Drawings of some of the men involved in the Haymarket bombing trial, including the 8 defendants

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Drawings of some of the men involved in the Haymarket bombing trial, including the 8 defendants - utmost name arch-- on be of in muttered: lie...
utmost name arch-- on be of in muttered: lie The demand will of because because of be way forth, this description free and is defied a be for every them but or flag with is of so a in in on Chicago," jury brand heard ruling see in of simply and of all Instead of official they their hundreds believed of they for their they 20.---1Speciai.1--The it is decree visited light a but have have murder Neebe. thOre society and the the the in fellow-men fairly can To would had to pronounced, extent verdict bomb-throwing were seven , is striking verdict law-abiding convicted in says Sin" though anticipated will complain. them 20.--Speciall--The in today situation, outlook. numbers and military majority editor local the Judges how a or the of us what awful before. her. of the sentence London. thus people they abused. against have ve soil attack seen et far. mutivcs Chicago salutary in Fitzgerald remarks: been some been ref., and sentence short assuiled may in of Nihilists the to editorial couelusion: has expressed between alleved corn-!Meted hardly receutly lrenty committed 1886---SIXTEEN PAGE A HISTORICAL TRIAL THE GREAT CRIME OF MAY 4 AND THE MEN WHO PERPETRATED IT Attorneys Who Prosecuted and Those Who Defended the Anarchist PrisonersSummary of the Evidence Presented in Court The Jurymen Who Convieted the Con,- spiratorsStories of the Informers-. Pie Wen, Spies, and Parsons in Their Own Behalf. - The night of May 4, In obedience to the order of Chief of Police Ebersold, six companies of police, numbering 174 men, under command of Inspector Bonfield and Captain Ward, assem blen at the Desplaines Street Police Station in nticipadon of trouble at the havmarket square meeting. About 10 o'clock it was decided to disperse the gathering. Tbe s x companies moved toward the crowd. Beaching the wagon on which the speakers stood. Capt. Ward ordered the assemblage to disperse. A few iseoondi after Le spoke a bomb was throwu, followed C.; by a tremendous explosion. A fusillade of pistol-shots froin the sidewalk on DesplaineS street, near Randolph, followed,. The shots were returned by the police, and after the tiring was over the ground was found to be covered with wounded policemen, several of whom were dying, while a number of citizens were wounded and one killed outright. The pollee were taken to the Desplaines Street Station. as were also eeverai c,tizens, while a great many of the latter were assisted to neighboring drug- stores to bave the-r wounds dressed. The services of more than a dozen surgeons were soon obtained for the injured policemen, and It was found that Deicer Deiran of the West Lake Street Station was dead, while sixty-six others were wounded by pieces of the bomb and pistol-snots, six of them fatally. The injured men were removed to the County Hospital and their homes as soon as practicable. Apart from the citizen found dead twelve others were wounded. The latter were also removed to the County Hospital. May 5 the police arrested August Spies, Curls-Can pies. Nichol Schwab, and Samuel Fieldeu, - iducs:11, Zualtz, tosrether with Oscar Noebe, Mrs. Parsons, Mrs. Sobwab, stud all the printers in the ArbeVerZeitung office. With the exception of the first-named four prisoners tney were all allowed to depart after being examined by the police. 