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   Capital, The (Newspaper) - August 13, 1995, Annapolis, Maryland                               Bermuda bracing for Red Sox run down Birds 7-0 Gi fts 'Oriole way' ef old wins for tribe Winefest drawing big DC.TQ ARCHIVES 312' LAUREL AVE.. LAUREL. KD AUGUST A 'normal' day in the life of a teacher abusive kids make mission impossible By the Capital Ann Lelpold of Arnold la a veteran teacher of 26 years. Ten of her were spent at -.._- BMTOft'S Ann- Lelpold .is a teacher at Magothy River Middle School. The follbwmg are her notes from her journal which she says portrays the life of a typical day for teachers jn the county school System. Magothy she one QyANNLEIPOLD Magothy River Middle May I should have suspected that it wasn't going to be a good day when I saw Jerry with his dark blue gym shorts upside down on his head. I was thinking about the conference our teaching team had yesterday with Robert and his father when I him being difficult and arguing with Hie substitute teacher in the next room. The assistant principal is still in the hallway for the change of classes. So Robert Our Maryland's pensions for its teachers are far too that we got through to but at least we went through the motions. He is to stay quietly-hrtjje back of my room for time out or he will get an office referral. My first period science class is so restless that. I don't have much time to pay attention to Robert. He sits in the back of the watches our science experiment and probably enjoys hearing me discipline several of the boys in that class. Maybe hewen knew what Bobby had in his book bag and was wondering would be Robert went on to his second period language arts class. I found out later that he didn't make it through that class. Mrs. H. expected him to do some work. He got very disruptive and ended up with a referral. My second period class as another difficult-to-manage class. There are so many problems. Joe is a kid who runs away from home. We have to call the office when he Is absent Karen has severe absenteeism problems and the social worker is trying to help her-. She was in school toddy asking abouttrer make-up work. Donald is one of our unmedicated ADHD Deficit Hyperactivity students. His mother tries to work with the but who acts just like thinks it is not Donald's the way he is taught. I let him help with the experiment today Q his behavior was Female crab draws reviews By MARY ELLEN LLOYD Staff Writer Common sense tells Chuck Cullen that protecting female blue crabs is a good idea. But sitting back from the remains of an feast at the Blue Channel Inn in the local man declared he was no expert on blue crabs. The table he shared with his and friend Bill Maier for- merly from Laurel and now an Arizona resident said otherwise. Carcasses of steamed crabs smoth- ered in spices littered their table for eight ordered to accommodate visi- tors from New Jersey. Yellow trays held the leftovers dozens of small legs and a few crabs too small or light to be worth picking after more than 2 hours of eating. Local crab-house operators and crab-lovers are giving mixed re- views to the Chesapeake Bay Founda- tion's request on Thursday that Mary- have no right to tell us what to do with our Robert H. Shady Side waterman Virginia and District of Columbia officials act now to protect crabs. As government officials pledged to review the bay foundation's sugges- members of the crab talked about how possible protective measures could affect them. The an Annapolis-based conservation said the crab popu- lation is too close to collapse to wait until study groups in the region come up with long-term proposals. It called for a year-round sanctuary in bay waters over 40 feet deep starting this saying that would guarantee female crabs safe passage to spawning grounds in Virginia. The sanctuary would cover as much as 25 percent of Page YOUNG DUCK HUNTER By 1. Henson The Captfal Site of Qalesvllle plucks her lucky ducky from the trough at the Knights of Columbus Carnival. The daughter of Jeff and Kathy Smith was enjoying the family event at the Knights of Columbus 1384 hall at 2590 Solomons Island Road. It will continue through Saturday from 7 to U p.m. It features amusements and games Including the duck trough. Joys of goose season grounded With even fun-seeking VIPs are emotional By JOHN KEILMAN Staff Writer They were fine those frigid mornings Strange bed-fellows became comrades in waiting for pairs of birds to peel out of formation and follow the call toward the shotguns. Republicans and Democrats swapped coffee and lies Senators and generals bragged about their dogs. And execu- tives inched closer toward closing the deal. Canada goose hunting was serious business on the Eastern Sbore. netting millions for gun motels and land-leasing farmers. But with the season suspended for at least one year. can and a former head of the AFL- CIO. possibly gunned just for fun are getting senti- mental. kind of get to know a person on an intimate where you get to express yourself freely later said former county executive Robert who hosted many a shooting party at his 500-acre farm in Talbot County. One of his favorite gambits was to make pit partners of Sen. Pete Domeni- ci a hard-nosed New Mexico Republi- we have shouting said Mr Pascal. gets very memorable The most memorable time Del Mi- chael E. Busch. D-Annapolis. had in a goose field came when he and a group of novice shooters went to Mr Pascal's farm for some hunting. They called it One resisted the lab- el. He was prominent local GOOSE. Page A reunion with a murderer Once-secretive parole hearings now open to the public By BRIAN WHEELER Staff Writer Clutching a picture of hisjnurdered_ lently through a one-way mirror as his cousin asked for parole. It had been 13 years since the Upper Marlboro resident saw Allen Finke. and that was the day an Anne Arundel County judge imprisoned his cousin for life for murdering Leonette Shil- ling. Mr Shilling's silent reunion with his mother's murderer at the Mary- land Correctional Institute was the result of a change of law that used to bar witnesses from parole hearings for state prisoners. There hasn't been a flood of re- h the would probably go he said. every time you the emotions come back for the loss of months that they have been available. But advocates say the new policy is changing the face of the once-secretive hearings and is helping victims feel like a part of the judicial system that used to shunt them aside Mr. for one. said afterward that he was glad he attended last month's hearing. with another parole hearing coming up as soon as five years from now. he admits to some hesitation to go again. Following a law the General Assem- bly passed last the eight-member state Parole Commission has held open hearings in roughly 100 cases since February. Officials don't know how many of those have stemmed from Anne Arundel cases. PAROLE. Page Trie parole A10 Local woman concerned by attacker's parole. Dl HER 9070 LOW PartJy sunny tcVJay1 Mostly sunny tomorrow. D2 Skins win Eddie Murray kicked three field goals in his debut witn the including a SSyarder to tie it and a 34-yarder to beat the Houston Oilers 16-13 in overtime last night. Cl LAWN A hot for the hearty. Bl ON THE Legal remedies for carpal tunnel pain. Bl When have a backup. BS INTRO TO Hints for veteran Web surfers BS LIFESTYLE UNDER ONE Helpful tips for roommates. El DAVE Danger lurVs in your driveway. El Sandwich Generation tests family ties E4 Borough deep into NewYonV. tS Arundel Report Dl 6l E3 Edrtonals Lotted Movies A8-9 Books E3 Movies E7 Cao Cam 02 16 Pal-ce Beat. D2 ClauMlMl 268-7000 Circulation   

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