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Sweden in World War II - across borders


Lost Swedish civilian ships


During World War II Swedish ships sailed for Sweden, the Allies, the Germans, the Red Cross and for some others.

Swedish merchant sailors memorial Around 1,400-1,500 Swedish sailors were killed when Swedish ships were hit by bombs, grenades, mines and/or torpedoes. (Plus or minus some hundreds - I've seen various numbers.)

500-600 Swedish sailors were killed on ships from other nations.

Around 270 Swedish ships were sunk.


The Germans were skilled when it came to salvage and repair of sunk ships, and some of the sunk Swedish ships were back in traffic later.

The list of ships is not complete. Two of my three main sources for the table has focus on the iron ore traffic from northern Sweden to ports in among others the Netherlands, on ships in the 'granted' Swedish traffic between Sweden and among others the South America, and the Red Cross relief traffic from Canada to Greece.

Date is Month-Day.


1939
Date and shipPlace (appr) and causeNotes
09-24 - s/s Gertrud BrattSkagerak - torpedo, German subIn book [s64, 1999] it is told that the crew was allowed to leave the ship before she was sunk. (In book [s63, 1993] the same author wrote that she was sunk by a mine, and that 4 men were killed.)   Another source: she carried wood, pulp and paper.
09-25 - SilesiaNorway - German sub
09-28 - s/s NylandNorwegian coast - torpedo, German subFirst investigation by German officer about the destination of the iron ore cargo, then the Swedish sailors could leave the ship before it was sunk.
Crew from Nyland got help from a Norwegian destroyer
09-30 - s/s GunSkagerak - torpedo, German sub
10-08 - VistulaShetland - German sub
10-20 - Gustaf Adolf61.00N 00.48E - German sub
11-26 - Gustaf E ReuterShetland - German sub
12-02 - Rudolf56.15N 01.25 W - German sub
12-06 - Vinga56.25N 01.08E - German sub
12-12 - ToröNear Falsterbo, Sweden - mine
12-18 - Lister55.13N 01.33E - German sub
12-21 - MarsIceland - German subSunk by U21. Another source: 12-15 - Mars, Britain - German sub
12-21 - Carl Henckel57.00N 00.17E - German subSunk by U21



