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Pictures | Thu Jun 18, 2015 | 7:37pm EDT

White suspect arrested in killing of nine at black U.S. church

Police lead suspected shooter Dylann Roof, 21, into the courthouse in Shelby, North Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Jason Miczek

Police lead suspected shooter Dylann Roof, 21, into the courthouse in Shelby, North Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Jason Miczek

Police lead suspected shooter Dylann Roof, 21, into the courthouse in Shelby, North Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Jason Miczek
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Suspected shooter Dylann Roof sits in a police vehicle in Shelby, North Carolina, June 18, 2015.  REUTERS/Jason Miczek

Suspected shooter Dylann Roof sits in a police vehicle in Shelby, North Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Jason Miczek

Suspected shooter Dylann Roof sits in a police vehicle in Shelby, North Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Jason Miczek
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Police lead suspected shooter Dylann Roof into the courthouse in Shelby, North Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Jason Miczek

Police lead suspected shooter Dylann Roof into the courthouse in Shelby, North Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Jason Miczek

Police lead suspected shooter Dylann Roof into the courthouse in Shelby, North Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Jason Miczek
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U.S. President Barack Obama delivers remarks in reaction to the shooting deaths of nine people at an African-American church in Charleston, South Carolina, from the podium in the press briefing room of the White House in Washington June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst

U.S. President Barack Obama delivers remarks in reaction to the shooting deaths of nine people at an African-American church in Charleston, South Carolina, from the podium in the press briefing room of the White House in Washington June 18, 2015....more

U.S. President Barack Obama delivers remarks in reaction to the shooting deaths of nine people at an African-American church in Charleston, South Carolina, from the podium in the press briefing room of the White House in Washington June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
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Mourners Ashley Edge (L) and Brad Hutchinson hold one another outside the Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church in Charleston, South Carolina June 18, 2015, a day after a mass shooting left nine dead during a bible study at the church.  REUTERS/Brian Snyder

Mourners Ashley Edge (L) and Brad Hutchinson hold one another outside the Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church in Charleston, South Carolina June 18, 2015, a day after a mass shooting left nine dead during a bible study at the church. ...more

Mourners Ashley Edge (L) and Brad Hutchinson hold one another outside the Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church in Charleston, South Carolina June 18, 2015, a day after a mass shooting left nine dead during a bible study at the church. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
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People applaud during a prayer vigil held at Morris Brown AME Church in Charleston, South Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Grace Beahm/Pool

People applaud during a prayer vigil held at Morris Brown AME Church in Charleston, South Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Grace Beahm/Pool

People applaud during a prayer vigil held at Morris Brown AME Church in Charleston, South Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Grace Beahm/Pool
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People attend a prayer vigil held at Morris Brown AME Church in Charleston, South Carolina, June 18, 2015.  REUTERS/Grace Beahm/Pool

People attend a prayer vigil held at Morris Brown AME Church in Charleston, South Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Grace Beahm/Pool

People attend a prayer vigil held at Morris Brown AME Church in Charleston, South Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Grace Beahm/Pool
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Police lead suspected shooter Dylann Roof, 21, into the courthouse in Shelby, North Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Jason Miczek

Police lead suspected shooter Dylann Roof, 21, into the courthouse in Shelby, North Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Jason Miczek

Police lead suspected shooter Dylann Roof, 21, into the courthouse in Shelby, North Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Jason Miczek
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U.S. Senator Tim Scott (C) bows his head in prayer during a prayer vigil held at Morris Brown AME Church in Charleston, South Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Grace Beahm/Pool

U.S. Senator Tim Scott (C) bows his head in prayer during a prayer vigil held at Morris Brown AME Church in Charleston, South Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Grace Beahm/Pool

U.S. Senator Tim Scott (C) bows his head in prayer during a prayer vigil held at Morris Brown AME Church in Charleston, South Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Grace Beahm/Pool
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People attend a prayer vigil held at Morris Brown AME Church in Charleston, South Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Grace Beahm/Pool

People attend a prayer vigil held at Morris Brown AME Church in Charleston, South Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Grace Beahm/Pool

People attend a prayer vigil held at Morris Brown AME Church in Charleston, South Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Grace Beahm/Pool
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Reverend Richard Harkness (L) holds hands with Reverend Jack Lewin as the whole church sings "We Shall Overcome" at the close of a prayer vigil held at Morris Brown AME Church in Charleston, South Carolina, June 18, 2015.  REUTERS/Grace Beahm/Pool

