Festive Fruit Bark -- Quad-Cities Online Recipe Book
Search Recipes

Submit a recipe
 

Desserts:

Festive Fruit Bark

Comment on this recipe

What a pleasant surprise for holiday gift giving as this candy is red and green.

Ingredients

2 packages (6 ounces each) white chocolate bark
1/4 cup chopped almonds
1/4 cup pistachio nuts
1/2 cup dried and chopped cranberries

Instructions

Microwave chocolate bark 3 minutes on high or over a double boiler on the stove until soft and creamy. Stir in almonds, pistachios and cranberries until mixed throughout. Spread evenly and thinly on an ungreased jelly roll pan. Refrigerate 1 hour or until set and firm. Break into random pieces. This recipe makes 32 small pieces or about 1 pound of candy.

Louise Getz
East Moline



Local events heading








  Today is Wednesday, April 23, the 113th day of 2014. There are 252 days left in the year.

1864 — 150 years ago: Some persons are negotiating for 80 feet of ground on Illinois Street with a view of erecting four stores thereon. It would serve a better purpose if the money was invested in neat tenement houses.
1889 — 125 years ago: The Central station, car house and stables of the Moline-Rock Island Horse Railway line of the Holmes syndicate, together with 15 cars and 42 head of horses, were destroyed by fire. The loss was at $15,000.
1914 — 100 years ago: Vera Cruz, Mexico, after a day and night of resistance to American forces, gradually ceased opposition. The American forces took complete control of the city.
1939 — 75 years ago: Dr. R. Bruce Collins was reelected for a second term as president of the Lower Rock Island County Tuberculosis Association.
1964 — 50 years ago: Work is scheduled to begin this summer on construction of a new men's residence complex and an addition to the dining facilities at Westerlin Hall at Augustana College.
1989 — 25 years ago: Special Olympics competitors were triple winners at Rock Island High School Saturday. The participants vanquished the rain that fell during the competition, and some won their events; but most important, they triumphed over their own disabilities.




(More History)