During a part of this residence in Cornell, Illinois, Dr. Morgan served as its mayor. He also served as coroner for Clinton, Iowa. He was a member of the Iowa State Board of Medical examiners. During the depression of the 30s, he worked with the clinton “Lend-a-Hand”. movement to aid those out of work because of it.

Dr. Morgans chief professional was in homoeopathy in all its phases. He was a member and past president of The Hahnemann Medical Association of Iowa. In 1941 he was elected to active membership in the International Hahnemannian Association, attending its meetings regularly and contributing many important papers and discussions to its scientific sessions. He was a long- time member of the American Institute of Homoeopathy, serving on its Board of Trustees. In 1946 he was made president-elect of the Institute and the following year he was raised to the presidency of that organization, an office which he filled with distinction. At the time of his death he was co-chairman of the important Homoeopathic Research Committee in charge of the Theoretical and Experimental Division.

Dr. Morgan was also a member of the Iowa State Medical Association and of the American Medical Association.

DR. Morgan will be especially remembered for his development of such remedies as Feldspar, showing their homoeopathic relationship to mans ailments. His papers on this subject are most important contributions to homoeopathic materia medica. Recently he had devoted much time and research in the field of electronic diagnosis in the hope of developing a more accurate method of remedy selection than at present available. This is an important phase of homoeopathy and Dr. Morgans death will be a distinct loss to this line of work; his leadership and inspiration set the pace for other workers in this department.

Dr. Morgan is survived by his wife, the former Minnie V. Smith; a daughter. Ruth, wife of Arnold E. Rapp of Denver, Colorado; and a son, Russell W., of Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania.

In Dr. Morgans death, homoeopathy has least not the lest of her true and devoted followers. The writers appreciation of Dr. Morgans work for the good of the cause can never be adequately expressed. In many little ways he was responsible for the spirit of unity that now is beginning to reappear in the ranks of organized homoeopathy. His forthright stand for pure homoeopathy and his own accomplishments in that field had a great influence on many of the doubting Thomases within our ranks. Those of us who knew and loved Dr. Morgan must stand ever firm for the things in homoeopathy for which he fought, for only by a united front can homoeopathy hope to maintain its existence.

E H Turton