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February 08, 1981 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-02-08

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Ninety-One Years
Editorial Freedom

i e 6itc 4

l lajig

Partly cloudy with scat-
tered snow flurries today.
High around 30.

dS Vol. XCL No. 111

Copyright 1981, The Michigan Daily

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, February 8, 1981

Ten Cents

Ten Pages


Getting a complete list of movies of-
ten meant collecting posters, several
leaflets, and anything else you could
Now things -are a little different.
Posters and leaflets still abound, but
there's also the Michigan Cinema
Guide, a free, 40-page listing and
synopsis of campus movies covering
the first half of this semester. Another
movie guide is scheduled to come out
later this month to complete the list.
MANY STUDENTS are pleased
about the cinema guide. LSA fresh-
woman Ann Price said she found the
movie guide very helpful. "I don't have
to run around from poster to poster. We
have them (posters) posted at the
dorm, but it's a lot easier to have the
new probe
of Donovan
Democratic senators, citing "two
serious inaccuracies" in the FBI's in-
vestigation, called yesterday for a
renewed investigation into Labor
Secretary Raymond Donovan's past
business dealings.
In a letter to Sen. Orrin Hatch
(R-Utah), chairman of the Senate
Labor and Human Resources Commit-
tee, the Democrats said the new fin-
dings "lend additional credence to the
statements of Ralph Picardo," who ac-
cused Donovan of having ties to
organized crime figures.
requesting further FBI investigation,
the Democrats reported a "potentially
substantial allegation" that Donovan's
construction company may have made
an illegal purchase in 1968 of topsoil ob-
tained from public property.
The Democrats also said the FBI
should be asked to look into the
previously reported allegations by a
former protected witness, Pat Kelly,
that Donovan's company had ties to the
Genovese organized crime family and
that Donovan participated in bid-
Donovan was unavailable for com-
A SPOKESPERSON said the com-
mittee staff would investigate the
allegations in the letter, but said Hatch.
did not promise an immediate letter to
the FBI.
"All allegations, including the most
recent ones, will be fully gone into and
evaluated in a thoroughly bipartisan
manner by the staff of the main Senate
Labor and Human Resources Commit-
tee," the spokesperson said.
"Any substantive findings will be
promptly forwarded in full to ap-
propriate federal officials and law en-
forcement agencies, as has been done

Group keeps t4j
on campus ev~

guide at your fingertips."
Sport Guides, Inc., the same group
that publishes the Michigan Football
and Basketball guides, alternative free
game programs, began the venture to
expand its market. The group also prin-
ts Michigan Money $avers, a coupon
booklet that came out this semester.
DESPITE THE popularity of the
cinema guide, it is one of only three
issues that has lost money for Sport
Guides, editor Tim Kunin said.
Advertisers were not convinced of the

movie book's value,
coupon book made
revenue, and, Kunin
next movie guide wil
Eric Peterson, at
employee - a local1
advertises free gam
his employers were
guides. In the last fe
200 people have r
from the basketbol
20 to 40 people per d
the coupons from

coupon books, Peterson said. He ex-
plained that people come in, use the
coupons, and spend some of their own
mnSPORTS GUIDES did not begin with
. i t s profit as a motive, Kunin said. The core
of its staff was originally on a commit-
he explained. The tee which supported the 1976 returnable
e up for the lost bottle proposal. Members printed 40,000
said, he hopes the football rosters with the proposal and
l be profitable. reasons for supporting it on the back.
Cross Eyed Moose The following year, the group,
pinball arcade that working for the Coalition for Better
ne coupons - said Housing, published a tabloid football
e pleased with the guide. Kunin said the athletic depar-
w weeks more than tment was publishing only 15,000 to
edeemed coupons 18,000 programs each game, and there
I guides alone, and was a "huge, untapped market. Ninety-
lay have been using thousand people were not getting a
the cinema and See FORMER, Page8

Daily Photo by PAUL ENGSTROM
SPORTS GUIDES, INC. has expanded from sports coverage to a new movie
guide and coupon booklet.


Reagan signs

debt ceilin
WASHINGTON (AP)-President Reagan, sitting alone in thusiasm for t
his private study, signed his first piece of federal legislation AND THEY
yesterday, increasing the government's authority to borrow or increase ef
money. The new pr
His press secretary said later Reagan was grateful to weeks in offic
congressional Republicans and Democrats for handing him a promised eco
victory "our first time at the legislative hat" but sorry that volvement in(
the spending policies of previous administrations had forced He also has
him to ask for the bill. tone-and per
SPOKESMAN JAMES Brady quoted the president as REAGAN S
saying, "This win made me feel very good, very grateful to with the Sov
both sides of the aisle for this victory." Korea, an old
Reagarrcalled final passage of the $985 billion debt limit on its human rig
Friday a "prompt and responsible" response to his call for from the leftis
an increase in the old $935.1 billion ceiling that is due to be "We wante
exceeded in a few days. people that R(
Reagan's top advisers say the flurry of executive actions tion in which:
that marked his first fortnight in office is evidence of his en-

. -

he job he sought for so long.
PREDICT that whenever he can cut spending
ficiency with the stroke of a pen, he will do so.
resident has moved quickly in less than three
e to demonstrate his determination to carry out
nomic policies and reduce government's in-
everyday life.
made several symbolic gestures to change the
haps the course-of U.S. foreign policy.
SO FAR has signaled a new chill in relations
iet Union and extended welcomes to South
ally, shunned by the Carter administration for
ghts policies, and Jamaica, a recent convert
st forces churning in the Caribbean.
d to create the impression on the part of the
onald Reagan is a leader who knows the direc-
he wants to lead the country and has set about
See FIRST, Page 7

