HAROLD LASS ITER ...With prize bounty Lassiter Bags 200 Pound Deer Dy susan Ellsworth Poet Staff Writer Picture a wooded area with rabbits, quail, wild turkeys and deer in abundance. It could be a hunter's paradise! The opening day of the deer hunting season, Sat., Nov. 18, held special significance for ilarold Lassiter of Charlotte. He downed a 200 pound deer while hunting on his 400-500 acre spread in Randolph County. "There's more to hunting then going out with a gun. To me hunting is a form of relaxation to get away from it all," asserted Lassiter. "What does Lassiter plan to do with all that deer meat?— "cut it into different sizes and make steaks, chope, roasts and whatever." "I usually catch one every year! exclaimed Lassiter who "expects more good luck be fore the season is over in late December." Lassiter is one of the seven Ί members oi J Oie ' lôtte Hunting Club that leases about 250-300 acres of land about 60 miles from Charlotte, for hunting, fishing, and camp ing. The woodland is located l> ., at the southwest tip of Ran-* -— doiph County and is known as - the Whwarrie Hunting Area. SHAG RUGS To keep a shag rug looking attractive, you've got to give it a little extra care. That advice comes from specialists with the Ν CAE Service. Since it is more difficult to remove dirt from shag, it should be cleaned often before dirt becomes embedded. Shag pile tends to flatten and mat when walked on and vacuuming will help to restore the shaggy testure. Use a high nozzle adjustment for easier cleaning. Short shags may not need raking, but long shags require a shag rake to raise the pile. named for an Indian tribe that settled on the Whwarrie River. The Charlotte Hunting Club holds meetings to discuss hunting techniques, methods, and locations. Since there are too few hunters for organized hunting, (in groupe), the sport activity is done individually, according to Lass iter. More members are wel come to join the Charlotte Hunting Club. For more infor mation contact Lassiter at 399-1492 or 374-8444. Mrs. Hobgood Is Fire Victim On Sunday night, November 12th, a home fire in Oxford, North Carolina took the lives of Mrs. Queen Chavis Hobgood and her grandson James Ed ward Hart, age 4. Mrs. Hob good was the foster daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin F. Chavis, Sr. of Oxford. Rela tives of Mrs. Hobgood who are residents of Charlotte are Mrs. Gwendolyn Hobgood Jones, daughter; Mrs. June Chavis Davenport, Dr. Helen Chavis Othow, and Rev. Ben Chavis, Jr., foster sisters and brother. ι ne uncamu Muenueu Mary Potter High School in ford and St. Agnes School of I\ orsing in Raleigh. She has been employed at Shaw Mem orial Hospital in Oxford. Sur vivors include her husband,. Mr. Moees Hobgood, Sr.; her mother, Mrs. Margaret Bates of Baltimore; a son, Moses Hobgood, Jr., a member of the U.S. Army, stationed in Germany; four daughters, Mrs. Gwendolyn Jones of Charlotte, Mrs. Janice Hart, Miss Sandra Hobgood, and Miss Patricia Hobgood, all of Oxford; two sisters, Mrs. Carolyn Hampton of Arling ton", Virginia and Miss Judy Ann Bates of Baltimore, Maryland; six grandchildren, and other relative·. Ice Cream Cake Saronno The holiday season calls for festive des serts.Ice Cream Cake Serunno Is one to add to your repertoire. It starts out as a loaf cake, bought or made from scratch, and ends up an elegant looking, delicious creation inspired by those irresistible li queur-laced desserts so beloved by Ital ians. Kasier to prepare than it looks, ice cream-strawberryand pistachio-is sand wiched between cake layers which are • hen sprinkled with Amaretto dl Saronno, the legendary Italian liqueur Mat's so popular these days. Then all the goodness Is covered with a drift of whipped cream em bellished with candied fruit. Ice Cream Cake Saronno Is truly a dessert you'll be proud to serve. ICE CREAM CAKE SARONNO I loaf cake 'Λ cup Am^rello di Saronno 1 pint atrawherry ice cream 1 pint piaiachio ice cream 2 cup· heavy cream, whipped and aweetened Mixed candied fruita With a sharp knife, cut cake Into three layers. Place 1 layer on serving plate; sprinkle with half of Amaretto di Seronno. Spread with strawberry Ice cream. Top with second layer and sprinkle with remaining Amaretto dl Seronno. Spread with pistachio Ice cream. Top with final layer. Place in freezer, freeze until Hard. Remove cake from freezer; spread sides and top with whipped cream. Place re maining cream in a pastry hag with a star tip and pipe rosettes of cream around base