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EVENING BULLETIN. rtdNOLttttJ, T. H, TUESDAY, JAN'. 25, 1614.
if J ' vt
1 1 '
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DAILY and WEEKLY Published by BULLETIN PUBLISHING CO., LTD.
At 120 Kind Street, Honolulu, Territory of Hawaii.
Daily every day except Sunday. Weekly issued on Tuesday of each week.
t MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS.
Wallace R. Farrtngton, - Editor
I SUBSCRIPTION RATES PAYABLE IN ADVANCE.
Ptt Month, n)Shcre In MS 7A
Pet Uu'trr. anywlictt In U S . . 3.UO
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CIRCULATION LARGEST OF
in the Territory of Hawaii.
T1 i Editorial Rooms, - 185
A f M. 1
Each morning sees some (ask begun, I
Each evening sees it close;
someming; uuempicu, sumeuiuiK
Has earned a night's repose.
Cultivate tonllilenco in the enter-
pi Icm iif Hawaii anil jo vi will II ml
that It will pn. It nlvns has.
Wlii'ii meat guts so high that
Hilly (iui'ii has to milt binlng, It
li in ri.uhid the limit and then some. I
Colli hI ge killed the telephone
ugrcemi lit, but theru is hope thut
m i keep tin- milk ordinance from
going to the bad
Llnid-fioorge's majority was ro
ilnnil, but If nil that has been wild
of IiIiii neio true ho wouldn't hnve
mm oh u u ote.
Now Is tho time to raise jour
MiU'o In protest If joii ilo not up
pnm I In? ordlli.imo for tile uintrol
of hack mid aiitoiiioblle fares.
l'lm hot's successor Is u I'lncliot
man, which piolmlil) means that the
President wishes It understood that
he has no object Ion to I'lncliot when
lie behaws himself.
Though the Liberals may not novo
u clear party majority over all,
mighty few crumbs, of comfort fall
rroni I he table of the Ilrltlsh people
fin tho Ilouso of I.ordH.v
I.i t ns hope lift none of the bills
for the Hawaii Bur nre Included in
that i ejected appropriation for the
Immigration Commission. The sec
tion that visited this Territory did
i.onio ic.il woiK.
The II u 1 1 o 1 1 u has received an
answer to Malllilul's letter to his
friend, that will appear In Satur
lnj s Issue, Evident) tho friend In
Cillfnrnln thinks that Honolulu is
about the best place on earth.
With the new Wllhelmlun and the
lmpioved Sierra on tho local route,
Honolulu will hno steamship ac
commodations that will satisfy nil
trmelcis who seek comfort und e
lellent service nt falrprlccs.
Another business block assured be
tween King a till Merchant s'treets, on,
lllshop street, will put a finishing
touch to the surroundings of the new
rcdcral building mid make the new
Honolulu better looping, ns' well as
Ilefusal of tho House to appropri
ate for tho alleged Junket of the Im
migration Commission Id another
wnj of giving notice of a majority
In the Huuso lendy to oerthrow any
plans for correcting tho evlla of
present Inimlgratltiii laws.
Something of real Interest should
ilewilop from the trial of tho New
York World for Its criticism of the
Panama Cnnal purchase. The, World,
though nioro or less jellow, has ubu
ally slfte.il Iih facts very carefully bo
foio stinting out on a campa'lgn that
Invnlu-s publio officers.
A Scandanavlnn who had Just
roino iner was to act aa'n witness in
mi nc (liluiit case, and the lawyer was
to Munition him. The first question
put befoio him was: t
"What do jou do?"
"Oh, I Is not feeling vory veil."
.''I, didn't usk Mow pif felt, but
what joii did."
'Oh I I work."
"Well, we nil know thnt jou work,
but we want to know what kind of
work j on do."
"Whi. 1 do hard wurlt,"
' Of course, that's true, you do
hard woik, but what kind of work?
Do jou work In a factory, or store,
"Oh, Jn, I wink In n fnc'try."
"Now, Hint's very good, we found
out that much; but now we would
like to know what jou make In that
"You wunt to know wut I make?
A'el, I make dollai and a half a
iln," IftiJwWjt '
Durln'g the battle of Slilloli a Oor
her Su Moatni .go
Per Vtir, ujrheiilU5 , l.oo
Pei Yur uywhert n Ctnidi.. I. Bo
PerVcm fostpild, loieifD 3,00
ANY NEWSPAPER PUBLISHED
Catered it the Pctoffict it HotwlalO
u lecond-cltti matter.
