The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana on June 9, 1976 · Page 3
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The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana · Page 3

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Kalispell, Montana
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Wednesday, June 9, 1976
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Page 3
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TIM Mly MM UM. KM***. Montvw, WirtmM^, Am ·, It* ^^^ , ' . i TM "»T "·"· *·"·· ·%··»·". IWMIHIIB, marmaff, Mat 9, IWft ft ) Fig treats the warm-weather snacker With warm weather, comes the notorious junk-food snacker. The best way to stop or help with this problem is to have quick nutritional snacks ready for those morntag, afternoon or evening sueki. Whole wheat fig bars have many nutritional elements but this isn't what makes those of all ages reach for them as a regular treat. Homemade fig bars are relatively simple to make although the dough is delicate to handle. The secret is to chill the dough and add the filling quickly to get the cookies into the oven without mishap. Keep the cookie board we!l-floured while rolling out the dough and again work quickly. If desired, grind figs for filling, but chopping works just as well. HOMEMADE FIG BARS 1 cup shortening */i cup granulated sugar '/z cup brown sugar 2 egg yolks 3 tablespoons milk or buttermilk 1 tablespoon vanilla 2 cups sifted all-purpose flour 1 cup whole wheat flour 2 teaspoons cream of tartar 1 teaspoon soda Vz teaspoon salt 1 recipe fig filling (see below) Beat shortening and sugars until light and fluffy. Add egg yolks, milk and vanilla, beating well. Sift together dry ingredients and add toegg mixture. Chill dough 1 hour or longer. Divide dough in half, keep second half refrigerated until ready to roll. Roll dough out on heavily floured board to about 'A inch thickness. Using a ruler as a guide, cut into strips about 4 inches long and 144 inches wide. Place about 1 teaspoon cooled filling in center of each strip and lap sides over or roll up. Place on ungreased cookie sheet, about 1 inch apart, seam side down. Bake in moderate 350 degree oven for 15 minutes or until bottom of fig bars start to brown. Makes about 3 dozen fig bars. clublicity Edgerton P.T.A. Members of the Edgerton P.T.A. recently had their last meeting of the year at the school gymnasium with Faye Eklund installing new officers. Officers are Harold Dow, president; Elaine Graber, first vice-president; Joe Super, second vice-president; Lynnette Hasford, secretary; and Muriel Hagerman, treasurer. Action was taken to elect three members to the Title I Parent Advisory Council. Russ Novak won the door prize and sixth grade students were presented graduation certificates. Gifts of appreciation were given to all teachers and Mrs. Connie Christiansen was honored by her first grade students who sang their version .of "School Days." Other gifts presented were a zebra plant to Mrs. Eklund and a cake decorated and baked by Paula Calobeer to be shared by Eklund and Mrs. Christiansen. First grade mothers served refreshments to conclude the meeting. Eagles Auxiliary Lori Leininger was a guest at the May meeting of the Eagles Auxiliary and expressed her appreciation for being selected to receive a $100 scholarship from the Eagles to help her with educational plans. New members initiated were Beverly Aronson, Ruby Beyer, Bernice Cordier, Erma Corpron Genevieve DeLancey, Barbara Hall and Nancy Hardgrove. Also, Florence Huntley, Ilene Jones, Lynn Memenel, Geraldine Mitton, Regina Music, Helen Newcomb, Dorothy Olson, Beverly Rehbein and Mable Rohrer. Ruth Rose, Margie Ryan, Naomi Sherlock, Arlene Skare, Lila Stoner, Nora Wallace, Julia Wise and Helen Wise. Mrs. Clarence Struck (752-2589) was appointed on the sick and visiting committee. Members are urged to contact her in case of a member's illness or distress. A thank you note was received from the Max Baer Heart Fund to express appreciation for the $25 donation from Mrs. Walter Mittlestadt in the memory of her late husband and to the auxiliary for their $50 donation. Mrs. Walther Schuroan, auxiliary