April 2018 Edition


From the Baron...


Unto the Populace of Selviergard,

I had an enjoyable time celebrating the Ides of March with everybody. It was a wonderful event in which we had fun together as a group, ate some wondrous food, witnessed exciting tournaments, and competed in a variety of activities and games—all in Roman fashion! Thank you to all who attended the celebration; seeing so many smiling faces and hearing much laughter was the highlight of my day. Thank you to the Autocrats of this activity who put on a memorable event—you hard works are greatly appreciated.

We now look to the near future—and we see that there are many, many more events in store for us. In May the Barony of Selviergard will celebrate fifteen years as a barony; and the celebration promises to be a very exciting weekend. I look forward to seeing you all there as together we celebrate Selviergard’s rich history, culture, and our future together. There are also several events upcoming throughout the Principality of Oertha as well and I urge you to take a moment to look over the calendar of events and see which ones you would like to take part in. Our cousins in other baronies and groups would love to have you at their events and I encourage all of you to attend them if possible.

Further out on the calendar, in June, is planned our Summer Hunt. This is a fun event that is steeped in the history and traditions of the Canton of Inbhir na Dà Abhann (with some notable changes of course) and was an exciting event last time we had it. Combatants will take part in a tournament with the populace deciding on who shall be the Great Bear and who shall be the White Stag. After the tournament the fighters will become hunters who will search the wild wood to find the White Stag without being eaten by the Great Bear—and at events such as this pageantry is highly encouraged. Other activities for the day are planned and more information will be made public in all missives and forums when available.

As always, I am looking for award recommendations. If you know of somebody that is doing good works and should be recognized please let me know. Additionally, people should be recommended for Principality and even Kingdom-level awards as well—which can be done online or in person. Publicly acknowledging somebody’s good works is an important part of the Society in which we belong and not only encourages the recipient but others as well.

In Service,


Protokurios of Selviergard, Servant of the Crown

From the Prince and Princess of Oertha...


Greetings Great Oertha!!!

Spring is in the air! As the sun warms and the ice begins to melt, Tourney season will soon be in full swing! The event schedule increases and we begin to travel more in order to meet the populace and celebrate the successes of their works.

We also would like to congratulate Their Royal Highnesses of The West for Their victory in March Crown! We look forward to hosting them should they decide to visit us this summer for Coronet!

This month we are particularly pleased to be attending The Shire of Pavlok Gorod on April 14th and 15th! For one, this will be Our first time ever visiting these lands! And secondly, Our focus will be RAPIER! We have heard a good deal of the Rapier community growing within The Shire of Pavlok Gorod so, Master Sorcha and Ourselves will be holding tournaments on Saturday as well as training and then doing training and critique sessions on Sunday.
And for those keeping track I believe this will be part of the Pieces of Eight Rapier competition for the year.

We would like to thank those who have sent in award recommendations over the past 2 months! It is wonderful to be able to reward the efforts of Oertha's populace!

Lately across all of the SCA there has been sentiment that folks need to be in the SCA for a certain amount of time to recommend awards OR to be recognized for awards. Let me say this loud and clear, THIS IS NOT TRUE!!!!! Anyone can recommend anyone for an award! And should those folks be found worthy, they most certainly will be awarded! Something that can be fun any ways is looking up those folks on the West Kingdom OP to see what awards they may or may not have? We have found many of Our Subjects have been extremely productive and perhaps worthy of recognition on a Kingdom level?! YES, Even at Kingdom level ANYONE can recommend folks for awards!!!

Lastly, as the Spring sets in, so do the bountiful runs of fish! Chances are very likely that there will be a fishing tournament during Our Reign!! We have been brainstorming on how we would like to see this happen.

Skeggi and Kharakhan

Skeggi, Prince Oertha
KharahKhan, Princess Oertha




Fantastic Fairytale Fete XV

Once upon a time, a small group of dedicated individuals came together in hopes of creating something new. Please join the Shire of Pavlok Gorod, as we welcome members of our community, Principality, and Kingdom to our annual Fantastic Fairytale Fete to celebrate 15 years of arts, sciences, combat, service, and education. Artists from around the principality will be present to show off their work and teach classes. Some of the finest fencers in Oertha will test their skills on the field. There will be food and fun for all.

Fantastic Fairytale Foods Competition: Serve it forth! Your best interpretation of a fairytale food. Please note whether edible or decorative. Include documentation, if available. If edible, please include ingredients list.

