Newspaper Page Text
HE WANTED THE SHIT
THOUGHT HE WAS ELIGIBLE TO COM
MAND A CRjJISER.
The Shabby Trick Played Upon 5
Patriotic Greek Boiler Maker bh
Some of Uncle Sam's Sallor. With
Whom He Had Shipped.
"About four years ago the cruiser or
which I was serving shipped a boiler
maker while we were on the Mediter
ranean station," said a Washington
chief petty officer of the navy, now on
leave of absence. "Our former boiler
maker's time expired while we were at
Gibraltar, and as he was not in good
physical shape he wasn't re-enlisted,
but took his discharge and returned to
the United States by mail steamer. Sc
the ship was shy a boiler maker, a very
important and necessary petty officer
down below in the engineer's depart
ment, and when the ship pulled into
Naples harbor the chief engineer went
ashore to see if he couldn't dig up a
"There's a clause in the enlistment
regulations permitting commanding
officers to ship necessary men on foreign
stations in short handed emergencies.
The chief engineer brought back to the
ship a Greek named Charlie Maro. The
man couldn't speak any English-to
speak of-but he was a good man at
the boiler making.business, and he was
duly shipped aboard of us for three
years. He was a wild, hairy looking
lot, Maro was, and be got a good deal
of a laugh at the hands of the crew, es
pecially the younger fellows, from the
time he first came over the side.
"Maro thought that there wasn't
any other country on the map except
Greece. He thought that the 'Greekoa
man' was the hottest kind of a tamale
when it came to scrapping by land or
sea, and after he got hold of enough
English to make himself understood he
used to take some of the young appren
tice boys up into the eyes of the ship
and tell them with many gesticulations
and furious words of the different kinds
of tar Greece would knock out of Turkey
if the two countries ever came to an
"The ship was around on the Pacific
station when the war broke out between
Greece and Turkey. When the news of
the outbreak of the war got to Maro, our
boiler maker, he nearly had heart dis
ease and a whole lot of other sudden
things from pure excitement. He just
couldn't hold himself in, he looked so
"'Da Greeka man willa him i bim 1
bim I da Turka man,' was Charlie
Maro's way of putting it, and he didn't
see that the Turk had a ghost of a show.
All hands forward encouraged him in
the belief. They all acquiesced in ex
pressing the belief to Maro that Greece
would simply eat Turkey up. Then a
bo'sun's mate who knew bow to crack
the most impossible kind of steers with
a face as solemn and wooden as an In
dian'a took Charlie in hand and told
him some things. He told Maro that the
United States was so much in sympathy
with Greece in the struggle with Turkey
that the navy department had decided
to turn over all of the ships of the
American navy to Greek commanders.
"'Here's a big chance for you,
Maro,' the bo'sun's mate told Maro.
'You just want to work your edge.
Here you are already shipped on this
cruiser, and it's dollars to doughnuts
that if you ask for the command of this
ship in order to take her over to Greece
to mix it up with the Turks you'll get
it hands down. Better try it on.'
"That- idea impressed Maro a heap.
He asked the bo'sun's mate whom he'd
have to apply to to get command of the
"'Why, to the commanding officer,
of course,' was the reply.
"Maro was tremendously important
for a day or so while he let this huge
idea grow within him, and he bullied
the men detailed to work with him
down below in the boiler room a good
deal. The bos'n's mate kept working
him up to it, and finally Maro appeared
on deck one morning togged out in his
very best mustering suit of bluejacket
clothes and went up to the officer of the
deck* and asked permission to see the
commanding officer at the mast. The
officer of the deck was rather surprised
to see the man all done up in his mus
tering togs when all hands were at
work, but, as be is obliged to do when
an enlisted man requests permission to
see the commanding officoer, he sent
word to the skipper, who soon emerged
from his cabin and appeared at 'the
" 'Well, my man?' said the skipper
to Maro, who stood bolt upright and
saluted with a flourish.
" 'Sare,' said Maro to the skipper, '1
have-a da honor to her-a-by taka da com
mand of a da ship.'
"'Hey?' said the commanding ofii
cer, putting his hand to his ear and
looking as if he hadn't heard aright.
"'Da ship,' repeated Maro. 'For-a
da navee of-a Hellas--la Greeka navee
--I hava da honor to taka da command.
