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SIXTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MAY 5 Â· 1936 Mason City's Calendar May 4-9--Clean Up, Paint Up, Fix Up campaign sponsored by junior Â· division of Chamber of Commerce. Mav 8--St. Olaf college church choir to sing at high school auditorium- at 8 p. m. May 18-19--Association of Wa-Tan- Ye clubs convention. May lO-^-Mother's day. Here In Mason City Kent our floor sanding and wax machines. 'Shepherd's Paint and Wallpaper Co. Ph. 1362. Dr Don FitsGerald and Dr. Hardy Pool left Monday afternoon for Des Moines where they were to attend the state-dental convention Tuesday and Wednesday. Dr. C. R. Messer will attend Wednesday. We call for, repair and return vour screens cheaper than you can fix ttem- yourself. Mason City Hdwe. Co. John Van Home will be the speaker at' a meeting of Townsend club No. 2 at the Y. W. C. A. Wednesday evening .at 8 o'clock. Important business also is to be transacted at this meeting, officers stated. The Jtaunib' Fleming orchestra will supply the music for the dance to be held Wednesday night at the I. O. O.' F.' hall,- according to Eugene Kew. The revival at the Nazarene church, 329 West State street, is continuing until Sunday with the Rev. E. M.'Vaught, Hot Springs Ark., in charge. For expert lawn mower sharpening, phone Boomhower Hardware. Charles K- Weaver of-.Washington, D. C:, spent Sunday in the homt of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. 1 Weaver, 212 Louisiana avenu -southeast. Mr. Weaver is associated 'with the Automobile Manufacturing ^association in. the foreign trade de jjartment. _ St. John's Episcopal Guild Rum Â·mage Sale, 119 N. Fed., Thursday 'J:30 a. m., May 7. ~ Willis G. C. Bagley, president, am -C A. Parker, vice president of th 'JTirst National bank, and Dean H -IJghtner president of the North Â·west Savings bank, attended a group "Jiank meeting at Oelwein Monday. - Reduced prices on all velocipedes. jCurrie-Van Ness Co. - G L. Noe has Hied his papers Qualifying for entering his name on the ballot as a candidate for the Farmer-Labor party nomination for sheriff of Cerro Gordo county. Kummage Sale, K. C. Bldg., Wed. last day. Everything goes. Dr H. W. Haviland, Kansas City, visited with City Manager Herbert T Barclay Tuesday upon a return trip to Kansas City, Mo., from northern Wisconsin. Civic strings, Y. M., Tues., 7:30. POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENT Being a candidate for Sheriff, I Â·will appreciate your support at the Primary Election, AIRPORT DEVELOPMENT THROUGH WPA PROPOSED PROJECTS BEING LAUNCHED ONE A DAY BY HOPKINS rlope Expressed Governmental Route Solution of Local Aviation Problem. The following release from the works progress administration reporting the approval of 461 airports and airway projects was looked upon by Mason City aviation enthusiasts as pointing the way for possible development here after the abandonment of the community airport activities by the Chamber of Commerce and the American Legion. With the present aviation activities abandoned after a 60 day extension of the lease, hope was expressed that there could be a new approach to the situation through local governmental authorities. Airway and airport projects are now being launched at a rate of more than one a day, Administrator Harry L. Hopkins announced Tuesday in making public the second progress report of this phase of the works progress administration program. . The total number of such projects for which funds have been allocated by the states rose from 410 to 461 between Feb. 15 and March 31, the period covered by the report, recording a gain of 51 in 45 days. Indication that the delay between allocation of funds and actual start of construction was being- reduced to the minimum was seen in the fact that the number of projects which Fortieth Anniversary of Famous Discovery Cerro Gordo county is joining in observance this spring of SEA had been funded but not showed a reduction of 15. begun EACH FINED $10. George W. Meyers, Canton, Ohio, and Oscar Stady, a transient, were each fined ?10 and costs Tuesday by Police Judge Morris Laird or charges of intoxication. Meyers anc Stady were arrested hy police in the 400 block on South Federal avenue Monday evening. .Woman Seeks Post. OELWEIN,' Iff)--For what loca: residents say is the first time,_ a woman is a candidate for the office of county attorney of Fayette county. She is Regina C. Ingersoll, Oelwein attorney. Beginning May 1$ 70 ROUND TRIP in Coaches and Chair Cars 554 4Q In Tourist Sleepers $80.50 In Standard Sleepers Loir Pullman Fare* Famous GOLDEN STATE LIMITED Every Gar