Russian Fairytale Competition: Russian fairytales in any mode. Items will be scored on Presentation/Mode, Quality, Creativity and Documentation.

Site Information: Springhill Hall at Kodiak Lutheran Church 3077 E Rezanof Dr. Kodiak, AK 99615

Site opens at 9AM and closes at 7PM.

Directions: From Kodiak State Airport: slight turn Right onto Rezanof Dr. W. for 8 miles. Turn left at St. Paul’s Lutheran Church. Springhill Hall is just to the left of the Church.

Event Registration: There is no fee for this event.

Lodging for off-island cousins: Limited lodging, local transportation, and hospitality will be joyfully provided to off island guests in the homes of our populace. Please contact the seneschal, Sonia Clary at s.e.clary12@gmail.com as soon as possible with your travel plans.

Feast Information: Feast is potluck. Please bring your favorite Medieval/Renaissance food to share, along with the written ingredients. All contributions that are fairytale themed can be added to the Fantastic Fairytale Foods competition.

Autocrat: Thomas McEwan (Jonathon Clary)




Herculean Pas d'Armes

Join the Barony of Eskalya and the Sister Baroness’; as we hold a Labors of Hercules inspired Pas de Arms! We would love to see as much heraldry as possible at this glorious event. After all what is a Pas without colors and the beauty that is our heraldry. The colors can only serve to further inspire our Fighters... As the Fighters are challenged!

There will be five different trials to test fighter’s skills, strength, and stamina! Face off with the Nemean Lion and its near impenetrable hide! The Hydra who had Nine deadly heads. Capture and return the Ceryneian Hind. Face off with the Amazon Princess and her Guards! Last, but not least, bear the weight of the world as Atlas retrieves the Apples you need to journey on.

More info to come as it is decided upon.

Come forth and test your skills and strength! We look forward to seeing the feats of Glory!

Site Information: Jewel Lake Parish -3833 Strawberry Rd, Anchorage, AK 99502

Site opens at 11AM and closes at 8PM.

Directions: Take your best route to Minnesota Dr/Walter J. Hickel Pkwy; Take the Raspberry Rd exit keeping right at the fork; Turn left onto Jewel Lake Rd; Turn left onto Strawberry Rd; the Parish will be on the left.

Event Registration: $10.00, Adult (Member Discount Event Registration: $5.00) Children (15 and younger): $FREE, Family Cap: $30.00.

Autocrat: Isabella Hawke (Melissa Snyder)




Selviergard 15th Anniversary Event

Greetings to the Known World, come and join the Barony of Selviergard as we celebrate the 15th Anniversary of be-coming a Barony. There will be activities never before held in Selviergard for all to take part in. This event will be held on a spectacular farmstead in Talkeetna Alaska, with open fields for camping and a central fire pit with benches. The site has ample parking and a place for Tin Castles.

We will be having heavy and rapier tournaments, archery contests, thrown weapons and a Siege Weapon display and competition. The site has a long-range facility for shooting arrows at long range targets like “Strip the Willow” and a Running Boar target to name a few. The Siege Weapons will compete for accuracy and range against a variety of targets there will be several classes of weapons that can be used, full scale (SCA Legal), small scale 2’ to 3’ size and table top models. There will be games like Dragon Feet Races, Rock, Kubb and others. The tournaments will be based on the Book of Five Rings.

Merchants are welcome to display their wares to all comers.

There will be cooking contests and A&S displays along with a History of Selviergard Tent to bring back the memories of the past.

Other activities include: Fighting Activities (five tournaments that include Polearms and Great Weapons, Florentine, Bear Pit, Off-hand single sword, and blindfolded single sword for both heavy and rapier fighters), Thrown weapons (Bullseye and Hawk Block, Cut the String, and Big to Small), Archery (IKAC, Royal Rounds, Novelty Targets, Strip the Willow, Running Boar), Siege Weapons (demonstration, Long Range, Accuracy Challenge), Arts and Sciences (Dutch Oven Cooking-Meat Dish and Dessert, Making Butter on Site, Camp Furniture), a variety of classes, Children’s Activities (Dragon Feet, Kubb for Kids, Bull Roar Making, Candle Making, Fire Starters, Flint and Steel use), as well as bardics and evening activities.

