Image provided by: Morrow County Museum; Heppner, OR
About Heppner gazette-times. (Heppner, Or.) 1925-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 30, 1930)
HEPPNER GAZETTE TIMES, HEPPNER, OREGON, THURSDAY, OCT. 30, 1930.
THE HEPPNER GAZETTE.
Established March sa 1883;
THE HEPPNER TIMES.
Established November 18, 1897;
CONSOLIDATED FEBRUARY 15, 1912.
Published every Thursday morning by
YAWTEB and SPENCER CRAWFORD
and entered at the Post Office at Hepp
ner, Oregon, as second-class matter.
ADVERTISING BATES GIVEN OS
Single Copies .
Official Paper for Morrow County.
METSCHAN CAN BEAT MEIER.
liriTH the height of the Meier
boom reached two weeks ago.
and with subsidence of the hysteria
that was created by showering the
state with publicity and propaganda
the head of the electorate has be
gun to clear up and sound-thinking
folks are seeing the flimsy material
of which the boom was made. At
the present time, these people are
asking whom best to vote for to
Either Bailey or Metschan could
beat Meier if the election were held
tomorrow, if the anti-Meier senti
ment could be lined up solidly be
hind either of them. But were this
vote evenly split, Meier might be
elected. However, an analysis of
the situation shows that Metschan
is in the more favorable position of
the two, in spite of the fact that
each is a good man and worthy of
the support of his party.
In the first place, a reading of the
list of names of those who signed
the Meier nominating petition re
veals nearly as many democrats as
republicans In the Meier camp.
With a large preponderance of re
publican voters registered In the
state this is evidence that the demo
cratic party has been weakened to
a far greater extent than has the
republican party. Therefore If the
regular republicans and regular
democrats were each to stick by
their party nominee, it can readily
be seen that Metschan would have
a far greater support than Bailey,
and that Bailey, to gain an advan
tage, would have to swing a large
bulk of the republican vote.
To do this he has been at a dis
advantage in having a small cam
paign fund, and in not having the
support of any large metropolitan
daily newspaper. The Oregon Jour
nal, heretofore counted on to sup
port a democratic nominee, has
been only lukewarm toward Bailey
while being favorable to the candi
dacy of the independent. On the
other hand, the Metschan campaign
has been gathering momentum, and
with the Portland Oregonian stand
ing solidly behind the republican
ticket, it is more and more evident
that Bailey will not be able to swing
enough republican votes to beat
Those who wish to preserve the
principles of the republican form
of government, and at the same
time assure sound executive ability
at Salem, should have no hesitancy
in voting for Metschan. If all of
those who want these things will
vote November 4, Metschan will
twelve years ago, its effects are still
being felt, as they will be felt for a
generation to come.
During the war every form of pro
duction of raw materials was im
mensely stimulated in the countries
outside of the war zone. Imme
diately after the war there wsa a
tremendous demand for copper, tea,
rubber, coffee, sugar, cotton, wheat,
corn, beef, silver, wool, and so on
through the whole list of raw ma
terials. The prices which were paid
further stimulated production.
Statesmen who forsaw a glut of
these things, beyond the ability of
the industrial world to utilize them,
began to counsel caution, but pro
ducers who had been reaping the
big profits of high prices were only
human, and continued to produce
in the hope that prices would keep
Of course, prices began to fall.
Worse than that, producers of some
commodities found themselves with
hardly any market at all. In many
other lines, prices fell below the
cost of production. We have had
only a slight touch of this world
situation, in the falling price of
wheat to the grower, in the low
price the planter gets for cotton and
the sheepman for wool. We have
been going on at the over-stimulated
pace set in war times, when
"marginal" lands which It does not
pay to cultivate in peace time, were
put into crops which cannot now be
This overproduction is the under
lying cause of all of the world's ec
onomic troubles, in the opinion of
some authorities. It certainly has
a great deal to do with it.