Air-Conditioned TKreqt to Lot Angeles, Santa Barbara and San Diego's Caltfornia- . Pacific International Exposition For HUratur* and full particular* tuk your local Rock Island Agent* or .Rock Island C. C. GARDNER GÂ«n*l Agt. I'ass'r Dep Kock Island Lines 721 locust St. Des Moines, Iowa Have Your . . . Wedding picture made here, at your home, or at the reception hall. R U S S E L L PHOTO STUDIO PHONE 2272 NEXT J. C. PENNEY CO. Total funds released on airways and airports up to March 31 amounted to $23,111,886, including a contribution of 53,271,242 by the local governmental units sponsoring the improvements. Projects under construction--including those completed, partially completed or temporarily suspended -- total 391. Analysis Given. A more detailed analysis of air- 'ay and airport projects shows: ctivity under construction, 311; ompleted projects, 30 (this does not Jways mean completed airports -few projects embrace only certain ecified phases of construction and mprovement); consolidated, 1; dis- ontinued, 9; suspended, 34; status ot reported, 6. On Feb. 15 there rere 85 projects for which funds ad been released but on which work had not been started. On March 1, a total of 1,586 applications, re- uesting federal funds of $119,741,94 had been approved by the resident. Combining- the technical advice of six government departments with a olicy of providing employment for nen formerly on relief where the m- loyment is most needed, the aeronautical program of the works progress administration embraces the OTiS-truction of airports draining, iilling in and leveling of landing fields; construction of new runways and paving of old ones, construction and remodeling of hangars and administration buildings, installation of beacon lights and numerous other air navigation aids. Not the east important of these is air mark- Hg, of which there are numerous projects throughout the country. Allocations Made. All of these projects are financed by allocations to the states, which in turn are allotted to the districts in which work is carried on. The contribution of funds by the sponsor ias in many cases supplied necessary additional materials and otherwise aided in reducing cost to the federal government. The bulk of tne works progress administration aeronautical program is being directed toward enlarging and improving inadequate air facilities. For this reason numerical increases in the total number of airports and landing fields in the nation will only reflect in part the work relief accomplishment What is to be particularly noted is that inadequate landing fields are being developed into efficient airports in accordance with tlte technical /ratings and advice of aeronautical authorities. It is in this connection particularly that the works progress administration is carrying forward to completion numerous projects originally started under CWA and FERA, thus assuring; a more unified and consistent expansion of airports and airways. It is also noteworthy that some states completed CWA and FERA projects; for this reason the present number of works progress administration projects in these states is less than in other states. Increasing Interest Shown. With the rapid increase of traffic and airplane speed, size, weight and efficiency, many communities found it imperative to bring their ground facilities up to date, although they are financially unable at present to do so without federal aid' In recognition of this increasing interest and importance of air travel in the United States, the works progress administration created a division of airwayg and, airports directly under its chief engineer. An important factor in the entire program is that each works progress administration project is originated and sponsored by officials of a local community. These local agencies may be municipalities, counties 'or other public bodies. Desirable projects in the national plan were brought to the attention of local officials, worthy projects were encouraged and technical advice in CHANGES MADE IN CLASS WORK Adult Education Program Is Including Work in'Home Management. An announcement is made of a slight change in the adult education classes. The parliamentary law class will resume its regular Wednesday meetings at Lincoln school in room number nine. This class has met the last few weeks on Tuesday at the public library. This change will go into effect this week and the first meeting on the new schedule will be at 7:30 p. m., May 6. The homemaking group at Madison school is beginning a new course in home management. This group has been devoting its time to arts, crafts and sewing, but beginning Monday