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Domestic Violence Loved ones say the justice system failed Doreen M. McClendon. The 37 year old woman died nearly two weeks ago after being stabbed outside of her Springhill Lake apartment Nov. 28. Although police apprehended her alleged killer, boyfriend Kevin M. Tinsley Sr., it still isn't enough to bring "Reenie" back. Carey. E. Pointer Sr. of Providence Baptist Church in Upper Marlboro. "Something should've been done to help her. She was a frail person." McClendon apparently died as a result of domestic violence, a frightening situation that affects thousands of families annually. This year, 89 state residents, 38 of them women, have been killed in domestic violence crimes, according to the Maryland Network Against Domestic Violence (MNADV). Only hours before her death, McClendon petitioned a District Court commissioner for a protective order against Tinsley, the man she would later identify as her attacker. After constant bickering, McClendon left her apartment that Sunday morning while her attacker lie in wait in a nearby laundry room, until she returned. Greenbelt Police spokesman George Mathews said she identified Tinsley as the assailant when officials arrived to the scene, hours before she died at Prince George's Hospital Center. Pointer said the tragic fate of violent relationships happens too often, recalling one instance when a former church trustee became insanely jealous and shot out his wife's intestines. At one point, Tinsley had sought spiritual salvation, becoming baptized at Providence Baptist, Pointer said. "The regret that I have as far as her death is concerned is that he slipped through our fingers. If I had known that there was domestic violence involved in the relationship, I would've taken definite steps to intervene," he added. McClendon was granted two previous protection orders against Tinsley. On May 15, 2003 she said that the suspect hit her in the chest, slammed her into a wall and broke a bedroom mirror, according to court documents. "I told him not to hit me again, he started accusing me of messing around," she wrote. About two months later in July 2003, McClendon filed another protective order against Tinsley, saying he destroyed her alarm clock, slammed a television on the floor, bumped into and threatened her daughter. Friends believe that the couple's history, may have influenced Commissioner Dennis P. Settles to deny McClendon's final request. "There's so many times that the system doesn't do what it's supposed to do," said her friend Charlene Randall. "The system failed her. John McClendon, the victim's ex husband and father of three of her four daughters said that no matter the couple's history something could have been done to protect her. "I don't care if she did it a thousand times, they need to measure the circumstances," he said wiping tears away. " It shouldn't have been denied. This is what we pay taxes for." Ramon Korionoff, spokesman for State's Attorney Glenn Ivey, said domestic violence cases could be complicated and Ivey's office would see if this could be prevented in the future. "We're hoping we can get to the bottom of this to see why this took place and to see if any corrective measures we can take for the future," he said. Last Friday, while family members buried McClendon, they received the call that Tinsley had been captured in Houston Texas. He also appeared before a state court judge there. Within 10 days the county Sheriff's Department will extradite him to the county, said Mario Ellis, a Prince George's County Sheriff's Department spokesman.