JANUARY 26. 1910
Increase of the fortifications ap
propriation In the Senate Is remark
able enough to cause wonder wheth
er Senator Hale U so busy with
something that looks like Insurgent
politics In his own State that he has
no time to raise his usual protest
against expenditures for protection
With n decrease, of SCO, 000 tons
In the world's .visible supply of
sugar, an estimated decrease of 27,-
141 tons in l no worlds production
of sugar, and the Usual increase in
the world's consumption of sugar. It
UMsmlgliU hard to figure out nn thing
but pleasant das nhead for those
engaged In the manufacture of
Washington dispatches state thnt
the Secretnrj of Commerce and La
bor will levj a nominal line against
the steamship Cleveland for viola
tion of the Bhlpplbg Inws of the
emintrj. This Is In line with i..e
policy of the Government? to exercise
the privilege of remitting the flue
when In the discretion ,of the Sec
retary It I&. warranted.
John E. Monk, who Is associated.
with the Washington bureau of the
New York Sun, has been .named is
the II u 1 1 a 1 1 n's Washington cor
respondent, and some of his first let
ters appear In this issue. Mr. Monk,
bw-ldes being connected with what Is
often referred to as the greatest ill'
dependent news bureau of the coun
try, Is u member of the Standing
Committee of correspondents at the
cnpltol, and handles the correspond
ence of the St. Paul 'Dispatch and
the Albanj Journal. News-gathering
Is his business, and he will In Wash
Ington uphold tho II u 1 1 e 1 1. n's
reputation at home of getting all tuc
news and the truth about It.
THE MANCHURIA MIX-UP.
Manchuria and the Orient are end
ing for some lively guessing In the
editorial sanctums of the world, but
the estimates from these sources on
what the future will bo are not
more out of Joint In muni Instances
than the wise salngs from the for
eign ofllces supposed to Know,
Secretary Knox, with his proposal
for the neutralization of the Man
churlan Railway, has been the causa
of what nppenrs to be lively shifting
on the pait of the governments of
Europe, and also a defeat for the
American Secretary of State. Every;
nation' has refused to accept his pro
posal, und he Is left alono, accord
ing to all outward Indications. On
tho other hand, no'sooner have final
answers been received on tho first
Item of his note than Japan comes
forward to authorize one hundred
millions of dollars in bonds for the
Mnnchutian Railway. Should these
bonds be taken up by various na
tions, Including the United States,
the lutter part of Knox's proposal, as
it Is now understood, would be ac
One of the most Interesting fea
tures of the whole complex problem
Is the play of Japan and Russia,
First reports were that -Russia ac
.man officer hurriedly rode up to an
.aid and Inquired for a rant.
j "That's him with the fleldglasB,'
KUIll lUU U1U.
Wheeling his horse about, the of
fleer furiously rode up to the gener
al, and touching his cap, thus tid
dressed hi in: V
"Sheneral, I vants to mako vun ro-
port; Schwartz's battery vas took.'
"Ah," suld tho general, "how was
"Veil, )ou see, sheneral, Uer she
shenists come up In de front of us;
dei sheshenlsts flank us, and dor
sheshenlsts comes up In dor rear of
us, und Schwurtz's battery vas
"Well, Blr," said the geneial, "ion,
of course, spiked the guns?"
"Vat?" exclaimed the Gorman, In
astonishment, "schplke deni guns,
schplke do m new guns! No, It
vould schpolt dem,"
'Well," taild the general, sharply,
"what did you do?"
"Do? Vy we took dem bkcU
topleil the Knox plan Japan up-
posed it from the start.
The position of Russia was
thought to be so far froiii the possi
bility of changing that many well
informed Journals of America. In
cluding the Hearst papers, published
editorials to the effect that Knox by
his timely suggestion probably avert
ed, or nt least postponed, open hos
tilities between Russia and Japan.
The Los Angeles Times took much
the same view.
