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H1 mawaiuk mttuT. ma urn i. im A fiimrnftr Proportion. Wll, in ti i k th ICE QUESTION ! Tn kmuv von ii n-.l lo. vu know U It A nocf-nnlty In hot weather. V kwMpv y iu lire anxious to not th it Ice wbleh will Rive you satisfaction, and wM ilka to uppiy you. Order from 1 QUU IGE8ELEGIRIG GO., relephi.tic 1161 Blue. Postofllce Box 606. AT H L ET I C S 'Just Received by S. 8. Alameda AT STANFORD PANAMA HATS $4.00 to $9.00 SPRING SH1R' 50 Cents to $1.50 M W LI MR AMY BIMLD1NG CEREMONIES POSTPONED IROM TIMKTOTIMK IN ORDER THAT MRS. STANFORD MIGHT IIR PRESENT WKKK TO HAVE TAKEN PLACE SOON BUT WILL DOUBTLESS HE POSTPONED AGAIN. G. MIN & CO., LTD , Wh, O. Irwin President and Manager John D. Spreckels.. First Vice-President Jf7. M. Xffard. ..S-cond Vice-President BL 11. Whitney Jr Treasurer BUefcard lvera Secretary Ml C. LoYekln Auditor IU9AR FACTORS, COMMISSION AGENTS AGENTS FOR. TUB Stoar ship Company of Francisco, Cal. 6canlc San AGENTS FOR TUB Jcottlsh Union National Insurance Company or Edinburgh. Clttelinlra of Magdeburg General In surance Company. BJUincc Marine and General Assurance Co., Ltd., ot London. Reyal Insurance Company o Liver pool ttlllanoj Assur nco Company of Lon don. Worwster ikrmm Insurance Company HART & CO., LTD The Elite- Ice Cream Parlors. Chocolates and Confections Ice Cream and Water Ices Bakery Lunch. !EE FINEST RESORT IN THE CUT nion Pacific Railroad SUGGESTS peed and Comfort Ckrta trains dally through cars, first tm4 tecond class to all points. Re rates take effect soon. Write tsjr. S. F. Booth, General Agent. No. 1 Montgomery Street, San Francisco. Traveilers Agree THAT JClrxxltod IS Quickest. Finest, Best A Train that Supplies ' All Demands To St. Louis or Chicago IN 3 DAYS from San Francisco. ELECTRIC LIGHTS READING LAMPS, CLUL CARS ALL GOOD ' . TINGS s Info-matlon Bureau 613 Market Street, flan Francisco. QAHU RAILWAY AND LAND CD'S time; tabiE) OCTOBER 1904. OUTWARD. Win Wbiauae, Walalua, Kahuku and Way Stations 9:15 a. m., 3:20 p. m. r.r Peart City, Hwa Mill and Way Bt&Uoas 17:30 a. m., 9:16 a. at., 11:06 a. tn., 2:15 p. to., 3:20 p. m, t-JK p. m J9:30 p. m., flltlS p. m. INWARD. jrriYe Honolulu from Kahuku, Wal una am' Walanae 8.36 a. m., 5:31 9k nr. vrnTO Honolulu from jwa Mill and Pearl City 17.46 a. m., 8:36 a. m., no:l8 i. in., 1:40 p. m., "4:31 p. m., ;Jt p. m., i:30 ,i. m. "Dolly. Rundy Excepted tBunday only. P. DENNISON 8upt . C. BMITH, G. P. A. T, A. m Over iiiiu outiiern Pacific Grandfather used it over 60 years ago. Then tho children, and now the grandchildrou. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral Tho oldest and best remedy for coughs, colds, bronchi tis, and all throat and lung troubles. Beware imitations. In large and small bottles. Avoid constipation. Hasten a euro by tbo use of Ajcr's rills. Prepared by Dr. J. C. A) er Co.. Lowell, Miss., U. S. A. Castle & Cooke, Ltd JLVif-es and Insurance Agents AGENTS FOR New England Mutual Lift Insurance Co OF BOSTON. uEtna Eire Insurance Co., Or HARTFORD. CONN. C. MB & CO,, LIMITED QUEEN STREET, HONOLULU, H. T AGENTS FOR Hawaiian Agricultural Company, Omo mea Sugar Company, Honomu Sug Company, Walluku Sugar Company Ookala Sugar Plantation Company Haleakala Ran;h Company, Kapapali Ranch. Planters' Line Shipping Company. Charles Brewer & Co.'s Line of Bo ton Packets. LIST OF OFFICERS. Charles M. Cooko President Geo. H. Robertson. V.