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Scandinavian American. [volume] (Seattle, Wash.) 1945-1958, September 01, 1945, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093436/1945-09-01/ed-1/seq-10/

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10
A Chat With the Housewife
If, like me. you hate to be pest
ered with putting labels on fruit
and jams and jellies. try what I
did. While the jars are still hot.
write on the glass with color cray
on, any dark color. The crayon
melts a hit and writes perfectly
and will wash off for next year
with hot water.
37 t it
Since the cucumber patch pro
duced prodigiously, I have been
putting up pickles and one of our
favorites 182
French Pickles
Slice 20 medium cucumbers in
thick slices and place in layers
with salt and sliced onions. Let
stand for two or three hours.
Drain. Bring to a boil: 1 quart of
Vinegar. 2 cups brown sugar. 2
teaspoons each of celery seed.
mustard seed. cinnamon. salt and;
turmeric. and 1 teaspoon of pep-l
per. Put in cucumbers and onions
and let come to a boil. seal in ster—
:.:zed jars.
An excellent preserve. if you
aren't doing too much plain fruit
canning and have the sugar is: I
Pea-r Preserve.
Fill as heaping full as pogsible
a bowl with sliced pears. then
empty into another container. Fill
same bow! level full with sugar.;
{our OVer pears and let stand an‘
hour or so to draw juice. Then
cook very slowly for hours and
1'. ours. Stix occassionally so they
won‘t stick. “’hen thickened, put
in sterilized jars and seal. I have
isund that cooking about three
Tcours one day and cooling and
making again for several hours
the next day works very nicely.
$ * l=
Something very extra special,
.somewhat unusual and very. very
good is:
American Relief for
Norway, Inc.
Clothing Depot and Sewing Room
Room 402, Bay Bldg.
1213 1st Ave.. Seattle, Wash.
Elevator operator will let you
in with bundles between the hours
:2' S a. m. and 5 p. m. Sewing
Monday and Friday. Information
—Call ME. 4995.
Address all mail to P. O. Box
9‘, Seattle, “'ash. 3
Scandinavian Fraternity
Of America
Seattle Lodge No. 61 meets 2nd
and 4th Saturday, 7:30 p. m., at
Swedish Club. 1627 8th Ave.. Se
aztle.
Independent Order of
Vikings
Meets first and third Friday of
:ach month at Swedish Club, 1627
'-th Ave. Seattle
Alheda Lodge No. 2
Ind. Order Ladies of Viking
Meets owry first and third Fri
jay of each month at. Swedish
Club. 1627 5th Ave. 8 p. m.
Svea Male Chorus
C. H. Sutherland. Director
Hehearsgls evgrAyA Thugsggy night
from 7:30 to 9:30
New Singers Welcome!
C. H. Sutherland. Director
Adrian Ericson. Secretary
Swedish Club. 1627 8th Ave.
Seattle
Swedish
Vice Consulate
1249 White-Henry—Stuart Bldg.
“lane ”in 5640
Seam? Foundation
Swedish National
Senatorium
Welcomes don-Mona for the
curing of tuberculosis.
Robvrt F. Sands". Prom
612 Alaska Bldg. mun am
H. B. Huidwn. SN'.
1929 3rd Ave. MAI: 4724
l. 0. G. T.
North star Lodge Sn. 2
Meets ewry \Vedm-sday at 8
p.m.. 1.00.7. Hall. 109 Via-smut:
St. Seattle. ‘
Green Tomato Preserve
Use small green tomatoes, slic-g
ed. To each pound of tomatoes‘
use 3/4 pound of sugar. And to
each two pounds of tomatoes use
the juice and rind. sliced very
thin, of one lemon.
Put sugar in pan, with enough
water to dissolve—add tomatoes
and lemon. simmer until they are
transparent. Put in hot sterile
jars and seal.
4‘ it $
Home canned tomato juice is
very easy to make and a grand
addition to the food shelves for
the winter. Perhaps you have lots
of tomatoes of your own or can't
resist the boxes now beginning to
appear at the grocers.
Tomato Juice
10 pounds of tomatoes,
2 teaspoons salt,
1 tablespoon sugar,
1 medium onion, sliced.
1 small green pepper. cut up.
1 cup chopped celery.
Cook tomatoes until pulpy. add
other ingredients and heat thor
oughly, but do not boil. Put thru
a colander. Bring juice to bOiling
and seal in hot sterilized jars.
