Years ago I taught a soufflé class in which we made Jacques Pepin’s Lettuce Soufflé and Pierre Franey’s Chocolate Soufflés.RELATED CONTENT
In preparing for Valentine’s Day, thinking about chocolate is a useful pastime. And it’s none too early.RELATED CONTENT
One of our favorite fall and winter dishes is stuffed bell peppers or cabbage leaves.RELATED CONTENT
Between the two of them, they have almost 100 years of employment at the Fargo Public Library. Diane Briggs began at the old Carnegie Library in 1967 and Steve Hubbard started there as a part-timer in 1966.RELATED CONTENT
When I think of marzipan, I think of my family’s friends, Chris and Virginia Jensen.RELATED CONTENT
It’s been 10 years since I wrote about rullepølse, that tasty Norwegian holiday delicacy.RELATED CONTENT
Last month when I looked at the ballot for the “Best of the Red River Valley,” it was brought home to me how many things have changed since I was a young adult in Fargo in the late 1950s and early 1960s.RELATED CONTENT
A while ago I came across a story about Amazons from Greek mythology. It seems that in ancient times, Amazons were one-breasted women warriors. The right breast was removed to facilitate their prowess as archers.RELATED CONTENT
The rutabaga’s nickname is “Swede,” so what it’s doing in the soup at the Sons of Norway is a bit of a mystery.RELATED CONTENT
According to historian Will Durant, civilization is the unnoticed history on the banks of the stream. In the past year, I have been overwhelmed by history. Not the history of civilization but rather my family’s history on the banks of the stream.RELATED CONTENT
Until I came across a 1928 clipping in The Forum’s library, I hadn't imagined a neighborhood of family homes on Eighth Street North between First and Second avenues.RELATED CONTENT
Some of the happiest memories of my 12 years in the Fargo schools are of the art classes at Horace Mann from 1946 to 1952, Ben Franklin from 1952 to 1954 and Fargo Central High School from 1954 to 1958.
If those of us who live here remembered what the weather was like the previous winter, we might consider living in a more southerly climate. Some do go south during our cold months, but I think the majority stay home. And you get used to it. In years gone by, we even went to school when the weather was bad.
“ ‘Architects Have Varied Background In Building Design’ “Robert B. Cerny, Ralph Rapson and W. J. Seifert are the three architects who are drawing plans for Fargo’s new City Hall and auditorium building to be erected in the civic center area along 4th Street North between 1st and 3rd Avenue.” – The Forum, Oct. 7, 1956 At the time that story was written, the area between Fourth Street and the river and between First Avenue and Third Avenue North had been leveled for urban renewal.
Memories of the holidays seem to last a long time, and at my age I’m happy that I can recall the celebrations of my youth.RELATED CONTENT
Recently Forum reporter Dave Olson wrote about businesses that have vanished from the streets in Fargo and Moorhead, and I’d like to comment on several of those that readers remem-bered.RELATED CONTENT
Fargo - In the early 1960s, I used to drive my husband out to Edgewood golf course. The paving on North Elm Street ended at 32nd Avenue.RELATED CONTENT
A trade publication described chef Tim Rosendahl as “one of the top culinary educators in the industry” when he left his job in 1996 as executive chef instructor and administrator of culinary development at Walt Disney World to join Red Lobster as vice president of food and beverages.RELATED CONTENT
FARGO - When I went to work at The Forum in 1972 as their librarian, I came across two photos of a site being cleared for a building.RELATED CONTENT
‘Thousands See Forsberg House: While it is not one of the oldest in Fargo, The house at 815 3rd Ave. S., is probably one of the best known because it has, in the past 20 years, been visited by thousands. Officially, it is listed in the American Association of Museums as The Forsberg House,” according to a Forum article on June 15, 1975.RELATED CONTENT