This was hardh utteicd before the
news associations reported that Rus
sia and Japan would act together,
In opposition to tho Knox scheme for
keeping the door of the Orient open,
also for keeping the pence. Japan
qnd Russia nre ,ow presumably
working to gain financial control of
the Manchurlan Railway. That, of
Course, means tho ( control of tho
country through wh'lch the artery of
irauc passes, yvnat was talked of
as a threat of war, turns out to be
what' looks like an alliance: and If
Europe Is not wholl) satisfied, it is
at least not raising nnj lively pro
test. Taking over) thing Into considera
tion, the present status In Europe
ns regards tho Orient makes one
wonder whether some of the diplo
mats,. Including those of Great- Hrlt
nln, hnve not come to the conclusion
that the day Is not far distant when
new alliances will be necessary to
suit the changing conditions, and the
time may have arrived to, forget the
open-door theory and enrvo China
lor.ine ueneni of tne poor but
This may be. a lone shot, but the
Orient Is a guessing contest at best,
and the star performers are missing
It with a;, regularity that makes
Americans ask whether their diplo
macy has gone wrong or their dip
lomats have fallen Into a den of
thieves who have decided to maul
the agent of peace who appeals even
to his countrjmen as somewhat
. LIBrIM SITE
Editor Evonlng It ul let In:
Of all the suggestions mado In your
paper by citizens of Honolulu last
week with reference to ,n site for
the Carnegie Library, there Is a very
good, sound one made by Dlshop H.
11. Restarlck, which I think would
meet with general favor throughout
Hie city. 11M selection is. I bellce,
a part of the old premises formerly
owned by the late Walter Murray
Gibson, premier undei part of the
lelgu of the late King Kalakaua.
There nn excellent showing could
be made, providing enough land
were obtained to leave room on the
Walklkl side for shade trees nnd a
grass lawn. It would be a quiet.
Ideal spot, but little dust, and nwny
from nil noise.
Whatever It Is decided to do, a
building of this, kind for the benefit
of the public should have elbow
room and should not be Jiemmed In
on any side. Any man who has
ttaveled would know this, ns all
buildings of this kind should be so
constructed as to he alwais within
the public eje. This Ideal spot would
also meet the requirements of all
classes. Sincerely jour,
Honolulu, January 2I, 1910.
Editor Evonlng I) u 1 1 o 1 1 n:
Some time ago I pointed out to.tlio
Supervisors who were then In offlco
the necessity a taking In a strip of
land from the Flshmarket lot at tho
end of Alakea, street for street wid
ening, through the medium of your
Real Estate for Sale
A bargain at Kalmukl, on Elovcnth
' Lots In Kalmukl Park Trad, 1400
each, on easy payments. Throo
acres, cleared and fenced, In the Kal
mukl Truct, for $2000. Acreage
pioperty In Pnlolo Valley.
These are a few of the opportuni
ties wo hnvo to offer for Investment
In i cat estate.
REAL ESTATE BULLETIN NO. I
HOMES FOR SALE
r 1 l , ,
Flo-room house, 2 bedrooms,
modem, large jard, on King
street. Price ...... $2300
Six-room house, 3 bedrooms';
near l'nwaa, G minutes from
Punnhou; lot COxHO. price
Six-room house In Mnklkl dis
trict, modem; small lot; ecu
trnlly situated. Price.. $2750
Other homes at from $2000
If you want to us the "
on Sunday, you will find the office
open from, eight until.ten a. jn. - .
paper. Nothing, hoever, was done
Now we hae the second set of
office-holders, nnd it' Is .to bo hoped
thnt they will see to It and have the
evil remedied before loss of life takes
p'ace. As It Is now, the cars pass
around both corners of Alakea street
onto tho waterfrotjt within three
ftet from the curb to the sidownlk.
The traffic of automobiles, hacks, pri
vate convejances, leaie nothing but
danger to the pedestrians, mainly of
the poorer classes. Last Sunday was
enough to show an) one who was
there, the necessity of remedying
this evil. The cost of this work
would bo small, providing the gov
ernment will grant the smnll Btrlp
of land necessary to the county. It
would beautlf) the opening of said
street on the front and be n pre
ventive from all danger. Now that
the Alnkea street wharf Is about
completed and a clear view can thus
be obtained from the bottom of Ala
kea street to Emma street, this, gen
tlemen Supervisors, ou should do
before lealng our respective of
fices, and I am sure It would do a
great deal of good to jour city of
Honolulu nlid to tourists, etc. Oive
your waterfront streets wide open
ings wherever jou hao the show so
to do. Blncerely )ours, '
Honolulu,, January 24, 1910.
ENGINEERS AT WORK
Llhue, Kauai, Jan. 22. The pirty of
U. S. Government Eiiclnporn which
has been located at tho Fnlrifew
House for tho past Week, ha uplit up,
nml the topographic experts hnvo de
pnitett for1 their rospectlvo Wf lions of
the Island, to begin tho actual worl; of
The first party to leave was the ono
In charge of A. T. Fowler, which went
to Klcele on Tuesday, and is camped
at thq odge of Hiinupepo valley near
tho hospltril and Sllva's store. With
this' as a base of operations Its mom
bora will covor tho ton minutes sec
tion Ijlng between Lawal and Wat-
men, and It will tako a month or two
to finish It.
