The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana on June 7, 1976 · Page 4
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The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana · Page 4

Kalispell, Montana
Issue Date:
Monday, June 7, 1976
Page 4
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RAM HARTMAN' CINDY GRAY Anaounwmwt hu beta nude of the selection of Pam Hartman and Cindy Gray of Wbitefcfa as members of the Bicentennial Handbell Choir being sponsored by the American Guild of English Handbell Ringers, too. (AGEHR) The choir is comprised of ringers from throughout the United States with most states being represented by two ringers. Two participants also are coming from the Virgin Islands. In order to qualify as a member, a participant must have been a member of a bell choir for at least two years and must be able to ring any position within their group. Also, they must have attended an area or national handbell festival sponsored by AGEHR and hare the recommendation of their director. Final selections were made by state chairmen of AGEHR. Miss Hartman and Miss Gray are members of the Alpine Bell Ringers from the United Presbyterian Church in Whitefish. The group is under the direction of Mrs. Barbara Schustrom. The Bicentennial Handbell Choir will be directed Choir Independence Hall in Philadelphia, Peon.. July 1. Also. McGraw Hill Plaza, New York City, N Y July 2: Damrosch Amphitheater at Lincoln Center in New York City. July 3: the Cathedral of St. John the Devine in New York City. July 4; and Tremont Temple. Boston. Mass., July 6. Kim Swaney receives title by Robert Ivey, minister of music at the First Presbyterian Church in Red Bank, N.J., and part president of AGEHR. The choir will present a concert at the National Cathedral in Washington, D.C., June 29, The Kennedy Center in Washington, June 30; and clublicity Rainbow Girls Kalispel! Assembly 19, Order of Rainbow for Girls met at the Masonic Temple during May with Lori Hartford, worthy advisor, presiding. Terri Hinkley, grand recorder, and Carla Corbett, grand representative to Pennsylvania, were introduced and they gave reports on the year's activities as grand officers. Mrs. Les Anderson, grand committee member, also was introduced. Seniors, Connie Pedersen, Lori Hartford, Kathi Norem, Julie Cooper, Terri Hinkley and Miss Corbett were honored and presented with gifts from the assembly. The merit bar system was revised and plans for a bake sale were discussed. Julie Christensen was presented with a "merit pin" and Misses Pedersen, Cooper, Hinkley and Corbett received the pot of gold and wreath to finish their merit bars. A reception was held to honor the grand officers and seniors after the meeting. The next meeting will be at7:30 p.m., June 16, at the Masonic Temple. Adah Chapter KIM SWANEY events NOTICE: Items for UK events calendar cannot be accepted over the Wtphone. Notices must be written out or typed and either .mailed or broagnt.tu the Inter notices is' noon UK flay before' the' ittm is to appear. MONDAY Overeaten Anonymous, First Presbyterian Church, 7:30 p.m. TUESDAY. Neighbors Club, potluck picnic, 12:30 p.m. Flathead Valley Diabetic Unit, Conrad BarA, 8 p.m. Adah Chapter 17,0.E.S., Masonic Temple, 8 p.m. WEDNESDAY Overeaters Anonymous, United Methodist Church, 10 a.m. I.C. Club, Woodland Park, annual picnic, noon. P a r e n t s W i t h o u t Partners, Country Kitchen, Adah Chapter 17, OES, met in the Masonic Temple with Mrs. Fay Eklund, worthy matron, and Dan Johnson, worthy patron, presiding. Introduced and welcomed were Mrs. Marian F. Anderson, past grand matron, and first-time visitors Mrs. Sybil Helstad and Mrs. Karen Donohue of Browning and Mrs. Opal McLees of Three Forks. Members were invited to the installation and reception of Bethel #14, Job's Daughters at the Temple Sunday. Installation was held with the choir under the direction of Mrs. Glenna Small, singing the initiatory music. Two affiliates signed the by-laws and became members of Adah Chapter. Mrs. Irene Moe, who with Mrs. Doris Anderson were the committee to purchase the gift for Mrs. Powell to be presented at Grand Chapter. Adah Auxiliary and the Past Matrons Club will join Adah Chapter with the purchase. Mrs. Eklund reported on further plans being made for Grand Chapter by Adah Chapter who will be assisted by Leona Chapter of Hamilton, the home Chapter of the Associate Grand Patron and surrounding chapters. This group will serve the reception following the installation June 19th. The Charter was draped in memory of Mrs. Helen Webber and Mrs. Olive Park. A fifty year pin and certificate will be presented to Mrs. Nell T. Aronson. Star Beams were passed out by Mrs. Ruth Rockwood and Mrs. Ruth MacDonald. Mrs. Rachel Patersbn also is on this committee. After the meeting refreshments were served with Mr. and Mrs. Francis Bitney and Mr. and Mrs. Byron O'Neil co-chairmen of the committee. MISSOULA - Kim Swaney, 17, a member of the Salish-Kootenai Tribe, from St. Ignatius, has been named "Miss Kyi-Yo 1976" at the University of Montana in Missoula during the 8th Annual Kyi-Yo Indian Youth Conference at UM. Miss Swaney, runner-up in last year's