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Evenin’ Stephens After work or during the evening, enjoy the quiet sophistication of the newest bar in town. STEPHEN’S, located in the historic Stephen F. Austin Hotel, offers a buffet lunch. Happy hours are 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. with free hors d’oeuvres. Enjoy the piano entertainment of Peter Williams from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. STEPHEN’S provides a welcome change of atmosphere in the downtown area. We’ll be looking for you some evenin’. ST —–HEN’S al tIll’.1riflten 7th and Congress Ave. n HOUSTON Texas … C~OM~ L_ _J 0 Across from Texas Medical Center and Rice University, ty only 5 min. from Astrodome and Astro World, convenient to everythingdowntown, zoo, golf . . . and luxurious comfort! 485 Beautiful Rooms Fantastic Pool Cabana Suites Glass Elevator Excellent Food Sauna Baths Nightly Entertainment Meeting Rooms Color TV Vibrating Beds Bi-level Suites Room Service Free Parking CALL TOLL FREE: 1-800-447-4470 MOTOR INN 6500 S. Main Houston 77005 HOUSTON, TEXAS is our business! ll r at eV MOTOR INN 6700 S. Main Houston 77005 THE COS PRICE MAIM IJK1 TO 01,411WINS THAT TO SW IIVS/111100Y MATINS Texas cr i g #, Farmers LAMA Union Mb, 800 LAKE AIR DR. WACO, LEXAS 76710 817 772-7220 and Associates 502 W. 15th Street Austin, Texas 78701 C15 477-3651 REALTOR ‘9 Representing all types of proper -ties in Austin and Central Texas Interesting & unusual property a specialty Personal Service Quality Insurance ALICE ANDERSON AGENCY INSURANCE & REAL ESTATE 808A E. 46th, Austin, Texas 459-6577 thelegendary RAW DEAL Steaks, Chops, Chicken Mon.-Fri. 11:30-2:30, Sat. 4:30-12:00 605 Sabine No Reservations Austin Joe and Bill Coors, who run the Adolph Coors Brewing Company, still have an awful lot to learn. Granted, they have finally realized that, if they want to stay in business, they must stop relying on word-of-mouth to sell beer and begin to market and advertise as aggressively as their big-name national competitors do. And granted, too, they now allow their corporate spokesmen to go beyond “no comment” when talking to reporters. But it hasn’t dawned on them yet that Local 366, the tenacious Golden, Colorado, branch of the Brewery Workers Union, remains a force to be reckoned with. For although the local’s 21-month-long strike is off for the time being, a nationwide AFL-CIO boycott of Coors beer, called in support of the strike, is still on. Both sides see the “real issue” clearlywhich, as Joe Coors told the Wall Street Journal in January, “is who’s going to run this brewery, and it’s not going to be the unions.” Added brother Bill: “I see no resolution to our conflict with the unions. We’re convinced we can sell beer without them.” Sales figures for Coors, the fifthlargest brewer in the country, show otherwise. Since the boycott began in the spring of 1977, Coors sales in California, the company’s biggest market, have been cut more than 50 percent. And late last summer, boycott efforts intensified here in Texas; by fall Coors had lost 14 percent of this, its second-largest market, according to boycott coordinator Evelyn Desmarais. Even chairman Bill Coors admitted to shareholders last year that the boycott was having a “material effect” on sales. Desmarais, who worked at. the Colorado plant for three years before the strike, also notes that Who’ll shackle whom? Union By Bob Sindermann Jr. and Viki Florence 26 MARCH 2, 1979