Another convict from the infamous school bus kidnapping is up for parole.
Frederick Woods has a parole hearing scheduled for Wednesday and some fear that Woods, like Richard Schoenfeld, may go free.
Woods and the two Schoenfeld brothers kidnapped 26 children in 1976. They wanted ransom money but got prison time instead.
The children escaped unharmed, at least physically.
One of the victims tells CBS47 why she's determined to testify at the parole hearing. "I thought they'd never get out. We where promised they would never get out. We where assured," said Lynda Labendeira.
Lynda, now a school teacher, was only 10-years-old when Richard and James Schoenfeld kidnapped her and 25 other children at gun point.
Over 35 years later, the pictures and the video of the crime appear blurry and distant, but the memories of a terrified child are still vivid, still frightening. "Seeing the guns and the masked men and the all of the kids screaming and yelling for their mothers, for food, getting hungry for food, and to use the rest room," said Lynda.
Like other victims, Lynda was stunned when Richard Schoenfeld was released from prison this past June. "It was very shocking when I first learned about Schoenfeld. It was very emotional, very... just scary," said Lynda.
On Wednesday, Lynda Labendeira plans to speak out at the parole hearing for Woods, in the hopes that he stays locked up. She dreads the thought of being in the same room again with him. "It's an eerie feeling, a very eerie feeling -- very scary. I'm speaking because I'm worried about the effect of the law for my children, grand children, our society in the future," said Lynda.
Labendeira fears that because of the internet, Richard Schoenfeld and possibly Woods could easily track down some of the victims, many of whom still live in the area.