Miss Kyi-Yo pageant, was crowned queen of this year's Kyi-Yo Indian Yough Conference in the Harry Adams Field House. Her parents are Mr. and Mrs. Tom Bearhead Swaney of St. Ignatius and her father is a former tribal council member on the Flathead Indian Reservation. First runner-up in this year's queen pageant was Marie Curley of Arlee. Second runner-up, Mary Ann Chief of the Kickinghorse Job Corps Center, Ronan, is from the White Mountain Apache Reservation in Arizona. Third runner-up in the "Miss Kyi-Yo 1976" contest was Margaret Sanchez of Arlee, who also was named "Miss Congeniality" in the competition. Miss Swaney has participated the last four years in the Kyi-Yo Speech and Debate Tournament at UM, and this year she was named outstanding over-all speaker in the speech competition in March on the Missoula campus. She presented a speech in the talent portion of this year's "Miss Kyi'Yo 1976" competition. Besides her forensics abilities, Miss Swaney also is a talented artist and has been considering attending an art school. As winner of the "Miss Kyi-Yo 1976" contest, Miss Swaney is the recipient of a scholarship from the Hoerner Waldorf Corporation of Montana. Try big burgers for barbecuing Big, bigger, biggest -- that's a Paul Bunyan Burger! Big enough to serve six people at once! For outdoor barbecue fun this summer, grill this giant-size hamburger. It's made of two pounds of lean beef seasoned with salt and pepper sauce. The liquid seasoning adds just enough spice to the good meat flavor. Shape into a large patty seven inches in diameter, grill, then slip the burger into a bun an inch larger all round. Make the tasty bun from a package of hot roll mix, sauce and grated cheddar cheese. Paul Bunyan was a mythical hero of the American Northwest lumber camps, whose loggers whiled away their evenings spinning exaggerated tales of his gigantic size and labors. They surpassed those of Hercules -- or so the stories went, anyway! PAUL BUNYAN BURGER BUN 1 package (about 14 ounces) hot roll mix V4 teaspoon pepper sauce 2 cups (8 ounces) grated cheddar cheese BURGER 2 pounds ground lean beef 2 teaspoons pepper sauce % teaspoon salt To make bun: Dissolve yeast in warm water as directed on mix package; stir in sauce. Add egg as direction on package. Blend in flour mixture; stir in grated cheese. Cover; let dough rise in warm place away from draft until double in bulk, 30 to 45 minutes. Shape into 1 large bun, about 8 inches on diameter; press flat about 154 inches thick. Place on greased cookie sheet. Cover; let rise again until double, about 30 minutes. Bake in 375°F. oven about 25 minutes. Cool on cake rack. At barbecue time, split.bun and wrap in foil. Heat on side of grill (or in oven) while burger is grilling. To make burger: Break up ground beef with fork. Sprinkle with sauce and salt; mix lightly. Shape Into large patty about 2 inches thick and about 7 inches in diameter; handle as little as possible for a more tender burger. Cook on grill about 10 minutes on each side for rare meat, or to desired degree of doneness. Use cookie sheet as a "giant turner." Yield: 6 servings. . . . . . . Bigfork Class Reunion c o m m i t t e e , First Northwestern National Bank, Kalispell, 7:30 p.m. Social Order of Beauceant, Masonic Temple, 8 p.m. Lutheran Bible Institute sponsors Kalispell dinner QUILTED JACKETS Quilted jackets, long- sleeved or cap-sleeved, provide up-to-the-minute styling with that Oriental look and can be worn over skirts, pants, sweaters and shirts for a variety of looks. The Lutheran Bible Institute (L.B.I.) of Seattle, Wash., has begun a new three-year development program which may carry the 32-year-old school into new fields of ministry arid mission, according to the Rev. Conrad Lunc, school president. The "Fulfilling the Vision," which is the name of the new program, will sponsor a dinner at 7 p.m. Sunday at the Outlaw Inn to celebrate the institute's vision for the future. The institute, which has offered basically a two-year growing older LOU COTTIN Seniors need leisure department What this country needs is a U.S. Department of Leisure to balance the U.S. Department of Labor. We over-65s are now tl per cent of the population. Within the next decade, we will be one-third of the population. The vast majority of us are not working now. We are "at leisure" -- nonproductive -- a national liability. The increase in our numbers will only make us a greater national liability. The task of a U.S. Department of Leisure would be to turn the tide so that the aged could become a national asset. Right now, most of us retirees haven't the faintest idea of what to do with vast lumps of leisure thrust upon us. We recognize the qualitative difference between working ail week for the leisure of Saturday -- and all year for the leisure of a two-week vacation. Right now, every day is Saturday. All weeks are vacation. We're on a permanent long weekend. A new Department of Leisure must, therefore, redefine the concept of leisure in our special terms. It won't help us much to go back to the books. Aristotle, for example, said, "The goal of business is leisure." In ancient Greece, the concept of leisure was "time to