GIRL FOUND GUILTY OF THREATENING CLINTON, FAMILY.
Byline: Knight-Ridder Tribune tribune, in ancient Rome, one of various officers. The history of the office of tribune is closely associated with the struggle of the plebs against the patrician class to achieve a more equitable position in the state. From c.508 B.C. News Wire
A 13-year-old girl was stoic at first when a juvenile court juvenile court
Special court handling problems of delinquent, neglected, or abused children. Two types of cases are processed by a juvenile court: civil matters, often concerning care of an abandoned or impoverished child, and criminal matters, arising from antisocial jury pronounced her guilty Friday Friday: see Sabbath; week.
young Indian rescued by Crusoe and kept as servant and companion. [Br. Lit.: Robinson Crusoe]
See : Servant afternoon of threatening the president.
Then the tears came as she apparently realized the gravity of the trouble she was in for helping write letters that threatened President Bill Clinton Clinton.
1 Town (1990 pop. 12,767), Middlesex co., S Conn., on Long Island Sound; settled 1663, set off from Killingworth and inc. 1838. The school that later became Yale opened here in 1702. and his family.
The girl's name is being withheld because of her age.
Juvenile Court Judge Patricia Campbell set an Aug. 23 date to decide the girl's fate. She could get off with a warning, she could be given probation probation, method by which the punishment of a convicted offender is conditionally suspended. The offender must remain in the community and under the supervision of a probation officer, who is usually a court-appointed official. or the state Family Independence Agency could place her in a treatment program until her 19th birthday.
But authorities seemed to regard her as a child who had made a stupid mistake, rather than as an out-of-control teen-ager who posed a serious threat.
The girl was convicted by a six-member jury, which heard 1-1/2 days of testimony concerning five letters that threatened violence and sexual assault on the first family.
The girl did not write the letters but admitted helping a friend with spelling and grammar, providing envelopes and helping mail them.
The girls told authorities they were trying to get another girl in trouble because they had been blamed for something she did.