Communist Anarchist Shot Over Sixty Police In Chicago The Jewish Community Hailed The Seven Killers As Martyrs Americans Wanted To Restrict Jewish Immigration After Numerous Instances
The Haymarket riot was a disturbance that took place on Tuesday May 4, 1886, at the Haymarket Square in Chicago, and began as a rally in support of striking workers. They wanted a 8 hr work day, and held a demonstration in Chicago. After the speakers finished the police tried to clear the area when an anarchist threw a bomb, and Jewish thugs started shooting the Irish policemen. The incident lasted less than five minutes.
Jewish Labor Unions Were Behind It
About sixty officers were wounded in the incident along with an unknown number of civilians. In all, eight policemen and at least four workers were killed, including one policeman who died more than two years after the incident from injuries he had received. The Chicago Herald described a scene of “wild carnage” and estimated at least fifty dead or wounded civilians lay in the streets.
God’s Work Was Done
A last-ditch clemency effort garnered 100,000 signatures from Jewish-American citizens. Writers including William Dean Howells, George Bernard Shaw and Oscar Wilde voiced criticism of the trial and urged mercy. A jury convicted them, and four of the seven and they were soon hung. Due to enormous pressure from Jewish groups the others were spared.
These Three Were Pardoned
Neebe, Schwab and Fielden served six years of their sentences before being pardoned in 1893 by Jewish Governor John P. Altgeld, who sacrificed a promising political career to right what he he viewed as a judicial wrong.
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