The drive-in movie theater industry, or what shreds of it remain, would most certainly agree.
In the heyday of drive-in movies (the 1950s and 1960s), a large percentage of business came from families. Baby-boomers today will reminisce about the times they spent with their parents and siblings packed into the old stationwagon watching a film, having pulled the low-quality speaker into the car and having prepared popcorn and snickerdoodles for munching.
In the old days, when it got dark around seven or eight o'clock during the summer, this was a common occurrence. Daylight Savings Time, however, dictates that our clocks "spring" forward in April, delaying darkness until closer to nine. Parents became less willing to treat their kids to such late features. The drive-in theaters had to quickly shift to a dependence on teenagers and adults without children.
With the passage of the Uniform Time Act in 1966, ninety percent of drive-in movie theaters in America closed, due to lowered revenues from a loss of family business. Those who continue to visit the drive-in (and who are lucky enough to still have one available) can see the effects of Daylight Savings Time in the high ticket prices and lack of family-appropriate features.
And so the drive-in lobbyists would agree, Daylight Savings Time should be ended.