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Collier's New Encyclopedia (1921)/White, Stewart Edward

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WHITE, STEWART EDWARD, an American author, born in Grand Rapids, Mich., in 1873. He was educated at the University of Michigan and at the Law School of Columbia University. He was a member of the American Institute of Arts and Letters and of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and a fellow of the Royal Geographical Society of London. During the World War he served as a major with the 144th F. A. Besides contributing to many of the most prominent magazines, he wrote “Westerners” (1901); “Claim Jumpers” (1901); “The Blazed Trail” (1902); “Conjuror's House” (1903); “The Forest” (1903); “The Magic Forest” (1903); “The Silent Places” (1904); “The Mountains” (1904); “Blazed Trail Stories” (1904); “The Pass” (1906); “The Mystery” (with Samuel Hopkins Adams, 1907); “Arizona Nights” (1907); “Camp and Trail” (1907); “The Riverman” (1908); “The Rules of the Game” (1909); “The Cabin” (1910); “The Adventures of Bobby Orde” (1911); “The Land of Footprints” (1912); “African Camp Fires” (1913); “Gold” (1913); “The Rediscovered Country” (1915); “The Gray Dawn” (1915); “The Leopard Woman” (1916); “Simba” (1918); “The Forty-Niners” (1918).