Two elements are at work in ev
ery legitimate marriage contract,
sex-urge," and "love. The physi
cian, in his daily round of service
to humankind, observes many phe
nomena which enter mightily Into
human existence for better or
worse. I think the conscientious
doctor may be a flrst-rate moral and
spiritual adviser as well as battler
The sex-problem, like the poor,
we have with us always." Without
I fear there would be few mar
riages. Cut out the sex-urge, and,
the few marriage contracts, based
on love alone, would endure unto
the end. "when death do us part"
Sex-urge is not love. Holy Writ
refers to it as "lust of the flesh," a
part of that evil triumvirate, "the
world, the flesh and the devil." It
is but a means to an end, to "multi
ply and replenish the earth." Sex
urge is human, for human exercise
and control. If uncontrolled but
FROM SMALL BEGINNINGS
THE old adage, "from little acorns
great oaks grow," has proved
true again when applied to boys'
and girls' club work in Morrow
county. Three years ago the 4-H
clubs in the county were struggling
for existence, and much time and
effort was given by the county
agenfs and county school superin
tendent's offices in bringing the
work to a plane of real accomplish
ment Through their efforts Mor
row county, then one of the laggard
counties, has been placed among the
leading counties of the state in this
No finer movement for the benefit
of young rural America has been
conceived than 4-H club work. It
not only assists boys and girls in
earning money of their own, but
gives them an insight of farm prob
lems, teaches them application of
modern knowledge to these prob
lems, preparing them for real lead
ers of the farmers of tomorrow.
By teaching good business prac
tices, 4-H club work prepares youth
for leadership, and by instilling a
love for home, respect for authority
and a desire for the finer things of
life, the 4-H movement assures a
type of leadership that will make
secure the future of America.
The four "H's" health, heart,
hand and home they are the cor
nerstones of our nation.
dam to raise the water level so
that its enemies cannot reach the
entrance to its home except by div
ing, is more than an interesting lit
tle animal. It was the source of
the greater part of the wealth of the
Beaver fur, it was soon discov
ered, made a better felt for hats
than wool or any of the other read
ily obtainable furs. We speak to
day of the tall silk hat of fashion as
beaver," but it is merely a re
mote descendant of the fashionable
beaver-fur hats of the seventeenth
and eighteenth centuries. An Im
mense commerce between the Old
World and the New was built up
on beaver furs as the principal ex
port from this side, and beaver fur,
now mainly obtainable from Cana
dian sources, is still one of the most
highly prized pelts.
The proclivity of the beaver to
build dams is being utilized in the
Palisades Interstate Park, lying in
New York and New Jersey. A large
swamp needed a dam to make it
into a lake. Several families of the
350 beavers that live in the park
were trapped and moved to the
swamp. They proceeded to build
their houses there and to construct
the dam Just where it was needed.
Although no longer an important
item in commerce, the beaver is
NEWS ITEMS BRING
AID TO SCIENTIST
THE business stringency from
a which the United States has been
suffering for the past year, and
from which recovery is now slowly
setting in, is not confined to this
country. All over the world similar
depression exists, with very much
more serious consequences to the
masses of the people than we have
experienced so far.
There is not much consolation for
the man out of a job in the know
ledge that there are more men out
of jobs somewhere else. But it is
something to understand that the
condition which we are facing In
America has not been wholly caused
by anything which we could have
prevented. In every nation of the
world the people are blaming their
respective governments for the stag
nation of industry. In several South
American countries the resentment
has expressed itself in revolutions
which have thrown the old govern
ment out In Europe political con
ditions are critical in Germany,
England, France and Spain, from
the same causes.
Economists who have delved deep
ly into the present world situation
blame it largely on the overproduc
tion of raw materials of all kinds,
all over the globe. And that over
production is a direct result of the
war. Although the war was over
EUROPEANS hardly know what
America found a curious animal
when we speak and write of "glor
ious autumn weather" and prate of
the lovliness of our "Indian Sum-
ir." Climatic conditions are dif
ferent on the two sides of the At
lantic. Over there Spring is the
season of which poets sing, the lov-
liest period of the year. Summer
follows Spring and then, with the
briefest of intervals, Winter comes.
Spring in most parts of the Uni
ted States is hardly distinguishable
from Summer. Winter drags on
then suddenly Summer is at hand
But after Summer comes Autumn,
the long weeks when the few light
frosts merely whet the zest for the
out of doors, when the leaves turn
to brilliant colors unmatched any
where else In nature and' impossible
to depict by art in their full gor-
geousness. Is there anything more
beautiful than a forest-clad hillside
when the leaves are turning? The
pale yellow of the birch, the bril
liant scarlet of the sugar maple, the
yellow-browns of the elms and the
soft maple, the purplish tones of
the ash, backgrounded against the
several greens of the different ever
greens, make a blend of riotous col
or such as no painter has ever sue
ceeded in catching on his canvas.
