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Capital, The (Newspaper) - April 6, 1995, Annapolis, Maryland Rock thrower sought Bl DREAM FIELD Annapolis High School's new diamond sparkles Dl R witch andDacey participated In overhaul of field. Tax Never neglect nannies SEE FAMILY LIVING Cl damtal TOMORROW. WARMER PAGE A15 APRIL MD 35C .Man charged in teen's slaying By P.J. SHUEY Staff Writer County police yesterday charged a 19-year- old man with first-degree murder in last month's shooting death of a 16-year-old Bowie girl near a Crofton pool hall. Tierre T. of no fixed was arrested Tuesday in on an unrelated Anne Arundel County theft charge and extradited yesterday. He has been charged with first-degree mur- der and assault with intent to accord- ing to Detective Dean D'Camera and Detective David Harp of the county police Homicide Unit. According to charging detectives Stars plan monkey business Crofton carjacking suspect faces murder rap said Mr. Wallace told them that he been doing some crazy things and also had some thinking to He also said he was to jail for the rest of his He admitted having a large-caliber handgun like the one used in the and said he had or shot at cars. He told detectives he had carjacked before and wants to kill to see if.he can away with the charging documents said. An anonymous source told detectives that Mr. Wallace was in possession of the gun used in the shooting and had committed the crime to get the car. Another witness told police Mr. Wallace had sold a handgun like the one used in the shooting and had seen Mr. Wallace with the weapon two weeks before. A ball review is scheduled for this afternoon. The shooting occurred at p.m. on March 20 near the Chalk Talk pool hall at Priest Bridge Drive and Route 450. The Catherine E. was riding in the back seat of a Nissan 300ZX. The suspect allegedly motioned to the car and ordered the occupants but the driver sped away. The gunman fired several shots into the car. hitting Miss Webster in the back of the head. Bullets also traveled across Route 450 and hit nearby townhouses. The unidentified driver of the car. who suffered a minor gunshot drove to the Bowie Volunteer Fire Department on Route where he and Ms. Webster were flown to a shock trauma center. A third passenger in the car was uninjured. Mr. Wallace was the leader of a local some of whose members called themselves Most said Lt. Harry Coll- supervisor of the county police Crimes Against Persons Section. had his name early Collier said. The loosely organized gang has from eight to Page WILLIS in county By DAVE GULLIVER Business Writer State officials bragged last week that' a new movie starring Bruce Brad Madeleine Stowe and Chris- topher Plummer is being filmed at a secret location in the Baltimore area. That secret location is Anne Arundel County. 'Twelve Mon- is being filmed on sets at 821 Oregon Ave. in the Oregon Indus- trial north of BWI in- side the Baltimore Beltway ..and just inside the county line. A visit to the site found movie trailers jammed in the west end of the parking lot. The buildings sported signs bearing the name and its which re- sembles the hook- armed plastic apes in a children's game. None of the stars were although sources said Mr. Willis was in the area. The state said six weeks of shooting began March 25. A security guard confirmed the office-warehouse buildings housed the movie but declined to let a repor- ter enter the building. But the sets reportedly include a mockup of a one setting of the time-travel thriller. The plot is reminiscent of the nal Mr. and the Page COLD NIPPED IN THE By Marie M. Odell The Capital Joyce Connell of Rhra clips her and tome recently. who have been tcuirylng to protect their from the cold the two can a bit The Arctic Matt that dipped the mercury below freezing Just about nzztetf out. The low temperature yesterday 30 4 off a record. But should cltaib Into the nMtoupper today. Nighttime wM be m the upper and dip below that at least through when have a chance of hitting 70 Amet a forecaster wrth the National Weather Service at International Airport think we've about had tt for the raaiy cold he knives now outlawed at school New policy suspends or expels students By DENNIS SULLIVAN Staff Writer leave your guns and knives-at home. Until yesterday there was no specific policy prohibiting students from bringing to school. students caught packing can be suspended or .expelled under a policy adopted by the school board. In the students caught with weapons have been punished on a school-by-school but officials said the policy is necrssai-y to send a clear message that violence and threats won't be tolerated. think most people have an undefined expec- tation that weapons aren't acceptable in the but it doesn't hurt to say that by weapons we guns and knives. BB brass Mace and so said Ken associate school superintendent. we're clear about what our policy is and what's then kids will get the The policy was passed by the Board of Educa- tion as part of a package designed to clearly define unacceptable Punishment guidelines now will be the same with principals recommending sus- pension or expulsion depending on the Mr. Lawson