Reverend Richard Harkness (L) holds hands with Reverend Jack Lewin as the whole church sings "We Shall Overcome" at the close of a prayer vigil held at Morris Brown AME Church in Charleston, South Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Grace Beahm/Pool

Reverend Richard Harkness (L) holds hands with Reverend Jack Lewin as the whole church sings "We Shall Overcome" at the close of a prayer vigil held at Morris Brown AME Church in Charleston, South Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Grace Beahm/Pool
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The congregation holds hands during a prayer service for Wednesday's shooting victim held at the Morris Brown AME Church in Charleston, South Carolina June 18, 2015.  REUTERS/Randall Hill

The congregation holds hands during a prayer service for Wednesday's shooting victim held at the Morris Brown AME Church in Charleston, South Carolina June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Randall Hill

The congregation holds hands during a prayer service for Wednesday's shooting victim held at the Morris Brown AME Church in Charleston, South Carolina June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Randall Hill
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A capacity crowd fills the pews during a prayer service for Wednesday's shooting victims held at the Morris Brown AME Church in Charleston, South Carolina June 18, 2015.  REUTERS/Randall Hill

A capacity crowd fills the pews during a prayer service for Wednesday's shooting victims held at the Morris Brown AME Church in Charleston, South Carolina June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Randall Hill

A capacity crowd fills the pews during a prayer service for Wednesday's shooting victims held at the Morris Brown AME Church in Charleston, South Carolina June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Randall Hill
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A suspect which police are searching for in connection with the shooting at a church in Charleston, South Carolina is seen from CCTV footage released by the Charleston Police Department June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Charleston Police Department

A suspect which police are searching for in connection with the shooting at a church in Charleston, South Carolina is seen from CCTV footage released by the Charleston Police Department June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Charleston Police Department

A suspect which police are searching for in connection with the shooting at a church in Charleston, South Carolina is seen from CCTV footage released by the Charleston Police Department June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Charleston Police Department
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U.S. Senator Tim Scott,  S.C. Governor Nikki Haley and Charleston Mayor Joe Riley, (R-L) attend a prayer vigil held at Morris Brown AME Church in Charleston, South Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Grace Beahm/Pool

U.S. Senator Tim Scott, S.C. Governor Nikki Haley and Charleston Mayor Joe Riley, (R-L) attend a prayer vigil held at Morris Brown AME Church in Charleston, South Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Grace Beahm/Pool

U.S. Senator Tim Scott, S.C. Governor Nikki Haley and Charleston Mayor Joe Riley, (R-L) attend a prayer vigil held at Morris Brown AME Church in Charleston, South Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Grace Beahm/Pool
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Mourners pay their respects outside Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church after the street was re-opened a day after a mass shooting left nine dead during a bible study at the church in Charleston, South Carolina June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Brian Snyder

Mourners pay their respects outside Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church after the street was re-opened a day after a mass shooting left nine dead during a bible study at the church in Charleston, South Carolina June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Brian...more

Mourners pay their respects outside Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church after the street was re-opened a day after a mass shooting left nine dead during a bible study at the church in Charleston, South Carolina June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
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Nine-year-old Liam Eller (L), helps a police officer move flowers left behind outside Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church after the street was re-opened a day after a mass shooting left nine dead during a bible study at the church in Charleston, South Carolina June 18, 2015.  REUTERS/Brian Snyder

Nine-year-old Liam Eller (L), helps a police officer move flowers left behind outside Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church after the street was re-opened a day after a mass shooting left nine dead during a bible study at the church in...more

Nine-year-old Liam Eller (L), helps a police officer move flowers left behind outside Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church after the street was re-opened a day after a mass shooting left nine dead during a bible study at the church in Charleston, South Carolina June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
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Rev. Clementa Pinckney (R) hugs a congregation member during the Watch Night service at Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church in Charleston, South Carolina in a December 31, 2012 file photo. The victims, six females and three males, included Pinckney, who was the church's pastor and a Democratic member of the state Senate, according to colleagues.  REUTERS/Randall Hill/files