Site Information: Talkeetna, AK 99676

Site opens at 2PM on Friday and closes at 5PM on Monday.

The site is remote yet accessible with services 6 miles away, grocery store, medical clinic, gas station and Subway. Firewood and porta-can’s will be available. The water onsite is from a spring fed stream that is tested each year, (I have been drinking it since 1995) otherwise be prepared to bring your own water. We will have firewood available on site, ground fires are OK and must be filled in after use. Be aware that there are bears in the area periodically along with moose. There is no electricity available on site so be prepared. Cell service can be sporadic on site but works well down the road.

Directions: Take the Parks Highway to the Talkeetna Spur Road, head towards Talkeetna go 3 miles and turn right on Yoder Road, go down Yoder for 3.25 miles site is on the right. Follow the signs.

Event Registration: $25.00, Adult (Member Discount Event Registration: $5.00) Children (17 and younger): $15.00, Children under 12 are FREE. Family Cap: $60.00 ($50.00 cap for members).

Autocrats: Fergus mac Thomais (George Thompson) and Delphina de Grenada (Meghan Thompson).




Summer Hunt




Summer Coronet and Investiture

Come explore the Silk Road as the Great Principality in the North hosts her Coronet tournament and Investiture! Throughout the weekend, enjoy such activities as Amoring, Yoga, Kumihimo, Jewelry making, Candle making, an Arts and Science display, Pottery and more! Special activities will also be provided for the younger participants.

A special activity will be provided: It will start with your site token. At seven other activity stations, you will receive a token representing one of the groups belonging to Oertha that can be added to the site token.

Fighters, be prepared to win roses for your consorts!

Site information: Soldotna Rodeo Grounds / Milepost 22, K-Beach Road / Soldotna, AK 99669.

Site opens at 5PM on Friday and closes at 8PM on Sunday.

The site is discreetly wet, so make sure you have your period drink ware to hold any alcoholic beverages in

Event Registration: Adults: $15 for members ($20 for non-members), children under 17 are $10, and the family cap is $50.

Special notes for the event: While it is unlikely that there will be bears attending our event (except a certain Baron), moose do frequent the area and bears are sometimes present during the summer in this area. Be sure to be bear aware.
If you are a vendor, please contact Lord Rin McCray.

There will be camping area for mundane and period tents. Please contact Silvia with your size requirements for either.

Bardic will be held Friday and Saturday nights if it is so wished. A fire pit will be provided.

There is a building available for most of the event, however on Saturday night from 7-10 it will be unavailable, and cars will need to be parked on the gravel rather than the paved parking area.

Feast Information: Taste the wonders of a locally raised pig and pies from along the silk road. Feast on Saturday will be included in the event fee. If you are a group who would like to host a fundraiser breakfast or lunch, please let the Autocrat know.

Autocrat: Sylvia of Thrace (Ris Notter)




A Legend Lives On After a Barony Was Born

Come, my loved ones, I will tell you a tale…. When I go to war, my favorite things are: the DRUMS! – they stir your blood, reminding you of days gone by and bringing out man’s primal urges for warfare, feasting, and … MARSHALING the field! – how else can you be so close to the fighting, without wearing 50 pounds of gear?... and of course, connecting with FRIENDS, both old and new!

At this recent Estrella War, I was with FRIENDS, out on the field, MARSHALLING, while the DRUMS pounded a stirring rhythm, urging the armies to fight, when a tall, straw-hatted man approached me, bearing a marshalling stick. I, too, was bearing a marshalling stick, and greeted this man as a Peer. He kindly complimented some work I had done, when his eyes struck me…you see, they were as blue as a Forget-Me-Not, and his mustache as white as the glaciers of our fair Barony…and he as tall as the birch trees that reach for the sky….And then it struck me: I KNOW THIS MAN!!

It was a great pleasure to marshal the war alongside Master Ulrik, whose booming voice and tall, straw-hatted head could be seen above many of the fighters. When he came to speak to me, I looked into his glacier-blue eyes and said, “You don’t realize this, but I’ve known you for 30 years.” The look of surprise was quickly re-placed by a broad grin, and questioning in those glacier-blue eyes. As the warriors were ready to resume their battle, we didn’t speak again for quite a while, but then Master Ulrik returned to my side and asked, “My lady, how can we have known each other for 30 years, when you’re not old enough?”