evening, May 11, will devote the lesson time to the new work. The first lesson is entitled "Dish Washing and Care of the Kitchen." This will be followed with lessons on the use and care of each room in the home. Anyone may attend. The other homemaking classes will meet as scheduled Tuesday afternoons afMcKinley school and Wednesday, Thursday and Friday afternoons at the Y. W. C. A. If any of the other groups are interested in the home management course offered by the supervisor, Mrs. Helene Amling, she will be glad to hold these lessons in any of the classes. Plans are being made for a special commencement program for the citizenship classes under supervision of Miss Opal Utter and Miss Hazel Percy. These foreignborn students have been working hard this winter to complete the course offered so that they may receive the diploma which will be granted upon passing a satisfactory examination. Further announcement as to time and place of exercises will be 'made in the near future. The Spanish classes under Sando Monteon- and the labor-economic classes under Harvey Moule continue to meet according to schedule. It is urged that the students in the various classes keep up their individual attendance as many and varied uses have been found for the completed work. Cerro Gordo 62 STUDENTS IN Y.W.C.A. in Favor of Spreading Birth Control Information COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo., CZP) The Young Women's Christian Association brought its national convention to a close Tuesday with a renewed stand in favor of spreading birth control information under authorized -medical direction. Heavily supported by the 1,300 delegates,' the birth control resolution was the highlight of a day which also brought indorsement of the Co'stigari-Wagner anti-lynchiag bill. - Â· CountyJoins Observance X-Ray Diagnosis in Local Tuberculosis Cases. Members of the Cerro Gordo County Tuberculosis association, carrying on a campaign for tuberculin tests among school children, call attention to the fact that 40 years ago this spring jokesmitbs and humorists were making the world laugh at an amazing news item from Wurzberg, Germany. A professor of physics at the university, there had announced the discovery of a ray which permitted him to see through solid objects! When he was asked what it was, he said he didn't know--it was invisible. He had proved it was not light yet it would take a photo. He frankly called it an "X" (unknown) ray. The local scientific society voted that the new ray should be named after its discoverer. So today it is called either the X-ray or the Roentgen ray, after Wilhelm Konrad Roentgen. Today, this ray is regarded as the most important Â· single aid in the diagnosis of tuberculosis. Its importance comes from the fact that early tuberculosis is usually a "silent" condition which cannot be detected by a physical examination alone. The X-ray literally "sees" the area of beginning disease, permitting the initiation of treatment measures at the most favorable time. In the early diagnosis campaign, which is being sponsored by the Iowa Tuberculosis association, routine examinations with the tuberculin test and X-ray of high school students are being urged. The tuberculin test shows if the germs of tuberculosis are in the body, and the X-ray reveals if damage has been done to the lungs. "It is important to examine these young persons," the association says, "because the germs of tuberculosis are often implanted in the body early in life. Knowledge of their presence and the extent of infection 'caused by them allows special steps to guard health to be taken. By periodic examinations and by building up health, the possibility of active tuberculosis is minimized." Reorganize Nursing Staff at Hospital of Iowa Soldiers Home ST. OLAF GROUP Church Choir to Perform at High School Auditorium Friday Evening. On its first extended tour since its organization in 1921, the St. Olaf college church choir, under the direction of Prof. Oscar R. Overby, will give a concert Friday evening at 8 o'clock in the high school auditorium. This choir, which sings Sunday mornings in the college church, St. John's Lutheran, in Northfield, is composed of 62 students. In addition to singing in St. John's, the choir appears annually in Minneapolis and various other Minnesota cities. On its present tour, the group's itinerary includes eight concerts in Iowa and Minnesota. In addition to his choir work, Mr. Overby is a professor in the St. Olaf school of music where he specializes in public school music courses. He is also a hymnologist of note, having been one of the editors of the hymnal, "Concordia" and