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About The Athena press. (Athena, Umatilla County, Or.) 18??-1942 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 13, 1911)
LORE OF WERE WOLF
STORIES OF MEN TRANSFORMED
BY DE8TINY OF WILL.
Jervant Who, Being a Loup-Qarou,
, Found Food for Master Exposure
of the Wife of a Nobleman
John of Nuremberg relates how
man, lost at night in a strange coun
try, directed his steps towards a fire
that he saw before him. On reaching
it he found a wolf sitting enjoying
its warmth and was informed by him
that he was really as human as him
self, but that he was compelled for a
certain number of years, like all his
countrymen, to assume the shape of a
A strange country, Indeed, where
' wolves when the evenings grow chilly
light a fire and in the comfort of its
ruddy glow are found ready to enter
tain the passing . traveler with their
Olaus Magnus, in the early part of
the sixteenth century, tells us a story
of a nobleman and his retinue who
lost their way in journeying through
a wild" forest and . presently found
themselves hopelessly foodless . and
shelterless. In the urgency of their
need one of the servants disclosed to
him In confidence that . he had the
power of turning himself at will Into
a wolf, and doubted not but that, if
his master would kindly excuse him
awhile, he would be able to find the
party some provision. Permission be
ing given, the man disappeared Into
the forest under semblance of a wolf
and very quickly returned with a
Iamb in his mouth, and then, having
fulfilled his mission, resumed bis hu
In Auvergne in 1688 a nobleman, in
returning from the chase, was stopped
by a stranger who told him that he
had been furiously attacked by a sav
age wolf, but had been fortunate
enough to save himself by slashing
off one of its forepaws. This he pro
duced as a trophy, when, to the as
tonishment of both, it was found to
have become the delicate band of a
lady. The nobleman felt so sure that
he recognized a ring upon it that he
hurried to the castle and there found
his wife sitting with her arm tied up,
and on removing the wrappers the
hand was missing. She had to stand
her trial as a loup-garou, and, being
convicted, perished at the stake.
Hulme's Natural History Lore and
Pay Physician's Bill Last
The medical convention held re
cently In the new Memorial hall in
Cleveland, O., brought a lot of phy
sicians together socially. Now, when
the profession meets In that way and
momentarily lays aside the guardian
ship of the public health and pursuit
of "bugs," a crop of good true stories
, Is sure to be harvested. Here follow
a few gleanings:
"The last obligation a man pays off
Is his doctor bill," said a Beaver coun
ty physician in a group in the foyer.
All the rest nodded emphasis. "The
grocer has to be paid or he refuses
credit, the gas company peremptorily
shuts off the gas, the landlord goes at
once to legal processes and the saloon
enforces a strictly 'pay-as-you-enter
rule. The doctor waits and waits, and
aares not aun, or tne man will go
Into a rage and haughtily change
doctors, and never pay bis bill.
"A man laid 110 on my desk the
other day and said:
. 'There, thank God, that's the last
cent I owe.'
"That's what they all say,' I re
plied. 'Pay everybody else first, the
physician last. Next time you get In
debt, I want you to make that remark
to the butcher, not to me.'
"The man looked at me in offended
amazement and walked out"
Cats Drive Off Snakes.
For many years I have been run
ning a cattle station in Queensland,
where snakes are tolerably numerous.
ai me neaa station we have always
kept up a standing army of from fif
teen to twenty cats, and have been
practically free from the presence of
snakes about the buildings and yards.
That this was owing to the pres
ence of our cats I have no doubt
whatever. They were always on the
lookout and I have often seen mem
bers of our feline bodyguard growling
over dead or dying snakes and have
more than once witnessed savage en
counters between them and their vic
tims. On the other hand, martyrs to
their duty were from time to time
found dead in the morning with all
the evidence of a fight and their de
feat in the shape of snakebite on their
A 8hoe Tip. '
Before putting on patent leather
shoes always rub the surface of the
vamp briskly with the warm palm of
the hand, thus softening the shoe and
rendering it less liable to crack. Many
patent leather boots "crackle" all over
the first time they are "worn, when
this precaution might prevent the ac
cident. Another method Is the grad
ual warming of the shoe, and It must
always be remembered that shiny
-hoes are never kept in cold places.
"I see you are still standing pat,"
said one statesman.