-Pres. & Mgj E. Faxon Bishop... Treas. & Secy W. F. Allen Auditor P. C. Jones director C. H. Cooke ector G. R. Carter Director All of the above named constituent tbe Roard of Directors. Keep Away From Mosquitoes If the cost Is too great to mrtke your house entirely mosquito proof, one room nt least can be made a comfortable retreat by adding perhaps a screen door and a couple of windows. We furnish everything neces sary, Including the screen doors single or double action hinges, locks, etc. The whole cost of mosquito proofing a large room will prob ably be no more than a total of 37.00, If you buy from us. GALVANIZED, PAINTED AND BRONZE SCREENS. LEWERS 6 COOKE, LTD 177 S. KING STREET S. SAIKI, Bamboo Eurniture AND PICTURE FRAMES. Neat and Handsome Designs made to order. E63 Boretanla Street, near Punchbowl TELEPHONE BLUE 881. WITH JAPAN'S AID. In pleading with the czar to stop the war the revolutionaries will be aided by sundry powerful nrguments sup plied by Jnpan. Fine Job Printing, 'Star Offlc. Wt2 (Special Correspondence.) STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Feb. 23. The regular monthly Uni versity Assembly on the twentieth was devoted to the discussion of important athletic plans in connection with the new fields to be con structed at the University. In the course of the meeting President Jordan look occasion to d's i ttss the new inter-collegiate athletic agreement recently concluded with the University of California, in which, due to the pressure brought to bear upon it by the Berkeley representatives, the clause in the pre vious agreement providing for the exclusive employment of graduate coaches was eliminated, lie said that he considered outside coaches, no matter whether they were eastern or western, as an abuse, and ex pressed 'his satisfaction at the action of Stanford in showing its deter mined resolve not to employ professional coaches by this week bind'ng a contract with J. F. Sanagan. '00, the football coach the past two years, which assures it of a graduate coach in both baseball and football for three years to come, at least. "Graduate coaches," said Mr. Jordan, "have an interest in the good name of their college, while outsiders hired to coach think only of winning. There is no more demoralizing influence than a coach who is here for the sole purpose of winning." This is in accord with a statement he made to a representative of the Palo Alto, the University daily, which is given as follows: "It is true that I am unalterably opposed' to the employment of professional out side coaches in football. I should very much prefer to see inter collegiate football dropped than to return to the conditions of a few years ago, where outsiders hired to win games directed our athletic affairs. The purpose of football is not to organize a team to win regard less of other considerations. Its function is that of honorable sport in which decent men do the best they can for their college colors, do it decently, and let it go at that." As to athletics, Dr. Jordan said they must support themselves, and that the University will only support gymnasia where all who need physical training may obtain it. Regarding the recent extensive discussion of football, while admit ting that it was not a lady-like game, lie considered that the dangers of the game have been overdrawn, and that the suggestion advanced for more open play seemed to him, not as an authority on the subject, as dangerous or even more so than the mass plays, for it was the man who, when sprinting down the field was met by another one sprinting in the opposite direction that incurred the greater danger. He then took up the points scored by President Elliot of Harvard, one by one: Football conditions in the west were better than in the cast, the fewer names nlaved interfcrine less with the student's college work, for one thing; he admitted publicity was not always desirable, yet he thought no right-minded college man would take the fact that his pic ture appeared in the papers, seriously, especially When, as he humorous ly expressed it, the same space would be taken up afterwards by the pictures of other men such as gamblers, thieves, etc. The greatest evil of football was the methods of war employed, and he considered a col lege justified in expelling a man who was guilty of "dirty play," asit is termed. The playing of fotball