In the section bosldcs Its chief are
tho second Instrument man, T. H.
Moncure, tho two recorders, Sidney
t t ' I
HOUSES TO LET
Thurston Ave., 4 II. R..
lleretanla Ave., C 11. R.
In Clfy, 3 II R
Wnhlawa, 2 II. R
Kalmukt, 3 II. R......
Walkikl Reach, 4 1). It.
Kalmukl, 3 11. R
Lunnlllo St., S 11. It...
REAL ESTATE FOR' SALE
Wilder and 'Alexander Sts., 6
Lanahuli Drive, Manoa Valley,
6 room $4500
College St., 7-room house with
3-room cottage in rear.... $5300
Artesian St., nice lot and small
Pensacola and Wilder Ave., 6 -rooms
Four lots in Block No. 42. Kai-
muki r $1400
T,A lr.f in IMakV Nn Oft Va.
V w M- vv -. .- , . . 1
muki ? boo
Two lots in Block No. 36, Kai-
muki. at vour own figure.
Beautiful lot in Manoa Val
ley ? BOO
See Us For These and Other Bargains
BISHOP TRUST COMPANY,
Dlrdsoye and J. I. Lewis, and five na
ttve rodmen and the Chinese cook.
Party No. 2, undor II. L. McDonald,
with A. J, Ogio as the second Instru
ment man, will cover tho ten minutes
lllng between Hnnnmaulu nnd Ana
hola, and' they started oil on Thursday
mornlne for Kealla, wbero their camp
Is located on the grassy knolls on the
flat just beiond Kealla bildgo.
Tho recorders for this section are
O. Q. Tailor and Charles Collins and
besides lhei'i four thero will bo seven
more li i. pirty. Including the five
rodmen, vi h tho cook and helpers.
This part will spend a month or. more
on the section coycrlng the. ten min
utes 1lng betw'cen Annhola and Ha-'
C. II. Blrcheye, 'the chief of the
wholo force, went to Kealla yesterday
afternoon, and is conl Inning In tfiat
vicinity today, tho work of piano table
trlangulntlnn' which Is preparatory to
tho locating of tho positions and ele
vations of points prominently situated
through tho Interior of tho Island,
which it Is necessary to fix for tho
puriioscs of tho survey. Garden Is
REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS.
Entered for Record January 22, 1910,
From 10:30 a. m. to 12 Noon.i
R W Kalalauwale & wf to Kalalanl
Inton Ting to Hon You CM
Joseph Leal to Royal, Hawaiian Ga
rage Co Ltd CM
Wing Duck Wal to Wing Sing Wal
Co ' 138
Wing Sing Wal Co to Kwong Chong
W M.MInton & wf to Rebecca K.
Kamahana & hsb to Esther K. Baker D
Entered for Record January 24; 1910,
From 8:30 a. m. to 10:30 a. m.
Young Men's Savings Society Ltd to'
Waldcmar IX. Rogers & wf Rel
Honolulu Plantation Co to James
Glbb ctnl .., PA'
Klleuea Sug Plantation Co to D V
Dlshop ct al PA
Hakalau Plantation Co to E P
.Bishop ct al , PA
Paauhau Site Plantation Co to K F
a Bishop ot al PA
M. K. Konla & wf to B. Made D
B Maele (k) to Haleolo Konla ot als D
11 O Ross & wf to H AWina ,i D
Cathorlno Lloyd to Y Ahln L
Nancy K Kaulukou to Y Ahln L
DaVId Knuna & wf to Mrs. Kaalpu-
Rem luiiamuwaie ., D
Kalanll Kaawa & wf to It W. Kala
lauwalb . . , , , ,D
WAILUKU'S NEV7 CHURCH.
(Special to The B ul 1 o 1 1 u.)
WAlLUICy. Maul, Jan. 22. At a
meeting of llio.onlcero of tho Protest
unt Episcopal Church of tho "Good
Shepherd, held last Thursday evening
III tho Stlldr of rtev. Canon VInl Anil
lliii latest and enlarged nlans of tho
proposed new church w'ero unanimous
ly, ndoptorl and tho architect, Mr. 8. R.
Dowdlo of Maul, will bo raked to mako
working plans so that bids may be
opened In the near futuro. Rev, Mr.
