Santa Ana Evening Blade, June 13, 1905

Santa Ana Evening Blade

June 13, 1905

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Issue date: Tuesday, June 13, 1905

Pages available: 22

Previous edition: Monday, June 12, 1905

Next edition: Wednesday, June 14, 1905 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Santa Ana Evening Blade

Location: Santa Ana, California

Pages available: 4,035

Years available: 1901 - 1996

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All text in the Santa Ana Evening Blade June 13, 1905, Page 1.

Santa Ana Evening Blade (Newspaper) - June 13, 1905, Santa Ana, California »W^ 1^1.-. t •' MEM^Bdr OF THE Â88Ô6ÏATED PRE8S. SANTA, ANÀ,< CAL., TUESDÄV. JUNE 13, ;905. NO. 200. ¿the réd, white AND BLUE' cA Stirring War Drama of the Spanish-American War. •-SFRIDAY, JUNE 16thTickets on aal« at Tubili, Fritar, Jan* 13th. 25c, 50c ani 73c. SFURGEON'S HALLEVERY THURSDAY NIGHTWill appear as usual la this city nextTHURSDAY EVE, JUNE 15,Better and Btjger Than Eyer. ne w specialties, / new motion pictures newlliiustfiated sonqsG«a-/admission 25c. Reserved heats 35c. Children 10c. on sale at BalselTs drag storeCITRIC ACID FROM LEMON WASTEDISCOVERER OF THE PROCESS HIGHLY LAUDED BY SCIENTIFIC secure better value in buying a . Vehicle or a Harness, than that which we offer- If you do you'll be doomed to disappointment. Never before was a,money -saving chance so evident, as it is. in the quotations" we are making now. The prices are, so low' that we are afrauj they -might create too much excitement if we - advertised ' them here; we want to pkyou therefore to come i^and let us show ytiu the goods. We expect to unload -smother car of Baggies i onday morning. ««¡mW K » V ' V Result of Experiment BeUeved to Mark The Date of Important Hove For Italy. WASHINGTON, June 13.—Consul Heingartner at Catania, Italy, reports: "The discovery of a method of extracting citric acid directly from the waste of lemons is attracting considerable attention in Sicily and Cafabra. The discoverer, Giovanni Restuccia," is receiving much praise from agricultural organizations, -which hope by this new method to raise tie price of lemon refuse, but hi» dlscoVery has greatly angered' those who/live by speculation on the transfqrmatiori, of citrate of lime into citrlb acid. The confidence with whicl/ Restuccia speaks of hi» discovery, as well as the results of experiments made with liis method by Professors Korner and Manzonni, give promise that the first trial (which,, ivill shortly be made in Palmero and Messina) of extracting citric aciti, would be even more successful than expected by the public. "M a recent experiment made in tjfe presence of Korner, fifty-four boxes of Sicilian lemon waste were used. Prof. Korner, before whom experiments are made almost daily by-chemists who think they have discovered new processes, was at first skeptical, but when he saw the substances which were dissolved in the lemon sack .precipitated in their characteristic shapes by the reagents discovered by Restuccia. he became enthusiastic. The scientists of Milan (including Manozi, Morizani, and Gobba) •were present at the experiment, and when, at the first crystallzation, the results were manifestly excellent, the venerable Prof. Korner, turning to Prof. Manozzi, exclaimed: "We have here the resurrection of Sicily." The King and Minister congratulated the inventor."PASSING OF NOTABLE MEN VIENNA, June 13.—Archduke Joseph of Austria, royal prince of Him gary, is dead, aged 72. Baron Na thaniel*De Rothschild died to-day.EIGHT ISDECLARED OFF SALT LAKE, June 13.—The fight arranged for July Fourth in this city between Robert FitzBimmons and Mike Schreck probably will not take place. The promoters failed. to deposit two thousand forfeit. Fitzaim-mons declared the fight off and says he will return Baste New,Mexico,Lands Withdrawn. WASEnNGTONi June 13.—The Secretary,' of the Interior has ordered the withdrawal from entry of 1,050,000 acres of laSa$ in the Santa Fe and Las RUSSIA SENDS REPLY TO PRESIDENT'S PEACE NOTE Full Text of Terms Aeeeptable Are Not For Present Publication But Are Praetieally as Already Pub-liely Announced. ASSOCIATED TO-pAV/Âtilâ Opening* prioe,íb|díi8ol closing.priçe, W «fe ^00ptshares 'at Trânpsçtloifi; * Pp-morrowv itety/o6 ïàt' 2 Vu "S** 'iW: s r» 1 y? WASHINGTON, June 13.—It is announced to-day that the formal reply of the Russian government to the President's identical note of last Thursday is in the hands of the American government. The response was handed Ambassador Meyer at St. Petersburg by Count Lamsdorff and transmitted to the President. It can be said to be. in perfect consonance with oral assurances given the President yesterday by^ Count Cassini, Russian Ambassador here. It was decided not to publish the replies at thjs time. Official assurance is given, however, that the informal statements of the contents are not only accurate, but practically complete. TOKIO, June 13.