A Partial Listing of Negroes Lynched in the United States Since 1859

SOURCE: 100 Years of Lynching, Ralph Ginzburg, Black Classic Press; Lynching in the New South, W. Fitzhugh Brundage, University of Illinois Press


2162 records found
  (Total records:2162)
Page 213 of 217    << < 211 212 213 214 215 216 217

records per page
 Name CityStateDateYearComments
H. Murphy AltonFlorida September 141912
 
Samuel Towner AlligatorMississippi July 151913
 
Edward Ames AllentownLouisiana April 221900
 
Charles Robertson AllendaletownGeorgia March 21895 For alleged murder
Robert Burton Alleghany CountyVirginia October 171891 For assault and riot. A
policeman in Clifton
Forge Virginia tried to
arrest a group of miners
(Bob Burton Charles
Miller John and William
Scott) For boisterous
intimidating behavior.
They resisted arrest and
made their way out of
town and back to the min
Charles Miller Alleghany CountyVirginia October 171891 For assault and riot. A
policeman in Clifton
Forge Virginia tried to
arrest a group of miners
(Bob Burton Charles
Miller John and William
Scott) for boisterous
intimidating behavior.
They resisted arrest and
made their way out of
town and back to the mi
John Scott Alleghany CountyVirginia October 171891 For assault and riot. A
policeman in Clifton
Forge Virginia tried to
arrest a group of miners
(Bob Burton Charles
Miller John and William
Scott) For boisterous
intimidating behavior.
They resisted arrest and
made their way out of
town and back to the mi
William Scott Alleghany CountyVirginia October 171891 For assault and riot. A
policeman in Clifton
Forge Virginia tried to
arrest a group of miners
(Bob Burton Charles
Miller John and William
Scott) For boisterous
intimidating behavior.
They resisted arrest and
made their way out of
town and back to the mi
Frank Piper Alexandria, Rapides
County
Louisiana May 81904
 
Joseph McCoy Alexandria CountyVirginia April 231897 For rape. McCoy who was
jailed for allegedly
raping his employer's
daughters was dragged
from his cell and lynched
from a lamppost at the
intersection of two major
downtown streets.
(Lynching in the New
South pg. 155)

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