was over and above the regular univer sity work, and where both could not be carried the former must be dropped. "Football men must keep up in their work. 1 do not believe in showing any more leniency to a football man than to the ordinary Freshman whose work falls below the standard. Every case of leniency is a fraud." After the Assembly a committee of the board of trustees, accom panied by some student body representatives, looked over the grounds wanted for the new fields and granted them. The space provided ample room for all the fields planned for, including three football fields, two baseball fields, a track, la crossc, and association football fields. The ground will be surveyed at once and grading fOr the football field, which will be used for the next inter-collegiate football game. It is the intention to erect wooden bleachers much like those on the new Berkeley field to cost approximately $20,000, and later to replace these with concrete ones. Last week a new contract was signed which provides for the continu ation for two years longer of "Dad" has established an enviable record by 'Ins successiui work at atanioni. Arrangements have been made by the University authorities with Professor William James of Harvard, probably the most eminent au thority on philosophy in the United States, whereby he assumes the acting professorship of philosophy in -the University for the second semester of next year, to re-establish that department at Stanford. Since the winning of the Carnot debate from California on February third the time of the Stanford debaters has been taken up in tryouts to determine the teams that are to meet Nevada teams on April 15 and 22nd respectively. The magnificent new library building has long been proceeding be yond the laying of the corner-stone point, but as it was intended to have Mrs. Stanford present at the ceremonies, which will mark the end of the extensive building era which the organization of the University in 1891, they were put off. bincc Mrs. Stanford has now departed for Japan it is likely that the cere mony will soon take place. On February 25 the Freshman track team meets the combined San Jose High schools and on March 18 it meets the combined High schools of the cities about San Francisco bay. The Freshman class has brought in some very good track material to compensate the Varsity for the loss of some good men by graduation, making prospects for a decisive victory over California as good as last year. The Varsity baseball squad has been out for some time for steady practice and has played a number of preliminary games. The new University Directory gives the following figures for the second semester: In graduate standing, 97; undergraduates, 1174; special students, 05, making a total of 1366. F. SCHNAOK. FOREIGN NEWS BY CABLE WARSAW WARSAW, March 3. Jews are leading the strikers. The soldiers are dealing with the situation unskilfully. The gas is out and the city in darkness. Much violence is threatened. JAPANESE NEAR MUKDEN AND BATTLE RAGING. NEWCHWANG, March 3. The Japanese have advanced almost to Mukden and a great battle is raging. The Russians have recaptured several positions. RALLY 'ROUND ST. PETERSBURG, March 3. The Official Messenger has pub lished an Imperial manifesto calling upon the country to rally around the throne and defend the empire from internal enemies. The committee of ministers have decided in favor of repealing the Moulton, the veteran trainer who the Universities of California and has been steadily progressing since IN PERIL. THE THRONE. K. ISOSHIMA 30 KING STREET. HONOLULU. OUR OWN LINE San Francisco to Chicago (WITHOUT CHANGE). STANDARD AND TOURIST SLEEPERS DAILY Trade Stopping en reute at Los Angeles, also "THE PETRIFIHD FOREBTH" and the "GRAND CANYON OF ARIZONA." HONOLULU PEOPLE TAKE THE SANTA FE ROUTE DURINO THE COLD WINTER MONTHS. AN IDEAL TRIP ALONG THE OILED ROAD BEDS ON THE CALIFORNIA LIMITED. TWO TRAINS DIALY. Passenger Agent, W. VCXatiotlS rcHmOim rpfrnlntinnc nnrl the sentences of exile and imprisonment for religious errors. Delegates from various organizations declare that unless the demands of the workingmen arc granted a general strike will ensue. me situation was never netore CZAR RECEIVES STOESSEL. 