. "Yes." replied the other; "but I
can't feel sure whether I am still la
the game or playing solitaire."
ATTRIBUTES HIS SUCCESS
TO CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
ence ' , has, been
credited w.l t h
ments, but It is
unusual for relig
ion to have In
spired the build
ing of a railroad.
That this Is the
case, however, is
attested toby Ar-
t h u r Edward
Still well, who
thinks he ought
to Know, since he is the builder as
well as the president of the road In
question, the Kansas City, Mexico &
Orient railway. Also in this connec
tion it is worthy of note that once be
fore Mr. Stlllwell built a railroad
which was lost to him by the reor
ganisation methods of "high finance."
In the present and second venture
Mr. Stlllwell gave Wall street what
might be called "absent treatment."
and the' new railroad is one of the
very few in the country that have not
received financial nurBing from that
Railroad builders have been com
mon enough, as have captains of in
dustry more or less identified with re
ligion out of business hours, but Mr.
Stlllwell has attained unique prom
inence in that he frankly places his
business success as the result of car
rying his Christian Science belief into
all his deeds.
During the 49 years since he was
born at Rochester, N. Y., there have
been many other interests than those
of religion to mark Mr. Stlllwell as
man of original thought and action
It was in Chicago that he laid the
beginnings to his fortune and became
Interested in the faith of which Mrs
Eddy Is the head. As a life insurance
agent there be made a record. Dur
ing this period he claims he was
cured of a spinal disease . by Chris
tian Science healers, and in that way
became Interested In,- their religion.
Shortly afterwards Mr. Stlllwell sug
gested to. the president of the life
insurance company for which he
worked that certain methods should
be changed. That was many years
before the era of Insurance Invest!
gations and naturally Agent Stlllwell
the "hustler" with the moral sense
was discharged. Still he had saved
120,000 and with that and his faith
be went to Kansas City to build his
This was his first venture and since
then he has admitted that he was in
error. To be sure, he formed the com
pany, sold by his personal efforts
120,000,000 of bonds in Holland, and
finally saw completed the Kansas
City. Pittsburg & Gulf, a monument
to Mr. StlllwelVs ability, even
though It Is no longer his and the
name he gave it has been changed
to the Kansas City Southern.
But Mr. Stlllwell was not discour
aged. He decided to build another
railroad and not to ask any help from
Wall street, so he planned the line
from Kansas City to Topolobampo on
the Pacific coast of Old Mexico, a dls
tance of 1,629 miles. President Diai
of Mexico was so impressed with the
value of the road that he granted It a
14,000,000 subsidy, while counties in
Kansas, Oklahoma and Texas came
In for another million.
IN A FAR
By Temple Bailer
HERO OF BOER WAR IS
UCCESSOR OF KITCHENER
Gen. Sir Ian
Hamilton, a fa
mous English of
ficer, has suc
Kitchener as In
of the Mediter
ranean forces, a
position held by
the latter for
only a short
time. Gen. Ham
ed himself In the
Boer war and has been decorated by
many countries. He was born at Cor
fu, in 1853, a descendant of military
stock. His education was finished at
Wellington College and he entered the
army in 1873.
General Hamilton first saw service
In the Afghan war, In 1878, and ac
quitted himself so well that he was
given the medal with two clasps, a
token of excellont service. He was In
the Transvaal war of 1881 and three
years later took a prominent part In
the Nile expedition, gaining several
medals and promotion to the rank of
major. Next he was in the war with
Burmah and In 1895 he fought in the
Chltral relief force, India. His record
in South Africa gained for him addi
tional honors. He commanded the in
fantry in the brilliant action at Eland-
slaagte and for his personal valor in
the field was recommended for the
Victoria Cross. During the rest of
the campaign in Africa he served wltfc
no less distinction and in the end fair,
ly won his title.
General Hamilton has also gained
some fame as an author. His publica
tions Include "Fighting of the Future,"
Icarus," -A jaunt in a Junk" and "A
Ballad of Hadji."
Method In His Heroism.
"It was noble of you to Jump In and
save your worst enemy from drowning."
"Well, I can't claim much credit I
had Just been reading the swimming
articles that tell you It is best to
avoid struggles with a drowning man
by giving him a hard punch on the
Jaw. I simply couldnt resist the temp
tation." Washington Star
(Copyrighted, igio, by Asaociated Literary Press.)