Ault was appointed n committee of
ono to sue that the'dld church is mov
ei to other quarters within the church
KiiMiuds whoie temporary worship will
be held until tho completion or tho
new stone church which It Is expected
will bo roady fdr dedication burn (h
J end of tho yc'u'r,
Many Nationalities. Are
To Be Represented
In Parade .
At the luncBeon yesterday, tendered
the Floral Pnrado Committee by tho
Chinese Promotion Committee, at tho
Chinese Club on King stliet, It was
practically d' elded that a float, repre
sentative of tho whole of Honolulu's
Chinatown, will bo ono ot tho con
spicuous featuica of the 1910 Floral
Parade of this city. The Chinese of
Honolulu havo ever shown a readiness
to enter Into the spirit of carnival, es
pecially when It tends to advertise and
boost this fair city of. tho mid Pacific.
Their floats lu past parades havo been
typical ot the Orient. This year tho
Chlncso nre planning to havo a float
that will oven ccilpso their former
best effortB. , '
1 ho Japanese are also planning to
haVo a float reprcscntatlvo of their
Island kingdom In the parade. To an
ono who understands' the artistic torn
percment ot theso people, nnd their
wonderful inventive genius, Honolulu
Is Indeed proud to know that the sub
jects of His Highness the Mikado of
Japan, will be In line and hnvo a float
tiptcal of Japan.
There will be seeral bands In tho
parade, notably the Royal Hawaiian,
tho Fifth Cavalry mounted band, the
Portuguese band, and tho band from
Hie bojs' Industrial school at Walalao.
This latter will be ono of tho musical
attractions of tho carnival.
Instead or being strictly a Floral
Parado, It will really bb a parade of
all nations The Portuguese, Germans,
English, Americans, Chlnoso, Japan
ese, and other nationalities have al
ready made arrangements to contrib
ute floats, and several other nationali
ties are planning to bo representing
Miss Rose Davison, chairman of tho
committee arranging for tho Jnter-Is-land
Princesses, has reported that' her
plans aro almost complete The Prin
cesses for Oahu, Maul, Molokal and
Hawaii have already been chosen nnd
the others will soon be named.
Sevn floats out or ten representing
the schools of the city havo been ar
ranged for. Ralph S. Hosmer Is busy
getting matters Into shape so that
there will be no 'hitch at the last mo
ment. The children have entered In
to tho spirit or the thing and are lend
Ing all ther lielji amr talent, so that
spaciaiors win navo something worth
looking at, and tho children's hearts
will be nndo siad by the plaudits and
admiration or tho vast crowds which
will turn out tirwltness tho parado,
Tho Chinese merchants or Honolulu
aro arranging to hold n monster meet.
Ing fto decide ueflnlioly what manner
of float they will have in the parade.
They wish It to bo illffeicnt Ironi for
mer floats, but typical of their country.
They nlso wIbIi It to bo representative
or the whble or Chinatown, so that
tho Chinese population or this city
may have a say In tho matter and ba
given an opportunity or lending their
aid to mako It ono or the finest oet
following s a complete list of the
officials who will havo chargo of the
1910 .Floral Parado: H. G. Dllllng
ham, general director; R, tt, Trent,
treasurer; L. S. Conncss, sccretari ;
J. R. Gait, finance committee: W. F.
Dillingham, automobile committee; S.
M. Ballou, Army and Navy committee;
George Potter,, cnrrlage committee;
Albert F. Along; pi-Ires and decora
tions committee; C, R. Frazlor, floats
and fire dopartment committee; R.
S. Hosmer, schools committee; F. E.
Stccre, grounds conimlttee; Miss Roso
Davison, Inter-Island Princesses com
mittee; C. F. Chllllngworth, pau rid
ers committee; M. F. Teter, blcjclo
division committee; L. S. Connoss,
police; Will Love, night ceremonies;
Harry t Dcnlson, marshal; James
Dougherty, carnival cnmnlltteo; John
Hughes, chaliman ot construction.
PROSING WO-ER RIGHTS.
-Special to The1 B u 1 1 o 1 1 n )
WAILUKU, Maul, Jan.4 22 Atjor
nov W. AKcnnev nnd hla ntnnnirrni,li.
er, Keanfa have been In Walluku
tltla waul a!tlntv ,.-, J.Ia In. ,,.-
wator suit of the Walluku district in
particular, ror this is tho district di
rectly concerned In this suit. Attor
ney A. M. Knnnllcnl will nl.l VM i?i
noy from1 Walluku. Former County
Attorney J. L. Coke will work in con
junction with the Attorney General In
fighting for tho rights or the Terri
tory. Colinty" 'Engineer Hugh' Howell
una oeen uuay Helping the Territory In
ascertaining, and obtaining leases In
Borne cases, tho water rights owned
arid controlled by tho property hold
ors. Some thrilling nnd uBtoundlng
ractr wll bn revealed nt the hearing
of the case before Judge Robinson In
1 ' " .