'me two women were arrested again several times during the day. but were released. The publication of the paper was also suppressed. The same day Officer Madden of the Desplaines Street Station attempted to arrest a Socialist named Re nhold Krueger. or Big Krueger," in a saloon at the corner of Desplaines and Fulton streets. The officer was shot through the lungs, while his prisoner was allot through the bead and groin and died several days later. May tl a fund was started or tbe relief of the wounded polcemen and their families. which was liberally subsoribed SC HNAURELT, THE BOMB-THROWER. , ,...t. bombs were fouud in ---- c, A , , the zirbeiter Zeitung ,.,,,, - t 1 '11 office. and Cu being ex- ,:,?i,..,,,.,pl'. ,31 Derimented with, dee 1 7 4 1,:,I, 4 covered to be filled , , L. I 1 with dynamite. 0111- C.,;c1 7 cers Barrett and Muel- ler, wbo were injured by the baymarket el bomb, died at the Couu- ty Hospital. May 8 ,e- rr."-- the Arbetter Zettung a reappeared. Officer T. - Flavin died that der GEORGE ENGEL. 6:.;,'"---- ,-, t from his wounds. et A Many saloons and '.',,,,,i ' :1'9 other places suspected 4,,i. !,,4,-ii ' of being resorta of -. . I ,Vt ..,;i',, .,,,, p Socialists, in dillerent ' ,V-,..,.., ---"-etol part e of the Lit?, 't ,..,,,, were raided by the :k ii-r4, p an m olice, d arms and ........,...- ,--:',, ,',,,,.3..i Socialistic literature e... seized. May 9 Officer ' Niebolas Sneehan died from bis wounds, tmd also Franit Louis, a , shomnstaer. Joseph WILLIAM SELIGER. Stamek, a tailor, was MS o found to have died from a pistol-shot wound received the previous Tuesday. The Anarcbists were severely denounced from the pulpits of many local eburebes. May 10 a number of bombs were found under sidewalks on Clybourn avenue and streets in the northwest portion of the city. Mar 11 the Anarchist prisoners engaged counsel for their defense. The police reported officially that sixty-six of their number were injured at the baymarket. May 14 a total Of $40,(Sli3 was found to bave been subscribed by citizens for the relief et the wounded policemen. Louis Lingg, the bomb-maker. was 452-, arrested that day on -. ....'r -71.- - N euspleion of being the t , J ' 'y bomb thrower. Tbe fs, , ,',., IA Arbetter Eettung reap- P. g' ;,.;,, ''',,e, ",i, peared on the street ;, '. ..,.. ' ---;'," May 15. Lingir is be- CI ,' ; 41 ;,,, ,,',7- lieved to be the man 'N. -1 1,,,,,,,- - 'r'.'-',-".,'wbo made the fatal P,---::::::, bomb. May 16 Offieer ''.'" 1-,:'; Thomas Redden died ), -..-: from bomb and bullet ,ci 'wounds. May 17 Chris- deo' Van Spies was released 114,3,e, 7 on $6,0o0 bail. to. Rudolph Sohnaubelt was arrested on suspicion of having thrown the bomb, but was soon released. May or Harrison also issued a proclamation prohibit-mg the gathering of people in crowds or processions on the streets. May 7 George Engel, Gustave Stanger, and William Se prominent Socialists, were arrested by the police on suspicioo . and the former IgifiP, turned loose. SeVerai LOtaS L1NGG Before the Grand Jury. Judge Rogers instructed the grand jury that anarchism should be suppressed. May LS the grand jury began the examination of witnesses. May lig Theodore Frick, Spies' bookkeeper, testified that the latter bad received packages from Johann Most which were believed to contain explosives. May 21 Gustave Lehman, Lechtner, and Au A - , D.; st er.: gust Fischer were arrested. May 22 Cant. Schaack testified before the grand Jury that the Anarchists :ntended to sack aud burn the city May 4. Schnaubeit was wanted by the police but could not be found. May 25 the grand jury 'painted August Spies, Schwab, 'Selman- belt, Fiacher, Fieldeu, Lirtgg. George