Rev. Clementa Pinckney (R) hugs a congregation member during the Watch Night service at Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church in Charleston, South Carolina in a December 31, 2012 file photo. The victims, six females and three males, included...more

Rev. Clementa Pinckney (R) hugs a congregation member during the Watch Night service at Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church in Charleston, South Carolina in a December 31, 2012 file photo. The victims, six females and three males, included Pinckney, who was the church's pastor and a Democratic member of the state Senate, according to colleagues. REUTERS/Randall Hill/files
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Dylann Roof is pictured in this undated booking photo provided by the Lexington County Sheriff' Department. Roof, a 21-year-old white gunman accused of killing nine people at a historic African-American church in Charleston, South Carolina, was arrested on June 18, 2015, said U.S. officials, who are investigating the attack as a hate crime.  REUTERS/Lexington County Sheriff' Department/Handout via  Reuters

Dylann Roof is pictured in this undated booking photo provided by the Lexington County Sheriff' Department. Roof, a 21-year-old white gunman accused of killing nine people at a historic African-American church in Charleston, South Carolina, was...more

Dylann Roof is pictured in this undated booking photo provided by the Lexington County Sheriff' Department. Roof, a 21-year-old white gunman accused of killing nine people at a historic African-American church in Charleston, South Carolina, was arrested on June 18, 2015, said U.S. officials, who are investigating the attack as a hate crime. REUTERS/Lexington County Sheriff' Department/Handout via Reuters
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Dylann Roof is pictured in this undated photo taken from his Facebook account. Roof is suspected of fatally shooting nine people at a historically black South Carolina church in Charleston on June 17, 2015. He can be seen in his Facebook profile picture in a jacket that bears the flags of apartheid-era South Africa (top) and the former Rhodesia, now Zimbabwe.   Facebook account of Dylann Roof

Dylann Roof is pictured in this undated photo taken from his Facebook account. Roof is suspected of fatally shooting nine people at a historically black South Carolina church in Charleston on June 17, 2015. He can be seen in his Facebook profile...more

Dylann Roof is pictured in this undated photo taken from his Facebook account. Roof is suspected of fatally shooting nine people at a historically black South Carolina church in Charleston on June 17, 2015. He can be seen in his Facebook profile picture in a jacket that bears the flags of apartheid-era South Africa (top) and the former Rhodesia, now Zimbabwe. Facebook account of Dylann Roof
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Dylann Roof is pictured in this undated photo taken from his Facebook account. Roof is suspected of fatally shooting nine people at a historically black South Carolina church in Charleston on June 17, 2015. He can be seen in his Facebook profile picture in a jacket that bears the flags of apartheid-era South Africa (top) and the former Rhodesia, now Zimbabwe.   Facebook account of Dylann Roof

Dylann Roof is pictured in this undated photo taken from his Facebook account. Roof is suspected of fatally shooting nine people at a historically black South Carolina church in Charleston on June 17, 2015. He can be seen in his Facebook profile...more

Dylann Roof is pictured in this undated photo taken from his Facebook account. Roof is suspected of fatally shooting nine people at a historically black South Carolina church in Charleston on June 17, 2015. He can be seen in his Facebook profile picture in a jacket that bears the flags of apartheid-era South Africa (top) and the former Rhodesia, now Zimbabwe. Facebook account of Dylann Roof
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A suspect which police are searching for in connection with the shooting of several people at a church in Charleston, South Carolina is seen in stills from CCTV footage on a poster released by the Charleston Police Department June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Charleston Police Department/Handout via Reuters

A suspect which police are searching for in connection with the shooting of several people at a church in Charleston, South Carolina is seen in stills from CCTV footage on a poster released by the Charleston Police Department June 18, 2015....more

A suspect which police are searching for in connection with the shooting of several people at a church in Charleston, South Carolina is seen in stills from CCTV footage on a poster released by the Charleston Police Department June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Charleston Police Department/Handout via Reuters
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U.S. President Barack Obama (R) delivers remarks in reaction to the shooting deaths of nine people at an African-American church in Charleston, South Carolina, from the podium in the press briefing room of the White House in Washington June 18, 2015. Vice President Joe Biden listens at left. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst

U.S. President Barack Obama (R) delivers remarks in reaction to the shooting deaths of nine people at an African-American church in Charleston, South Carolina, from the podium in the press briefing room of the White House in Washington June 18, 2015....more

U.S. President Barack Obama (R) delivers remarks in reaction to the shooting deaths of nine people at an African-American church in Charleston, South Carolina, from the podium in the press briefing room of the White House in Washington June 18, 2015. Vice President Joe Biden listens at left. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
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U.S. President Barack Obama pauses while delivering remarks in reaction to the shooting deaths of nine people at an African-American church in Charleston, South Carolina, from the podium in the press briefing room of the White House in Washington June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst

U.S. President Barack Obama pauses while delivering remarks in reaction to the shooting deaths of nine people at an African-American church in Charleston, South Carolina, from the podium in the press briefing room of the White House in Washington...more

U.S. President Barack Obama pauses while delivering remarks in reaction to the shooting deaths of nine people at an African-American church in Charleston, South Carolina, from the podium in the press briefing room of the White House in Washington June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
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U.S. President Barack Obama walks in to deliver remarks in reaction to the shooting deaths of nine people at an African-American church in Charleston, South Carolina, from the podium in the press briefing room of the White House in Washington June 18, 2015.  REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst

U.S. President Barack Obama walks in to deliver remarks in reaction to the shooting deaths of nine people at an African-American church in Charleston, South Carolina, from the podium in the press briefing room of the White House in Washington June...more

U.S. President Barack Obama walks in to deliver remarks in reaction to the shooting deaths of nine people at an African-American church in Charleston, South Carolina, from the podium in the press briefing room of the White House in Washington June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst
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U.S. Senators and members of Congress congregate for prayer circle honoring SC shooting victims outside U.S. Capitol in Washington June 18, 2015.   REUTERS/Yuri Gripas

U.S. Senators and members of Congress congregate for prayer circle honoring SC shooting victims outside U.S. Capitol in Washington June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Yuri Gripas

U.S. Senators and members of Congress congregate for prayer circle honoring SC shooting victims outside U.S. Capitol in Washington June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Yuri Gripas
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Mourners gather to pay their respects outside Morris Brown AME Church during a vigil the day after a mass shooting in Charleston, South Carolina June 18, 2015.  REUTERS/Brian Snyder

Mourners gather to pay their respects outside Morris Brown AME Church during a vigil the day after a mass shooting in Charleston, South Carolina June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Brian Snyder

Mourners gather to pay their respects outside Morris Brown AME Church during a vigil the day after a mass shooting in Charleston, South Carolina June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
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Sandra Barbour reacts outside Morris Brown AME Church before attending a vigil the day after a mass shooting in Charleston, South Carolina June 18, 2015.  REUTERS/Brian Snyder

Sandra Barbour reacts outside Morris Brown AME Church before attending a vigil the day after a mass shooting in Charleston, South Carolina June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Brian Snyder

Sandra Barbour reacts outside Morris Brown AME Church before attending a vigil the day after a mass shooting in Charleston, South Carolina June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
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Mourners gather outside Morris Brown AME Church for a vigil the day after a mass shooting in Charleston, South Carolina June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Brian Snyder

Mourners gather outside Morris Brown AME Church for a vigil the day after a mass shooting in Charleston, South Carolina June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Brian Snyder

Mourners gather outside Morris Brown AME Church for a vigil the day after a mass shooting in Charleston, South Carolina June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Brian Snyder
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U.S. Senator Chris Coons (D-DE) (L) and Rep. Jeff Denham (R-CA) participate with other members of Congress in a prayer circle honoring SC shooting victims outside U.S. Capitol in Washington June 18, 2015.  REUTERS/Yuri Gripas -

U.S. Senator Chris Coons (D-DE) (L) and Rep. Jeff Denham (R-CA) participate with other members of Congress in a prayer circle honoring SC shooting victims outside U.S. Capitol in Washington June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Yuri Gripas -

U.S. Senator Chris Coons (D-DE) (L) and Rep. Jeff Denham (R-CA) participate with other members of Congress in a prayer circle honoring SC shooting victims outside U.S. Capitol in Washington June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Yuri Gripas -
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U.S. Senators and members of Congress congregate for prayer circle honoring SC shooting victims outside U.S. Capitol in Washington June 18, 2015.   REUTERS/Yuri Gripas -