develop our human capacities through contemplation and music." In Caesar's time, the Latin word for leisure was "otium." That's antonym for "negotium," which again means "business." Webster's New York Dictionary defines leisure for age as "time to indulge in rest arid recreation." What's immediately evident is that leisure is personal, that it is implicitly defined in relation to work (business) and productivity. That means that our 21 million older Americans are rated as 21 million useless, unproductive citizens. And in a production-based, work ethic-oriented society like ours, that rating puts us right at the bottom of the nation's totem pole. For us, HD boundary exists between the work and leisure. Total leisure stultifies us. It offers no possibility for significant participation in the ongoing productive and social life of the nation. Therefore, we have no opportunity to grow. We are condemned (o stagnation as individuals. Our age group becomes an unsightly wart on the face of the body politic. As things stand now, our knowledge and lifetime experience and training are going to waste. The accepted national criteria are against us. The making of products is the goal of society. Work for wages is the goal of each individual. We retirees can neither produce goods nor work for wages. .In redefining leisure with us in mind, a Department of Leisure must look beyond societal factors intrinsically or directly connected with labor and productivity. It must address itself to the performance of services that contribute to the quality of life in our country. Therefore, let a Department of Leisure accept this responsibility. Tap the vast reservoir of time and talent among us retirees. Design courses for the aging that will, first of all. change our own point of view. We spent our lives working to make a living. Now we must be taught to help others live more graciously. Volunteerism must be "sold" to us in an organized campaign. We must be trained as social workers are trained. Basically, what we expect a Department of Leisure to do is to help us answer two questions: "What shall we do with the rest of our lives?" "How can we become more useful in retirement?" In each of us there is a reserve of creativity and social consciousness waiting to be developed. Those of us whose working lives have been colorless and dreary need to be awakened to new excitement. Those of us whose lives have been richer are already prepared for new challenges. Those who can afford will serve without pay. Those who need supplements to meager Social Security will receive some compensation. We are waiting, no. we are anxious to serve our fellow Americans in new ways. Our abilities have been tested. Our years at work have made our country great and propserous and strong. Now we ask that a Department of Leisure be established so that we can help enrich life in our country generally. American life can be more beautiful! course of Biblical studies, is being pushed to expansion by a growing need for specialized training and a steady increase in the number of students. No decision has been made as to where, when or how the facility expansion will take place so that the school could be developed to accommodate more students. A second alternative is the purchase of the Providence Heights complex, an instant campus with . 228 acres to meet immediate expansion needs. "We are leaving our options open," Lund said. Also left open are options about adding courses in such fields as youth ministry, Christian communications, ministries for the retired, and programs in family enrichment retreats and seminars. The Lutheran Institute now offers a three-year bachelor's degree program in Christian education and in biblical studies for students who have one year of study at a community college or an accredited four- year college or university. The institute has .candidate for accreditation membership in the American Association of Bible Colleges. The dinner will include a Bible study on vision, a review of the work of L.B.I., testimonies by present and former students, special music, and a film. The film is "Welcome to Dawn," which provides a special understanding of people and events in the life of L.B.I. For local reservations or further information concerning the dinner call 756-6961. SUPER SPECIAL CARPETS CLEANED $2995 STEAM CLEAN Living Room Dming Ar*a ondHoli Any Additional Room 13.95 WE GUARANTEE ALL OUR WORK! We also guarantee that ycu cannot have a gentler, more efficient or finer job of carpet cleaning at any price! FREE: .Static Control .Moth Proofing .Spotting U4 95 SHAMPOO ANY SIZE LIVING ROOM . HALLWAY ANY AOWTIONAI ROOMS SHAMPOOED SOIL RETAROANT AVAItABlE Phone for Appointment Between 9 and I and After 5 Kaliipeil and Surrounding Area -- 756-S557 BAVARIAN CARPET CLEANING SERVICE 1 12 Weirwood lane · Kalnpdl Estate, Antique and Antique Reproduction JEWELRY SHOW JUNE 8 thru 11 TUESDAY THRU FRIDAY Pieces Hove Been Collected From Far And Wide and are offered for sale at substantial reductions from replacement prices. BJORXEBY'S 141 Main Kaliipell 'CWELRY INC. Phone 756-7150 Member American Gem Society

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