Over her cakes and" coffee Cynthia
admitted her homesickness. Paris
was the place of her dreams. She
had thought her little home town
dull, but it was nothing ' to this
dreary waste of cathedrals and art
galleries, with every one speaking a
Everett Batcheller had told her
how it would be, but Cynthia had had
her mind set on a year abroad, and
she had scraped and saved, and had
at least attained the fulfillment of
' But, in her planning, she had for
gotten to provide for friendships.
Cynthia was a friendly little soul,
and all her life she had had neigh
bors and church associates who car
ried her off to meetings, and club
colleagues who consulted her about
things. At home she was a very
much occupied and rather Important
But here she was nothing. The
people at the boarding house turned
up their noses at her, and an English
girl had openly insulted her on the
Fourth of July.
Cynthia had written to Everett of
the latter incident.
But Everett was not entirely sym
pathetic. "You know that wherever.
you go the eagle screams, Cynthia,"
her told her. "You ought to stay In
your own country, and among your
own people, If you want to be happy."
"Her own people!" That sentence
stayed In Cynthla'B mind long after
"Look Here, Let's Go Around Togeth
er a Bit"
she had tucked away the letter In her
trunk for safekeeping. . ' -
"I'd rather see a familiar face than
all the portraits in the Louvre," she
As if in answer to her wish, a
form darkened the doorway of the
pastry- shop, a halting voice asked In
very bad French for cakes and coffee,
and with a hesitating step a very
large lady came and sat down at the
next table to Cynthia.
Cynthia, eyeing her with some curi
osity, decided that she was an Amer
ican. There was an unmistakable air
about her clothes; there was less fin
ish than in the attire of a French
woman, and more of style than is
possible for an Englishwoman.
There was tragedy in the face, and
when the coffee came and the cakes,
a sigh made Cynthia bold.
May I . come over and talk tos
you?" she asked frankly. 'I'm aw-i
fully homesick, and I'm pretty sure
you are an American.
The face beamed. "My dear," she
said, "you have saved my life. I
think I should have died if I had had
to string out another French sen
tence. My tongue aches with twist
Cynthia laughed. "Going abroad
Isn't all It is cracked up to be, is it?
she asked. "I have been ' homesick
ever since I landed."
"Have you really?" the stranger
confided. "Well, it's the same with
me. I'm used to having my friends
about me but after my husband died
and his mines turned out so well,
everybody said I ought to travel to
broaden my mind. But I waBnt made
to broaden my mind; I was made to
sit on my front porch and fan on hot
Says, and to go In my kitchen and
bake better buns than these on the
cool ones." "
Cynthia laughed. "I feel that way
myself. I Just long to bake a pot of
beans or a clam chowder, and some
times when I've been visiting tombs
and things I'd give anything for a
cup of my own tea." - i
"Now that's Just the way I feel,"
laid the other. "Look here, let's go
around together a bit. Maybe things
would be better if we had somebody
to talk it over with." t
Things went so well that on the
second day, the two took a amall
apartment together, with a tidy serv
ant in charge:, and together they
went the rounds of sightseeing, find
Ing a certain satisfaction . in their
common complaint against this very
foreign town, and in their common
enthusiasm over the home country.
"But I wouldn't tell Everett for
anything. Cynthia confessed to her
friend. "He told me how it would be,
and I wouldn't believe him. I
thought it would be like fairyland.
but I dtdnt understand that fairy
land wo ild be lonely without
1 "Yes. It would. But who Is Ever
ett?" '. .: ' .'"
"Everett is the man who wants tc
marry me." Cvnthia said, wltfc
knitted brows. 'But "I'd rather teach
"Goodness gracious," cried the
other woman, "why don't you marry
him? Any woman can teach, but it
isn't every one who has a man to
Cynthia laughed. "I believe , I'm
half In love with him. . But he isn't
broadmlnded. He's perfectly con
tent to. stay in that little town and
stagnate." .. .
