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Capital, The (Newspaper) - January 8, 1995, Annapolis, Maryland Lobbyists ready for action Bl Computer page debuts NINERS COAST San Fran wins Steelers rout da Bears Cl County police TCI threatens to pull plug JAN. Slain woman begged for suspect's jail release have not will charge my fiance with this second for which he is being held. nor will I testify against him in the other Susan McAteer wrote. She was found stabbed to death Dee. the man eharged was her fiance By P.J. SHUEY Staff Writer Months before she was stabbed to Susan McAteer of Annapolis wrote a letter askmg that the man now charged with her murder be released from jail. trust Richard with my well-being as I trust no other human she wrote on Aug 18 to District Court Judge Vincent Mulien On July Richard Janey had attacked the 32 year old woman on Pleasant punch- ing kicking her when she fell and beating her with a bottle as he dragged her past West Street to Larkin Street She suffered a black eye and a broken nose. On- July while out on Mr. Janey punched her in the face on Pleasant breaking her jaw and knocking out three of her teeth. Mr. who Ms. McAteer called her was arrested hours later at Anne Arundel Medical Center while trying to get into the hospital to see her. she wrote the letter asking that Mr Janey be released from where he was being held without bond. have not will charge'my fiance with this second for which he is being held nor will I testify against him in the other Ms. McAteer wrote. After she was compelled to appear in District Mr. Janey was convicted of battery and sentenced to six months of work- release at the county Detention He walked out and did not return on Oct. 11 On Dec Ms. McAteer of Southgate was found stabbed more than 20 her body dumped in a wooded area north of Bestgate about one mile outside the city. Mr of 128 Obery was arrested the next day and charged with first- degree murder Although county police investigators have not detailed what preceded the Ms. McAteer's letter provides a glimpse of the relationship between the victim and the sus- pect. After he was Mr. Janey allegedly Page Schaefer's Swan Song By David W Capital talked recently about hht eight at governor during the waning hours of hit administration. Leaving ibHc and he also leaves with a million budget surplus the same amount he BfO OF A GOVERNOR tenure about to end The1 ftatBoTWSfiam Donald Schaefer might stay in office while a judge decides his successor would be a him of events oddly ajipropriateford governor whose tenure'has been both entertaining and infuriating. A short extension in office might be a fitting end for an executive who won his first election by the largest of then watched his popularity dip impossibly low in his second term. And it might be satisfying for a politician who backed candidates in both gubernatorial actively opposing the two who won. But for Mr. during eight years built a mammoth baseball park for laid a light rail finished roads west to West Virginia and east to Ocean signed the largest stiffest gun control measures in the nation no twist of fate seems too absurd. Through it he has spoken his mind. Always rankling his he has often chafed who found his off- difficult He has been known to don sflly talk to He has shown Up on the doorsteps of his critics and invited himself inside. He has written stinging often comical letters to citizens who blast him. He compared the Eastern Shore to an outhouse. He has cried over the fate of crack criticized his lieutenant governor as a Page Our ttov.Sehaefw Is a American pubHc servant A8 Born Nov. In Baltimore to William and Tululu Schaefer. Graduated from the University of Baltimore law school In 1942. Served In the Army from 1942 to 1945. Ran for the House of Delegates In losing his first and only election. Elected to the Baltimore City Council In 1955 and re-elected In 1959 and 1963. Elected Baltimore City Council president In After one term as council elected mayor In 1971. Re-elected mayor In 1979 and 1983. Elected governor In 1986 with 82 percent of the vote and re-elected In 1990 with just under 60 percent of the vote. '95 session begins with loose ends Convenes this Wednesday ByTODDSPANGLER Staff Writer Even though Parris N. Glendenmg is still the favorite to be inaugurated governor Jan. the effect of Republi- can Ellen R. Sauerbrey's strpng show- ing at the polls will be felt by the General Assembly when its 90-day ses- sion opens Wednesday. Legislative leaders and minority Re- publicans are talking tax prompted by the 24 percent income-tax slice Mrs. Sauerbrey championed dur- ing her campaign. Also on the legislature's agenda for the session will be local issues includ- ing funding for a new county jail near Glen Burnie and County Executive John G. Gary Jr.'s proposals to recall soft judges and change the way school board members are appointed. Legislative leaders under House Speaker Casper R. and Senate President Thomas V. Mike D-Prince are consider- ing issues that could make this session a memorable one. They range from welfare reform to death penalty measures to chang- ing the ways lobby- ists do business. vet- erans and the 82 new members OLENDENING may be pre- occupied by Mrs. Sauerbrey's court challenge of the Nov. 8 election results. But the first days of the session are likely to be dominated by opponents of the new Vehicle Emis- sions Inspection The new which is longer and more has come under fire from many motorists. Sen. Philip C. Jimeno and Del. Joan both Brooklyn Park Detno- PREVIEW. Page Key dates of Interest. A6 New no delay for Sauerbrey ByTODDSPANGLER Staff Writer Circuit Judge Raymond G. Thieme Jr. yesterday allowed Ellen R. Sauer- brey to change lawyers .just two days before her challenge to the Nov. 8 governor's election is set to but he refused to delay the trial. the Republican and her investigators will present arguments in Anne Arundel County Circuit Court that thousands of votes were either miscast or costing her the electron to governor-elect Parris N. Glendenmg. The trial begins just days before the General Assembly begins its session and eight day's before Mr. Glendenmg is scheduled to be inaugurated. Mrs. Sauerbrey's new lawyers Annapolis attorney John R. Grelber and law school professor Byron L. Warnken asked yesterday that they be given extra day to lire- pare. Judge Thieve refused the re- quest allow- ing her former at- SAUEjtpREY torneys to resigri from the case. change of counsel is the tioners' election.... I would not post- pone the case because of he said. He also ruled that all information regarding Mrs. Sauerbrey's allegations of voter including reports that people who were incarcerated or dead had votes cast for be forwarded Page WlATHTR 4031 HIGH LOW SOME Partly sunny today. Cloudy tomorrow. D2. Hoop action Rasheed Wallace scored 15 of his 21 points In the second taking advantage of Joe Smith's foul woes as No. 1 North Carolina beat No. 7 Maryland 100-90. Navy was a loser to Bucknell 73-63. Cl NATION FORD In the third shooting at a Michigan auto factory since an employee opened fire In a Ford Motor Co. plant wounding his estranged then killing her boyfriend and himself. A2 LIFESTYLE A TIGHT the fields are the leaves are gone from the trees. But hope springs and so do New Year's resolutions. In local health clubs reap a bumper crop of new members who want to get Into tl INDE X H Arundel Report Dl Edttorlali .....Afl-9 BurtMM........ Bl Cap Camera..... F13 A2-3 Classified. F1-F13 OMtuarlet........02 Comics Gl Travel.................E8 Classified..................278-7000 Circulation-------------26S-4MO
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