his talent is further extended along this line in that he writes most of the lyrics for Dr. F. Melius Christiansen's compositions. During the past month Professor Overby has been kept busy judging high school music contests in Minnesota, Wisconsin, North Dakota, Nebraska and Iowa. Singing entirely without accompaniment in the acapella style made famous by Dr. Christiansen and the St. Olaf Lutheran choir, the church choir will present a repertoire of 12 numbers in its Friday evening concerts. Included on the program are three of Dr. Christiansen's recent compositions and several of his special arrangements for a capella singing. From the beautiful song cycle, "Hear Us, Lord" by August Soderman, the group will sing three numbers. The complete repertoire is as follows: Group I; "Hosanna in the Highest," Soderman; "Tenebrae Factae Sunt," palestrina; "Sabbath Morn," H. Kjerulf; "Father Most Holy," Chorale by Cruger; Group II; "Lamb of God" and "He is Blessed," Soderman; "Exaltation" from "Celestial Spring," Christiansen; "The Voice Within," Christiansen; "O Gladsome Light," A. T. Gretchanin- off; Group Id; "Father, 0 Hear Me," Handel; "Yuletide," Christian. sen; "Mary's Cradle Song," Fischer- Kranz; "Praise to the Lord," Lutheran chorale. AWARDS TO SCOUTS MADE BY JUNIOR CHAMBER Wallace Gives Address on Â· Fingerprinting; Spring Hop to Be Held. Awards to the local ship of Sea Scouts, sponsored by the junior division of the Chamber of Commerce, and an address by Deputy Sheriff Johnny Wallace on fingerprinting were features of the junior chamber Monday nig-ht in Hotel Hanford. The Sea Scout ceremony, first of its kind to be held here, was m charge of Mate Carroll Swift. Other leaders participating in the cere-' mony were E. W. Lilley, skipper; Arleigh Marshall, president of the North Iowa area council of Boy Scouts; W. P. Butler, commissioner, Dr R R. Flickinger, committeeman, and Charles R. Knouse, scout esecu- tive. This ship, which has been organized within the past year, is composed of boys of more than lo years of age who have distinguished themselves in scout work. Six of the 13 members are Eagle Scouts. Requirements of the two ranks given Monday night--ordinary and apprentice scout, were explained. The ship, as the organization is known, meets Monday nights and from now on will hold sessions at Clear Lane, where four boats are manned by the boys. Winners Are Announced. Ranking of ordinary scout was .riven to Claire Bemis, Bill Butler, Edward Duke, Bud Jones and Keneth Pearce. Apprentice awards went to Guy Bemis, Bill Blackmore, BUI Colman, Clifford Easly, Orvis Fitz, Charles Knouse, O. J. Whittemore and Paul Ziegler. The Sea Scouts appeared in their natty new uniforms of navy blue suits and white caps. The ceremony was known as the bridge of honor. Â· Deputy Wallace gave a bnef history of fingerprinting -~' " toH examples of how " -identification In - where otherwise even .long periods were not certain. He explained the national setup whereby reports are made to and received from the fed- eal bureau, providing a systematic check on criminals. Advantages ol the civilian fingerprint files to individuals were pointed out by Deputy Wallace. . Several samples of fingerprints Brunemeier Attends Iowa Conference of Evangelical Church The Rev. H. C. Brunemeier, pastor of the Grace Evangelical church, left Tuesday to attend the annual session of the Iowa conference of the Evangelical denomination which is bei!.T held at Story City. The session will run from Wednesday morning to Sunday evening of this week. Bishop C. H. Stauffacher, D. D., will be the chairman of the conference. The regular services will be held at the Grace church next Sunday. During the Sunday school hour several special Mother's Day features will be presented. The 11 o'clock hour will be in charge, of Frank Fewins, the class leader, and Bud Conlin will give a Mother's Day-address. At the time for the evening service at 7:30 the Young People's Missionary circle, under the direction of their sponsor, Mrs. F. J. Baker, will present a program. The Rev. Mr. Brunemeier has completed his third year as pastor of the Grace Evangelical church. He came to Mason City from Marshalltown and succeeded the Rev. P. W. Pfaltzgraff, wrio was transferred to Hubbard. .._ c and cited t can accomplish a few minutes were shown by Deputy Wallace to illustrate his talk. He told highlights of some of the cases in which he had worked.. Spring Hop Planned. President Fred Wagner announced that at a board meeting Jay Tubbesing, vice president, had been elected delegate to the nationaj Junior Chamber convention a- Memphis, Tenn., June 3 to 6 and that