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NEWS
January 7, 1994 | From Associated Press
A fugitive member of the 1960s anti-war group Weather Underground surrendered Thursday and pleaded guilty to taking part in the 1969 "Days of Rage" rioting. Jeffrey David (Donovan) Powell, 43, was sentenced to 18 months of probation and fined $500 on one state count of mob action. A charge of aggravated battery was dropped. "I am proud to have fought for my country against the criminal government of Richard Nixon.
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NEWS
January 7, 1994 | From Associated Press
A fugitive member of the 1960s anti-war group Weather Underground surrendered Thursday and pleaded guilty to taking part in the 1969 "Days of Rage" rioting. Jeffrey David (Donovan) Powell, 43, was sentenced to 18 months of probation and fined $500 on one state count of mob action. A charge of aggravated battery was dropped. "I am proud to have fought for my country against the criminal government of Richard Nixon.
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NEWS
June 16, 1992 | BOB SECTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The police came under criticism and the mayor faced tough questioning Monday following serious outbreaks of violence that rippled across Chicago on Sunday night after the Bulls won the National Basketball Assn. championship. Soon after the Bulls beat Portland, 97-93, the partying turned ugly. Sporadic rampages erupted in neighborhoods both poor and posh alike. Dozens of stores, cars and buses were vandalized, burgled or set on fire. Police Supt.
NEWS
June 16, 1992 | BOB SECTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The police came under criticism and the mayor faced tough questioning Monday following serious outbreaks of violence that rippled across Chicago on Sunday night after the Bulls won the National Basketball Assn. championship. Soon after the Bulls beat Portland, 97-93, the partying turned ugly. Sporadic rampages erupted in neighborhoods both poor and posh alike. Dozens of stores, cars and buses were vandalized, burgled or set on fire. Police Supt.
SPORTS
October 30, 1993
Jule Cart is not alone in condemning the hooliganism that plagues soccer throughout the world (Oct. 25). American soccer fans likewise condemn this disgrace, just as they are ashamed of the hooliganism that caused death and/or injury at recent sports-related riots in Chicago, Dallas and Detroit. Fans starving for soccer news ask only that coverage of the game on the field match the coverage of its hooliganism. Get the scores and the names right. Provide an account of every U.S. national team game.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 24, 1992
By a vote of 232 to 181, the House voted to kill the Superconducting Super Collider project under development at Waxahachie, Tex. This removed $450 million from a fiscal 1993 appropriations bill (HR 5373), leaving $34 million for shutting down the project. The issue is now before the Senate. About $1 billion has been appropriated toward the estimated $8.3-billion final cost of the proposed 54-mile oval tunnel for breaking up atoms in high-speed collisions.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 24, 1992
Super Collider By a vote of 232 to 181, the House voted to kill the Superconducting Super Collider project under development at Waxahachie,Tex. This removed $450 million from a fiscal 1993 appropriations bill (HR 5373), leaving $34 million for shutting down the project. The issue is now before the Senate. About $1 billion has been appropriated toward the estimated $8.3-billion final cost of the proposed 54-mile oval tunnel for breaking up atoms in high-speed collisions. Rep.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 23, 1992
By a vote of 232 to 181, the House voted to kill the Superconducting Super Collider project under development at Waxahachie, Tex. This removed $450 million from a fiscal 1993 appropriations bill (HR 5373), leaving $34 million for shutting down the project. The issue is now before the Senate. About $1 billion has been appropriated toward the estimated $8.3-billion final cost of the proposed 54-mile oval tunnel for breaking up atoms in high-speed collisions. Rep. Dennis E.
OPINION
May 4, 1986 | Barbara Schaaf, Barbara Schaaf, author of "Mr. Dooley's Chicago," is an urban historian.
The place is Chicago: thousands of people, most in castoff clothing, marching for a cause, chanting their slogans up Michigan Avenue; demonstrations in Grant Park the next day; on the day following, the police charge a crowd of strikers, injuring untold numbers; the National Guard is called in; mass arrests; raids on the offices of the leaders of the cause; illegal surveillance by the Chicago Police Red Squad . . . does that all sound familiar?
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