I answered…” I’ve known you, and Flynx, and the other Trolls, since I was new in the SCA.” The key word: Trolls must have given it away! But my next statement confirmed it: “I’m Margarita, Founding Baroness of Selviergard, and the per-son who called you and Flynx to get information for our application to the BoD and the Charter for what became our Barony. We haven’t spoken in over 15 years.” Master Ulrik’s booming laugh, and obvious joy somehow made the Atenveldt sun feel even warmer as we shared our history of kinship with Selveirgard.

We reminisced for some time, about folks we’d both known, and how folks are doing today. I invited Master Ulrik to come to the Barony’s 15th Anniversary Celebration, but he has another commitment. I am delighted to share with you another photo of one of our Selviergardian fore-fathers and the words below:

From our “Executive Summary” (the document sent to the BoD before we became a Barony):

"In our humble beginnings, a group of SCAdians who were bikers, were a little more creative with their anachronism, and who were interested in forming their own group outside of the existing establishment, formed a small (incipient) shire approximately forty-five miles north of the northern-most baronial holding of the West Kingdom. It was the year Anno Societatus XIII, and these folk, who called themselves the Trolls, gathered to hold events, re-create western European history, and enjoy the ideals of chivalry and honor. From the early days of the Trolls to present-day, Selviergard has been a loyal subject to the Crown and a land dedicated to our motto, “For the Fun of It!”

"… As the Trolls mainstreamed into West Kingdom politics and practices, they began to form a set of traditions and a sense of self, separate from Eskalya and Winter’s Gate, the new baronies to the immediate south and distant north. Initially, during the reign of King Stephen, the Trolls presented His Majesty a scroll, requesting status as a freehold, which was received by the Crown and taken under advisement. The group’s growth and activities continued, and by A.S. XVII, at the request of the new seneschal, Piasa, and the acclaim of the Council of the North, Their Majesties, William and Andrea, decreed that Selviergard was, indeed, worthy of independence and recognition, and named the lands a Shire."

"...under threat of annexation by Eskalya, immediately claimed the lands and gave them to the Crown. Shortly thereafter, King Radnor, hearing cries of, “War! War!” wisely gave the lands right back, and they were granted to the incipient Shire. These lands ranged from Eagle River, which borders Eskalya, to the Hurricane Gulch in the north and west, and to the Copper River in the northeast, then south to where the river empties into the sea."

"The name of the group, “selvier gard,” was found in a book, the name of which has been lost to history, by the lady of another founding Troll, named Master Ulrich von Matanuska. According to this tome, the name means “free hold,” in the Old Norse language, and exactly suited the one-to-one relationship the Trolls wanted to maintain with the Crown of the West. This relationship we hold dear, and the next appropriate step for us is to become a barony, which, regardless of our relationship with our Coronet, still enjoys a direct link with our Kingdom.”




Constructing a 14th Century Trestle Table

A Brief History

A trestle table is an item of furniture consisting of two or three trestle supports linked by a longitudinal cross-member over which a board or tabletop is placed. In the Middle Ages, the trestle table was often little more than loose boards over trestle legs for ease of assembly and storage. This simple, collapsible style remained the most common Western form of table until the 16th century, when the basic trestle design gave way to stronger frame-based structures such as gateleg and refectory tables.[3] Ease of assembly and storage has made it the ideal occasional table, and it remains a popular form of dining table, as those seated are not so inconven-ienced as they might be with the more usual arrangement of a fixed leg at each corner.

My latest project is to construct all the furnishings for a 14th Century Apothecary shop, part of this will be Trestle Tables for the dis-play of herbal products.

The first step was research into the assorted designs used to make tables and other furniture during the 13th -14th century in England. Many of the designs that are reproductions are for late period 1550s and later. There are many beautiful examples but many are out of period, the designs did not change much, just the configuration of legs and decorating style. I found the most accurate information in period manuscripts and the illustrations showing real period furnishings in use.

As with any Table, the top is a flat surface, many types of wood were used to build furniture with, Oak, Maple, Walnut, Beech and Pine were the most widely used. The main differences were how the legs were built, this ranged from a simple pillar at each end to elaborately carved and decorated legs.

The table I chose to build is patterned off 14th century styles and are of simple and sturdy construction, all of the projects furniture will be built out of pine and hemlock. Once an idea was chosen it was time to draw out the actual design and construct a materials list to build it. One new step was done in this case and that was to visit the site of the new store and map out the layout to determine what furnishing were required and how would they be placed.