1 ST. PETERSBURG, March 3. General Stocssel has been gracious ly received by the Czar. BOMBARDING MUKDEN. MUKDEN, March 3. A heavy bombardment is proceeding and the hills are hidden in smoke. RUSSIANS MAY RETREAT, LONDON, March 3. The Japanese are trying to force a decisive battle but it is feared that Kuropatkin will retreat. THE STANFORD CASE. SAN FRANCISCO, March 3. There will be no police inquiry into Mrs. Stanford's death, pending the analysis now going on in Honolulu. o BUY THE CROCKETT REFINERY. SAN FRANCISCO, March 3. The Crockett refinery has been pur chased by Hawaiian sugar factors for $3,000,000. COLORADO'S ELECTORAL DISPUTE. DENVER, March 3. The legislative majority favors Adams for Governor. BLOW AT WASHINGTON, March 3. The the Statehood bill. INAUGURAL WASHINGTON, March 3. Throngs are here to attend the inau guration of the President tomorrow. j REALTY TRANSFERS 1 a Entered for Record Starch 1, 1905. Chun Pon to Hee Ylck et all BS Peter F Dubois and wife to Mrs. Augusta Montelro D Augusta Mendelro and hsb to Peter F Dubois ji Johanna G Marshall and hsb to Phoe nix Sav Bldg & Loan Assn M Washington Mercantile Co Ltd by Tr to W Wolters d Theodore F Lansing by mtgee to W R Castle Tr jj Recorded Feb. 16, 1003. Western & Hawn Investment Co Ltd to John S McGrew; Rel; por gr 3773 and bldgs, Thurston and Spencer Aves, Honolulu, Oahu. $3,G00. B 192, p 107. Dated Jan 24, 1905. Chung Fook et nls to Tong Wo Che ong Co, ;BS: 15 shares In Tong Wo Cheong Co, Honolulu, aOhu. 3750. B 274, p 42. Dated Aug 30, 1904. Est of S G Wilder Ltd to Notice; Notice; applcn for Reg Title of kul 1145, No 1903 and gr 1303, KuakinI street, Honolulu, Oahu. B 274, p 44. Dated Feb 15, 1905. Lam Sam to J L T Chin; AL: pc land, Kauluwela, Honolulu, Oahu. $1. B 203, p 207. Dated June 2, 1903. W J White Tr to Bd of Hawn Evan gelical Assn; AM; mtg M J Bush and hsb on 107C4 st ft land, Paukoa, Ho nolulu, OnhuS 1254. B 230, p 340. Dated Feb 10, 1905. CJhas P Kalolkoa and wf to Allen & Robinson Ltd; M; lot C. bldgs, etc. Mark G. Irwin & Co., Office lnv rnminctnrl hhn Pnt- in nttneli so serious. STATEHOOD. conferees arc unable to agree on ' CROWDS. Grote tract. Puunul, Honolulu, Oahu. $400. IS 2C2, p 322. Dated Feb 16, 1905. G J Waller .to Allen & Robinson Ltd; AM; mtg J Kauoho and wife on por U P 1302, bldgs, etc, Puunul tract, Ho nolulu, Oahu. $1. B 243, p 295. Dated Feb. 11, 1903. A TRAVELER HERE. Arthur James Pelham has arrived In Honolulu from the East Indies. whorA he has resided for quite a number of years, air. Pelham has been for two years on the exploration fund expedi tion in Palestine and Mount Sinai, and was also with Lord Kitchener during the Soudan expedition of 1898. Mr. Pel ham made quite an extensive tour on tho White Nile to Fashoda and Condo koro, the capital of Uganda, to study the customs and modes of Hying amongst the natives. He has traveled for the past fourteen years all over the world, and Intends to give- the people of Honolulu a series of lectures on Egypt, the Nile, Palestine, Syria, Tur key, Greece, Europe and British East India. THE PECULIAR MOTION of railway cars cause many to suffer from dizziness, sick stomach and head achecar sickness. This very annoy ing trouble Is always cured by taking Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills, the "Little Comforters." They relieve tho pain, and soothe the nerves so that all un pleasant sensations disappear like ma gic. First package benefits, or money back. Want ads In the Star bring quick re turns. Three lines three times for 25 cents.