there is opportunity for further representation by the local club. A spring hop will be held in about two weeks with Jack Bobier and Carroll Swift in charge. This will be followed by the golf tournament, arrangements being in charge of Willis Patton, Dr. R. R. Flickinger, Fritz Beck and C. E. Holtzinger. Leo Sweesey, senior advisor, spoke briefly, emphasizing the importance of launching some new and worthwhile project. Guests at the meeting were Clem Kriz, one of the founders of the local organization, who spoke briefly, Deo Chapman and Mr. Stokeberry. the preparation of these, projects was provided. Playing major roles in this effort have been the National Association of State Aviation Officials through its state aviation boards or commissions and the National Aeronautic association through its committees and chapters. Many state aviation groups already had comprehensive plans outlined which aided materially in speeding the program. Other national and local aeronautical organizations are co-operating. Not True Picture. While funds totaling '$23,111,886 had been released up to March 31 for 461 projects located in 47 states, the enumeration of projects in each state does not give a comparatively true picture. One state may be working on a large number, each one of .which may involve small ex- 'penditures, while another state may have only a few. with each of these involving major improvements of airports having high traffic density and providing employment for many thousands of men. WPA airport construction projects include developments in three Iowa communities, Burlington, Des Moines and Dubuque. At Burlington an airport is under construction with three runways, lighting system drainage, landscaping grounds and fencing of fields. Improvement of the municipal airport is taking place at Des Moines with lights and landscaping. At Dubuque completion of the municipal airport is taking place, including a fill and telford base runway MARSHALLTOWN, (J?-- Reorganization of the nursing staff of the Iowa Soldiers Home hospital here to provide a complete staff of trained nurses on duty at all times, was announced Tuesday by Dr. Charles Irwin, chief surgeon at the home. Seven practical nurses were dismissed Monday and trained nurses substituted for them.- Other changes will include installation of new surgical equipment and a new- record system, Dr. Irwin said. Women are people who can offend, apologize, and accept an apology without saying anything a man could understand.--Wisconsin State Journal. PEOPLE . . . who have tested Fireside Fuels over a period of years find them to be the most economical in the long run and by far the most satisfactory. FIRESIDE FUEL CO. Phone 888 Hayfield Superintendent to Take West Union Job HAYFIELD--Lloyd B. Craft who has been superintendent of the local consolidated school for the past four years has resigned his position, effective with the close of the present school year and he and Mrs. Craft will move to West Union, where Mr. Craft has a district agency for the Bankers Life Insurance company. FLYNN AWARDED SEWER CONTRACT BY CITY COUNCIL Is Progressing in Building of South Sewer, Starting at Pennsylvania Bridge. The contract for the laying of the pipe of the PWA storm sewer project in Mason City was awarded to the Thomas Flynn Coal company of Dubuque at a meeting of the city council Monday afternoon. Mr. Flynn's bid was $33,309.36 on vitrified pipe. C. A. Holvik, Mason City, was low bidder on concrete pipe with a bid of 534,325.44. The Flynn Coal company bid on concrete pipe was $34.622.67. Holvik's bid on vitrified pipe was $37,359.40. Four other companies bid on the project. The Henkel Construction company of .Mason City bid $36,747.20 on concrete pipe; the Hoak Construction company of Des Moines bid .$36,622.32 on clay pipe; Dan Christensen, Cedar Rapids, bid $36,813.81 on vitrified pipe; and the Barnett Record company, Minneapolis, bid $43,586.85 on vitrified pipe and $44,821.60 on concrete pipe. G. M. Griffith, chief engineer from the PWA office at Des Moines. attended the meeting and checked the bids. In awarding the contract to the Flynn Coal company, Mayor W. s. Wilcox asked that as much as possible of the labor and products be obtained locally. Mr. Fiynn, who also was given the contract on the storm sewer south of Willow creek, is already at work on the latter, starting at the outlet under the Pennsylvania avenue bridge and extending south and west to Delaware avenue and Fifth street, where the sewer will go directly south to Eighth street. Men wouldn't swear, either, if they had a woman's knack O f picking the right word to raise a