The Table

The first component to be built was the table top, this is constructed of ¾” thick pine boards that were glued and pegged on edge and clamped in a table vise, once the glue was dry, the surface was planned down to a smooth finish, next I used 1” x 2” straight grain Hemlock to go around the edges of the table top, these were glued and pegged into place and finish sanded to match the profile of the top. The table was flipped over and the leg bracing was added using 1” x2” hemlock glued and pegged to the bottom of the table with oak pegs.

As shown above the pine top with Hemlock trim, the trim adds stability to the pine planks and makes for a stiffer table top that won’t sag over time.

The next step was to layout and cut the leg components, this is where the styles varied so much, I chose a design that was strong and stable to support the intended use of the table.

For the legs I chose to use rough pine boards, these were 2”x4” and 2”x6” sizes, after the layout was done and the wood cut to size each component was drilled and a ½” Oak dowel was inserted to attach each piece along with wood glue, the parts were then ham-mered together for a tight fit and then clamped under pressure overnight for the glue to fully set. Each leg assembly was then rough planned and shaped to its final form. It was then time to fit-up the legs to the table.

Once the legs were matched up it was time to cut the hole in the center leg for the cross brace to be installed, I used a straight grained 2” x6” board for this support to add plenty of strength to the table. Each end of the brace was cut down to 3.5” width to cre-ate a solid beam. Once the legs had their holes cut the ends of the beam were fitted into the cuts and a measurement taken for placing the peg hole to keep it all together.

Next the table was placed on its legs and tested for stability.

One of the standard features of break down tables is the attachments for the legs. The majority of observed trestle tables show that the legs are not permanently attached to the table top. In most cases the top just sits on the legs and can be easily separated and moved. In my experience tables almost always need to be moved for one reason or another, if the legs are loose the table can’t be lifted and moved without several people helping. For this project I wanted the legs to be secure to the table without permanent attach-ment. I wanted to use a locking pin to secure the legs to the table. To accomplish this, I assembled the table and drilled two holes through the top cord of the legs. I used eye bolts placed on each side of the leg matching the holes and placed a handmade steel pin through the eyelets and wood. This provides a secure hold and will allow the table to be picked up and moved complete.

The last step will be to do the final finish sanding and then staining to complete the project.

Notes on Finishes

Period sanding techniques: None, because sanding does not appear to have been done in the Middle Ages. The process of dressing wood with a plane yields a very smooth surface (smoother, in fact, than sandpaper will give you), particularly if the plane is very sharp and well-tuned. I have personally, inspected a fair amount of woodwork from the 14th to 16th centuries and "chatter-marks," left by a plane that was slightly dull or out of tune, are typically evident, particularly on the "back" sides of an object. The visible surfaces in "front" were most probably finished by scraping with a sharp edge where necessary. This technique is still used today by traditional woodworkers. Sandpaper itself is no earlier than the 19th century.

Period finishing techniques: The most common finish was probably none at all. Ordinary objects, such as furniture, that were used on a daily basis would rapidly acquire a "patina" from handling. This handling would also damage other finishes that could have been used, such as wax; a wax finish has surprisingly little resistance to moisture and will wear off very quickly, making it not worth the trouble and expense to Apply. Another popular wood stain was Aqua Fortis (Nitric Acid and iron shavings) this stain gives wood especially maple an orange red finish that ages well, this was first mentioned by Alfred the Great in the 13th century.

Exceptions: Highly valued objects that were not intended to be handled frequently were finished with the most expensive and therefore desirable material available - paint. To our modern aesthetic, shaped as it is by the Arts & Crafts Movement etc., it seems almost sacrilegious to paint over a beautifully figured oak panel; yet that would have been the first choice of a medieval artisan working in the "high-end" of the market. Remember, these people would have been surrounded by wooden objects, and the "natural" appearance of wood that we prize so highly would have seemed "common" and vulgar to the upper classes. Instead of "finishing," think of "decorating."

The ultimate "high-end" finish can perhaps be found in tiny remnants on such objects as the Coronation Throne of England. The original finish, in addition to polychrome paint (including white lead with red lettering), included a gold foil surface on the back that was decorated by punching to create the image of a king (possibly Edward I). At a later but still medieval date, the throne was partially covered over by a sort of lustrous glazing. My references do not tell me what this glazing was made from, but it sounds sort of like colored varnish.

