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Republican Sen. Arlen Specter of Pennsylvania, chairman of the Senate Judi=
ciary Committee, and Sen. Patrick Leahy of Vermont, the panel's senior Dem=
ocrat, will play key roles in the Senate confirmation of John G. Roberts t=
o succeed Supreme Court Justice Sandra Day O'Connor.

Here are brief thumbnail sketches of the two senators.



As chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee, Specter, a five-term senato=
r known as a moderate and something of a maverick, will control the upcomi=
ng confirmation hearings, a task his staff has been working on for months.=

With Roberts' views on abortion likely the most contentious issue Presiden=
t Bush's nominee will face, Specter promised Wednesday that confirmation h=
earings would be "full, fair and complete" and go into Roberts' legal posi=
tions on abortion and other issues "in detail."

But shortly after winning re-election last fall, Specter angered conservat=
ives long suspicious of him by warning a newly re-elected Bush that anti-a=
bortion judges would have a difficult time winning Senate confirmation, gi=
ven Democratic opposition.

Conservatives waged a campaign to pressure Republican Senate leaders to de=
ny Specter the judiciary committee chairmanship he'd long coveted, but Spe=
cter ultimately survived that challenge.

The 75-year-old senator, known for a quick mind, sharp tongue and blunt ma=
nner, has faced a different challenge of late. He announced in February th=
at he has Hodgkin's disease and has been receiving chemotherapy treatments=
 in Philadelphia. It is the latest in a series of health problems, includi=
ng a brain tumor, that Specter has faced over the years.

Specter, who has a law degree from Yale, first made a name for himself in =
the 1960s as a top aide on the Warren Commission investigating the assassi=
nation of President Kennedy. He twice was elected district attorney in Phi=
ladelphia. He was elected to the Senate in 1980.

In his second term, Specter attracted national attention and angered women=
's groups and voters by aggressively questioning law professor Anita Hill =
during the confirmation hearings for Supreme Court nominee Clarence Thomas=
, who remains on the high court.

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