blister--Dubuque Telegraph-Herald. CLEAN-UP BEING MADE ON LICENSE PLATES FOR 1935 Twenty-three Sentenced to Attend School; 41 Cars Checked for Lights. A drive on improper license plates started Monday by Iowa state highway patrolmen, sheriffs officers and police considerably increased the attendance role for this week's traffic school. Among those summoned to traffic court for improper license plates were C. R. Habron, Carl Borland, Dr. Frankhouser, Charles A. Pitser, Gus Lieber, Ira Crocker, A. R. Wolske, John Facklis, S. M. Decker, Raymond Bachellor, G. B. Brose, Iva J. Williams, James S. Zarobsky, Max E. Bruns, Linas Grien and J. R. Brownell. The offenders were fined the court costs and sentenced, to attend traffic school. Forty-one cars were also tagged, by officers for improper lights. Ben Kimery, 683 East State stbeet; B. F. Steussy, 104 Sixteenth street northwest; M. L. Payne, 824 Carolina avenue northeast; Mrs. C. E. Oeschger, 420 Fifteenth street southeast, and Hugh H. Shepard, 115 Tenth street northwest, were sentenced to attend traffic school on charges of improper parking. H. Z. Smith, Hotel Hanford, and Margaret Koerber, 711 East State street, were each sentenced to traffic school on charges of double parking. S. W. Vail, 233 Tenth street northwest, forfeited a $1 bond posted when arrested on a charge of passing a stop sign. AT THE HOSPITALS Mrs. Lynn Calkins, IS Twenty- fifth street southwest, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Monday for a major'operation. Miss Grace Westover, Nora Springs, was admitted to the Park hospital Monday for a minor operation. Mrs. Lawrence Hannum, Charles City, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Monday for a minor operation. Miss Martha Akkermaa, 322 Rhode Island avenue southeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Monday following treatment. A son weighing 7 pounds 11'/4 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Moreland, 409 Fifth street southeast, Monday at the Mercy hospital. Mrs. Edwin Zook and infant son, Clear Lake, were dismissed from the Park hospital Monday. Mrs. George Waish and infant daughter, 520 Seventh street southeast, were dismissed from the Mercy hospital Monday. Miss Doris Fisher, Thompson, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Monday following treatment. George Stamp, Lake Mills, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Monday following treatment. Jack Meyer, 406 North Federal avenue, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Monday following treatment. A daughter weighing 7 pounds 3% ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Leo Clarke, Simpson, Minn., at the Mercy hospital Monday. Grand Jury Is Excused by J U( ^ge at Winneshiek DECORAH--Judge T. H. Goheen of Calmar excused the grand jury which was to appear for the May term of the district court convening Monday, May 4. Charlie White of Decorah. who was arrested recently by federal and local officials,' with a large quantity of liquor in his possession, was fined $300 and given three months in jail. Electric Motor Repairing By Experienced Men New Motors Bought and Sold Zaek Bros. ELECTRIC CO. 806 Second S. W. Phone 977 St. Olaf Church Choir From St. Olaf College, Northfield, Minn. CONCERT Mason City High School Auditorium FRIDAY, MAY 8 -- 8 P. M. TICKETS NOW ON SALE AT VANCE MUSIC STOBE 35e RESERVED SEATS BTCUENTS ............................ 2S : SEATS .RESERVED WEDNESDAY. THURSDAY, FRIDAY at VANCE MV'SIC STORE TWs Concert sponsored by Trinity Lutheran Church of Mason City Be ot the Y. M. C. A. Wednesday -- 8 P. M. Free Exhibition oÂ£ BADMINTON See the Game That is Taking America -- Played By Ken Davidson THE CHAMPION OF THE BRITISH ISLES Under the Sponsorship of Heeker Bros. Sporting Goods __^__ (l ^_-^_^_^ B B M anMMHBgHBEIB Â·^^^^HÂ»1BBBB^^P^^ H ^ B ^ BM ^^ K ^^^^^^^^^^ POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT POLITICAL SECURITY Plus ECONOMY k For Truss Wearers The truss you are wearing is a liability against your physical well being, and a financial loss, if it does not retain the rupture safely and securely, or causes you great discomfort and pain. Let us show you what a wonderful improverient in your condition accompanies our service of correct truss fitting. You will find an Akron Sponge Rubber Pad Truss a real economy. We guarantee it will hold your rupture and are here every day to serve you. Ask for our Truss Fitter. 5 South Federal Avc. Phone 89 AUTHORIZED EXCLUSIVE AKRON TRUSS FITTER Vote--Republican Primaries for COKES for 8 Years' Experience as Deputy "KNOWLEDGE OF EQUIPMENT IN THIS OFFICE IS ESSENTIAL TO A SUCCESSFUL ADMINISTRATION"