"All hands among the enlisted men
were up on the to'gallant fo'c'sle tak.
ing the thing in, and they broke inte. .,
roar that you could have heard five
cable lengths' distance. Maro beard it,
and, suspecting that his confidence had
been abused, got red and flabbergasted.
He suddenly bolted for the engine room
hatch and made his way below, and it
took three marines to'drag him aft to
the sick bay, where the esurgeon, at the
ikipper's command, gave Maro a hal
tnur's examinstich a, to his saniEs
MatoWbagme enough todecW\*to
give the name of the enlisted ma we0
~had. told him he was eligible for the
command of the ship upon its being
'turned into the navy of Greeoe,' but
the thrashing he gave that bos'n's
mate when he got him 'on the beach'
was certainly avage."-Wr-ihington
Upon am average 10,000 pin.pplem
a. plporeid laato Ind0a every weak
bsamkn thb. yr.
Flsh In Nantacket.
The residents of Nantucket are said to
be so well satisfied with their small is
land that they care but little for the
outside world. Naturally many of the
men are employed in fishing, and the
old fishermen delight to tell of the fool
ish questions asked by the "rusticators"
who visit Nantucket in sumamer. One
summer visitor, in turn, tells this story
of the town fish market:
"Have you any salmon?" I asked of
the old salt, who was sharpening a
"No, ma'am," he anpwered, and
then he added, in a pleasantly conde
scending way, "We don't sell aothin
but fish here."
"Well," I responded, "salmon is
fish, you know. They are caught in
all"- But he interrupted me.
"Land! I know folks eat all sorts of
things. I hear about 'em eatin frogs
and callin them fish. Folks are strange
in their eatin, same as they be in their
clothes," with a critibal glance at my
bicycle skirt, "but all the fish that folks
ought to eat can be caught right round
these shores. Can't I sell you a nice
bluefish, that ain't been out'n the water
inore'n an hour?"
Not knowing any better way to re
gain his good opinion, I purchased the
bluefish and went meekly home.-
Marital relations in Ireland are as a
rule of the most harmonious character.
and if a husband and wife do fall out
occasionally and even resort to blows
they think nothing the worse of each
other in the end. Pill Lane is a classic
locality in Dublin, which might with
some truth be described as the Billings
gate of the Irish metropolis. "That's a
fine black eye you've got, missis," said
a man to a woman sitting over her
basket of fish in Pill Lane.. "Fightin,
I suppose, ag'in." "No, I wasn't fight
in," replied the fishwoman. "Himself
(her husband) it was that gave me
that," and, facing fiercely round on her
questioner, she added, "and I'd like to
know who had a better right."
A laborer, out of employment, applied
for outdoor relief for himself and his
wife at the North Dublin union.
"'Well, my good fellow, we must have
evidence that you are legally married,"
said the chairman of the relief commit
tee. "Begor, sir, I've the best proof in
the wuruld," said the applicant, and
bending his head he displayed a scar
on his skull. "Does yernonner think,"
he added, "I'd be after takin that abuse
from any wan but a wife?"-Maomil
Diseases of Memory.
Writing of diseases of the memory, a
Russian doctor gives an interesting ac
count of some of the eccentricities of
his patients. In the case of a literary
man, some time previous to his seeking
advice he had been troubled with an
absolute failure of memory.
He could remember exactly every
thing he bhad done more than a year
ago, but occurrences of later date he
had entirely forgotten. When attacked
by the disease, be was engaged in writ
ing a novel, which he had half finished.
He remembered the first half, but could
not tell how he had intended to finish
it. He was at last unable to remember
whether he had dined.
In another case the patient tells of
his travels, but repeats the tales a dozen
times an hour, with the same phrasps.
He would play a game of cards care
fully and well; five minutes afterward
he would mention that he had not play
ed for weeks. He would say "Good
morning!" when the doctor made his
first visit of the day, but did not re
member the visit three minutes later if
the doctor again looked in.-London
Really a Kind Man.
"Did you see anything of a pocket
book that I dropped somewhere in the
bedroom I occupied last night, land
"Any money in it?"
"Yes, sir. Here is your pocketbook,
with the money. The maid was honest
enough to bring it to me, aid I locked
it up in the safe."
"Ah, very correct proceeding, very.