1940
Date and shipPlace (appr) and causeNotes
01-01 - L.M. Trozelli54.14N 01.36W - German sub
01-03 - SvartönNorth Sea - German sub20 men killed.   Another source: With iron ore from Narvik to Middlesbrough, Britain. Torpedoed.
01-05 - s/s FenrisGulf of Bothnia - S.U. subAt least 2 women survived.
01-13 - SylviaScotland - German sub
01-18 - Foxen58.52N 00.22W - probably British mine
01-18 - PajalaHebrides - German sub
01-18 - s/s Flandria54.00N 03.40E - German sub16 men and 1 woman killed, 3 survived. Sunk by U9.
01-19 - s/s Patria54.00N 03.30E - German sub (Earlier book: Dutch coast - 2 mines)Sunk by U9. (Earlier book: 17 men and 2 women killed). (Other book: 18 men and 1 woman killed, 4 survived.)
01-21 - AndalusiaNorth Sea - probably German sub
01-22 - Gothia57.46N 09.50W - German sub
02-01 - FramNorth Sea 57.43N 02.06W - torpedo, German sub
02-05 - s/s WirgoÅland - S.U. bombers
02-11 - OraniaShetland - German sub
02-12 - Dalarö56.44N 11.44W - German sub
02-13 - s/s Norna55.30N 11.00W - German sub
02-16 - OsmedHebrides - German subSunk by U14
02-16 - LianaHebrides - German subSunk by U14
02-24 - Santos59.17N 00.42W - German sub
03-02 - Lagaholm59.34N 05.10W - gun on German subCrew left in lifeboats before the Germans began to shoot.
04-10 - Sveaborg62.52N 07.34W - German sub
Sveaborg
04-14 - s/s TorneNarvik - Germans opened valve in bottom of the shipCrew left ship during fights in harbour. When visited later, the ship had been sacked.
Torne, built 1913 by Lindholmens Verkstad
04-14 - s/s Styrbjörn (tug)Narvik - Germans opened valve in bottom of the shipLater salvaged and back in duty in Narvik.
04-15 - s/s BodenNarvik - Germans opened valve in bottom of the shipHad also been sacked.
04-22 - s/s MertainenTrondheim - German bombersPilots also used machine guns on deck and lifeboats. Was common during later air attacks.
05-04 - s/s MonarkSouth Norway - British subCaptured by Germans, on way to Hamburg. Investigated by British, and then sunk.
05-08 - m/s OxelösundNarvik - German bombersHad also been sacked. Later salvaged and back in the iron ore traffic.
05-11 - m/s StråssaNarvik - German explosivesGermans bombers failed to sink the ship, despite several hits.
?? - s/s AbiskoNarvik
05-19 - Erik Frisell57.25N 09.15W - German sub
05-28 - s/s TorstenKattegatt - mine, British or Swedish?
06-20 - Tilia Gorthon48.32N 06.20W - German sub
06-22 - ElgöMediterranean Sea - Italian subFirst torpedo missed, the sub used the 102 mm gun, and then sank Elgö with a torpedo.
07-07 - Bissen50.06N 10.23W - German sub
07-17 - O.A. Brodin59.22N 03.40W - German sub
08-01 - Sigyn56.10N 09.25W - German sub
08-03 - Atos56.00N 07.00W - German sub
08-09 - CantonTory Island - German sub
08-13 - s/s MongoliaKiel area - probably British magnetic mineBritish planes dropped many magnetic mines along the German coast, a hazard especially to ships with iron ore.
08-13 - Nils GorthonHebrides - German sub
08-16 - s/s HedrunWest of Ireland 57.10N 16.37W - German sub8 men and 1 woman were killed.
08-29 - Alida Gorthon56.09N 12.14W - German sub
09-26 - SiljanIceland - German subSunk by U46
10-02 - GondulNear Limhamn, Sweden
10-18 - Canvallaria57.22N 11.11W - German subSunk by U46
10-18 - Gunborg57.14N 11.00W - German subSunk by U46. A Greek ship offered the Swedes to come onboard, but they said no thanks. Some minutes later the Greek ship was sunk by a torpedo.
10-20 - m/t Janus56.35N 15.03W - German subSunk by U46
10-27 - MeggieAzores - Italian sub
11-09 - m/s Vingaland55.41N 18.24W - probably Italian subVingaland was damaged after attack of German bomber on 11-08, and the Italian sub Marconi reported a damaged ship sunk on 11-09.
11-17 - Veronica55.20N 08.45W - German sub
11-23 - s/s Anten56.57N 18.18W - German sub
12-02 - Gwalia39.22N 14.22W - German sub
12-04 - DaphneSpain - German sub
12-12 - StureholmNorth Atlantic - German sub
12-21 - Mangen40.45N 16.50W - Italian sub
12-31 - Valparaiso60.01N 23.00W - German sub