mother, expressed her appreciation for being selected auxiliary mother this past year and for the gifts given to her during the last meting. Auxiliary members voted to sponsor Gaylene Coolies Girls Softball Team with a $25 donation. Members were urged to attend the June 22 meeting to help honor the membership queen for the year when she is crowned for bringing in the most members this past year. Refreshments were served by Fay Sievers, Mrs Newten Marvin, Shirley Marvin, Jestine Fredricks and Beverly Drollinger. Valley Kennel Three dogs from the Poison area were entered in the Bitterroot Kennel dub fun match in Hamilton and received first and second place ribbons in obedience. Brandy's Timber, golden retriever, owned by Mary Ann Mushel took first place for utility dog and Sir Liebehen, Boston terrier, owned by Elizabeth Timm, took second in Novice A. Mercedys of the Flathead Lake, bullmastif, owned by Ms. Timm, won first place in Novice B. It has been noted that Shadow, a collie, owned by Jane Aker of Kalispell, recently won four point major confirmation in Seattle, Wash. The Flathead Valley Kennel Club members have been giving training to grammer school students in Kalispell and Poison. Demonstrations were given b'y Mrs. E. Mohn of Kalispell on dog care at Edgerton School; and Mrs. ' Paul Taylor discussed samoyed sled dogs and sledding at Poison Middle School. Also, Mrs. Mushel showed two champion golden retrievers, explaining conformation and gave a demonstration on obedience; and Ms. ,Timm showed basic training and equipment and gave a lecture on "Your Pet, The Good Citizen." Members are available t o . g i v e lecture- demonstrations to interested service clubs and schools. For further information call 755-7560 in Kalispell or 883-5193 in Poison. 4-h club notes events NOTICE: Items for the events calendar cannot be accepted over the telephone. Notices must be wrillen out or typed and either mailed or brought to the Inter Lake office. Cut-off time for notices is noon the day before the item is to appear. WEDNESDAY P a r e n t s W i t h o u t Partners, Country Kitchen, 6:30 p.m. Bigfork Class Reunion c o m m i t t e e , F i r s t Northwestern National Bank, Kalispell, 7:30 p.m. Social O r d e r of Beauceant, Masonic Temple, 8 p.m. Class of 1956, P.P.tL. Service Center Building, 8 p.m. Duplicate Bridge, bridge center, 7:30 p.m. THURSDAY F l a t h e a d C o u n t y Republican Central Committee, P.C.A. Building, 660 Sunset Blvd., 7:30 p.m. Grand Design public f i l m , Conrad National Bank, 8 p.m. FRIDAY K a l i s p e l l F a r m e r s ' Market, Valley Bank parking lot, 10 a.m.-noon. P a r e n t s W i t h o u t Partners, potluck, 935 E. Oregon, 6-.30 p.m. F l a t h e a d R o u n d Dancers, Gore's hall, 8:30 P m ' SATURDAY Entre'Nous Extension Homemakers, hayride, Ashley Creek A n i m a l Clinic, 7 p.m. Alternate: Cookies can be cut in rounds, using a glass or 2-iDCfa cookie cutter. Fill center of cookie with about 1 teaspoon fig filling, top with a smaller cookie, about I'.-i inch round. Use a fork to seal edges. FIG FILLING 36 California dried (or Calimyrna) figs, coarsely chopped 3 tablespoon* lemon juice Vi cup sugar 1 teaspoon grated fresh lemon peel '/t teaspoon salt Vz cup wate,r Combine'ingredients. Cook, stir until thick - about 5 minutes over medium neat. Cool to room temperature and use as a filling for Fig Bars. (A kitchen scissors cuts figs easily.) FIG MINI-SANDWICHES 24 homemade or commercial fig bars Vt cup peanut butter '/i cup.walnut halves or pecan halves 3 large marshmallows 1 banana, cut into Vi inch thick slices With a lightly moistened sharp knife cut each fig bar into 2 thin layers. On 6 of the bottom halves spread peanut butter. On 6 of the bottom halves, place walnuts. Cut marshmallows into halves and place halves on 6 of the bottom halves of the fig bars. Place banana slices on remaining bottom halves of the fig bars. Replace tops of fig bars. Wrap and chill until ready to serve. Serve as a snack or as a quick dessert with glasses o[ cold milk. Makes 24 sandwiches. social scene HELENA FLATS HUSTLERS Helena Flats Hustlers 4-H Club had a regular meeting last week at Helena Flats