The leaves fall, the frosts sharp
en, and then comes the hunting sea
son, the "Indian Summer" the like
of which is known nowhere else In
the world. This Autumn season is
one of the elements, and not th
least important one, of our Ameri
"THE first European settlers I
America found a curious naimal
in the New World. The beaver
which builds its nests like little
log houses, in the middle of
stream or swamp, and then builds
im&atj rfjDol ifoflHOtt
nUrnatlonal Sunday School Lesson to
SIMON PETER FROM WEAKNESS
Mark 8:27-29; Luke 22-31-84; John
18:26-27; 21: 15-17.
Rev. Samuel D. Price, D. D.
Peter was the popular one among
the twelve apostles. More Is known
about hla life than any other and, In
part this Is because he was the fre
quent spokesman. He was Invaria
bly human and because he made so
many mistakes we find comfort In
studying his life.
It Is significant that problems
arose for Peter as an adult. It Is
much easier to develop a worthy
character when the task Is entered
upon In childhood. Here we have
the training of an adult and the
slogan is still true. "It Is hard to
teach an old dog new tricks." If
Jesus had been the teacher of Peter
In his early teens the work would
have been less difficult and more re-
sultful. Adults who are making
serious mistakes will find much help
in this study of Peter. Believe an
other saying and take courage; "It
Is never too late to mend."
Observe three distinct calls that
came to Peter from Jesus. The
first, when brought by Andrew his
brother, was to become a friend of
the Master. Then there was the in
vitation to go to school as a discipl
(learner). Later twelve apostles
were chosen from among the disci
pies and Peter was selected. After
Jesus had been rejected by the mul
titude, because He would not be
come their bread-making king the
traveling school was taken to the
base of Mount Hermon. Here there
was a special quiz class as the
Teacher said "Whom do men say
that I am?" While the others were
still thinking Peter gave the right
answer: "Thou art the Christ.
For this right reply the pupil was
JOHN JOSEPH GAINESTM.D.
who doesn't know the penalty?
Love is far above the lust of flesh.
When men and women love each
other truly, independent of sexual
attraction, the divorce courts go a
begging. I have seen time and
again, men and women live as hus
band and wife, regardless of sexual
bankruptcy, and their devotion and
happiness seemed far above the In
tensely animal natures. The sex
urge nuptial contract is dangerous
if wholly animal; it is not much
higher than the union of the beasts
in the field. The sexual marriage
ceases when sex fails, then infidel
ity, unchastity, jealousy, the divorce
court and its miserable attempts at
self-justification. No, sex-urge is
not love; the latter rises above the
coarse, animal passion.
When men and women learn that
true love is an identity far removed
from sex-urge; when they try to oc
cupy a plane above that of the beast
of the field, then, and not till then
will the highest ideal of humanity
have been realized.
Mrs. Bud Crofton and son of San
Diego, Cal., who has been visiting
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George
Haskell, for some time, departed
by rail Wednesday for her home.
The Home Economics club met at
the home of Mrs. John Smith Thurs
day afternoon with a majority of
members present. Final arrange
ments were made for the Saturday
night supper, also a going over of
the play to be given soon with sev
eral other business topics of inter
est Mrs. Smith served a delicious
lunch to those present as soon as
the meeting was dismissed.
Mrs. Isom was a caller at the
home of Mrs. George Haskell Tues
day. Mr. Walpole, who has been quite
ill for some time, was able to be
taken to his son's home in Washing
ton where he expects to remain.
His son Harvey and grandson Rob
ert Walpole will occupy the home
Mr. and Mrs. Weir went to Win
ona, Wash., Saturday to visit rela
tives, returning late Sunday eve
ning. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Isom motored
to the Wright ranch near Hermis
ton Saturday where they purchased
their winter potatoes.
The Irrigon high school basket
ball team played the town team
Tuesday night, the town team win
ning 6-7. ,
Mrs. Tom Caldwell and Mrs. Clair
Caldwell were shopping in Hermis
Mrs. Jess Oliver made a trip to
Hermiston Saturday. She was ac
companied by Mrs. Fred Markham.