1941
Date and shipPlace (appr) and causeNotes
01-11 - s/s BerthaKøbenhavn area - probably British magnetic mine4 men killed.
02-26 - Rydboholm55.32N 14.24W - German sub
02-26 - s/s GöteborgIceland - German sub9 men of Swedish crew killed, as 13 men and 1 woman from other nations. No one survived. Probably sunk by U70. Earlier the ship among others had transported British soldiers from Sweden to Britain, after the unsuccessful campaign in Norway in 1940, and in August 1940 she sailed from Lerwick (on Shetland Islands) to Petsamo (in northern Finland) with 124 Swedes from various sunk Swedish ships.
03-05 - m/s Murjek (on or after 02-28, mentioned in the same book)Faroe Islands - German sub14 Swedes killed, as crew from other nations. No one survived. 8 of the Swedes had worked on other sunk ships, and had signed on Murjek in Santos on her trip to Sweden.
03-17 - Korshamn61.09N 12.20W - German sub
03-29 - Liguria60.00N 29.00W - German sub7 men survived. 10 men spent 5 days on a raft before rescued by British s/s Athenic, who was sunk by a torpedo the following day. This time the Swedes were rescued after a few hours together with other survivors. They were brought to a hospital in Liverpool, and the same night Liverpool was bombed.   Another source: Carried coal from Dunston to Las Palmas.
Liguria, built 1914 by Lindholmens Verkstad
03-31 - m/t Castor57.59N 32.08W - torpedo, German sub15 men killed, 21 survived.   Another source: On her way to Gothenburg, with oil from Port Arthur, Texas. Sunk by U 46.
04-12 - m/s KexholmNorth Atlantic - German bomberCrew survived.
04-17 - m/s Venezuela53.00N 18.00W - torpedo, German sub41 Swedish crew killed, and 4 men and 4 women from Finland who were passengers. No one survived. On 04-10 a German plane had missed with 6 bombs, but close enough for detonations to cause some damages. A seventh bomb had gone through the main deck, but not exploded. Then the plane used its machine guns, but no one was killed.
04-?? - m/s TrolleholmPortugal - German ‘hijacker’ shipCrew taken onboard German ship Thor, and explosives attached on Trolleholm.
05-04 - JapanWest Africa - German sub
05-15 - s/s OssianGerman North Sea coast - torpedoes and bombs, British planes3 men killed.
06-06 - Taberg35.36N 11.12W - Italian sub
06-22 - CalabriaInishtrabull - German sub
07-05 - s/s Stig GorthonGerman North Sea coast - probably British magnetic mine
07-14 - s/s AspenDutch coast - British bombersSlightly damaged during nightly bomber attack in the Kiel channel, not hit during bomber attack the following night, but hit by 13 bombs (of which some did not explode) on 14th. One time-delayed bomb landed on the bridge, and was thrown over board where it exploded in the water. A German ship tried to tow the ship to Ijmuiden, but the ship leaked too much.
07-28 - Norita40.10N 15.30W - probably torpedoes, German subAfter the attack U203 had to dive to avoid depth charges, but they reported torpedo detonations.
09-11 - s/s Garm63.02N 37.51W - German subU432 shot two torpedoes and sunk one ship, which may have been Garm. One woman were among the survivors.
09-11 - Scania63.14N 37.12W - torpedoes, German submarinesU82 hit with one torpedo, U202 hit with two torpedoes, and Scania sank.
09-16 - m/s YarrawongaHamburg - British bombers
10-21 - s/s HildaDutch coast - British bombers
10-27 - s/s GunlögDutch coast - British bombers
Gunlög
11-01 - s/s SigridKiel area - British mine11 men were killed. As so often the lifeboats were damaged when the mine exploded, and this time also the extra raft on deck was damaged. Loaded with iron ore, she sank in 30 seconds.
11-10 - s/s Vollrath ThammDutch coast - British mine
11-22 - m/t UnoMemel area in the Baltic Sea - probably German mineThe ship transported destilled water to submarine batteries. A German guard ship signalled, but the signals could not be understood - so the tanker sailed towards the guard ship, and hit a mine.
11-23 - s/s HeddaCuxhaven - British magnetic mineThe ship had anchored in the harbour in dense fog, waiting for the fog to lift before berthing and unloading the iron ore. The following day a mine exploded at the aft. Probably the ship had turned around the anchor.


On 05-25 s/s Trione was hit by British bombers in the North Sea. 3 men were killed, but the ship was not sunk.
On 06-06 s/s Ceylon was hit by British bombers in the North Sea. 1 man was killed, but the ship did not sink.
08-08 – s/s Venersborg was hit by British bombers in Denmark. 2 Swedes and 1 Dane killed. The Swedes had abandoned the burning ship, but Germans from another ship went onboard (Swedes were not permitted to go onboard) and they managed to tow the ship to land where the fire was put out. Later she was towed to Sweden, repaired, and went back into the iron ore traffic.
11-01 – s/s Braheholm was bombed near Rotterdam, and as usual the planes also used their machine guns. One man was killed. On the way to the Kiel channel the convoy was attacked by British bombers at several occasions. The ship arrived in Stockholm one week later.
11-02 – s/s Ingeren bombed near Rotterdam, and one man was killed. After some days at a warft she sailed on to Sweden.
11-23 – s/s Hastings seemingly caused a magnetic mine to explode a little too early, and only got a minor leak. After inspection she could continue to Sweden.