" "There are worse things," said the
wise companion, "than stagnating
Think twice before you turn Everett
"I am perfectly contented as I am,'
sftid Onthia. "and since I met you
am beginning to enjoy the tombs and
"It's the same with me; but you
m 1 J-A IaaI (hot
nr vnunflr. una saouiaa i ico
... . i
In the midst of their satisracuou,
the elder woman fell Hi, ana, in
nneriiiniiB fashion demanded home
Cynthia, rising to the occasion, dis
missed the French maid, and, after
some difficulty, found an English
girl who agreed to follow American
recipes. By means of much depend
ence on canned goods and dried prod
ucts, a menu of baked beans and
clam chowder, of codfish cakes and
corn bread was made possible. -
The days were cool, and, with the
magazines from home, -and some sim
ple sewing, the two aliens spent their
I don't seem to care for art gal
leries and things," said Cynthia; "it
is so nice here under the lamplight.
In her letters to Everett, however,
she still kept up her semblance oi
sightseeing enthusiasm. "I'm not go
ing to let him crow over me," she
But he did not crow over me, for
suddenly his weekly letters ceased
and Cynthia began to realize, after
month of silence, that It had been his
letters that had kept her content.
"I canT understand, she said one
night, "what has become of Everett.
"He has probably found somebody
else. No man is going to stand being
treated as you have treated him."
Under cover of darkness Cynthia
wept a little. She began to under
stand what Everett had really meant
to her. She knew now that the
vision of her future had always
shown her in a circle of friendly
faces In her home town, with Everett
by her side.
He was bo much in her thoughts
that when he walked one morning
into the Paris apartment, she met
him without surprise.
"Oh, dear, I have wanted you so,
she said. '
"I knew it," was his sympathetic
response, "You and 1 belong to each
other. Cynthia, and even the seas
couldn't really separate us."
After the first raptures, Cynthia
Introduced Lim to her companion.
"I have had her in training," the
f matron stated. "I wish you could see
the way wo live. We sew and read
and eat American dishes, and if it
wasn't for the "fact that we can see
Notre Dame from our windows in
stead of the Baptist church spire, we
wouldn't know whether we were in
Paris or In Pike's Corners." -
"Why so we wouldn't," Cynthia
cried. "I don't believe I am as broad-
minded as I thought. Everett."
"Well, you are broadmlnded
enough for me," Everett stated. "And
now, if you don't mind, Cynthia, we
will get married, and continue this
foreign tour together."
"And I'll go home and get things
ready for you," said the other. "I
wanted an excuse and this is the
best ever, and I" guess Cynthia and I
will have- more fun talking over our
experiences on your front porch than
in living them in a far country." .
NEW SOUP RECIPES
GIVING VARIETY TO
COURSE IN MENU.
TEACHING A CROW TO TALK
If His Tongue Is Spilt Straight Down
the Middle Lengthwise He Can
"You know, of course," said the
man in the mackintosh, "that you can
teach a crow to talk."
Silence gave negation to this propo
"It's so, anyhow," he persisted; "but
if you slit his tongue straight down
the middle, lengthwise, he can talk a
good deal better.. Why, I've seen that
thing tested. A neighbor of mine, a
college professor, had a crow that
could speak several words. He had
Its tongue slit, and when the tongue
got well the bird could say almost
anything the professor wanted it to
"Did It perch upon the bust of Pal
las. Just above the "
"Cut that out! I'm telling you
something that actually took place."
"Did the bird talk itself to death?"
"Did it talk the professor to death?"
"Could It sing two parts?"
"Did It use words that bad a dou
"Gentlemen." Interrupted tne man
In the mackintosh, "you make me In
tensely weary. The professor. It Is
true, gave the bird away. A barten
der has It now."
"What was the trouble?" inquired
the man with the green goggles.
"He couldnt make It talk gram
matically. It split Its Infinitives."
"He's been around the world ant.
yet you never hear him tell about his
"Maybe he was chased around Che
-world by detectives.
Potatoes and Sorrel Added to Familiar
Tomato Bisque How to Use the.,. -.
Water In Which Fowl Has
Been Boiled. ,
In the fall the housewife's fancy
seriously turns to thoughts of soups.
With the first few whiffs of snappy
autumn air the stock pot acquires ah
Interest which it has lacked for at
least three months, while the dally
menu becomes longer by one hot
wholesome course. .
When reinstating soup to its proper
dignity this year it would be an ex
cellent housewifely study to vary It
to a greater extent than In former sea
sons. -;- :v .