—It is officially reported that June 11th, several mixed columns of Russian troops attacked the Japanese in the vicinity of Ying Cheng. All the attacks were repulsed. ST. PETERSBURG, June 13—At 6 o'clock this evening the Foreign Office made the following announcement to the Associated Press: "Japan has not yet informed us when and where she desires us to meet her plenipotentiaries, but we may receive her com; munication' at any moment." In diplomatic circles the report is current that Russia, whose choice of place continues to be Paris, is ready' for Roosevelt to decide that point, in which case there is reason to believe he may name Manchuria. The atmosphere of the Foreign Office is decidedly optimistic. European Ambassador who saw Minister Lamsdorff to-day described him as being almost in a jubilant mood. WARSAW, June 13.—An outbreak of rioting at Brest, Hx Litovak, in which it is reported many were killed and wounded originated in a conflict between Jews, and army reserve men bound for the Far East. The soldiers are said to have looted the provision stores, and the Jews in defending their property, are alleged to have fired on the troops who returned the fire. .The town is now occupied by the military. .. WASHINGTON, June 13.—News reached: several of the legations and embassies last night that the Japanese Minister, Kogoro Takahira, would, within a/ few days, be raised to the /dignity of an' Ambassador for the purpose of participating in the peace negotiations between Japan and Rus sia. This change is to be made, it was stated, as an evidence of the friendly .feeling of Japan for the United States and in recognition of the kindly services of the President in offering his offices to effect peace between the warring powers. Minister Griscom, it was announced, would be "relieved" and another person appointed shortly to his place, the United States raising the post at To-kio from a Ministry to an Embassy. Japan, it is said, has already announced' her Intentions and is pleased that the United States will reciprocate. t Place for Conference. WASHINGTON, June 13—Count Cassini, the Russian Ambassador, called at the White House last night by appointment to discuss with the President the selection of a place for the peace conference. This subject had been discussed by the President in his conference with Japanese Minister during the afternoon. Count Cassini learned from the President Japan's views about this, and also as to the number of plenipotentiaries. Upon his return to the embassy, the Ambassador, it is understood, communicated this information to his government. On one point Count Cassini and Mr. Takahira are agreed, and that is the nndesirability of Washington for a mid-summer conference. What "else was talked about at the conference is not known, Count Cassini not feeling at liberty to discuss his visit in any particular. Nor is it known whether the Ambassador's verbal assurances, delivered this morning, were delivered in writing tonight, as an Ambassador frequently communicates verbally, as the personal envoy of his sovereign, what a Minister, as the representative of his government, prefers to reduce to writing. Both forms are equally official. It is understood in high official quarters here that Marquis Ito, Baron Ko-mura,. Minister for Foreign Affairs; and Field Marshal Yamagata, Chief of Staff are the three under consideration by the Emperor as plenipotentiaries and that the inclination of the belligerents is that each select two plenipotentiaries. M. Nelldoff is understood to have been tentatively selected by Russia, and it is suggested as possible that he may be assisted by Baron Rosen, though this lacks official confirmation.WILL APPEAL -ïHi'fç- * rt * CHiUSTIANIA, iuhe 13.—Former President Loveland o£ the section of Norwegian?,CouncUjoj; state at Stockholm, who -will Jb^ 'ipdncted "into his new'office ot frotefg^Jpnister of Norway June X6, in. an^tervlew with the correspondent' qf'^iltW ^Associated Press, said that'a. s®ewaJ$jivoy, within a few weebsi wouldipbia^dlspatched great powers^foie^k recognizee .the dipIoi^|f^a;>fiiksular ,tatlves liable dimbHr — -hedeclin&p Mi* wm Vì. npuld ?