FOREST PARK REVIEW, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 27, 1971, PAGE 16 AMQti Award Winning Liquor Stores FAMOUS LIQUOR STORES 00* OFFICIAL ENTRY BLANK 1si Grand Prize MEXICO VACATION FOR TWO The Saving Is Yours! MILLER High Life BEER 16 oz. cans 25 6 forl The- Saving Is Yours! FALSTAFF BEER NO DEPOSIT- 12 Oz. Bottle. 10 009 I Z. FOR *- Half-Gal Ion Savings GLENMORE Extra Dry GIN No Deposit COCA- COLA OR FRESCA |6-Oz. Botlles 6 Q r,77 c ANJOU ROSE Imported French Wine . huh 99 C The Saving Is Yours! Stroh's Beer Case of 24 12 or., bottles 2 98 plus deposit Li. The Saving Is Yours! By the Makers ut Eurly Tunes KING |M>^| Whiskey I KING) A Blend 2 79 Filtli The Saving Is Yours! SAVAS Imported . Vermouth ' Sweet or Dry 93 c Fifth The Saving Is Yours! KOSHER WINE Quart 55$ OLD ST. CROIX IMPORTED . . . lh«r«'» a lot of talk about th* low prictf at Fomoui Liquor Stortt. .. AND IT'S ALL THUII uw Stem- Ph. 317-6447 FOREST PARK 733»W.Maditon FORIST PARK ««i.«« OT <i.b->Q l ii,i l .. »-,n~.^«v~-.H-h«i «,,Tiri , CASH AND CAW* SfKIAli TSuri.. fri.. Sal. and Swv. 7933 W. RoOMV«H "New Morning" Suppose "The Byrds" came Into town for a one-night concert. How many people are willing to fork over $6.50 or more per ATTENTION TEEN AGERS A new column for you! next week. By John Griffin ticket? Let's say that you'd like to see a first-run movie downtown. Who wants to pay $4.00 per person? This is a major problem for live entertainment and for movies.. They are liable to price By teen-ager John Griffln. themselves out of business. With live acts, the main prob- His photo will app'ear lem is the entertainer himself who will ask for very high sums. (Jimi Hendrix was known to ask for $100,000 plus. Tiny Tim makes about $50,000 a week in Las Vegas.) An example of this was the John Sebastian (of the old "Lovin Spoonful") concert in early December. His act and the warm-up group before-him'were very good but the first balcony was only half full. Had the prices been lower, the house surely would have been packed. With downtown movie theatre prices so high, many patrons now wait for the various films to hit the outlying theatres. Hopefully, the various people who are responsible for the overpricing will realize they are hurting themselves. • . *.*.*•* Last week I mentioned Crosby, Stills, Nash and Young's album "Deja vu", but I didn't say much about it. "Deja vu" is a good album with very few flaws. Every song on the record shows a variety of styles not found In most groups. One exception to the album's •quality is the song "Almost Cut My Hair", which is mediocre compared to the other songs on the album. The best songs on "Deja vu" are "4 & 20", "Teach Your Children", and "Woodstock". • • . . . -.**** Please send any comments you have - just forward them to the "Review". KEEP THEM ON THE JOB! NAB HAS A GOOD RECORD President Nixon recently asked the National Alliance of Businessmen to accept a three-year extension of its charter, which is scheduled to expire this June. Since it was established, a little more than two and one-half years ago, the NAB has heeii widely acclaimed for its record in creating jobs for the so- called niiemployahles. Newly hired workers under the program have totalled around 536,000. Nearly 24,000 companies across the nation have participated in the program, and 8,000 top people from business and industry have heeii loaned to NAB. Over a quarter of a million men and women are now 011 jobs made possible through the NAB, according to its chairman, Lynn Townseiid, Chairman and Chief Executive Officer, Chrysler Corp. In the words of Mr. Towiiseud: "NAB hasn't worked any miracles. But it is doing a thorough, professional job of helping to solve a critical social problem. It has helped to find work for thousands of men and women who have never before held meaningful jobs." Admittedly, under today's economic conditions, the task is becoming more difficult. These same conditions make success of the program more imperative.
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