Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (May 8, 1908)
THE BEND BULLETIN
"For every tnnn n
rss and no more."
. . .
square ileal, no
now a. .
Oat yr ......-. ,....
' 'JantWiMr In nJrimcr.)
FRIDAY, MAY S, ieS.
One of the best items of news
Jtrt The Bulletin has jtreseiittKl to
its renders tor some time' is the ac
count this week of the visit of Mr.
Thomas II. Shevhn to Hend Mtitt
the news that he brought with him
Mr. Shevlin is a lumber, manufac
turer of Minneapolis, Minnet-ota,
and his sawmills ami timber hold
IHrs arc some of the largest in that
state of lumber kings. Ills com
pany has bought, during the
past two years, an extensive acreage
of timberlaml in the llctid country
While at Mend he cliot the loca
tion for his .sawmills, which will be
erected when the railroads come.
Hi is localtou being but a short (lis
taucc south of the townsite. Mr.
Shcvlin's deciafon to build his mills
here nud manufacture his timber
at this place means that Ik ml ha.-,
a bright future before it and will
some day be a city of no mean pro
portions. Mr. Shcvlia himclt
stated that within to years after the
railroad comes Ilctid will be a city
of 25,000 inhabitants, and he has
had a lout; experience in Meiutr,
sow cities grow and what ait ini
' ?ort&ut factor an extensive lumber
industry is to any growing city.
Bend is destined to become one of
the huse&t cities ol Oregon.
But .the matter of greatest im
portance to this section rit the
present is the question of railroad
transportation. And Mr. Shevhu
thought good news iu this respect
jlqo. He said that Hend will hare
railroad within two years ami
vbat is quite probable, within u
months. This is good news be
tamvc Mr. Shcvliu is iti a position
VQk&ow the inside facts in regard
V3 the railroad outlook for this 'sec
;ion. As the head of a large luiu
Ver company and enjoying a per
tonal acquaintance with J. J. Hill,
1 he undoubtedly knows whereof he
speaks when he insists that the
. lend country will not much longer
be without a railroad. May his
statements prove to be prophecies.
Mr. Shevlin left Bend enthusi
astic over its future; because, look
yifj at it with the eyes of a man
jrho,is. accustomed to bk things,
be aw great resources, lying here
swatting development. It u evi
dent that he intends to have a hand
A that development n develop
Bjat that is not far distant and
Jrhich. when it is accomplished,
jrUt make the Bend country one of
'Jk richest and most favored sec
tions iu the entice Northwest.
A, LAND OF HISTORY.
(Continued (torn page 1.)
pa level ground) and huge statues
called "telamons" 25 feet 111 height,
which supported some of the in
terior cuttings, one. of wliicli lies
t jtretched out like j body of some
It may be interesting to recount
that this building was what first
suggested 10 early Christians a
model for church architecture, ana
that later the Temple of Concord
was used for a church, the spaces
between the columns being rilled
up by stone walls
Fussing wronu tnese rums we
came to that of the Temple ol Cas
tor and Pollux, of which a little
.corner has been &et up again to
.better exhibit what was one ot the
mast beautiful pieces of architec
ture ever executed. Here we sat
(through the twilight hour silently
.WKicusiiK tbc dunging lights and
fulling shadows. Now and then
ye looked tip across the valley,
pver waves of pink blossoms which
embowered the spot, to the old
city clinging to the mountain top
500 feet above us, where the dying
.rays of sunlight still glistened on
At interval, a evening fell, the voice
of child or bleat of some stray goat eauie
wafted to us through the twilight still
ness, until Bt Ust dart-no had Milled
over ea and plain and straggling I'ghu
,jJmoni!ied 11 h a time 10 o. Re
luctantly otiilin allelic" we groped our
way buck? ta the toch wliero ihc old
r! one of Garibaldi's veterans,
uu-aited in. lost 111 his own reveries,
win...iu rdinlnt' hiuiktlf. he itilottd
out. mutteriug Id himself uluiost J
auriihlr, m If afraid of dUtutliliig the
spirit 'of the night, "mnltii Mia. mul:--hclla,"
uttering the word eatesoingly
mul IhiRvriiitrlv n only an Ualtou can
Slowly ne titiacwl uir v ttuuugh
the sHMkv shadow h of the Temple
Jupiter hew the iiiiahtv teUtiHW la
hi state with upturned face, amid the
ghost of humiin ieiiui, whuee aciifioe
to mighty Zens h hail wltum-rd Daw
jo centimes ago toe silent witness of
dad anil gone teligion.
