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The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California • 24

Los Angeles, California
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Wtitii.Mi.n uiuU i I'Wj (mm 23 ESP PSYCHIC FESTIVAL 19-24 BUDGET: Bad News for California I I I II (onlinutd from Third itMi i liii'tiiii- ir'Ktai t. l.ikf h-M I If ihc nnrniiiu mrnl pirlurr in impinv ini; .11 i.l kink a i til nirKii ion rrr huMnik' fit in Ini' runs! i if I Mr i mi! I ii hi rvv rutin shut I ii ilui' in first (u.irlcr hort.i;r hr ilhl iinl i'mtI In i 1 1 1 1 1 1 it- I ilon I think trim- is jm I'. iis for iro't hii; thr kind of conliiuiril shortfall in thr ful tli' s.iul (loi Hi m. Kx ki'il in .1 lo.ii' for iht- I Sfii.iU' San Pit'tfo Mas or IVlr WiImiii, ha ln't-n lautious about the fiscal Mlualinii Brown Atlminislrj -Hon Finance Director Mars Ann Graves argues that the staU" is still in the black, although the difference be Useen being balance and out of balance is right "on I he razor's edge 1. all h.

ore bad dget lit v. 's vi 'Ml be i I staff member s.i..) 'hi- i In- of 'tie till It In .1 f.H I'. I i I Hie III I It 1 1 jIht A tie 11 ail i i in i inn i bias (or a meeting 'I hi- riiiini-Mii must I leaf report fur release Mealiw lille. a report bs he 'aljforiua I ep.U Imelil of showing a major defn it in the stale's, new five sear highwas program is expel ted bs Nos 1 I here has beell a prel'lliilial'S estimate thai the defn ll (ould be as high as $fiKI million, bi'l Callralis officials sa the figure could be significant I less than that The report on the deficit originally was to have been released Oil 1 Traditionally, howe'er, release has never (ome before Oct Callralis Diret lor Adnalla (jianturco has ordered her staff lo prepare the report by al least Nov 1 lu jvoid the suggestion that it was being held up until after the election. a though I AO kt' until after the election One is a repor! oh the budget I it a', is is it i to be released Nov 111.

and i ould go along with Curs findings th.i! a major budget defied is hniiiung druses' office norm. ills releases its reports on stale resenues and expenditures on the (Mh of the month, the earliest dale when statislics for prior months (an be compiled, an.ils and released Another is a remrt bs the Comiiiissiiin on Slate Ft nance, vshich al one (mint vsas being readied for release in OcIoIht, but now will not be released until mid Nosemlx-r or Deti-mlMT. aicording to a coininission source The commission's revenue and expendiliire analysis, act ordmg to reiorls in iilaling in the Capitol, will show 1441 Si. a REAL ESTATE LICENSE fj OSl Kllhl SI) I'M f'AHA 1 i I I i Sal Sun Oi lubrr I ltd 10 a (XI A.Mf KiCAN SCHOOLS J'Ji So I -I it-. It S.lMi A'nl 1 J', r.

A a wr (714)-999-0222 INTLRtST RA ILS AM COMISG IXM li and REAL 1ST AT IS SLLUSG AGAIS' Coo Anclco Cimf a Honig Against Teacher Raises, Unionists Say raws Ji (PjJl ll "MM iiufliif UOlUlli LivLvS1 life OMy I By DAVID fi.SAVAGK. Timfs F.iiucutwn Whirr Loaders of the California and Ims Angeles teachers unions charged slate schtxil superintendent candidate Bill Honig on Tuesday with being unsympathetic lo teachers and opposed to a needed cost-of-living raise. But lining, who is running against incumbent Wilson Kiles, countered that he is not opposed to a raise hut believes it shoulti be linked to a series of reforms in the public schools. "1 am not anti-teacher and have never proposed a freeze in public schtxil funding." Ilonig saiil in response to the charges. In b.ick-lo-back appearances at the Creator Los Angolos Press Club, the teacher union presidents charged Home, with "attacking" leathers to bolster his campaign and the candidate charged that the union leaders arc "out of touch with their members and the general public." Marilyn Russell Untie, president of the California Teachers said the "main issue in this campaign is school funding." and Riles has been the most consistent advocate of increased aid for the public schools, she added.

Bittle said later she is "opposed to a link between reform and money. The money comes first. It has to." she said. Judy Solkovits. president of the United Teachers of Los Angeles, said her union endorsed Riles because he has been "consistently supportive of teachers." Honig has upset the teacher union leaders, not only by linking additional state aid lo reforms such as a longer school day.

but by proposing to give school officials "more flexibility" in dismissing incompetent teachers. Ilonig said Riles and the teachers union heads have compiled "a sorry record" of declining state support because they are "always asking for more money." but not taking steps "lo deliver a better product." "I am backed by many classroom teachers." Ilonig added, while "his (Riles) only major support is from the teachers unions." Meanwhile, several Latino education leaders, including Julian Nava, former Ixs Angeles school board president, endorsed Ilonig on Tuesday. "After 12 years, it's time for a change." Nava said, noting lhat only Ilonig has talked during the campaign about the many problems in the public schools and how to solve them. 4- Si' 1 ll J- 1 The Luxury Of Uninterrupted Relaxation. Uninterrupted Work.

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The administration (of ihe law is mind-boggling." The secretary of education and the director of Selective Service will have to decide, before July 1. how to carry out the provisions of the new law. But none of the approaches now being discussed pleases college financial-aid administrators, said Joan Holland, an official of the National Assn. of Student Financial Aid Administrators in Washington. One approach may be to require students to prove that they have registered for the draft before college financial-aid offices can release government checks.

Or colleges may be forced to send names of all draft-age recipients to Washington for verification. Either approach would be complicated because college aid forms do not even require students to indicate their sex, let alone their status with the Selective Service. While Washington officials are working out details of the rules, students are marshalling arguments against the law in hopes of bringing the issue to federal court. It is unlikely, however, that students or colleges will try to have the law struck rlown on the basis of sex discrimination, since the Supremo Court has already reacted the argument that draft registration is unconstitutional on the grounds it applies to men and not to women. A nationwide tuition strike in opposition to the law is also being discussed.

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