Makes six pints. Coffee jars are
perfect for juices,
I * it
The “kings" are in the bay. and"
perhaps the head of the house will
be lucky and come hOme with a
big one. If he does, use at least
onefair sized piece. two or three
.pounds. to boil. And when boiling‘
‘it, put a. small slice of lemon, al
small bay leaf. salt and a big
sprig of (fill in the water With it.
Then for sauce, melt butter. add
flour and use broth from fish, add
a. bit of vinegar and sugar to
taste. a little fine chopped dill and
lastly the yolk of an egg. Do not
boil after the yolk goes in,
I :4: I! 11
I For winter use in flavoring
lcooking. dry 3 bunch of dill, Just
'hang it in the sun for a week or
’until dry. pack in a box and cover.
I Or if you wish, chop it up. spread
l in the sun to dry and pack in jars.
.Dill can also be salted down by
putting in jars with layers of salt.
C. A. S'l'ang
Norwegian Consul
519 “hits Bldg, 4th and Union
MAln 0713
Leif Erikson No. I
Sons of Norway
Meets 2nd and 4th Wednesday at
Norway Hall, 2015 Boren Ave,
Seattle.
Teric Vlken No. 3]
Sons of Nomy
Meets every first and third Tues
day at IOOF Hall Market St.
and 17th N. W.,
Seattle
Valkyrien No. I
Daughters of Norway
Meets 2nd and 4th Wednesday at
Norway Hall, 2015 Boren Ave.
Breidcblik No. 10
Daughters of Norway
,Meezs every first and third Tues
day at IOOF Hall Market St.
and 17th N. W.
None Home, Inc.
gPresident. Dr. T. W. Buschmann,
i Stimson Bldg, Seattle.
Secretary. A. S. Ryland.
1 703 Seaboard Bldg.. Seattle. Wash‘
Norw. SingingSociety
August emer. Dir.
‘ Meets every Monday night at
‘Norway Hall. 2015 Boren Ave..
iseattle.
Baltic Lodge No. I, IOGT
' Meets evm-y first Friday at
{10.0.12 Hall, Boren and Virginia,
. Seattle
Bolder Sick Bencfit 5
Society 1
Meets every 2 Thursday at IOOF‘?
Hall, 1701 and Market SL, Benin“
An Editorial About
Maj. Richard Bong
The New York Herald Tribune
carried the following editorial
about the late Major Richard Ira
Bong, a son of Swedish immi
grants, the greatest flying ace of
World War II.
“In a war so tremendous that
it has spread around the globe
and engaged the full energies of
millions of people, it is almost im
possible to assess the contribution
of a single individual. One might
say that Major Bong, in shooting
down forty enemy planes and thus
establishing a record unequaled in
American history, has set a stand
ard and ideals for fellow airmen
and every eager young lad in the
United States too young 'to be in
uniform; one might measure his
value to his country in terms of
morale; one might say that he
was lucky. an expert shot, and
superb flyer; or one might say.
here was a man with adventure
and daring strong in his blood.
devoted to a punishing task, and
fulfilling his duty with courage
and honor and intelligence. All of
which would be true.
But a. hero does more—he pulls
a war ahead with him. Among
American flyers. for instance.
there was first a race to see who
could equal or outscore Captain
Eddie Rickenbacker‘s World War
I record of twenty-six planes.
When that had been pulled down.
it was an open run for every one
out ahead. Now the object is to
outshoot Major Bong in a perilous
contest with laurels coming high
and flyers dying in attempted
achievement.
General MacArthur pinned the
Congressional Medal of Honor on
Major Bong's tunic last December.
In two years, he had shot down
in Pacific warfare almost an en
emy a month. It was a prodigious
accomplishment. freeing the dan
gerous eastern skies of forty en
emy aircraft, and setting the seal
on Major Bong as a hero extra~
ordinary in the enormous conflict."
With peach season at- its height
and still quite a few hot days left.
ice cream season is still here. By
all means make» some fresh peach
ice cream. A good vanilla recipe.
without the vanilla flavoring, but
with a drop of almond flavor and
lots of mashed or sliced peaches
is wonderful.
8 I 3'
Ice cream reminds us of freez~
ing. and if you have a locker. by
all means freeze corn on the cob.
it is one of the most satisfactory
of frozen vegetables. Simply husk
corn and steam for 10 minutes. or
drop in boiling water to blanch
and let come to a boil and boil 6
minutes. Then cool completely.
wrap individually in wax paper
and put in the locker.
t t t
The dahlias are in full blossom
now, and if you ship off the dead
blooms the plant will continue to
bloom a. long time yet. Soon the
Chrysanthemums will be begin
ning. and you will find again that
you lack a number of varieties
and colors that your nelgmors
have. By all means note Which
ones you desire and ask the
neighbor for cuttings in the spring.