U.S. Senators and members of Congress congregate for prayer circle honoring SC shooting victims outside U.S. Capitol in Washington June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Yuri Gripas -

U.S. Senators and members of Congress congregate for prayer circle honoring SC shooting victims outside U.S. Capitol in Washington June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Yuri Gripas -
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Charleston police man a barricade behind the Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church in Charleston, South Carolina, June 18, 2015.   REUTERS/Randall Hill

Charleston police man a barricade behind the Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church in Charleston, South Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Randall Hill

Charleston police man a barricade behind the Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church in Charleston, South Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Randall Hill
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A Charleston police officer walks past the entrance of the Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church in Charleston, South Carolina, June 18, 2015.  REUTERS/Randall Hill

A Charleston police officer walks past the entrance of the Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church in Charleston, South Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Randall Hill

A Charleston police officer walks past the entrance of the Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church in Charleston, South Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Randall Hill
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U.S. Attorney General Loretta Lynch speaks at a news conference at the Justice Department in Washington about the shooting at Charleston, South Carolina church, June 18, 2015.  REUTERS/Yuri Gripas

U.S. Attorney General Loretta Lynch speaks at a news conference at the Justice Department in Washington about the shooting at Charleston, South Carolina church, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Yuri Gripas

U.S. Attorney General Loretta Lynch speaks at a news conference at the Justice Department in Washington about the shooting at Charleston, South Carolina church, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Yuri Gripas
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U.S. Attorney General Loretta Lynch speaks at a news conference at the Justice Department in Washington about the shooting at Charleston, South Carolina church, June 18, 2015.    REUTERS/Yuri Gripas

U.S. Attorney General Loretta Lynch speaks at a news conference at the Justice Department in Washington about the shooting at Charleston, South Carolina church, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Yuri Gripas

U.S. Attorney General Loretta Lynch speaks at a news conference at the Justice Department in Washington about the shooting at Charleston, South Carolina church, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Yuri Gripas
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LaMonte Thomas stands in the choir balcony just before the start of the Watch Night service at Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church in Charleston, South Carolina in a December 31, 2012 file photo. Law enforcement officials in Charleston, South Carolina, were searching on Thursday for a 21-year-old white gunman who killed nine people in a historic African-American church including a black state senator in an attack the U.S. Department of Justice called a hate crime. REUTERS/Randall Hill/files

LaMonte Thomas stands in the choir balcony just before the start of the Watch Night service at Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church in Charleston, South Carolina in a December 31, 2012 file photo. Law enforcement officials in Charleston, South...more

LaMonte Thomas stands in the choir balcony just before the start of the Watch Night service at Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church in Charleston, South Carolina in a December 31, 2012 file photo. Law enforcement officials in Charleston, South Carolina, were searching on Thursday for a 21-year-old white gunman who killed nine people in a historic African-American church including a black state senator in an attack the U.S. Department of Justice called a hate crime. REUTERS/Randall Hill/files
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A car which police believe belongs to a suspect which police are searching for in connection with the shooting of several people at a church in Charleston, South Carolina is seen in a still image from CCTV footage released by the Charleston Police Department June 18, 2015.  REUTERS/Charleston Police Department/Handout via Reuters

A car which police believe belongs to a suspect which police are searching for in connection with the shooting of several people at a church in Charleston, South Carolina is seen in a still image from CCTV footage released by the Charleston Police...more

A car which police believe belongs to a suspect which police are searching for in connection with the shooting of several people at a church in Charleston, South Carolina is seen in a still image from CCTV footage released by the Charleston Police Department June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Charleston Police Department/Handout via Reuters
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Charleston residents Darby Jenkins (L) and his mother Ashley, leave flowers for the victims of Wednesday's shootings, near a police barricade in Charleston, South Carolina, June 18, 2015.  REUTERS/Randall Hil

Charleston residents Darby Jenkins (L) and his mother Ashley, leave flowers for the victims of Wednesday's shootings, near a police barricade in Charleston, South Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Randall Hil

Charleston residents Darby Jenkins (L) and his mother Ashley, leave flowers for the victims of Wednesday's shootings, near a police barricade in Charleston, South Carolina, June 18, 2015. REUTERS/Randall Hil
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