[ bad intended placing the money in
the bank this morning, where it would
have been drawing 4 per cent. As a re
ward for your honesty I will say noth
ing about the interest for the time it
has been in your possession, and you
can make it square with the chamber
maid. There is nothing small about me
when I run across a man who seems to
be trying to do what's right. "-London
An Old Missouri Bridge.
There is an old lattice bridge across
the North Fabius creek, near Monti
cello, Lewis county, that was built in
the year l845. It is said that it was the
first bridge of the kind built in north
Missouri. The timber was taken from
government land and was sawed into
lumber at a water mill and with whip
saws. The contractors were seven
months on the job, for which they re
ceived 8100.-Kansas City Journal.
The German Pooh Bah.
"I don't know that there is much use
of my keeping 'my shool open more
than a month or tw eaob ye*," said
the German pedagogua.
"W W y-.dbat?"
•'- r empero~ b,.simplfled matters
to such an extent ilat when you ask
the name of the wo 's greatest poet,
painter, musician, 1, traveler or
monarch there is e answer to all
the question. "-- inpton Star.
Among Othy Thinags
"So you've lost yqgr new servant al
ready?" remarked a lady. smpathetie
ally to a neighbor.
"What time did go?"
"I really can't te " was the reply.
She teok my watab her."--ees
NOT AFRAID OF MAN.
Remarkable Tameness of Animals In
the Yellowstone Park.
The slaughter of birds has almost en
tirely removed one of the delightful ao
oompanimeuts of life in the rural east
-the mus~t of the feathered songsters.
Apropos oi this, it may be said that one
of the more pleasant features of the drive
through the Yellowstone National park
is the app,ilrent intimacy between man
and the animal and bi.rd life in the
park. Thanks to the wise and stringent
regulations, no shooting is allowed with
in its boundaries.
"The result," says an English tour
ist, "is positively charming. Hundreds
of little chipmunks, with their gaudy
striped backs, scampered impudently
about or peered at the passing coach
from the roadside The squirrel did not
bolt for the nearest tree, but nodded a
welcome. All bird life treated us like
wise. Even the lordly eagle hovered
near, and the wild turkey stalked un
concernedly through the rank grass We
were fortunate enough to see a fine
specimen of the wolf tribe. He stood, a
b,.utiful creature, and watched us out
of sight, showing only ouriosity, not
fear. Another time were perceived a doe
and fawn grazing by the road. Not un
til we were within a few feet did they
seek the shelter (of the woods, yet not
to fly. They simply moved aside. Here
at least mankind was regarded as *a
friend-one who could be trusted. The
only aruanal who ran away was a brown
bear. He turned tail at the sight of a
3oaching party, yet it was quite a com
mon thing for bears to approach close
to the hotels at evening to feed on the
refuse thrown out. It was an after din
ner relaxation for the guests to watch
them feeding. They munched and dis
puted the choicest morsels, for the most
part indifferent to the company. Only
when we became inquisitive and ap
proached too near d,d they retire, and
these animals were perfectly free and
unfettered in their movements. It may
read like a fairy tale, but it is solid
fact. "-Troy Times.
MEN OF GENIUS.
Nature Likes Them Not and Invari
ably Crushes the Breed.
Through all time men of genius have
scoffed at and have ridiculed the at
tempts of purse proud old "richesse"
to create superior orders of manhood.
Nor is this a matter for wonder. They
were and are ridiculous. Yet these at
tempts are repeated every hour. Con
sidering them one would suppose that
wealth, titles, dignities, are talismans
which insure virtue and honor and per
sonal worth and beauty in those to
whom they descend. Talismans are
ridiculous, and so are titles.
Nobility is of blood and not of gar
ters, royal oponsors and christening
robes. Pedigrees, portraits and family
history when truthful tell us a great
deal about the nobility of a race. Titles,
quarterings and patents are worthless,
and the production of a great genius is
in general as bad a sign as the produc
tion of a great profligate. Races that
produce geniuses should be avoided.
The best is the second best-the normal.
Gecius, as some one (Victor Hugo, I
think) has finely said, is a promontory
stretching out into the ocean of the in
finite. Look for the descendants of
Shakespeare, Bacon, Macaulay, Wel
lington, Nelson, Gibbon, Swift, Vol
taire, Carlyle, Bonaparte, Goldsmith,
Spencer, Milton, Cromw'ell, Disraeli
to take a few names at random-and
you will finud that they are not, for
the genius is always a transgressor of
the normal-a "sport." He is never
symmetrical. Such a one nature likes
not, and she makes provision for the ex
tinction of his race.-Hnmanitarian.