Mrs. Oliver has been taking treat
ments from Dr. Christopherson for
some time and reports her arm as
getting along nicely.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Leicht were
in Hermiston Saturday for medical
treatment for Mrs. Leicht, who has
been quite ill the past week.
The little Fagerstrom children
were out of school with the mumps
several days this week.
Miss Shirley Frederickson, who is
staying with Mrs. Tom Caldwell,
was on the sick list several days.
Mrs. Emery Shell and son of Bell
inghsm, Wash , visited several days
15 Shows in One $S0,30 Premiums
20th Annual Exposition combines Pure-Bred Livestock Show; Fat Stock
Show; Dairy, Manufacturers' and Land Products Shows; Fox and Fur Show;
Wool and Mohair Show; Poultry ci Pet Stock Show; Industrial Exhibits;
Bovs' and Girls' Club Work Exhibits; Truth-in-Mcats Exhibits: Wild Life
Exhibits; and world-renowned Horse Show. 1 1 acres under one roof. 20
acres parkins space. Paved roads direct to entrance. Portland, Oregon,
October 25'November 1. Reduced tares all 1 ransportation Lines.
Blackberry Stories In Weeklies are
Cause of Discoveries; Other
Public Help Asked.
Strange and unusual blackberries
from Grants Pass to Puyallup, Wn
have been reported to the Oregon
State college in a steady stream of
letters since the appeal of Dr.
George M. Darrow, head of the fed
eral-state berry experimental work,
issued largely through the weekly
papers of the state. The result has
been that plant breeding In this
phase of small fruit study will
doubtlessly be advanced several
years, as a number of valuable finds
are being investigated.
Among the most promising de
velopments is a blackberry reported
from Salem that gives every prom
ise of having the flavor of the Him
alaya and the yield, size and firm
ness of the Oregon Evergreen
just the thing in view when the
public announcement was made. It
is being propagated by the owner
and will be increased and studied
carefully at the experiment station.
Another important discovery is
that a farmer at Sublimity, Ore.,
has been propagating for four years
a thornless sport of the Oregon Ev
ergreen which this year was in full
bearing and which apparently has
all of the old Evergreen advantages
minus the thorns.
So successful has the first attempt
at public cooperation in plant im
provement been that Dr. Darrow is
asking again for reports on another
kind of wild blackberry. The true
wild blackberry of the trailing type
is given credit, he says, for the best
flavors in most of the cultivated
These are abundant in many parts
of Oregon and Dr. Darrow hopes to
collect some of the best specimens
for plant breeding work. The kinds
he is particularly interested in are
those plants showing a tendency to
fall fruit habits on new shoots, as
well as those having the largest and
best berries. Dr. Darrow will be
glad to Investigate any such plants
that are reported to the college.
Oregon Mutual Fire Company,
rates 25 per cent less, will insure
your buildings and contents. A
good substantial company whose
earnings stay at home. Represented
by H. M. Bull In this territory.
Phone 92, Lexington. 29-32.
Reliable Man Wanted to call on
farmers In Morrow county. Won
derful oportunity. Make $8 to $20
daily. No experience or capital need
ed. Write today. Furst & Thomas,
Dept. F, 426 Third St., Oakland, Cal.
Hallowe'en program and party at
Eight Mile Center schoolhouse Nov.
1, beginning at 7:30 p. m. Plenty
of fun, plenty to eat. Everyone
For Sale 402 acres summer range
known as South Jones prairie. Mrs.
Henry Jones, 399 E. 16th St. N.,
Portland, Ore. v 27tf.
For Sale 250 head aged fine wool
ewes, and 250 cross bred yearling
ewes, Immediate delivery. W. B.
Barratt & Son. tf.
WE TAKE OUR LOSS
To meet the conditions that exist in
our community, we are making a dis
count of 25 on all monuments and
markers purchased during October
and November. Our prices were al
ready lower than elsewhere. You pay
no commissions for agents.
Write for Samples and Prices
Pendleton Marble & Granite Works
T. L. REEDY, Prop.
this week with Mr. and Mrs. George
Rand and Mr. and Mrs. Batie Rand.
George Bleakman of Heppner was
in this vicinity Wednesday. Mr.
Bleakman is running for county
commissioner again and was soli
citing votes here.