The average first course is extreme
ly limited in point of variety, and good
and tasty recipes are so numerous
that It is a pity this should be the
While fresh tomatoes are still with
us, try a variation of the familiar to
mato bisque. Have the fruit weigh
ing Just a pound, and cook them in
salted water, with either three or
four white potatoes (peeled, of course)
according to size, and have a bunch of
sorrel in the water. When soft, rub
them through a sieve and heat again
with some butter. Add the seasoning
liked, boil up yet again, and serve with
Any poultry stock makes a good
soup in capable hands. And by poul
try stock is meant not the extracted
Juices of a whole fowl, but simply wa
ter in which the biped is boiled.
This is the method followed by one
adept manager td use up -the super
fluous liquor when serving boiled fowl.
To a pint and a quarter of the latter
Landlord and Tenant.
I have been a property-owner for
yearly 40 years and during that period,
have lost from depreciation 15,000,
from empty houses 10,060 and from
defaulting- tenanta- over 6,000 or a
total loss of over 40,000. During
this 40 years I have never known a
defaulting tenant honest enough to!
pay a shilling off the arrears when!
once he removed from the neighbor)
hood. Letter in London Telegraph.
. Loose Shoes. ,
Quite as bad as too tight shoesv
against which we are always warned,'
are too loose ones; they cause corn
and bunions and often produce flat-i
tenlcg of the arches. The woman
with the peculiarly shaped foot who
cannot get shoes exactly to fit her
except when made to order, should
get them a little' too long rather than
a little too wide;7 it is the lesser of
two evils. .
Sweden's Church Boat
.The church boat is a popular Insti
tution in Sweden. It brings famlllea
to service from the farms around
Lake SilJan to Leksand. The water
route is the nearest and most conve
nient, and bo the big boat goes from
farm to farm along the shore picking
up the church-goers, who later return
by the same route. Wide World Mag
azine. ; v '
The Humorous and the Witty 8tory.
The humorous story is strictly a
work of art high and. delicate art
and only an artist can tell it; but no
art is necessary in. telling the comia
and the witty story; anybody can do
it. The art of telling a humorous
story understand, I mean by word
of mouth, not print was created in
America, and has remained at home.
Mark Twain. ' v '
" ' Sown Oats.
"It's no good looking at me Ilk
Aat father," Bald Augustus Frederick,
twelve years old, as his parent hav
ing punished Sebastian Claude, four-
add Just a little celery, a mere sliver teon years old. for being in possession
of onion, a saltspoonful , of pepper oi a pacxei or uose or me .Frame,
corns, and a teaspoonful of salt to
taste. When it has reached the boil
ing point simmer it slowly half an
hour, and afterward strain. Prepare
the usual blend of flour and butter,
gradually pour on to it the boiling
liquid. Add one cupful of milk and
season with salt and pepper. '
If the yolk of one egg Is slightly
whipped, thinned with a tablespoonful
of the soup, and added to the pottage
proper it makes for additional rich
ness. In such case it must be served
immediately, or it will curdle. -
Artichoke soup is less known than
many other vegetable broths which
are less choice. Following is a reli
able recipe for it In a tablespoonful
of good butter fry a white turnip
sliced thin, red onion ditto, three
pounds of Jerusalem artichokes, wash
ed, pared and sliced, and a thin slice
of bacon. Stir these in the hot butter
for ten minutes, and gradually add one
pint of stock. Season to taste, strain
and press vegetables through a sieve,
after which add two cups of boiling
milk, reheat and serve. '
One of the many uses of a can of
salmon is a soup easily whipped up
on washday or to eke out a scanty
luncneon menu some time. v
Remove all bits of skin and bone
and mash the fish in a bowl to a paste.
Mix together two cups of veal broth
with the same quantity of sweet milk
and bring to a boiling point Cream
together two tablespoonfuls of flour
and one of butter, and with it thicken
the stock, stirring smooth. Add the
fish, boil up once more and serve.
The earne rule can be used when
there is a pound of fresh boiled sal
mon In the larder to be picked over,
and It is equally delicious with hail-
Good and appetizing, too, especially
noteworthy In a household where
there are school-going appetites, Is
cream of sago. For .it is the sago,
after being thoroughly washed, is
soaked three hours or more. A quart
of white stock is put in the soup pot
with a small onion, a bay leaf and a
parsley spray and is slowly simmered
for 30 minutes, after which the greens
are removed. A pint of cream or milk
is brought to a boil and is thickened
in the usual way with blended butter
and flour. This thickened milk, Is
poured into the boiling stock, season
ed and the pottage is ready for lmme- Mfnufetorers of Furs. Raw Fur bowrht and
looked searchingly at htm. "Yon
know perfectly well I chucked smote
In when I was eleht." London Globe,
Cattle From the Sahara.