1942
Date and shipPlace (appr) and causeNotes
01-12 - m/s Yngaren57.00N 26.00W - German subA Swede and a Dane survived, rescued after 28 days on a raft in the North Atlantic in the middle of the winter.
02-03 - Amerikaland36.36N 74.10W - German sub
03-07 - s/s Skåne20.50N 62.05W - Italian subNo one was killed.
04-08 - s/s AraSouth of Cuxhaven - mine explosion midship starboardExplosion tore up the heavy metal floor in engine room, bent the propeller shaft and damaged steam pipes. On deck the planking, a large part of the superstructure, and starboard lifeboat were damaged. The stove was thrown into the opposite wall. The cook was not there at the moment. One man in the machine room climbed over bulkheads to get out as hot steam filled the engine room and water rushed in through leaks. He managed to get out via the ‘propeller tunnel’. This man had experienced similar sinkings during WWI, and this was the third time he was on a ship sunk by mines during WWII.
04-13 - Korsholm28.21N 80.22W - German sub
04-20 - s/s AreteDenmark - mines4 men killed. Ship sank in three minutes.
04-20 - Agra34.40N 69.35W - German sub
05-08 - s/s RuthDutch coast - British bombsSunk in British bomber hit-and-run attack. British radar gave the Brits info about shipping along the enemy coast, bombers could reach the targets in 15-30 minutes and make low level bomb and machine-gun attacks, and leave before German fighters could reach the area. Ruth sailed in convoy that was attacked a number of times, and two other ships were sunk in the evening of the 7th. Ruth was hit by two bombs one hour before midnight, and despite efforts to save her she sank on the 8th. Another source: Ruth sailed from Rotterdam towards Gothenburg, with coal.
Ruth
05-13 - Tolken51.50N 33.35W - German sub
05-19 - Tisnaren03.38N 32.01W - Italian sub
05-30 - s/s VärmdöDutch coast - British bombs6 men and 1 woman killed.
06-03 - Anna34.10N 68.22W - German subAnna was reported to lack Swedish neutrality signs and illumination, and to sail with zigzag course.
06-09 - s/s StureborgCyprus, Mediterranean Sea - torpedo or bombs, Italian plane16 Swedes, 2 Portugese and 1 Egyptian crew killed, and 1 Swiss Red Cross representative. 10 of the 20 in the crew managed to get onto a raft. Lack of water and food killed one after the other, and when the raft stranded near Gaza after 22 days only one man was alive. The ship sailed in the Red Cross aid for Greece, and was on the way to Haifa to fetch wheat for Greece.
06-12 - s/s BojanNear Sassnitz, Baltic Sea - British magnetic mineTowed towards land where she sank. Damaged both by the mine, as the cargo of paper pulp swelled, and by explosives used to unload the cargo. Sold as wreck, but reappeared as “Hoheweg”, in traffic for the rest of the war.
06-12 - s/s SentaGerman North Sea coast - British bombersAt least 2 women survived. The ship sank so fast that the lifeboats were not launched until the main deck was below the water.
06-21 - s/s EknöGerman North Sea coast - mine
06-22 - s/s Ada GorthonEast of Öland, in Swedish waters - Soviet Union torpedo14 men killed, 8 survived. Torpedo hit midship. The ship had 2,000 metric tonnes iron ore in the fore and another 2,000 in the aft - and sank in less than 30 seconds.
Ada Gorthon
07-01 - m/s EknarenIndian Ocean - Japanese sub
07-06 - m/s ArgentinaSkagerak - mines4 men killed.
07-06 - m/s UddeholmSkagerak - minesAll rescued. Argentina and Uddeholm had sailed all the way from South America, and were close to Sweden. When questioned by Germans in Norway, it was discovered that published information about a change in the minefield had not been received by the Swedish captains.
Uddeholm, built in 1934 by Eriksbergs MV
07-09 - s/s MargaretaNorth of Gotland, in Swedish waters - Soviet Union torpedo14 men killed, 4 survived.
07-11 m/s LuleåNorth of Öland, in Swedish waters - Soviet Union torpedo8 men killed.
08-09 - s/s SigynDutch coast - mine
08-16 - m/s Suecia55.43N 25.58W - German subAnother source: She was Swedens first dieselpowered ocean-sailing ship, built in 1912, one of the first large dieselpowered ships on the planet. She sailed for Britain, and was on her way to Liverpool. One lifeboat went down, with 9 men.
08-18 - Blankaholm19.41N 76.50W - German sub
08-18 - s/s LiljevalchNorth of Öland, in Swedish waters - Soviet Union torpedoes33 men killed, 7 survived. She was the first ship in a convoy of 16 ships (Swedish, German, Finnish and Dutch). She sank in 30-35 seconds.
08-22 - Hammaren13.00N 38.15W - German sub
09-08 - s/s TynningöGerman North Sea coast - mine
09-09 - Peiping23.50N 50.10W - German sub
09-13 - m/s Lima02.35N 11.22W - German sub
10-01 - s/s ThuleDutch coast - torpedo from British motor torpedo boat9 men and 1 woman killed.
10-22 - m/s RemmarenSouth Norway - minesCrew rescued.
10-29 - s/s Bengt StureSouthern Baltic Sea - probably Soviet Union torpedo14 men and 1 woman killed. There are various indications that 5-7 of the crew were taken on board a Soviet Union submarine and brought to Kronstadt or Leningrad. Leningrad was under heavy German attack. Their fate has not come to clarity.
11-06 - s/s LidingöKiel area - British magnetic mineOn 1 April 1941 she had hit a mine in Swedish waters south of Sweden, and sank I 8 metres deep water. Salvaged and repaired, and back in traffic on 1 August 1941.
12-13 - Scania01.36N 32.22W - German submarine crewBoarding party sank the ship.
12-14 - Etna17.50N 46.20W - torpedo, German subThe crew was warned and left the ship before it was torpedoed.
?? - s/s UraniamineAt least 3 women survived.