Engel, Oscar Neebe, and Parsons for murder. and Christian Spies, John Apel, William Schneider, Tomas Brown, tmo a large number of others were indicted for conspiracy, riot. and unlawful assembly. June 14 Oscar Neebo, whose share in the conspiracy and its results was not considered to be so well established as that of the other prisoners was admitted to bail in the sum of $17,000. The same day Balthazar Rau, the advertising agent of the Arbetter Zeitung. who was alieged to be one of the movers in the bomb-throwing conspiracy, was arrested at Omaha through tbe elforta of Assistant State'sAttorney Furtlimann. June 6 seven of the Indicted Anarchists were arraigtied and pleaded not guilty. William Sedger, the Anarcbist informer, at whose house Lingg ran his bomb factory. through fear of Anarchist vengeance disappeared, but after a vigorous search by the police be and tits wife voluntarily turned up at the East CDIC1120 Avenue Station next day. June 15 Officer Nels Hansen, the seventh victim of the baymarket riot, succumbed to his terrible Injuries. Transfusion, of blood was attempted as a last resort, but the tin-fortunate officer was beyond human remedy. June 18 only eighteen of the sixty-seven officers wounded at the baymarket bad reported for duty, many of toe wounds having proved very difficult of cure. Spies, Schwab, Neebe, and Fielden mode applications June 20 for separate trials, but their motion was overruled. The Beginning of the Tried. The trial was commenced before Judge Gary In the Criminal Court June 21. and the sensation of the aay was the voluntary surrender of the missing Anarchist, A. R. Parsons, Who Si-'"a , 41.. I. PARSONS. walked quietly into court with bis counsel. Capt. Black, and tonic his seat beside his indicted fellow-Anarchists. A MOO:1013 by Cant. Black for leave to withdraw the plea of not guilty and enter a motion to quash ltw indfctment was promptly overruled by Judge Gary, and the tedious .,,,,-----0,,,, work of securing a Or ,, ''','...:.1s. jury commenced. Twenty-one Twenty-one days y, A i,,i,N, were consumed in - N,,,':'Nli the effort to se- -,,,---- i ,,tVI cure twelve men --'1---- 'C, A',, wbo were willing 1.i , 04",....., '',1,, to wive the de- -; - t' ''''' ., ,f---- -4' t t,,:-- fndants an un-itt ' ti-1, b --5-.: iased trial on -.A d ' f ------; ------;--1.---' the evidence. Maj. James R. Cote. ,oc., ! iv --------,;-,:--' y the first juror,was ,,': s -.:,-5-.7---: olected June '23. - 1 7--1::: 6. C. a Rndall,. the r - -w. ---:-, se :;---- ' . ;: ' -t -:.- --;-:-: cond juror. wsse' ,,. .. -,--., -r secured June l!ri. 40- - , ,,,, .1-, Theodore Denker , -- was also selected i the Bart e day. C. B. Todd was as'- JtD(18 GARYeepted the next day, and Frank S. Osborne, the fifth Juror, was accepted July 4. Andrew Hamilton and ebotiel A. Enda' 1g were added to the uel J eaell, d II. Brayton was secured July 9. A. li. ea...1 Was added to tbe list live days later. Jon h. Greiner and G. W. Adams were captured he day, dilly ld the panel was compLee.rit by rr, a, acceptance of Howard Taylor Sanford rid th tweltt a Juror. s 5 The Twelve Good Men and True., The following saetelies of the juryttes wc1 be of interest: .i II. T. SANFORDXi S son or the dect-asE I d . Lawyer Sa f o rn nrd. co- prier of the Superior ..,-, .' ,,,, 1 Court Reports of New t.s. .,..,, , -.',k . York. The ju r "r nio is - ., -r---,..'s ' ',. '24 years old. and re- ,,akk, '14. , ,i I sides at Oak Park. He r -$....:,; ift is employed as toucti- 'jr ,k ... Cr clerk in the freigbt .s.. S2.-,7":.,-...- department of the Chicago & Northwest-e , r ,-1 -, - -er ..-..- - i ,..:: ern Railroad Coin- ; a:cy: - ,,..