Hmttl Oirgentt tmr train climbed bach
i the Interior, winding eniitelx hroun'
tha inouniain where pervhnl rattua.ti
vmml, a thousand leet above u, th
.iHchml city ami fotttws of Kntta, will
still o population of ,wo people, Th
district tevm with uivtltolwtc am
historic hire. In KmrnlMd stood lh
Temple of Cere, in tin- heart of a eom
tt so renowned I'M- its jiwducthit
llinl it w said "the hounds could
(uliow the treat of their game lieeame 0
the franuce of ihe tUmmling rWers '
U seems a mockery Hl lh same ji
where tuletittH rtweWed to oKwr Iwmaitv
at the Shrine of nent.v, ahtwhl wow oe
almost sterile a solemn tessoii fr mir
selve Man carried off the (wests, thr
spritie ad Iskos sre dry. and the
dwindling imputation that clings to tlu
once wealthy city i now reptbnl U U
the iioflrel iu the worhl.
U'hrn rhrlatsnilr SlltlPICftirtl the
psfian worship the rites wr but slightly I
nHKlibetl. 10 mis uay tne sprim
people carrv their seed grain to thf
churvbes to he blessed. ! when seed
ing ItcKi" the priests visit the field- to
pruiVTe holy water In Ihefnrtow Reu
uwr of the old statue of the goihle
now do dut as that of the Virgin fcer-
Thst old limroek stronghold was
never taken hv storm, thouah it erssl
limes fell through treachery. lrinR
the terriNe revolts of the Roman slaeea,
Knna was tbeir slrunghoM and center.
Tlie Saracens bestoiieil it tlurtue some
' Aero a deep ntlley stands another
ucak on which U also tvrehetl the it
of Calascibelia. between which ami Css-
IroMiovanni deaitly (emu liave existed
foreenturies. the former iMviua beeon
a Saracenic citv and center for opert
liens against the latter. Pw eitiestrf
Ike world poAtess such news as these
After passing throngh e-ral tunnel
wc came in vhtw o( snow capped
vXtu, and descended through a fine
valley to tW east coast where we turnel
outh to Syracuse, passing sereral hs
toHc cities ami Ijike Palici with It hotl
ine sprincs of carbonic acid ea so strong
as to sunV eale hints Hying over it.
After the picturesque cities w lid
seen Syracuse was al Orst ditaimoiuliug.
The present city Is cnnflnul to the little
peninsula called Ortygia (oucc an island
where the first settlement began) which
project into the oeesn w u lo almost
clune tlie entrance to the circular bay
At the xenith of its power live city with
from ' 1,000.000 to 1,500,000 iuhabitanl
had spread oyer the rocky slopes of th
maiulandand was enclosed bv a wall 12
miles in circumference, t.ike the other
independent cities of Sicily, it was dom
inated l- political Itosses. whose head
Iwcauie a tyrant, who as his gourds grew
into stanuing astute soon ilommatetl
bsolutely. U'heo the people revolted
against the tyrants, wholesale sbuuhler
anil bloody wars eusueti, olten involving
the other cities of the island, for the
tvrunu of Syracuse cither alllol with or
overpoweretl the "titers. The leader of
a successful revolution usually supplant
e4 the overthrown tyrant, to liecomc iu
time as unbearable as his tcdeccnor
The iurcssant internal strife often in
vited forvign stuck. No city of th
world was so often tile immediate center
of war nud siexes as Syracuse In 41.1
H. C. the late of Athens was settle.1 iv
a aiuautic naval engagement in th
hsrlior one of the most eventful an!
dramatic incident In history. Tlie
Athenians, who had entered the hay
ami encamped on the opposite shore,
hl besieged the city for a year. Tin
situation was desperate and three titins
the fleet of Syracuse had bct-n defeated,
when disease broke out in the campof
the besiegers. Syracuse sieed the op
tioaite hcsdlsnd of the harbor and
blocked the narrow channel by a string of
vessels chained together, thus bottling
up thv Atkentau fUet and army. Then
followed the ijtgagemcut in which xi
ships and 90,000 men partieiatel, under
the eyes of both armies ami a million
citizens, each realizing that his life was
staked on the issue. All day long the
battle waged amid the deafening cheers
or shrieks of the onlookers, as one side
or the other alternately gained an oil
vantage. When night came the bay
was literally strewn with wrecks and
corpses, but the Athenian were forced
to abamtou the conflict. Iliiven fro.11
their camp by pestilence, they uttctnpU-d
retreat to the interior where they were
pursued and annihilated, except a rem
nant, of 7000 who Here imprisoned iu
tne uuarriea or latomiae, where tru-v
di.-d of pestilence. Thus the power of
Athens was broken and ht-r decline be
gart. Ten yes,r later Syracuse, under
the tyrant Diouysius. annihilated a be
sieging army from Carthage, with whom
she was iu constant warfare for two
1'inally in B. C. lz. after a three yean,'
siege, the city was taken by tlie Komaua,
wIkj despoiled it and reduced it t'i a
Kouuni colony, from which tune on it
The M. W. of A.