On 11-09 s/s Abisko was one of the ships in a German convoy from Rotterdam in the Netherlands. She carried coke. During the night British motor torpedo boats sank several of the ships. Abisko was damaged, and the crew left in lifeboats. The attack ended after some 15 minutes, and it was discovered that Abisko had stopped sinking. The crew returned, and they could sail the ship to Emden. The deck was close to the water, but a crucial bulkhead held and she could sail at top speed by herself. Three German tugboats assisted to yaw where the river was curved. A month later she was back in the iron ore-coal/coke trade. See below…


1943
Date and shipPlace (appr) and causeNotes
01-01 - m/s Brageland00.19N 37.28W - German submarine crew (?)Stopped, searched and sunk.
01-09 - m/t SveajarlSouth Norway - mines37 men killed, 3 men survived. Also 7 men from m/s Ecuador who tried to help the shipwrecked from Sveajarl were killed.
01-09 - m/s BrasilSouth Norway - minesCrew rescued. The ship sailed together with Sveajarl and Ecuador.
01-13 - s/s VirgoGerman North Sea coast - mine2 men killed.
01-18 - s/s AlgeriaDutch coast - British bombs2 men killed.
01-22 - Neva61.35N 14.15W - German sub
03-09 - Milos58.00N 15.00W - German sub
03-13 - s/s HermodGerman North Sea coast - torpedo from British motor torpedo boat3 men and 1 woman killed.
03-25 - m/s Industria11.40S 35.55W - German sub
04-05 - m/s Vaalaren58.00N 34.00W - German sub
04-11 - s/s AbiskoGerman North Sea coast - mine1 man killed.
04-29 - s/s NarvikDutch coast - British torpedo plane
04-29 - Nanking05.10N 11.10W - German sub
05-07 - s/s SirvallNear Sassnitz, Baltic Sea - British magnetic mineAn example of the power of the magnetic mines, which could cause enough damage to sink a ship even when it exploded 10-15 metres from the ship.
05-20 - SiciliaIndian Ocean - gun, German subAnother source: 05-27 torpedoed by German sub U-995 along Mocambique
Sicilia, built in 1934 by Kockums
05-25 - s/s Haneström V av GötaGerman Baltic Sea coast - mine2 men killed in hot steam leaking from broken pipes in the engine room. She sank in 24 metres deep water, but was salvaged and back in traffic in late August 1943.
05-29 - s/s GondulGerman Baltic Sea coast - mineShe was on the way from Germany to Sweden, apparently with among others iron, cars and oranges.
06-21 - Venezia25.50S 38.38W - German sub
07-10 - m/s Scandinavia08.28N 48.30W - German submarine crewStopped and sunk.
07-19 - s/s VidarDutch coast - British magnetic mine
07-24 - m/t PegasusIndian Ocean - German sub
07-28 - s/s GapernHamburg - bomb attack on the city1 man killed.
10-09 - s/s A.K FernströmGdynia - bomb attack on the city
12-29 - m/s CameliaSaloniki harbour, Mediterranean Sea - mine, probably British magnetic mineAfter explosion towed to shallow water, where she sank. She was later salvaged, and after provisional repair towed to Sweden where she arrived in mid September 1944. (Yes, it’s apparently true. My note.)