Another form of beacon for mariners
of smaller dimensions, but hardly less
important, is the illuminated buoy.
These floating lamp holders, placed in
an estuary where the available channel
is often only a narrow one, bounded by
mud or sand banks only a few feet below
the surface of the water, are invaluable
to shipping, Hitherto the illuminant
chiefly employed has been compressed
gas, necessitating a high pressure reser
voir and compressing machinery.
Mr. Wigham, whose name has long
been known in connection with light
house apparatus, has introduced a min
eral oil lamp which can be fitted to
any existing buoy and will burn for a
long period at very small cost. The
maintenance of one form of lamp can
be kept up at a cost of one penny for 24
hours, and as no compressing machinery
is required this is the only expense
plus the original cost of the lamp. The
approach to port-such as that of Liv
erpool, for instance, where a ship has
to enter through a long avenue of buoys
-could by this invention be almost as
well lighted as a city street.-.ham
A Warm England.
The extremes of outdoor temperature
in England vary more than 128 degrees.
The greatest heat probably on record
was registered in the valley of the
Medway on July 22, 1868, when the
thermometer at Tonbridge stood in the
shade at 100)j degrees F. Eleven years
later, in December, 1879, 55 degrees of
frost were recorded at Blaukadder, in
Berwiokshire-i. e., 28 degrees below
zero F. More remarkable, however,
than the heat in summer were the hot
winters of 1748 and 1857 and the warm
Januaryse of 1877, 1884 and 1898.
Notes and Queries.
His Only Alternative.
Little Dot was very fond of Bible
stories, and one day after her mother
had read the story of Lot's wife she
asked, "Mamma, what did .Mr. Lot do
when his wife was turned into a pillar
" What do you think he did?" asked
"Why," replied the tial Hittle;
mis, "I s'pose he went t ud bunted
up a fresh one."-- o News.
b ha Hadn't.
There is a young lady who has a lit
tle. private school, and the other day
she overboaherd the following conversa
tion among her pupils:
It was Monday, and one of them had
evidently been much impressed with
her Sunday school lesson of the day be.
fore, for as soon as another little girl
came in she astounded her by the an
nounnement, "You are my sister."
"I'm not," said No. 2.
"You are," said No. I. "Haven'tyoa
got a Father in heaven?"
"Well, so have I. Don't that make
you my sister?"
No. 2 was entirely nonplaused at
that and No. 1 correspondingly victori
ous, so when another little girl arrived
upon the scene she announced as before,
"You are my sister."
Now No. 3 happened to be a young
lady of a very determined disposition,
and she declared just as firmly that she
was nothing of the sort, and the "I'm
'ote" and "You ares" flew very fast
mor a minute, until No. I brought out
her knockdown argument, "Haven't
you got a Father in heaven?"
But imagine her chagrin and the
teacher's amusement when the other
sputtered forth: "No, I haven't, and
you know it. I've just got one grand
father up there," and strodb on to her
seat, leaving the enemy vanquished be
hind her.-Cleveland Plain Dealer.
How Insectn Hide From Enemies.
How many have ever noticed the
skillful way in which many insects dis
ouise themselves when in danger from
some larger animal or bird? Probably
you have all observed that the caterpil
lar "plays dead" when he is disturbed,
and that many insects choose for their
homes some tree or shrub whose bark or
foliage matches themselves in color.
There is a certain variety of moth,
quite common around elms, which fixes
its wings so that they closely resemble
spots or lichens on the bark of the tree
and can only be detected by a trained
eye. Another moth, whose principal
colors are pink and yellow, arranges
itself on the blossom of a primrose so
as to wholly escape notice. In the East
Indian islands there is a spider which
reposes on the upper side of a large leaf
in such shape that it perfectly resem
bles decayed matter.