Bakery and Restaurant
SOLICITS Till-; PATRONAGE OF TUB PUIIMC.
1 Ho ill c Made Bread for, Sale.
Also Pies, Cakes, Cookies,, Doughnuts and Every
thing in the Bakery Line,
Restaurant will give meals at all hours between 6 a, m, and to p, in.
SUNDAY DINNERS A SPECIALTY,
began I" devltnv During (IipI civil
wrs 01' home and iltutiiii of ihe Km
pile, it minVred k'-11). I'l tlie fliml
i-atastroi hy came with Iih etnre l
llic Ssra.'vns III 8,-S when rVeli tin.
tmildlttits ctv deinyi d 'd llx- viclor
eariloilult 'n tniiiltmi prncvHsloti nil
vhe treasurv and mi.-Ii iruinioed un
massacred ol the piilati-iu Pumii this
thete was no lecwven- and S)r-usi t-
lay Is but n lni);nilh'ail city of iS.ooo,
Huflued tn he etivmal hmli of Or-
ygia. A 1. Drake.
tCimtluue-l iii-xl week.)
Colds TtKtt Hmk On
Colds that ban;, no in I be spiliigdr
lete the syilem. exhaust Ihe linv,
mil oprii th- wax f it kriKis llhiea.
fake IMey's llntie- and Tar. It r)uick
.v stop the chuhIi iUI'I rxels ihe volil.
it is safe and cenal 1 111 i.slills.- C. V,
C. S. BENSON,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
OrriCK IN SANK lIl'lt.lMMC,
U. C. COE, M. D.
Physician ami Surgeon
OPKICK I'VKk HANK
tl Wljht Cclephcue Ocnncetloti
DAY TXIJCI'HONK HO. 21
HKNt), : Okkgon'I
i)K. I. L. SCORELD
BNXU, ' OKKtitjN
oatee Hours, s s m U 4 V
Otfee In old Piloi tlutle Ietelnpmetil
Co. HMk! , iiptMisiiv ll.iiib.
FRANK H. CR.EENMAN
Attorney rit Law.
Will Practice in All Courts.
Roowsorer heal. rtKXtl. OrKHHX
.1. !. MANU,
ABSTRACTER of TITLES
fire lasaraare, tils Ihwiiiot. Ssreljr
Mi si Usui. Cimeeysaeing
ru'VKvti 1 v
SAW I-1 LING.
BUST WORK GIARAXTKK1).
Priees from 15c to f 1.00.
Leave saws at Pine Tree Store.
KP. HAI.VORSOS. HMt. OKKt-.os
First National Bank
Capital, Surplus mid Undivided
M K Ah.s . .
Will Wn Irr
r. vi ti'iwiu
When You Faint
buildings, inside or out
side, if you deeirc the
very best result at the
least expense you
-"--". color card "
. E. A. SATHER
A Full Line of Groceries, Dry
Hoods and Hardware nlwnys on
I Bciid-Shaniko Livery "& Siagc Company
I J, II. WUNANDY, Prop.
W. P. K0II17, Axonl, Shanlko
Nony Covered Stages between Bend and Sljnnlko
I .tverv mul IWd Stnlilos (it Sliiiniko. .Mntlnis mill Heml.
j ....-.,. - -- ,
We run our rigs to plonso the public.
! Slngo leave each wny every day.
I Rigs to all pnrla or Central Oregon. Cnroftil drivers furnished
I Spocinl AttanUon Given to Express and Dnggngo.
All Widths, Lengths and Thicknesses
T. A C. 1M.00KINO
WINDOW J AM IIS
Hit A I) UI.OCKS
O. O. IIASKHOAKU
O. O. HAITI NS
1. II. I). I'ATIJNT
CUSTOM PROI) 4MII.I. IN CONNHCTION.
