The Michigan Doily-Tuesday, April 14, 1981-Page 7
Reagan files tax
return for 1980
WASHINGTON (AP) - President
Reagan and his wife, Nancy, paid
$67,465 in federal taxes on an income of
$227,968 last year - less than half of
what he made in 1979, according to his
1980 tax return.
The return, released yesterday by the
White House and dated April 8 - just a
week before Wednesday's deadline for
filing - showed that most of the
president's income - $164,337 - came
HE TOOK A $25,000 deduction for
state and local taxes, but those returns
were not released.
The president, whose general election
campaign was financed by taxpayers,
did not check the box for the presiden-
tial election fund, because he is
philosophically opposed to it, said
deputy White House press secretary
Reagan reported earnings on his 1979
return of $515,878, on which he paid
$230,886 in federal income taxes and
$32,050 in California taxes.
SPEAKES SAID THE president's in-
come was much lower in 1980 "because
he was campaigning. He cut out his
Reagan, whose net worth has beer
estimated at about $4 million, conver-
ted his personal wealth - excluding
two property estates - into $740,000 in
cash earlier this year and placed it inot
a blind trust.
The couple claimed $84,441 in
itemized deductions, including $3,085
for charities and $109 for Reagan's dues
in the actors union he once headed.
Speakes said the amount given to
charities seemed low because the
Reagans often donate services - such
as public appearances - that Ore not
More than $100,000 in income came
from a trust at the Bank of America.
That produced $107,042. Reagan also
reported that his daughter, Maureen,
paid $426 interest on a loan from him.
in Quebec elections
RECOVERY VEHICLES ASSEMBLE on a runway apron at Edwards Air Force Base in California as they prepare for the return of the space shuttle Columbia.
Columbia is scheduled to land here today between 1:15 and 1:30 p.m. EST.
SPA C E SHUT TLE IS 'PERFORMING BEA UTIFULL Y'
Columbia prepares for. re-entry
(Continued from Page 1)
most critical part of the return will be maneuvers at-
tempted at speeds ranging from five to two times the
speed of sound.
The only question mark for re-entry was whether
insulation tiles popped off the bottom of Columbia, as
well as off the top, during launch Sunday.
SINCE TWO OF THE shuttle's heat resistant tiles
were missing and a dozen damaged on the top of the
spacecraft, the Air Force took high resolution
photographs of the more sensitive underside of the
ship as it passed over Hawaii. .
A source said the Air Force pictures showed the
underside tiles were apparently all in place.
However, NASA officials said clouds obscured the
view and the photographic results were inconclusive.
They said specialists had studies video and long-lens
photography of the shuttle's launch and found no
damage to the critical tiles.
"There is no evidence, hard or soft, that any of the
black underside tiles are damaged," said Eugene
Kranz, deputy flight operations director.
BUT KRANZ SAID just to make sure, Defense
Department resources - in indirect reference to top
secret devices such as spy sattelites and ground
cameras - would try to examine Columbia's under-
side, which must withstand re-entry heat of up to
"We are very interested in understanding what
went on, but there is still no concern," said
spokesman Charles Redmond. "If you define a major
problem as one where we think there might be danger
to the lives of the crew members, no, this doesn't
come anywhere near being a major problem."
The pilots did have some minor problems. They
had trouble keeping the temperature comfortable, dn
they kept working with a data tape recorder that
refused to shut off properly. Those seemed to be the
most troublesome difficulties.
Most of the work assigned the two astronauts was
to shake down the shuttle's untried systems.
Mission planners said before the flight that just get-
ting the ship up and down again safely would satisfy
99 percent of the objectives. Sunday's launch
satisfied half that goal spectacularly.
MONTREAL (AP) - The people of
Quebec gave the separatist Parti
Quebecois a renewed mandate last
night to govern the predominantly
French-speaking Canadian province,
the independent network Canadian
Television said in a report based on
It said the PQ, led by Premier Rene
Levesque, won at least 63 seats in the
122-seat provincial legislature and the
opposition Liberal Party at least 30.
The popular vote was much closer - 48
percent for the PQ, which has governed
the province for 4 years, and 46 per-
cent for the liberals, CTV reported.
THE PQ, WHICH lost a referendum
on separatism last year, has put aside
the independence issue temporarily.
The Liberals, led by former newspaper
editor Claude Ryan, had asked voters to
bury the issue permanently by bringing
down the Levesque government.
Pre-election opinion polls had in-
dicated a victory for Levesque and the
In the previous, 110-member Assem-
bly, dissolved March 12 as the PQ
government neared the end of its
maximum five-year mandate, the
separatist party held 67 seats, the
Liberals 34, the conservative Union
Nationale 5, and independents 2. Two
seats were vacant. The new assembly
has 12 new seats.
DURING THE campaign Ryan told
Quebecers they should throw out the PQ
government in order to "finish the job"
begun last May, when they rejected
Levesque's plans for independence in
"Our cause is infinitely better than
the cause of the other," the French-
descended Ryan, a dedicated Canadian
federalist, said at a rally on election
The social-democratic PQ was foun-
ded in 1968 and first gained power in
elections in November 1976, defeating
the scandal-ridden Liberal gover-
nment. That election stunned the rest of
Canada and the United States, which
has substantial business investment
and an obvious strategic interest in the
neighboring Canadian province.
The PQ contends secession is the only
way to end what it calls Quebec's
economic subservience to English
Canada and to preserve Quebec's
French language and culture. Four-
fifths of the province's 6.3 million
' people are solely or primarily French-
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NEW YORK (AP) - The 29-member
staff of the Longview (Wash.) Daily
News won the 1981 Pulitzer Prize for
general reporting yesterday for
coverage of the eruptions of Mount St.
The national reporting award went to
John Crewdson of the New York Times
for his stories about illegal aliens and
THE CHARLOTTE (N.C.) Observer
took the gold medal for meritorious
public service for 22 articles and eight
editorials calling attention to the failure
of government and industry and the
medical profession to control the
problem of "brown lung." It is a
disease attributed to invisible cotton
dust breathed by 150,000 textile workers
in the Carolinas.
For the first time in 46 years, no
award was given for editorial writing.
In the field of letters and drama, the
off-Broadway "Crimes of the Heart,"
a first full-length play by author-
actress Beth Henley, won the drama
prize. The play, due to debut on Broad-
way in the autumn, deals with the in-
terwoven lives of three eccentric sisters
in 'a small Mississippi town.
THE PRIZE FOR fiction went to "A
Confederacy of Dunces," a comic novel
written in the 1960s by John Kennedy
Toole, who committed suicide in 1969 at
the age of 32.
Publication of the book was credited
to the persistence of the author's
mother, Thelma Toole, who was turned
down by numerous publishers before
she showed it to novelist Walker Percy,
who persuaded the Louisiana State.
Univerity Press to publish it.
For the first time in 16 years, there
was no award for music in the current
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