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Vandalism Alabama

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December 30, 2000 | From Times Wire Reports
Someone broke into the National Voting Rights Museum in Selma, Ala., and destroyed more than 30 photographs of the 1965 Bloody Sunday clash. It was the second break-in in less than two weeks at the museum, which President Clinton visited earlier this year to mark the 35th anniversary of the landmark civil rights confrontation. Police Chief E.L. Tate discounted the possibility that the vandalism was racially motivated and said he suspects juveniles in both cases.
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December 30, 2000 | From Times Wire Reports
Someone broke into the National Voting Rights Museum in Selma, Ala., and destroyed more than 30 photographs of the 1965 Bloody Sunday clash. It was the second break-in in less than two weeks at the museum, which President Clinton visited earlier this year to mark the 35th anniversary of the landmark civil rights confrontation. Police Chief E.L. Tate discounted the possibility that the vandalism was racially motivated and said he suspects juveniles in both cases.
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