of the strongest teams on the card, will open action Sept. 20 at Roosevelt stadium against Boone's Toreadors. Boone opened Mason City's 1934 schedule at Boone in an inhospitable manner, winning on an 80 yard dash for a touchdown after the Mohawks led during the entire game. The 1935 opening conflict provides an ideal setup from the "revenge" angle. Blue Earth on Card. Blue Earth. "Minn., a comparatively new opponent on the Red and Black schedule, is to be played Sept. 27 in the Minnesota city. Oct. 4 seea the first Big Four conference grid battle here as West Waterloo comes to Roosevelt stadium. Other members of the newly organized conference are East Waterloo and Fort Dodge. Eagle Grove, another new rival, comes to Mason City Oct. 11 to battle with the Mohawks. Oct. 18 Mason City travels to Clarion where they tackle W. H. "Mike" Kennedy's Cowboys in one of the oldest rivalries on the Mohawk records. Play at Des Moines. Coach Clayton "Chick" Sutherland's boys then make the first trip a Mason City eleven has made to De.9 Moines in years, playing- East Des Moines there Oct. 26. The Des Moines team was beaten 14 to 0 when the two elevens clashed at Roosevelt stadium last season. A pair of traditional rivals, Fort Dodge and Clmrlea City, close the Mohawk schedule. The Dodgers and Mohawks will continue their 1934 fight which ended in a scoreless tie as they meet here Nov. 1. Charles City, state champions last year and a 7-0 conqueror of Mason City in one of the season's thrillers, will be met on the Floyd county team's field Nov. 8 in the season's finale. 3!)3( SCHEDULE Sept. 20.--Boone, here. Sept. 27.--Blue Earth there. Oct. 4 .--West Waterloo, here (Big Four). Oct. 11.--Eagle Grove, here. Oct. 18.--Clarion, there. Oct. 26.--Eaat Des Moines, there. Nov. 1.--Fort Dodge, here (Big Four). Nov. S.--Charles City, there. Lyforcl Heads ELMA, Aug. 27.--J. K. Lyford is superintendent of the Elma public school and D. Brandmill principal of high school. Hendrickson is Superintendent. LIME SPRINGS, Aug. 27.-A. A. Hendrickson is superintendent of the Lime Springs school and LeRoy Bcghtol is high school principal. French Is Superintendent. OTRANTO, -Aug. 27.--F. A. French is superintendent of Otranto schools and Geneva Kuppinjter is principal. Heads 2 Schools Miss Mabel Decker, until January of 1934, a teacher at Harding, begins her first full year as principal of Jefferson and Harding schools. Fur Coats Gloriously Gay in '35 Old Fashioned Features Left Behind for Young Ideas. There is no end to the chic of the new fur coats. They know no precedent. A surprise awaits you when you see the various new collections around town. Just take, for example, the audacity of a mink coat to be made in lines as jaunty and gay as a college girl would like. In previous seasons mink was made in only the most conservative styles to appeal chiefly to the older woman, And now look at Persian lamb. Once a grandmother fur, today it is one of the very youngest furs that smart fashionables can select. Shorter lengths--Pe'rhaps the smartest fur coats of the season are the quite, quite short ones . . . aven as short as 33 inches. In most climates this length is quite enough, but if you want more for your money (and most women will) there are longer versions of the shorter coat. These are from three- quarter to seven-eighths length and arc destined to be the popular choice. Hack Flares--Crisply flared swaggers that swing from the shoulders and hang in surprising fullness in the back are newer than new. Sometimes in this version the waistline ia defined in the front with a half belt. Sometimes, in the more supple furs, an all-around belt is seen, making the coat into a Cossack affair. Princess Lines--If you want a fur coat to definitely dress you up, try on a new princess model. These are seen in caraculs, and the other sleeker furs. They give a molded effect through the waist, shaped to a higher point than they were last year, with a skirt that flares gently to the hemline These are smart in full or three-quarter -length coats. Clever Collars -- Collars do things for you this year. Many loose swaggers have plastron collars to make sure that you'll be warm enough. Then there are rovers which may be fas- N O T E ! For Those Going to College Moke Your Selection of the Supplies You'll Need From Our Large Stock of Fountain Pens, Pencils, Printed Stationery, Desk Files, Brief Cases, Ring Books. KLIPTO LOOSE LEAF CO. 15 SOUTH DELAWARE AVE. teaed first one way and then another so that you will never tire of the coat. Dipping back lines in yokes and collars arc very mart, asis the sailor collar effect.. Colored Buttons -- The Renaissance again! Color creeps into furs by fair means . . . through buttons and buckles. They are made of crystal, and are far more attractive than the simple metal affairs of past seasons. Eaton Is Superintendent. FOREST CITY, Aug. 27-George D. Eaton is superintendent of the Forest City schools and Fred Bohning, principal of the high school. Jerry Bryan is junior high principal. Reopen Third Ward. ALGONA, Aug. 27.---The third ward school will be re opened this fall with Carrie Durant as principal. O. B. Laing is superintendent, John McDowell, high school superintendent, and Hattie Wilson, junior high principal. Heads Clarion Schools. CLARION, Aug. 27.--C. J. Chrisitanson is superintendent of the Clarion schools and R. C. Amidon is principal of the high school. I. L, Peters is junior high principal. Is Superintendent. COULTER, Aug. 27.--Teachers employed by the Coulter board of education are headed by F. B. Elledge, superintendent. Two Teachers Are New. HAYFIELD, Aug. 27.-: The two new teachers in the con- solidated school at Hayfield arc Miss Bernadinc Davis of Hop- kiuton, who ia the principal, and Miss Geneva Hanan of Garner. LJoyii B. Craft of Zearing is superintendent. A Special Service for Teachers How Would You Like to Have YOUR FIRST MONTH'S SALARY CHECK NOW? Let us help you solve your financial problems by advancing you money to "tide you over" TintU your first pay day. Hundreds of teachers obtain a loan--any amount up to $300--from us before school begins--and pay UB back n little each pay day. No collateral nor endorsers required. Call and learn. Loans Up to $300 on Your Own Signature C. L. PINE LOAN CO. SECOND FLOOR WEEK ULIKJ. I'HONE 224 The Favorite AFTER SCHOOL LUNCH D lAMDNb BUTTER "STAYS FRESH LONGER"