Public Enemy #10 as of April 24, 1930.
•was an Irish American bootlegger and mobster during the Roaring Twenties in Chicago during Prohibition.
•He was most famous for being the founder of the West-side O’Donnell Mob aka the Westside O’Donnells or West-side gang (no relation to the South Side O’Donnells, a rival gang).
Joseph “Polack Joe” Saltis.
Public Enemy #9 as of April 24, 1930.
Was an early Prohibition gangster who, who with Frank McErlane, controlled bootlegging in the Southwest Side of Chicago, Illinois.
Edward “Spike” O’Donnell.
Public Enemy #8 as of April 24, 1930.
Involved in the Stockmen robbery of 1922.
Public Enemy #7 as of April 24, 1930.
Was a Chicago bootlegger during the 1920s and early 1930s who had a longstanding, bloody feud with Chicago Outfit boss Al Capone.
Public Enemy #5 as of April 24, 1930.
Was the financial and legal advisor, and later political “greaser”, for the Chicago Outfit.
Public Enemy #6 as of April 24, 1930.
•Was a Chicago Prohibition-era gangster born in St. Paul, Minnesota.
•In the St. Valentine’s Day massacre, seven members of his gang were gunned down in a warehouse, supposedly by Moran’s rival Al Capone.
•He has been credited with popularizing the act of driving by a rival’s hangout and spraying it with gunfire, now referred to as a drive-by shooting.
Franklin “Frank” Rio.
Public Enemy #3 as of April 24, 1930.
•Was a member of Al Capone’s Chicago-based criminal organization known as the Chicago Outfit.
•He was also an alleged gunman in the famous 1929 St. Valentine’s Day Massacre.
"Machine Gun" Jack McGurn.
Public Enemy #4 as of April 24, 1930.
Was an Italian-American mobster and key member of Al Capone’s Chicago Outift.
Public Enemy #1 as of April 24, 1930.
Notorious for leading a prohibition-era crime syndicate and orchestrating the St. Valentine’s Day Massacre.