The Grange dance given Saturday
night was well attended by the
home people and friends from sur
rounding communities. Special men
tion was made of the good music
furnished by the six piece orches
tra organized recently and led by
Donald Brooks, a new resident in
our community. Mr. Brooks has
played In many large orchestras
and expresses himself well pleased
with the local talent he has obtain
ed through the grange committee.
Roscoe Williams motored to Linn,
WHEAT FARM FOR SALE.
A good buy. 960 acres 450 acres
in good summerfallow wheat; 450
acres to summerfallow next year;
fair house and outbuildings. 18 head
mules and harness; hitches; Case
combine; Daisy reaper; plows, har
rows and drills; Ford truck; black
smith shop and all small tools suffi
cient to work place. All goes at
$45 per acre; half cash, balance
terms. Reason for selling, don't like
to rent getting too old to run
place myself. J. H. HELMS, Lex
ington, Ore. 32-35p,
NOTICE OF BALE.
By virtue of an order of the County
Court, I am authorized and directed to
sell at public auction as provided by
law me louowing aescriDea real prop
erty, at not less than the minimum
mice herein set forth, to-wit:
SE of SW14, Sec. 35. Tp. 6 N., R. 26
E. W. M., for the minimum price of
That part of SE of SWtt and SW
of SB4 North of Canal, in Sec. 3. Td.
4 N., R. 26 E. W. M., for the minimum
price of $100.00.
iois 11 ana n, biock u. Town oi
Irrigon. for the minimum price of
Therefore, I will, on Saturday the
15th day of November, 1930, at 1:30 P.
M., at the front door of the Court
House in HeDnner, Oregon, sell said
property to the highest bidder for cash
C. J. D. BAUMAN, Sheriff
of Morrow County, Oregon,
NOTICE OF r IN All SETTLEMENT,
Notice Is hereby given that the unde:
signed has filed his final account a
administrator of the estute of William
B. McAlister, deceased, and that the
County Court of the State of Oregon
tor Morrow Lounty nas anointed Hon
day, the first day of December, 1930, at
the hour of 10 o'clock In the forenoon
of said day, as the time, and the Coun
ty Court room in the court house at
Heppner. Oregon, as the place, oi hear.
ing and settlement of said final account.
Objections to said final account must
be tiled on or before said date.
C. R. MeALISTER,
E. D. HUBSON, tlM Livestock Auc
tioneer of Granger, Wn., and D wight
Mianer of lone. Ore, SALES CON
DUCTED IN ANY STATE OB ANT
COUNTY, ror dates and terms win
or writ DWIQHT MISNEB, Ion.
A. B. GRAY, M. D.
PHYSICIAN ft SURGEON
Heppner Hotel Building
Eyes Tested and Glassm Pitted.
Dr A. B. Oray, PhysIcian-ln-Charge
Hlu Helen Curran, Surgical Nurse
Miss Ona Gilliam, Anesthetist
Mrs. L. O. Herren, Superintendent
Open to All Physicians
La4jAaaj.. K..&tmllmim m
Joseph N. Scott
Morrow and Umatilla Counties
Candidate for Re-election
(I'ald Advertisement by Joseph N. Scott)
NOTICE OF EXECUTOR'S SALE OF
Notice is hereby given that the under
signed, Executor of the Estate of Ham
ilton E. Burchell, deceased, by virtue
of the provisions of the Last Will and
Testament of said Hamilton E. Bur
chell. deceased, and an order of the
County Court of the State of Oregon
for Morrow County, made and entered
on the 15th day of October, 1930, will
on and after the 14th day of November,
1930. at my office in Heppner, Oregon,
offer for sale and sell to the highest
bidder for cash in hand, the following
aescriDea real properly, lo-wu: soutn
west quarter oi Section 13, South half
of Section 14. Northwest quarter of
Section 23, and Northwest quarter of
Section 24, Township 1 South, Range
25 East of Willamette Meridian.
SAMUEL E. NOTSON,
Executor of the Estate of
31-35. Hamilton E. Burchell, deceased.
NOTICE OF BALE OF ANIMALS.