&y to |them w* ■ Is irrevocable, and the powers should realize the fact that Norway will fight before this action is reconsidered. The question of peace rests with 8weden,.butthe early recognition of our independence will be of interest to thie ipowers, as well as to ourselves/' << v . jjoeyjand' said he thought that Norwegian, interests would not suffer during thirinterim In which the country wouldTapt be represented abroad. For-tiraateljr^h^ said, -Norway's biggest trWe4va&,;with Great Britain, Germany,1'thd, United States aqjl France, where/ijoKa BhOrt periodconsulswere not Indlsjpensable.SANTA FE ROAD AGAIN SUFFERSRIO GRANDE FLOODS CAUSE SERIOUS WASHOUTS AND DO MUCH DAMAGE.Train Service Badly Demoralized And Repairs Can Not be Fully Made For Days. ALBURQUERQUE, June 13.-A great area of land In the vicinity of Isleta, twelve miles south of here, has been inundated by flood waters of the Rio Grande. The dyke near the town, on the rancho Os de Atrisco, which was damaged by the waters, has been repaired, and is now believed safe. EL PASO, Tex., June 13.—Heavy rains have again swollen the Rio Grande river, and fresh washouts on the Santa Fe Railroad between here and Rincon, N. M., have caused trains to be tied up. Rock Island trains have been held up twenty-seven hours by a washout north of here. Eight cars belonging to a wrecking train which was dispatched to repair the damage were ditched at Cairrizzo. At Pecos, Tex., several hundred feet of track were carried out of the Pecos Valley road. The Southern Pacific has also suffered from a severe washout west of El Paso, where freight train was wrecked.Randall & Robbins We are exclusive agents for several pieces of close in, business property. Only 5 lots unsold on the Morse-Villa Tract. These will soon be sold, as we sold 12 lots last week. Randall & Robbins106 W. Fourth St., Santa AnaTAPS SOUND FOR FAMOUSVETERAN MINNEAPOLIS, June 13.—Colonel Wm. Colville, who led the fSmous charge of the First Minnesota regiment at the battle of Gettysburg, was found dead In his bed to-day at the Minnesota Soldiers' Home here. He was to have participated in a reunion of the regiment to-day.Fifth Street Hardware Store Monarch Gasoline Stoves Best on the MarketUniversal Steel Cook Stoves Use the least fuel, last the longest, bake the finest. Asbestos lined. For sale byJOHN McFADDEN112, 114, 116 Fifth Street BlacK 571. Borne '¿6 —Chattanooga disc plows have fewest parts! ■ Weather Forecast, SAN FRANCISCO, June 13—The official forecast for Southern California says: "Fair to-night; Wednesday cloudy with west wind." fog on the coast, light ¡feWhew! Wishin' for an eclipse? You can eclipse old Sol, partially anyway, with a straw hat.For quality ours eclipse 'em all at the price. 50c to $3.50. Panamas $5, $6 and $7. Negligee Shirts 50c to $3.There's, true elegance here in Summer Neckwear. 25c to $1.00.H. C. DAWES & CO.Cbtklm, Batters, BtkMiuhm tIMlIT r«giTH TTl t ll Twenty-nine years in the Santa Ana Valley. I know every foot of land in Orange County. Are yon in the swim at Newport Beach? If not, don your mohairs and take a splash and plunge with the crowd. Get that lot before the other fellow gets it. My extensive advertising- throughout Southern California has put me iu touch with a great many people who are writing me regarding Beach property, and to do justice to them and myself I have opeued a branch office at Newport Beach, ar.d have put in charge Mr. A. W. Kirk formally of the Examiner. I will be back and forth and will endeavor to make the branch çiffjcs up-to-date in every particular. I will have a list of latest sales and values and we invite everyone to come in and we will chcerfully give ali the information, possible. TO THE SELLER—My long rèèi« dence in the Santa Ana Valley has given me many customers, and I want your property on my list. TO THE BUYER^-Tlie same holds good to you and I want your trade. For the moment you buy I want yott to become a seller and let the next man make something. Where Is tfeetat placé te bar at Newport? "There is no north nor soath" at that beach. It is all good, and the great long1 atretch clear to bar mil soon be the finest beach resort in the world. It ia the best bathing ground in the world, and the speculator can find lots and prices to suit hU purse. I have 70 8Cres of «rood land for «100 per acre that I will sell on the following terms: I want seven men each to take 10 acres, pay 300 down and $150 per year an the balance, or 1 will sell to a dab of not less than three each to take 10 acres. Now boys this is your chance. One ¿oeil crop orpotafees will pay it oat.COME AND SEE ME AT TBIBEACH OR BOME OFFICE. c^ W. SHEATS 313 K. Vonrth St, Sute Aaa. BtecK IlM, Ium71 Km. BlacK I4SS No City Evcr fted Better Physicians Than We Have in Santa Ana. r>. 'i j- il-vif'" •¿V miS IN DRUGS, y % v.} " -V&* \ V ''if A H'krl ;