The cattle raised on the fringe of
the Sahara are known to be of good
quality and are estimated at 2,000,000
head. With a little scientific feeding
during the dry season their numbers
might rapidly be increased and the
Soudan region might become a sort
of second Argpntinav
' - Above All Others.
The deepest coal mine is near Lam
bert, Belgium, 3,500 feet deep; tho
biggest dock is at Cardiff, Wales,
and the .strongest electric light is at
the Sydney lighthouse. Australia?
while the largest lighthouse is at
Cape Henry, Virginia, being 165 feet
high, s-fi -
The electric ventilating fan on the
wall of the restaurant was whizzing
round. A gentleman who had dined
extremely well sat looking at it for
some time. "Walter," he complained
at last "that clock's fast!" Punch. -
Though we soar into the heavens,
though we should sink Into the abyss,
we never go out of ourselves; It is
always our own thought that we per
ceive. Condlllac. '
Big Bank's Business Methods.
Before discounting any paper the
Bank of England requires at least
two good British names, one of which
must be the acceptor. It seldom holds
over J150.000.000 in bills discounted
and securities of all kinds.
No Humiliation In Apology
If you make a mistake and offend
a friend, don't hesitate to apologize.
It will make you bigger, broader, happier,-and
will prove you a man la
stead of a s?nm.
Lie Seldom Harmful.
No lies can hurt a man- for a long
time. There is little use In spending
your time trying to correct lies. The
lie Itself will drop like a feeble shaft
against the armor of truth. . '
SCHUMACHER PUR CO.
sold. Fnre remodeled a epecialty. 20J Madison
St., bet. First and front Sts , Portland, Oregon
Ytii Hill EYE BEilDIF
Mash two anchovies and add them
to French dressing. Stone 24 olives
and chop them rather fine. Cut one
boiled beet into dice. Chop a small
cucumber pickle. Line a salad bowl
with lettuce leaves, sprinkle over tho
gherkin, then the olives, then thn W '"Ked Weak, Weary, Watery Eye and H
beet and potato. Dust with aalt Dan. GRANULATED EYELIDS 1
rlka and white pepper. Chop two MmineDoesn'tSmarfc-SoothesEyePain
hard-boiled eeea verv fln -t Dmfbti ScD Mm-hc E bmJ rL.j . js sit. ti nt
them over the Ud. Snrinkio iii(iu J?"!? Sal, In Aptic Tube. 25c, $HOO
with IZ 7lit -,.P, U.ghUr BOOKS AND ADVICE FREE BY MAIL
; ine. over C MurineEyeRemedyCoChicaao
. , ..w.vu uieabing.
toss and serve. v
Wash half a pound of trin tv
boil up in water, drain, cool anri r,,t
Into small pieces. Put these with
one cupful of milk, one cupful of
water, two sliced onions, season with
pepper and salt and let simmer for
two houra. Mix one beanln
spoonful of flour with a littiA
milk, add to the tripe, stir until it
boils, then let It simmer for nnfh.
SO minutes. ct
PWWffi i'i lii' iiiinlfciilhaltoiiH.i, Ti .1 iiilfilifBffh
Cream of Squash.
Peel and boll squash until
add one onion, mash through a col-
u w "j up oi squash add one
cup of milk; put In a small lumD of
butter, season with salt and neDnr.
erve hot yper.
is not a "food" it is a medicine, and the
only medicine In the world for cows only.
Made for the eow and, Ha nam Indicate,
a cow car. BarrcnneM, retained afterbirth,
abortion, teours.cakedudder.andaU aim ilar
affection positively and quickly cured. No
on who keep cows, whether many or few,
can afford to be without Kotm-Knv."
It iamad epciaIly.to k y eow healthy
Our book "What to Do When Yonr Cow
ArSickJ.nt fr Ak your local dealer tot
AM-JCmk "oraend to th maaaractarara.
Dairy Aasoelatlon Co LyndonvMa, Vt