said. The superintendent has the final say in most cases. Another policy approved yesterday allows principals to put a student in an alternative school if they've been charged with a violent crime and are considered dangerous. A third which was tabled until May 3. says school officials should either suspend or expel a student who assaults another student. The policies sparked long debates over whether students defending themselves should be pun- ished the same as another and whether students should be allowed to carry Mace or pepper spray on key chains. The proposals follow a surge in school violence. Page Broadneck expansion forces school switch By DENNIS SULLIVAN Staff Writer The school board will move Broadneck High School students to Severn River Junior High for a year while their school is partially renovated and forcing junior high and middle school students onto split sessions. Under a plan adopted yesterday by the Board of eighth- and ninth- graders at Severn River Junior would be sent to the adjacent Magothy River Middle where they would attend classes in the morning. Sixth- and seventh- graders would go to Magothy River in the afternoon. The plan was picked from a menu of options presented to the Board of Education by school administrators. Board members struggled for more than an hour over whether to put high schoolers in another school and disrupt other students or keep them in their own school even if it meant worrying about their safety during construction. was probably the best of all the said Mary interim education chair of the Broadneck Federation of Community Associa- tions. At the plan selected was one of the least-costly options. Costs ranged from million to million depending on whether construction crews would have to be paid overtime to work around the students or if the project would be a full-scale said Ralph the school sys- tem's director of operations and maintenance. Under the the building will be expanded to house students so the ninth- Page Cheaper surgery centers hope to fight off new fees INSIDE Snipping surgery costs The average bite for certain surgical procedures at area ore lower than Oto average hospitals charge. of outpatert Colon polyp removal Knee arthroscopy Church. Harbor and Maryland Ambulatory Surgical Association Inc. Capital graphic By MARY ELLEN LLOYD Staff Writer If the thought of having a tube put down your throat makes you1 you're not alone. That's one reason Dr. Michael Ep- Annapolis area gastroenterol- opened his tastefully state-of-the-art center on Ridgely Ave- nue where the procedure is done. patients seekjng help for ul- cers or other digestive disorders park close to the door. They regroup private- ly in A quiet room with reclining or their families can join them there until patients leave for home a. few hours later. find endoscopy more comfortable because it's not sur rounded by emergency room visitors and the hustle and bustle of other hospital said Dr John L an owner of another endo- scopy center on Ridgely Avenue Insurance companies like the cen- for their low prices typi- cally half of those at hospitals. So both local doctors and other find endoscopy more comfortable because it's by emergency room visitors and the hustle and bustle of other hospital Dr. John L. Newman physicians affiliated with one-day sur- gery centers are finding it difficult to stomach efforts by some lawmakers to increase regulation. At the urging of the Maryland Hospi- tal Association and a governor's task force that studied the centers last the Senate and House are each moving forward on separate bills that would require the centers to be licensed through the state Department of Health and Mental Hygiene Those bills which passed recent votes with'only six dissenting votes of more than 180 among lawmakers had general support among medicine and the surgery centers. Advocates expect a bill to pass by Monday when the legislature adjourns. A more contentious issue whether the surgery centers should share more of the costs for charity care was referred to summer study for the sec ond year in a row. Dr. Epstein said it seems proposals for the state to levy new fees on the centers- in addition to the state and federal taxes many already pay will never go away. He's probably right. Patients by the thousands are spend ing hours under medical care for cata- ract diagnostic hernia tissue biopsies and other procedures that years ago would have required an overnight stay at Anne Arundel Medical Center or North 'Ar- undel Hospital Hospital officials argue Maryland's Page It was no secret that OrX Simpson's lawyers were going to make a big deal about the blanket tossed ovej Nicole Brown Simpson's the ie criminalist and the crime-scene glove that got moved. A2 4 44 Baby Face Calendar Classified Comics Crossword DeatffNotices Editorials Engagements Entertainment family Living.... For the Record. C6 Lottery 83 Movies CIO Obituaries C7 Police Beat. A15 CIS Sevema Park C8 South County A14 C5 Television C8 Tides ...Cl-4 Tree Talk B2 Vignettes -09 -86 OJ-6 -C9 A16 Classified 268-7000 Circulation 268-4800 From Kent 327-15W All other 268-5060
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