Notice Is hereby given by virtue of
the laws of the state of Oregon that 1
have taken up and now huld at the
Webb place 17 miles south of Heppner,
In Morrow county, Oregon, the herein
after descrtbed animals, and that I will,
on Saturday, November 1. 1930, at 10:30
o'clock a. m., at the place above located,
sell the said animals to the highest
bidder for cash in hand unless the same
shall have been redeemed by the owner
or owners thereof. Said animals are
described as follows:
3 black Jersey heifers, branded PLF
on left stifle. 2 years old.
1 light tan colored Jersey heifer,
same brand, 2 years old.
W. P. PETTYJOHN,
31-33. Heppner, Ore.
NOTICE OF BALE OF ANIMAL.
Notice is hereby given that by virtue
of the laws of the State of Oregon, I
have taken up the following described
animal found running at large upon my
S remises In Morrow County, State of
regon. and that I will on Saturday, the
25th day of October, 1930, at the hour
of 10 o'clock in the forenoon of said day
at my place 10 miles southeast of Hepp
ner, Oregon, offer for sale and sell the
said animal to the highest bidder for
cash in hand, unless same shall have
been redeemed by the owner thereof.
Said animal is described as follows:
One blck mare, branded O on left
hip, weight about 1050 pounds.
CLEVE VAN SCHOIACK,
30-32. Heppner, Oregon.
NOTICE OF SALE OF ANIMAL.
Notice Is hereby given that by virtue
of the laws of the State of Oregon, I
have taken up and now hold at my
ranch 17 miles NE of Lexington, Mor
row County, Oregon, an animal here
after described, wnlch animal I will sell
at public sale to the highest bidder for
cash in hand at the place aforesaid on
Saturday, October 25, 1930, at 10:30
o'clock A. M., subject to redemption by
the owner thereof. Said animal Is de
scribed as follows:
1 dark bay horse, branded FF on left
stifle, weight about 1000 pounds.
30-32p. Lexington. Ore.
NOTICE OF GENERAL MUNICIPAL
Notice Is hereby given that on Tues
day, the 4th day of November, 1930,
there will be held at the regular voting
places in the City of Heppner, a general
municipal election for the election of
the following officers, to-wit:
The polls will open at 8 A. M. and
remain open until 8 P. M.
Dated this 8th day of October, 1930.
E. it. HUSTON,
NOTICE OF FINAL ACCOUNT.
Notce Is hereby gven that the under
signed, Administrator of the Estate of
Sarah A, Hughes, deceased, has filed
his final account with the County Court
of the State of Oregon for Morrow
County, and that said court has set as
the time and place for settlement of
said account, Monday the Third day of
November, 1930, at the hour of Ten
o'clock A. M. in the court room of Bald
court in Heppner, Oregon.
All persons having objections to said
final account must file the same on or
before Bald date.
Administrator of the Estate
28-32 of Sarah A, Hughes, deceased,
GLENN Y. WELLS
ATTORNEY AT LAW
626 Chamber of Commerce Building
Phone ATwater 4884
DR. J. L. CALLAWAY
Phone 93 Heppner, Oregon
Leave orders at Peoples Hardware
DR. C. W. BARR
Office In Gllman Building
11 W. Willow Street
N. D. BAILEY
Contractor and Builder
Cabinet Work Built-in Cabinets
Window Screens, Etc.
Call Heppner Planing Mill
DR. J. II. McCRADY
L O. O. F. BUILDING
Frank A. McMenamin
905 Guardian Building
Business Phone Atwater 1348
Residence. GArfteld 1949
A. D. McMURDO, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Trained Nnr Aailstant
Office in Masonic Building
C L. SWEEK
First National Bank Ball ding
S. E. NOTSON
Office In Court House
Farm and Personal Property Sales
"The Man Who Talks to Beat
G. L. BENNETT, Lexlngten, Oregon
J. 0. PETERSON
Latest Jewelry and Gift Goods
Watches - Clocks - Diamonds
Expert Watch and Jewelry
P. W. TURNER & CO.
FERE, AUTO AND LIFE
Old Line Companies. Real Estate.
JOS. J. NYS
Roberts Building, Willow Straat
J. Perry Condcr, N. D.
20th year In praotloe In Heppner and
HEPPNER HOTEL BUILDING
Office Phone 02, Residence Phone 03.
TTncnitnl Dr Ferry Conder
IlUbpiiai Physician In charge
Oldest Institution of Healing and
Oldest Practicing Physician In Mor
row County: with the least percent
age of fatality and greatest percent
age of benefit.