A hunter in tropical regions tells of
seeing a cricket pursued around the
trunk of a tree by a lizzLrd. Suddenly
the insect settled itself in a small de
pression in the bark, spread out its
wings slightly and flattened itself so
that the lizard actually crawled over it
and went away without ever knowing
wLat had become of it.-Lewiston Jour
The Chicago Chronicle says that .
teacher in one of the local schools wa:
instructing a class of small children it
mineralogy the other day, endeavorinu
to make clear to their young mindl
what a mineral resily is. Statiding be
fore them, she began in her clear voice
"A mineral is an inorganic, bomogene
ons substance of definite, or approxi
mately definite, chemical composition,
found in nature. Do you understand
me? Come, now, you all huve seer
minerals, and your mothers and father
have told you the names of them,
haven't they? Otf course they have.
Now, can any one tell me the names oi
There was no response, and she con
tinued, "Have not some of you, been
out and seen minerals on exhibition?"
One little girl raised her hand. "I
thought so. Mary will name three min
erals." Mary arose and, putting her
hands behind her, lisped:
"Apollinaris, vichy and selers."
Mourning by Proxy.
Our ways of showing respect to the
dead would surely be past the compre
hension of the Martians or of anybody
else whom custom has not blinded to
the absurdity of some of the things we
do. For example, a funeral procession
went out Fourteenth street one sunny
afternoon recently, and in-the train I
recognized the carriage of a woman I
know. A little surprised at her pres
ence, I glanced at the carriage win
dows, but the shades were down. I
pictured her within, so overcome with
grief at her friend's death that she
could- not bear the curious eyes of
chance passers. That same afternoon I
met her coming out of a theater-gay,
rosy, laughing. She had been to the
matinee, while her empty carriage, in
token of her sorrow, followed her dead
friend to the grave.-Washington Star.
Objection In Logie.
"Unless ye repent, so likewise shall
ye all perish. " thundered the mission
Young-Man - Not-Afraid-of -Anybody
Else's-Horses, the leading spirit of the
Muskrat Lake John Stuart Mill club,
rose in some agitation.
"How," he asked, not unearnestly,
"do you reconcile what you say with
the dictum-that the only good Indian is
a dead Indian?"
Showing conclusively that the aborig
ine can be dialectic if not enlightened.
Came Too Late.
Traveler from frontier district, strik
ing hotel where advanced fashions have
obtained, observes with an expression
of pleased surprise the finger bowl set
before him at the- close of his meal.
"What's that for, waiter?"
"To wash your hands, sir."
"I wish I'd 'a' know'd it 'fore I began
my dinner. "-Mrs. B. Barrison in
If we did but know how little some
enjoy the great things that they posses,
there would not be much envy in the
Asiatio Oholp was liPt supposed to
have originated from $ easasmumptits
at unsound rice mand 1 called "the
Shows the state of your feelinga and th
state of your health as well,. Impui
blood makes itselfapparent in . pale, t
sallow complexion, pimples and .ii
eruptions. If you are feeling weanc
worn out and do'not have a heat ap
pearance you should try A6ker'a looc
Elixir. It cures all blood dieeaseiisbern
cheap sarsaparillas and so-called purl
fiers fail; knowing this ere soel ever:
bottle on a positive guarantee. Sold hl
Chapple Drug Co.
The Way to Go to California
Is in a tourist sleeping car-personall3
conducted-via the Burlingtqn route.
You make fast time. You see thi
finest scenery on the globe.
Your car is not so expensively fin,
ished nor so fine to look at as a palace
sleeper, but it is just as clean, just a:
comfortable, just as good to ride in,
and nearly $20 cheaper.
The Burlington excursions leave
every Thursday, reaching San Francisco
Sunday and Los Angeles Monday.
Porter with each oar. Excursion man
ager with each party. For folder giv.
ing full information call' at nearest B.
& M. railroad depot or write to J.
Francis, general passenger agent, Oma
ha, Neb. 6-26-99
On Every Bottle
Of Shiloh's Consumption Cure is this
guarantee: "All we ask of you is to use
two-thirds of the contents of this bottle
faithfully, then if you can say you are
not benefited return the bottle to your
druggist and he may refund the price
paid." Price 25 cts., 50 cts. and $1.00.
Sold by Chapple Drug Co.
South or East, Which?
When a trip is contemplated it is al
ways well to prepare in advance in order
to avoid little inconveniences which are
often annoying. The two fast trains
leaving Minneapolis and St. Paul daily
via Wisconsin Central lines for Milwau
kee and Chicago make close connections
with trains east and south. Being ele
gantly equippea with sleeping cars, par
lor cars and day coaches,they are fully ap
preciated by the traveling public. Your
nearest ticket agent will give you com
plete information and furnish you folder
of the Wisconsin Central lines.