Amin wants guns,. -
U.S. education for
his 22 children ._

JIDDA, Saudi Arabia (AP) - Exiled
Ugandan dictator Idi Amin, describing
himself as "a simple human being" and
a devoted homemaker, has appealed to
the Moslem world for guns and to the
United States for an education for his
22 children.
Amin, ousted from his East African
nation in April 1979 and enjoying Saudi
hospitality since last year, emerged
from relative obscurity last week to tell
The Associated Press he could conquer
Uganda in a week with some help from
his friends.
"I HAVE 13,000 diehard followers at
home who-.await my return," he said.
"But they have no ammunition, little
food, and no medicines. My people are
suffering. Uganda will be lost to

Amin, a 53-year-old Moslem, claimed
his supporters controlled some 10,000
square miles of northern Uganda,
which he could use as a base for moving
on the capital of Kampala and ousting
the government of President Milton
"It takes a few anti-aircraft guns,
some rocket propelled grenades, anti-
tank guns, rifles, and ammunition to
capture Uganda," he said.
dictator said he spends most of his time
in Saudi Arabai scrutinizing maps and
preparing a strategy for his return to
"I also cook food for my family, I iron
clothes, and sweep the floor very ef-
ficiently," he said, with a broad smile.

Thne long reach
Wisconsin forward Claude Gregory and Michigan forward Tim McCormick
lunge to grab a rebound off the Badgers' backboard in first half action
yesterday at Crisler Arena. Michigan posted a 71-64 victory to climb to a
three-way tie with Indiana and Iowa for the Big Ten lead. See story, Page 10.

... needs guns to conquer Uganda

.v.. . . . . .'.$. ....J. ..::. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ' ",'R !.;. ..k.....$ .... . ... ..i.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .x..i. .'.3.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .d,. : R ZH ...nn.. " .

U g
record low

From AP and UPI
WASHINGTON-Women's liberation and economic hard
times are influencing more American women to remain
childless, perhaps establishing a record, the government
In a report on childbearing trends based on data gathered
in the late 1970s, the Census Bureau said the American birth
rate continues to decline. It is now measured at 2.2 children
per family, just a point above the "zero-growth" rate of 2.1
children per family in Japan and many European countries.
SOME SPECULATE that if current low rates continue, the
proportion of women completing their childbearing years
without having a baby could be as high as 25 percent to 30
percent-well over 1979's 14.2 percent and topping the record
22 percent of women born in the 1880s who went childless.
The Census Bureau cites interweaving social and economic
patterns to account for the new decline in the birth rate.
"While the increase in childlessness among young women

is due, in part, to the economic uncertainties faced by young
couples today," the report says "recent changes can also be
traced to the attitudes of young wives toward early child-
bearing and the pursuit of their own educational and career
ONLY ABOUT ONE in four women had children early in
their marriages in the late 1930s. It was the latter half of the
Depression and the eve of World War II. Money was tight and
many husbands were away.
Then came more prosperous times and early motherhood,
especially in the early 1950s, triggered a higher birth rate.
With the arrival of what the Census Bureau calls the
"modern contraceptive period" of the late 1960s and 1970s,
only 30 percent of women of childbearing age had their first
baby by the age of 21.
BUT THE LATEST data also shows that very few
women-only 7.4 percent-wait until the age of 30 or older to
See AMERICAN, Page 2

Economic uncertainty
and changes in
attitudes are causing
more American
women to remain
childless, according to
a government report.
The low birth rate
may even be a record.

...... ... ..

.:::. ...C


What price romance
FIN ALLY, THE ULTIMATE in pr ice index.
Raymond DeVoe, a New York City economist,
says he has found out that the cost of loving is up
419 percent since the early 1950s while the cost of
living has climbed a mere 158 percent. DeVoe, a market
strategist for Bruns, Nordeman, Rea, & Co., says the Con-
sumer Price Index figures are misleading and that "in-

much to date as it did in the '50s. And if the costly rituals in-
volved in courtship are not taxing enough, there's always
the honeymoon. Seven days and six nights at a Bermuda
Island hotel today cost $950. In 1954, DeVoe says, it was
$285. Q
The safeguard of our nation
Ever vigilant, the Moral Majority is asking the
Washington State Library to identify borrowers of a 21-
minute movie entitled "Achieving Sexual Maturity." The
request to Librarian Roderick Swartz was nade last week

cycle," she added. She declined to say how many times it
had been borrowed. Bjorgen refused to release the Farris
letter, but library officials said Swartz probably would
decide tomorrow whether to grant the request. Moral
Majority spokespersons said Farris was on retreat and.
would remain unavailable for comment until tomorrow. O
Share and share alike?

New Hampshire in May 1979 when he heard Friedman's
name announced by Medford radio station WXKS. Segall
said he called the station, gave Friedman's name, address,
Social Security number and telephone number. He said
when Friedman got the car, he balked at letting Segall
share its use and at giving him half its total value. He said
Friedman offered him $1,000 to drop the matter, but Segall
decided to sue. James Gerson, Friedman's attorney, said
he didn't know if his client would appeal the finding. 0




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