MILD LIQUIDJCUflE3, ECZEMA.
8kln sufferers! Drop greasj' salves
anil nasty medicines. That mild,
soothing liquid. D. D. D. Prescription,
stops the awful itch with the first
drops. A, doctor's prescription of ac
knowedBedvulue. Got a bottle ul
tho Honolulu Drug COj, Fort street
Robort Walker succeeds Rlchaid
Jackson at the head of the Rock Is
lurid us a result or n Wnti aimot
Many Believe It Is To
(By John E. Mcnk.) .
WnoMnrtMii .Inniinrv H - Tho re
moval of Gilford Plnchot as Govern-
n,n,,f fnrnilpr pnllftfwl a BPIISAtton Id
Warhlngtnn and throughout ilia coun
try, and every act oi nis irom now on
will be watched with Intense Interest.
t,Amm)n.l 1.,, If .-..a l.lant Trtft fn, Inailh.
ordination In publicly commending
Louis H. uinvis, tno special agent oi
tho Interior Department who was dis
missed for charges which he brought
against his superior, Secretary of the
Interior Bollinger, nnd which were
nnt u,lafillnn,l nt,. fn,- nllnnrlntr two nf
.HBHIIMV1I, ... .-. HI.". ...D .. V B
his own subbidlnatcB, Overton Prlco
and Alexander c. snaw, tne nrst
nnmpit mtnnrlntn frirpstpr nnit Ihn af?c-
ond the law officer of the Forest 8c
vlco, to nsslit Mr. Glavls,Mr. Plnchot
promptly began tho formulation of a
plnn of campaign. What It Is has not
flnvptmipit. Tlinrn nra urimo whn hA.
llevo that Mr. Plnchot will be tl
leai'cr In a movement to bring about
the nomination or Theodore Roosevelt
three years from now,
Mr. Plnchot has been government
forester for over ten years, and In
that time the servlca linn trrnwn liv
leaps and bounds. When he went Into
omcc, ne couiii nave counted tno num
ber of his employes on tho fingers of
both hands. Now', there are several
thousand. So powerful did the for
est service become under Mr. Plnchot
that It overshadowed the Department
or Agriculture, of which It Is a Bu
reau. Secretary Wilson Intends to
charge this, and In tho future It will
not be any more Indeiiondent than the
other bureaus of tho Department.
Within a week after he had dis
missed Mr, Plnchot, President Taft
named his successor, Henry 8. Graves,
director of the Yule forestry Bchool,
and' a protege of Mr. Plnchot.
The new forester was born in Mari
etta. Ohio, nml bronchi nn In Anrf.
over, Mass, where his father was for
many lears a member or the faculty
of Phillips Academy. He prepared for
college at this academy and entered
Yale with the class of '92. In college;
he 'played quarterback on the varsity
football team and gained high rank
In scholarship. He was led to take
up the study of forestry by Mr. Pln
chot. ARer a course or graduate study
at Harvard ho Joined Mr. Plnchot al
Blltmorc, N. C, where on the estato or
George W. Vnnderbult the first appli
cation ot scientific forestry to Amer
ican conditions was being made. Af
ter his work at Blltmore Mr. Graves
went abroad for technical training In
European professional schools of for
estry, since no technical Instruction
In forestry woe theu obtainable In this
country. No other American except
Mr. Plnchot had nntlcl'rinted hint In
this step, Indeed he was the second
American to enter the profession. .
Mr. Graves's foreign studies were
carried on under the most eminent of
tho Old World foresters. Sir Dolt rich
Brandls, principally nt Munich. On
his retuin to tno Unltpd Slate ho
was associated with Mr. Plnchot In
his office as consulting forester In New
York city. When Mr. Plnchot became
forester of the Department of Agri
culture In July, 1898, Mr. Graves be
came his first assistant. He carried
on forest explorations and Investiga
tions In the West.
Ho left the forest service In 1900 to
become tho head of the Yale forest
nwiwi. in tno intervals of his work
at Yale ho made a number of trips in
the national forests In the West, some
times as advisor of the Government
and somotlmes for private study of
. " s
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