and on top of cake Sprinkle cake with candled fruits. Freeze until read) to serve. Makes 8 to 1( servings. EPA Conference Will Focus On Pollution. Joblessness CHICAGO ( NNPA) — Reports of lead poisoning _ spewing out of automobile tailpipes, of noxious fumes from steel mill coke ovens taking their toll, of booking horns, thundering aircraft and other forms of pollution woe the focus of the recent Enviro nmental Conference here for minority newspaper and mag azine editors and publishers of the Midwest. Of even greater concern to the press representatives from eight Midwest states was the discussion of the enormous under-representation of mino rities in jobs created by the programs of the U.S. ' Environmental Protection Agency which financed the conference here through a grant to the National News paper-Publishers Association (NNPA). "ITiis under-representation of minorities, especially blacks, in environmental posi tions is unforgivable," said Ms. Nora Lorberbaum, man power specialist of EPA's Region V which embrace this city. Coqttnuing in ber presenta %Mn. Lorberbaum added, t it isn't altogether the _ fault of EPA or the regions, states, counties or cities charged with the responsibil ity of cleaning up the environ ment." "Let's take a look at the' kinds of jobs we are talking about," she added. "This work calls for chemists, engineers, statisticians, and other techni cally trained personnel; and many blacks who need jobs cannot qualify for these." "The fault goes back to the home and the school and the low aspiration levels of thou sands of young people who are not preparing themselves for 1 the new technology," she poin ted out. "1 could place hund reds of black engineers today, if they were available," the manpower specialist declar ed. The conference, which 'was held here at the Conrad Hilton Hotel, was opened by John H. Sengstacke, editor publisher οf the Chicago Daily Defender and president of NNPA, who painted to pollu tion in Chicago stemming from unemployment, poor housing, rats, and solid waste. Councilwoman Joanne Coll ins of Kansas City, Mo., said suburbanites coming into her town often wear gas masks, "but we are cleaning it up," she explained. Dr. Diane Davoli of Citizens for Better Environment pointed to lead poisoning is the most devastating. She said 90 percent of the lead in the air spews out of automobile tail pipes, affecting the developing nervous system of children especially, sometimes causing serious brain damage. "We are beginning to do something about it, but we are not moving fast enough," she complained. Further Dr. Davoli said, "Boston and Chi cago, like Rome, even use some lead water pipes. Lead pipes contributed to Rome's faU-"8bCadded The steeiworker» union re presentative of Gary &*id coke ovene are shortening the lives of many workers, mostly blacks and other minorities. Regarding noise pollution, Horst Witschonke, EPA spec ialist of the Chicago région, said excessive noise not only damages our bearing, but also reduces our ability to learn antf comprehend. Other speakers and panel ists were: Valdas Admakus, EPA deputy administrator for Region V ; Dan Schwartzman, . Chicago Lung Association; Dr. Leo Levy, University of Illinois Public Health Service; Stanley Whitebloom, Industr . Lai Waste Division, Chicago Metropolitan Sanitary District. Robert Hudek, Midwest director Citizens Energy Labor Coalition; and Paul Wyche, EPA constituent co ordinator, Office of Public Awareness, Washington, D.C. The sessions were presided over by: Ms. Shirley A. Warren of the Chicago Urban ✓ League; Mra. Dorothy Lea veil, publisher of the New Crusaders of Chicago and Gary; Mrs. Marjorie B. Par ham^ditoj^ublu^pr^ijwr^ ^ - - ; Shop earty... Mai eaiiy nati Herald; Longwgrth M Quinn, president, Michigan Chronicle; and Sherman Βφ coe, NNPA Executive direct or ADVERTISED ITEM POLICY ^ Each of these advertised item* it r»· M quired to be readily available for tale H at or below the advertised price in V each AtrP Store, except a· specifi ^ -calty noted in this ad. Γ ' .·.·<·. Λ·.·. WHOLE BONELESS TOPSIRLOLN |98 10 t Η Ιο υ ! Q LB YOU CAN WIN UP JO $1000! PLAY $1000 CASH CARDS! ΐ;·205,90β CMh Cant Mm· of $10, S3·, «10· and SI 000 p4u· »1 andU Inrtant Cash Tick·» Prtt··! ioji«| ι · C hu ll Do Better WM ur· Ν V QUA DC "A* POULTRY J U.8.DJL INSPECTED FRESH nrrai quarters BREAST WITH WINQ LEO WITH BACK *·. 69e te· U-8.D.A. MMCT10 HUH FWTIRO I·» 0«_ _ WHOLE LEGS ΓΤ9° J.S.O.A. 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