School to honor their fathers. The boys hosted the event and roll call was "What I Like About My Dab." Walter Serless recently went to Africa and showed slides and artifacts of the continent during the meeting. Guests and leaders present were Mr. and Mrs. Roy Nugent, Mrs. Ray Lybeck, Mr. and Mrs. Mike Hason and Mrs. Sarah Young. During the meeting members planned a record book meeting to be at 7 p.m. July 8. (Dan Young, reporter) Foreign policy film scheduled "The Grand Design," an informative and intriguing film concerning the United States foreign policy will be viewed at 8 p.m. Thursday in the Conrad National Bank. The public is invited to attend and there is no charge. The film presentation is sponsored by Chapter 680 of the John Birch Society. Central Committee meets The Flathead County Republican Central Committee will meet at7:3fl p.m. Thursday in theP.C.A. Building, 660 Sunset Blvd. in Kalispell. Linda Ferguson, chairman, urged all precinct committeemen and women to attend this meeting for general election of officers and delegates to the state nomination convention. Dancers give demonstration A dance demonstration on dance of today and yesterday will be presented at 8 p.m., Tuesday, June 22, at the Kalispell Junior High School gymnasium. The Heritage Dancers will do dances of yesterday including the minuet and contras. The Dance Connection will present modem ballet and Afro jazz. Admission is 50 cents per person and all proceeds will go to the dance groups to help pay for their travel expenses and costumes. Tickets will be on sale at the door. Friends ~~'~'~~~ honor Grieb WHTTEFISH - Stefan Grieb, American Field Service (A.F.S.) student from Stuttgart, Germany, was the guest of honor at a suprise party last week hosted by his' American family and friends. The p_arty was given to honor his graduation, birthday and farewell since he is leaving on July 5 to return to Germany. Guests present were Julie and Velma Svee, Judy Royce, (A.F.S. Domestic Exchange), Ann Satterlee, Kelly Blake, Howard Potter, Randy Z i n k e , L a u r a A l l e n (Domestic A.F.S. student), Pete Kurtz and Brenda Singer. Also, Doug, Pam and Greg Hartmen, Maribel Intriago (Mexico exchange), Rich Hurley, Brad Nielsen, Schgenobu Suzuki (A.F.S.-Japan), and the host family Mr. and Mrs. Jacque Harris with their children, Tim and Wanda. FIG BARS MAKE IDEAL ENERGY SANDWICHES WITH EXTRA FILLINGS. Salesman wins trip to Greece SPOKANE, Wash. - Jim Elmo of Spokane, Wash., service representative for Electrolux Vacuum Cleaners in Kalispell, won a trip to Greece for having the most sales in the region. The trip was June 2-10 and Elmo said he wanted to thank his local customers for making the trip possible. INTERLUDE CHINA CRYSTAL One of Canada's Finest Tableware Shops Featuring: quality China from Doullan, Dvnby, Ayml«y, Noritak*, etc. A forg* Mftclion of imported cryttol ttamwart. AIM featuring: lilvtrplat* p«wl»r - capper itainl«» steel. We (hip re all parti of U.S. and Canada. __ Cedar Center, 5 14th Ave. S. Cranbrook, B.C. (604) 419-2060 This daily test pattern ii part of our quality control program to bring you the best possible printing reproduction. Estate, Antique and Antique Reproduction ' JEWELRY SHOW JUNE 8 thru 11 TUESDAY THRU FRIDAY Pieces Have Been Co/leered From Far And Wide and are offered for sale at substantial reductions from replacement prices. 141 Main Kalispell BJORtiEBY'S JEWELRY INC. Phone 756-7150 Member American Gem Society ISAVE S 6O A GREAT ZIG-ZAG WITH BUILT-IN BUTTONHOLER AND ELASTIC STRETCH-STITCH! SAVE S40 ON THE MACHINE ALONE Reg.S189.95 Carrying case or cabinet extra. I Machine/Cabinet Combination · Built-in 4-step bmionboler · Elastic stretch-stitch · Exclusively designed Ironi drop-in bobbin · Extra-wide zig-zag capability I Interchangeable fashion and utility stitches Many other conveniences SINGER GIVES YOU QUALITY AND DEPENDABILITY IN A ZIG-ZAG PRICED VERY LOW! ^ An ama'ing low regular $B ll^B5JO price for a machine with exclusively designed front drop-in bobbin, 3 needle- positions, push-button reverse control, and rnore. Carrying case or cabinet extra. S 'INGER

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