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A image of a youthful looking David Herold had been turned over by Herold’s mother to investigators on the evening of April 15. Herold’s identification of her son in the photo was authenticated by a man named Louis J. Harold.” This occurred despite the fact that newspapers like (Washington, D.
Weichmann who knew Herold and the Surratts by sight. C.) correctly reported on April 20, 1865 that a “heavy reward” was offered by the War Department for the apprehension of Lincoln’s murder accomplices, including “David Herold” who “until recently was a clerk in a drug store in the Sixth Ward” and “known as a sympathizer with the South.” How the press got the spelling right and the War Department’s printer got it wrong is a bit of a mystery.
This misattribution was corrected by a short notice buried in the back pages of the May 13, 1865 issue which explained that the announced that “Mr. Berger will conduct” a photographic business at 285 Fulton Street in Brooklyn, NY: It is possible that prior sales of albumin prints of an unretouched version of the Lincoln photo with the “Brady & Co.” label created editorial confusion at misattribution of Berger’s Lincoln and son portrait is that Anthony Berger might not have ceased working for Brady until sometime shortly before or immediately after Lincoln’s assassination so that at least one of wasn’t quite finished yet in utilizing Anthony Berger’s photographs as a source for its illustrations in the wake of Lincoln’s assassination.
The very first image of Booth’s get-away companion, David E.
And it is with [God] to damn or bless me [a]nd this brave boy with me who often prays (yes before and since) with a true and sincere heart …., was able to publish either stories about Lincoln’s assassination or relevant images when each went to press for its April 15 and April 22 publications.
Even with a team of engravers working on individual square sections of an illustration, it took probably utilized some variant of the photo below, right (both courtesy of the Library of Congress).
Fifty-six year old President Abraham Lincoln was assassinated by the misguided and murderous thespian, John Wilkes Booth, at Ford’s Theatre on the night of April 14, 1865. in the Peterson House across the street from the theatre.
Bingham on April 27, 1865, he said that he lived and worked with the druggist F. It has to be considered highly unlikely that Berger would have left Brady’s employ with a negative plate (or even a print) of someone mired in the lowest depths of obscurity and historical irrelevance.
Because photoengraving technology did not then exist, sketch artists and woodcut engravers were utilized in order to recreate photographic images on the pages of newspapers and journals.
Few American dailies made regular use of those artists in April of 1865 probably because of the crush of time and the expense of doing so.
Herold, that was printed on the pages of illustration of David E.
Herold derived from Anthony Berger’s photograph raises a multitude of questions. Was the picture taken before or after Herold’s capture?
If after, how was Berger able to gain access to him?