Police officials said last night that they did not know the name or condition of the shooting victim.
A fourteenth shooting victim died four months later in June 1972.
Two of the shooting victims were in critical condition today.
For the two cops it was the first shooting victim they had ever seen.
We need to take a look at the shooting victim.
He first met with the grieving families of the shooting victims.
He said he was close friends with both of the shooting victims.
Huntington Bank is also taking donations for the families of the shooting victims.
Men make up about 90 percent of the shooting victims, he said.
Soldiers were reported to have fired on medical staff who went to the aid of the shooting victims.
One young man, who said he was a friend of the two shooting victims, just about said as much.
The decision is likely, say the papers, to lead more cities and more shooting victims to mount such liability lawsuits.
That evening, six shooting victims, several of them teen-age gang members, will arrive for treatment.
But others say many shooting victims may not reach a hospital emergency room or trauma center in time.
And there were seven shooting victims, up from two during the same period last year.
The bodies were stacked in the morgue at the city's hospital, and several shooting victims lay in hospital beds.
The other two shooting victims, a woman who was identified by neighbors as Renee Hunter, 44, and a man, were taken to Harlem Hospital Center.
But many shooting victims have been PRI followers and state police officers.
The gun makers are claiming vindication because the jury imposed no damages for six of the seven shooting victims.
"We had a good meeting, and I don't see any problems in our relationship," Mr. Phillips said yesterday afternoon, hours after the two shooting victims were buried.