Jas. C. Pond, General Passenger
Agent, Milwaukee, Wis
Does Thibes Strike Ton?
Muddy complexions, nauseating
breaths come from chronic constipation.
Karl's Clover Root Tea is an absolute
cure and has been sold for fifty years on
an absolute guarantee. Price 25 cts.
and 50 cts. Sold by Chapdle Drug Co.
grows every year-as the seeds
most to be relied on--as alwas
the beat. Nor sale by leading
dealers everywhere.. Five centsr
per paper and always worth It.
Insist un having them. sun
no risk --buy Ferrys.
Ig89Seed Annal Is free.
ii. x.lE'tStYd &C
EAST- , WEST'
BOUND. a STATIONS. BOUNI
DAILY. RA DAIL
9:15 A t 0 Lv... RILLINGS...Ar 608 P n
10:82 A M 681 Lv....Fort"nster....Ar 429 P 3
1:25 P M 144 Ar..... Sheridan.....Lv 220 P e
8:20 P M 867 Ar.... F4gemont ....Lv 7 80 A r
8:53 AM 898 Ar... Not Springs ...Lv 80 P
1203 P 474 Ar.... Deadwood .... Lv 800
9:55 P x 420 Ar.....Crawford.....Lv 5 85 A
11:45 P M 477 Ar..... Alliance..... Lv 3:55 a
8:10 A x 715 Ar... . Rvenna....Lv 9:40 eP
9:45 A M 758 Ar...Grand Island...Lv 8:46 '
1:00 P 8318 Ar.... Lincoln......Lv 4:10 p
4:09 P M 893 Ar...... Omaha......Lv 4:85 tP
8:05 P , 1089 Ar... Kansas City ... Lv 10:4. a
7.19 A x1812 A... ST. LOUIS ...Lv 4:45
8:20 A M 1881 Ar... CHICAGO ... Lv S90n
You Buy the Ticket and
We'll do the Rest,
Ticket.s old and baggage bheeked to all poirt
in the UaltedSttee.
Vs Psleoe Bleeping Care a4
Noehange of oar I ees Billings and K:.
On e of oepe betwebn Rilings and 'It
oeas, and et. Lome.
Itates. Rape, etc., call ,on
J. L. HARRINGTON, Agent,
or H. B. SEGUR General Agent,
p Tells the story. When yor
aches, and you feel bllious,
pated, and out of tune, With 7
stomach sour and no appetite,
buy a package of
Y And take a dose, from I to' p':
You will be surprised at howsa
they will do their work, cuare y
headache and biliousness, rouse
liver and make you feel happy'c
P 2cents. Sold by all medicine
They toeroconce Weakfess " -gn'
larity7 and omieeiona,tucreaeeT
and banishi " pans u[mencee
tilr." They are"Life Savewl
to girls at womanlhood. aidlng de
vlopment of or aOm and body. No
j known remedy for women-equaiif
i them. Cannot do harm-life
) comes a pleasure. 61 per
For Sale by Chapple Drug o; o. , D W l
OlntmeLtwill care li:
-Bleeding and Iteai
Pikls. It absorls'the to.
allays the itching at on'wc
as a poultice, gives instant
lief. Dr. Williams'IndianPileO
ment is pepared for Piles and 1
1 ug of the private p:arts. Every box
warranted. By drwgi.ts, by malt on
eipt of price, Cents and $1.(00. LL
ANIUFACTURINB CO.. Props, Clevelan. )
For Sale by Chapple Drug On.
T. J. FARRELL.
Range from Clarke's Fork to these t
line on the ceded strip.
J.M . tonway is in charge of the stOck'
authorised to sell. His headquarters axe:
Blue creek. Billings.
Parties furnishing information of stook
their range or stock stolen will be suitably re
JOHN R ýMSEY.
MURPHY CATTLE COMPANY,5
L. H. PARKER, Superintendent.
Addrese-L. H. PARKER, upt.o' ,
Murphy Cattle Complany
CUSTER CATTLE COMP
EMMETPI' McCORMICK, Foreman.'
Brand as in out on I _
Range - Yellow.
atone, Crow Reser
vation, East Pryor
left shoulder. on