WATCH THIS SPACE
STOVHS, TIN and GRANITIJ.
WARK, WINDOWS, DOORS.
1'AINT, OILS and 01, ASS.
GAS UNO INK Oil,,
Lime and Cement.
COAL OIL ami CASOI.INU.
WHEN IN BENp STOP AT
THE PILOT BUTTE. INN
Table always supplied with I ho host that llio town affords,
Neat nnd Comfortable Rooms. JIi'.nd, Okiicon
The Bulletin Gives the News,
Therefore Subscribe for It.
The Lamls of
nw I). I. 5 1'.
I be C. S. J. Co.
DRIHD and CANNHD FRUITS
PRINF.VILLK and MADRAS.
A full lino of all kinds of
I'or Htiilo Jioimlor.
To tliu ionpU of the 17II1 Soim
tot Int tllHtt let ol Oichoiu
JU-iiL fni your iuttlllcticc
mid tlcNirr to K'tve your beat in
IctrMi, Iiiih:,IIi mr to ilcclarp my
ptntfonii. I brlltve tliu Statciurut
No 1 ntrtii la I lie only iiiihIicmI
wuy In Hir'iiiilMi tliu elect Ion ol
V. H. ifiial(iiH hv lh oic, and
In tlicieforp the RaUway lo all other
The coilr of OrtKOii r entire
ly minpvU-nt lo tint thir tcjirr
riitaiie in tlicl' S Senate. Urt
Kiili livrdvk liirrrlet. Oltgon Intit
ttrovvrtaatc wmhlraiHWia. OrtgonS
itoiirion mr linsutKiacl. I.t-t
iih inakt' OrtKiit the xieadmt nt.ttc
for kixmI ioimU, uihmI achoola, pure
IimnN, liouiHt fti'T;hUaiiil liieaatttr.
hoiit-al jHilitirnl mcthoila hy int Iti
Kent, ajftritiatio cooperation. LM
iih udvatiee t-vcty iulltt. Tush
l.irOttKoii. l'ttll for OinW,
lVmoctalic iandi(lat for Slain
NOTU'K lt)JC l'lrjlLICATlOX
I' N UmI tMf . Th Unite, Offl'"
N..iu, ,a kirh lma UMI Iht auif f nr
(..i h airrftn ihlaaak (MlltMlIM AM )i.i
l..lh M'mlH tm ( MMI, lHi
i.it no. mia MTIWT.
.11 , hku taKlaaX la apaiwwt ri.
llat No ly
lira ,IHm . T
" fc. ..I
" . ..
. I, l NKV,
I ..I X
I..4 Mm ,
rS "I HWV
ki, .j Nr4
11 S 1
I..4 H t
I v So I
I.M N I
lt ki i
lt ttu 1
14 Nu )
Milt 4 WkV
N-. i4 MWW S
I.M S.i 1 (
U4 N.i 1 M
-. .1 .vww
lrt So 1
lot ho 1
UH No, 4
lot No 1
Lut No J
Ku r nwit
rr?J ft""1 "" If'mU taaaaaaii -..iiV-L
' flatw, 4.-
or Miz'zzz?jr.'xvnrimm. r. : -.
.J; -'-" ".iijfooj mnwiu iw ,11.
oriattMotlrt urutr. o, ..Hilnll oflul Hi
rf3- "! .. lit oKTlfcrt la Hi.
ItM, M k troowl of lail. ta comply i"i Hi
j?t f '. at..l ol MuunarV ilMrw i, i
ol th. ko.1. u ik. orouod of tlr .4i
"l.oi m Ik. triiun.! IN.I k Ma, I. ki--alMM
(or ioi, nun ..rkaUorml uiw
jf P EFK2!'Mlt' U Hi u.
rl iM (Harr i W.l,.Hkio, h C
Ml. If V.
Ull'lrt 11 AhNMrfft, Hntw
Uad Oatcr l Tk lKllr. Onioa, hcrtbt lr.i
Crook lyuolr Ongou, lb7 MiSr B0M1.V.I
Ik. kritnukluniioHlolw ml Hat )Ut limn
Mai.M I J, gi4
riw lkll, (Xom. MuickJ, 194.
HENRY L. WHITSE'IT
Horse Shociiig" ami
Hirst Class Work (Innrnntcctl,
Located iu thu ulit .Sla-ldwu Mio4.,
mimt1fpZk. 1. oo.T& iMimii-h "(