Varnish made from linseed oil was known at least as early as the mid-15th century, and possibly earlier; Cennini mentions how to make it. This was the base for the oil paint invented (some say) by Hubert VanEyck. It was almost certainly used to glaze over paintings on wood panels, and therefore seems likely to have been used on decorative objects as well.

During the Renaissance, of course, this esthetic underwent considerable change and high-end wooden objects, often inlaid with contrasting colors of wood, were finished with clear varnish. Again, this varnish was based on linseed oil, prepared by a
low-temperature cooking process that partially polymerizes the oil. Modern linseed oil will produce a very acceptable imitation finish; do not use it on eating utensils, as it contains toxic metals to improve the curing process.

There is not, sadly, a single good reference book available for period woodworking techniques. There are several books that touch on the subject, but none that are comprehensive. Most of the above information is distilled from snippets describing objects d'art in museums, museum catalogs, and archaeological references. There is one reference that may contain more information, but I haven't been able to locate a copy: "Furniture in England, France, and the Netherlands, 1200-1500" by Penelope Eames.



Baronial History on Display: The War Banner of Selviergard

In 2007 the Barony of Selviergard and the Barony of Winter’s Gate went to war in the fields of Tolsona within the borders of Selviergard. This event was a fun weekend full of fighting and pageantry as each group had amazing fun with battles and competitions the likes of which have not been seen in some time. It was at this event, Border Wars North, that a banner was given to Baron Georg, the Baron of Selviergard at the time, to take onto the field of battle.

Baron Georg of Selviergard carrying the War Banner of Selviergard in battle at the Border Wars North event hosted by the Barony of Selviergard and Winter’s Gate. Photograph by Helen of Avebury. June 16, 2007.

Called the War Banner, the design is based upon the storied Raven banner of the Norse culture—one flown by, according to tradition, notable historical figures such as the sons of Ragnar Lodbrok, the Jarls of Orkney, and even King Cnut the Great. The Raven Banner, called hrafnsmerki in Old Norse, was a totemic flag flown by Norse and Scandinavian chieftains especially during the 9th-11th centuries. The flag is usually represented as a triangular cloth with a rounded outside edge—often decorated with a depiction of a raven. The most notable artistic representation of the Raven Banner can be found in the Bayeux Tapestry. The hrafnsmerki was thought to be representative of Odin’s ravens and was considered both a good fortune (for those that flew the banner) and an ill omen for others (mostly those the banner flew against).

The triangular pieces on the flag, numbering five, are hand-dyed fabric and sewn individually onto the banner but the number has no special meaning. On the flag is painted a drakkar, the main charge of the Barony’s heraldic device, along with the Norse rune Tiwaz, the symbol of victory especially noted in the Sigrdrífumál, a poem in the Poetic Edda. The banner was designed to be affixed to a spear and can be used in combat.

The banner was crafted by Halfdan Ôzzurson, then known as Thomas Sorngrym. He noted that the Selviergard banners in possession at the time were either made of silk or too large to take into battle and as such, wanted to craft something that could be carried into battle. The banner was not presented in court, but merely in a small gathering of Selviergardian fighters on the field before the start of the battles.

Artifacts, such as the War Banner, are an important part of the history of the Barony of Selviergard. They are a physical representation of past deeds and activities. While some of the artifacts and interesting items from the past have been lost to time there are many that remain and under the care of the Selviergard Historical Society. The Viking War Banner artifact is currently in possession of the Baron of Selviergard.

More information on the Border Wars North event can be found on the Selviergard History Project website.

The Selviergard History Project



Baronial Business

Upcoming Events for 2018

The following is a list of upcoming events.  List is subject to change.

May 2018
Selviergard 15th Birthday May. 25-28

June 2018
Selviergard Summer Hunt Jun. 30

July 2018
Summer Coronet Jul. 21-22

August 2018
Selviergard Warlords Tourney Aug. 4

October 2018
Selviergard Samhain Oct. 27

December 2018
Selviergard Yule Dec. 8

Special Note:  June Crown 2019 will be held at the Palmer Fairgrounds in Oertha!


From the Chronicler...

If you are interested in submitting photos to the DragonTale please email your submissions to the Chronicler no later than the 15th of every month.