-7, pany, where 13e has -,,,A-,-r:v1 worked for the last .,..,,,,,;-T,,,,L.,' fifteen months. Be- fore coming to Chicago he leas a petroleum, broker in New York. He was bora in New York, and is married. Ile has no cburea affiliatious now, but until leaving home he attelldee the Baptist Cburch. He is a mem. ber or the Railway Clerks Mutual fientet Association. Mr. Sanford said be bad se i eytopathy with those whose oblect it waste : overthrow the law, and be knew of Anemia. ism only as he had react about it in the neve i papers. He bad an opinion bota es to e i throwing of the bomb and the defendants ) connection therewith, and vies prejudiced. but could try the ease fairly. Mr. Sitilor4 1, has a thoughtful face. his forehead r; nt high and his hair growing low above Ms eeed ; and uncombed. He wears a World mustaele, :,s' and shaves his cbm. His lips are thick, and K the lower part of his face shows strength or F character and determination. lie probatly weighs 150 pounds, his size is medium, amt be is a neat dresser. I C. B. Toanls 47 years old, a saleFman it I tbe Putnam clottsing house, and wee born '''-' . near Elmira, N. Y. At (1,. . , .;,. 1 the outbreak of the t- --'; a it l.e t AVar he enlisted.in the d Sixth New York ,.----- 1 I Heavy Artillery. lie :.-:-....-:1,. i...fr A li ved n Mn iinesota tor -----'...-: after ., .....k, sixteen years afr 5.7 -- ,-, , .2 - -:, ... . the War. He is a ----,6;,-,1.,,-., , member of the Bap- .4,::--t7-40K&A, -- tist Claurch, and lives t ,--.. at No. 1013 West Polk street. MAJ. JAILES IL CoLELives at Law iiiii, is 43 years old. and was born at Utica, N. , 0 Y. During h 4 is early 1 , S life he was employed t Th ; T as a railway clerk. ...;,. . -1 He enlisted in the Irl ' i ,i..0 1 . Forte-first Ohio Reg ,, i" '.i: , --a ,'' ilk .1: ,... merit at Cleveland. O., ..-.. -...C,rt.-- in Idea, and has lived ,,c 1 '---..7--k;.; in Vermont, Massa- .' ,. busetts, Ohio. Ten- nesse and Illinois. -,'',1 'I' . Ile came to Chicago from Chattel:0 g,, Tenn., about siX years ago. Ile has e.d engaged chiefly ai a bookkeeper. but ter . out of employment from last April tra,i 1 taken on the jury, with the exceptional - few days he put in instructine Ms try freight bands on the Burlington Rod dying tbe recent strike. leis a member of tr. Episcopalian Church. , S. C. RANDALLIs 2'3, 3-ears olo sha is t salesman with J. C.. f,,,..4 tillIUM111111 Witil J. C. .- Vaughan, seedsolan, No. 45 La Salle street, '' .( .-C- and was born In Erie ' ti! Counts", Pennsylvan. Firks! Ia. and raised on bis .:-"i,'--21,I., ii IF ., father's farm. Ile . ..--- .,-- , .. , 7 0Ettne to Chicago tit . ree -,--..,,',t,- .0 4-- y ear s ago, and wes-,Te--'&: , ,-- ,- successively a hotel -- dwiaeirtebrealonci re meniltii;tr'inedg: ''''' f ,. , , . .k ' l . 1 bis 're-nt employment last yea. He Is ft member of the felversalist Church. TTIEOLtOftfl DENE Enls a shipping eleik la the employ of H. H. King & Co, acid is 27 , '-,-,:I", years o.d. He was ."3, , ,,$1 born in Minnesota 0, 1,- r and lives at SVoed- - we' ? - lawnyark. Ile came J to Iffecago with hiS parents when 2 rears ,-- , , ,- :----,:',--- old, Ile is not tear-"i.,-,-- tied, and although a ?;. ,-.' -,-,,- .--:-., Protestant. has no re- ,,,,,,7' '',,----,' ,igions preferences. tr c -,,,,,,-,-;.,. ; -,. ' ,' -,, -,---;-,-;: ' FRANK S OqDOITNI",--IS a -widower, t'9yeaN, old. with throe Rad his employment A Is that of a salesman f in the carpet depart- ' ie.- . A men t of Marshall 1 gb, ,.i., -s Field's retail Store- ',.c. 1,, -w --' ile as born and ,-,--,--, k l rai$ed at ColumbitS.!t-,::"I'!