Place the cutting in sand and
,keep damp for about 10 days, and
you will have a well rooted little
lplant to set out. 1
I o t o ;
l Schooltlme and fall house clean-1
ting time are here again. and the
summer is nearly gone. Have you;
‘ Had the furnace cleaned and
‘any repair done? You don't want.
in to give out during cold weath-i
ler, and that is when the repair-‘
iman is always the most harried.
‘Do it now. :
l 2. Ordered and put 'in all the
il‘uel that you can store? Delivery
1L9 prompt now, i
' 3. Thought about broken and
{cracked windows and weather
stripping and minor repairs?
‘ 4. Cleaned the gutters a nd
ldnins in preparatlonl for {all
lmins?
White Is Helsinki's Color...
One does not take in all Hel
sinki in a day——it is not all of a
piece. It must be explained and
returned to if one is to get the
flavor and the variety—to see the
wise planning, from the areas of
public building to the sports fields
and the industrial sections.
If there is a dominating color
in the capital it is certainly white,
ranging from bone white to lus
trous white. ivory white. oyster
white. and thence into shades of
pearl gray and granite pink. The
new public schools, hospitals, and
various sports stadia, the arrest
ing new Agricultural College, and
hundreds of modern apartment
houses in white stucco and con
crete have strengthened the im
pression of whiteness. Certainly
there are more white structures
in Helsinki than in any other
European c‘ity. Buildings remain
white for years, for although the
capital is also the republic’s larg
est industrial town, it is virtually
smokeless. Instead of coal, birch
wood is used for fuel. and birch
wood gives off almost no smoke.
Rains in summer and snow in
winter keep the houses well
washed, and the fresh sea breezes
help the sun to dry them.
As in Stockholm. the visitor to
Helsinki is always impressed by;
the harmony of color of the better
apartment houses. They are not
monotonously white, but are re
lieved by bright awnings of deep
sea blue or rust or orange, or
aquamarine or pale lemon yellow.
Often the buildings are painted a
wheat-color or a whitish-green like
Malaga grapes. lnvarlably when
color is used on the new buildings
it is pastel and chalky in effect.
never violent, never murky. Some
of the architects have selected
colors that seem intended to re
flect the luminosity of the aurora
borealis - the cool glowworm
green or a diluted heliotrope much
like that of light bulbs filled with
The mail service between Sweden
and the U. S. A. is slow on account
oi the war. It may be a long time
since you heard from your friends
and relatives.
Why not get the news from your
home town in the SVBNSK A
POSTER every week?
Two page: of Budiograms from
all parts of Sweden that are only
one week old when they reach
you.
GET THE NEWS FROM SWEDEN
EVERY WEEK IN
SVENSKA POSTEN
WMSwecbs/z 7905f?
SUBSCRIBE NOW
$2.00 per year
22.28 First An., Seattle I, Wn.
(5 blocks north of Pike St.)
EL. 52”
_THE SCANDINAVIAN AMERICAN
helium.—From “Finland Forever,"
by Hudson Strode. (New York:
Harcourt. Brace. 1941.) '
Scandinavian
Groups Meet
Many Scandinavian conferences
have recently been held in Swe
den. August 11-12. for instance,
the postal employees. transport
workers and seamen's unions of
the Scandinavian countries met in
Stockholm to discuss common pro
blems. A meeting of shipowners
from the Northem countries was
opened in Gothenburg August 14.
Fifteen members of the SWedish
Riksdag are taking part in the
congress of the Nordic Interpar
liamentary Union in Copenhagen.
On August 5 the Scandinavian
peace associations held a meeting
at Eda, in the Swedish province
of Vermland close to the Norwe
gian border, which in the 17th
and 18th centuries was a fortress.
but which now is known for its
“Peace Mounment,” commemorat
ing the peaceful dissolution, in
1905, of the union between Swe
den and Norway. About 15,000
people, mostly Swedes and Norwe
gians, were assembled. Among the
speakers were Count Foike Berna
dotte and a member of the Nor
wegian government, Conrad Bon
nevie-Svendsen. who during the
German occupation of Norway
played a. prominent part in the
resistance movement.
He called the Norwegian-Swe
dish border “a blessed line, a bond
drawing the two nations to
gather."
General Motors expects to de
liver the first new cars to Sweden
since the war sometime in Novem
ber. according to the company's
Stockholm manager.

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