1944
Date and shipPlace (appr) and causeNotes
01-14 - EntreriosNorway, near Farsund - air attackOn her way from Narvik to Germany.
03-05 - s/s DianaGerman North Sea coast - torpedo from British plane2 men killed. Polish and Soviet Union prisoners had loaded coke on Diana in the severly bombed Emden. Normally it took a week for ships to be unloaded and loaded, but in these times it could take up to two weeks. The torpedo explosion damaged both lifeboats and the raft in the fore. The ship sank in 3 minutes. A few minutes later the survivors were rescued by a German escort ship, where they were well treated.
04-11 - s/s EmilyStettin - bomb attack on the cityCrew had not time to leave for shelters in the harbour, but were in the stern. A bomb exploded on the ship 15-20 metres further to the stem.
04-19 - s/s TärnanNear Lübeck - magnetic mine2 men killed.
04-19 - s/s EmblaFrench Mediterranean Coast - British bombersOn 04-06 she was set afire by a British bomb, near the French-Spanish border. After provisional repair she left Port Vendres on 04-19, and was sunk by two British bombs. She was marked with among others Red Cross symbols.
Embla, built in 1908 by Lindholmens Verkstad
05-13 - BT-V (tanker)Stettin - bomb attack on the city4 men killed. The ship had almost finished the loading of lubrication oil, this time for Sweden. (She had freighted oil to German submarines in the Baltic Sea many times.)
06-13 - m/s FenjaTurkey - mineFenja made her maiden voyage in March 1944, and was sunk on 13 June 1944.
06-29 - s/s LibauNear Sassnitz, Baltic Sea - British magnetic mine1 man died the following day.
07-06 - m/t SolbrisGerman North Sea coast - mine
07-08 - s/s SifGerman North Sea coast - torpedo from British planeShe sailed from Emden in a convoy with 3 Swedish, 2 German and 2 Dutch ships. The convoy was escorted by 8 German naval ships, among them 2 destroyers. Some 30 planes attacked, and several were shot down. 3 merchant ships were sunk, and there were damages on escort ships.
08-12 - s/s NämdöGerman North Sea coast - mine4 men killed. She had made around 50 trips to and from Germany. (On 29 May 1942 she sailed in a convoy behind s/s Värmdö from the same shipping company, when that ship was sunk. One bomb hit the gunwale on Nämdö and went overboard before it exploded. The side of the ship got damaged, but she could sail on. When the plane came back for another attack it flew so low that one wing hit the foremast on Nämdö, and the plane fell into the sea and sank.)
09-06 - s/s RosafredGerman North Sea coast - torpedo from British planeDue to the growing risks for the crews and ships, this was planned to be her last trip to Germany with iron ore. Around 30 planes attacked the convoy, and they no longer had to fear German fighters intercepting.   Another source: She was on the way from Emden towards Stockholm, with coal, and sailed in a German convoy.
Rosafred
11-24 - s/s HansaBetween the Swedish mainland and the Swedish island Gotland - torpedo from Soviet Union sub84 people killed. Another source: It was earlier believed that the attack on this passenger ship was a mistake, but in 1993 it was disclosed that the shipping company who owned Hansa transported German soldiers and equipment in 1944. Maybe that was known by the submarine captain?
12-29 - s/s VenersborgSouthern Swedish Baltic Sea coast - torpedo from Soviet Union sub17 men and 2 women were killed.
?? - s/s SvanenmineCrew survived, among others Märta Frese who had signed on in 1944. She was a pensioner at the time she signed on.
?? - Vesta, fishing boatMine



1945
Date and shipPlace (appr) and causeNotes
01-xx - Beltana, fishing boatMine5 men died.
03-14 - MagneScotland east coast - German subAnother source: U-714. Magne was on the way from Liverpool to London.
Magne


Swedish merchant sailors memorial


Main sources for the table: [s63] (foremost iron ore traffic between Sweden and Germany), [s64] (foremost traffic westwards) and [s65] (more general view). The books [s63] and [s64], by the same author, have some contradictory information.

2015-08-29. www.konditori100.se. Text/pictures: Arne Granfoss ©. Prod: AG Informice