---Ne 'LI' O., and belongs to the :'1"--,--,-.. L , ----,--- -',...,.- , ; -.,:, Episcopal Church. ;- ,.,. , . , - ANDREW ITAMILTelN--IS a hardware residing at No. 1521 Forty-first street. he - . was born in Nova N. Scotia and has resided twenty veers in -r . r east. Ile is married , , and his age is 41 y ears- t wife attends tbe 3let tionist Church. but he is not a member. : although a payer of ; . . pa w-rent. it't oi;:3: t! l'''; . G. W. ADAN1--Is 27 years old alai 11C, tiled in Michigan for the last 611 months la. ao,; .., ....., selling m i ixed paints for a. Clinton street firm. He is a painter , .ii...;. by by trade. having - 0,, i pa i inted for ten years. : Li 1 He lives at the resi- -7-1k, 1 deuce of hie brother II I in Evanston. :(6, Aiii ..1.- Y :7:,-. ale CHARLES À. LUDWIG.-4S 27 yeari old al was born in 31liwaukee. Hs is now em- 1 ploved as a clerk me wood-mantel shop c, - or Charles L. Page 3 7- , , 03. lie is atrial., and r has no church aildia. I .1. I E. 1311,AYTONPrineipai of 010 WeVlet Echoolresides at En- 4i- Nt g ewac)Otlyd9e airSs oul di arri . was born at Lyons, near Rochester, N. Y., .t- ' tol , , arid in Lila Yonager - clays attended the 'Methodist Church, - - though not a church- ne and de tuember now. Ile bad ---7;.7;;, planned to spend his , , vacation fishing with friends. ot .A..rrneleime.dpilikeEsororDnissi tout:tilet a i t:eNdous.enther;t the fl,..1111 136 State street. He rwietaessidiebssormwniatirn:iehidliofwtbotutnot, and is 49 years old. tins no children, and t 14.4- at No. 3212 Groveland 4-4 4 Park. Ile has been in e the music business in Chicago for the last f,:; , twenty-three years. ' - He is a tre hn e-tiker, not believing in itoi't..r. tion or the supernatnral. liut net an lolls. B. tittLESERIs it clerk in the fi-cf department ot the Chicago & Northwestern Railroad. and nsides at Humboldt , Park. He is 2,1 years .!,.-kg 1 -- ld single., and was : born at Columbus, O. He is a Alethodist - A Church member. Te;ting of the TC,,iiITIODY When the twelve men were sworn NI bell began tbe opening gooey!' for Ole P:"4 cution, which took lesi that' two bour6": ha; in dedvery. no said be Would provi the Anarch eta were armed lu tbe e4;-Y tOt purpote Of murder. and that tbe tbrowir4 xpourrtitsorota,leedtt-ftp-uerodoutsetruuecounosapibrmr:tbd Art Thu st the buYtnerket ineetthif ""pr of 1 ing 18e ry Ju era anc TO3 - leo ex( rut drt. col to Inc Na d:r ha! 46 thu Th 801: Fit 011 pet ate tuu TR th e se r cUr we to Id to the hot e rtl dot eut str, ty Ws en rot her U30 Qu. ton say ette W01 hii 1014 alit antl tirn tipt Zet, du( tit h wh, He lug anti the Mel wb, In rice, hol, 3011 y Hal or t pro libr nice p et tor, Ger evit avid Lbw titt! tve for me! !eta trol LIEU ecic ant.. ful Lit the sot Lit lcre t4e1 the jici iau In WI I Pet cit W II pri tiu (Ay tie! oar a to thf et en of du tu Cut btl of tie Sa or Se 11( et, Ai pa br re th, 11, tr, of ell lei k 11 tej s'-',',',,-4 -rit! to. -' f :.. 4----::..., t 11 ;..-'1:: , - ! 7 '- t 1 5 a member or the rui 13 a sitipt)itig elelk la ct -.,..--,,i,,.:-.,,k d'i..' ti- ,$r , .--,..--,-.. -,4 ::.::-' -:-,- - -;-.-.,-" .,, --.."-'., trc 1 N-T.,,-;;;,, . .. , N-)04-..,:.,-;-,-.; : ,' ' s a wid()Ixer.,?93 year 1 4.'.. tr-,. , 4 k43J-- 1 ',E-:-. ,,,- '1..- r. -4--M6 ,:- T----1 ': i ,,,, , :,.. , ;" - . 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Clipped from
  1. Chicago Tribune,
  2. 21 Aug 1886, Sat,
  3. Page 2

staff_reporter Member Photo
  • Drawings of some of the men involved in the Haymarket bombing trial, including the 8 defendants

    staff_reporter – 29 Mar 2018

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