Clipped from US, Indiana, Indianapolis, Indianapolis News, April 24, 1882

guns, and all masked.RK8PKCT8 TO THR JURY.When the corpse was cat down it was found that Garrett had been hanged with a common clothes line to a tree in front ef the jail, with a placard pinned to his socks, bearing the following iAseription: FiatJustitia Koat Cerium, Got# to meetJesse. Deoatur tends greeting to Jennings.ID ENTITY OF THR MOB.The only trace to the perpetrators was the fact that their horses had been hitched in • pasture about one mile north of town on the 8t. Omer road, and this indicates that the mob came from the soene ef the late tradgedy. * * 1The ooroner will oomntenoe in inveetiga-tion (his afternoon when probably soma further developments will be msde. Greatexcitement prevails in this city, and many and varied are the theories advanoed, batas yet no clue ef importance has been discovered. _Another AccountsA gentleman who spent last night in Greensburg came to the city this morning and gave a News reporter the following aocount of the affair: “A orowd of men, between seventy-five and one hundred, came into town, on horseback and in wag* ons from the direction of St. Paul between two and three o’clock this morning. The leaden were masked. They formed quietly end proceeded to the jail without noise. The jsiler was awakened and the keys demanded. He at first refused to give them up, but a rope being put about his neck and revolven threateningly thrust in his face, he finally oomplied, at the same time designating Garrett’s cell, which was in the brick part of the building usually devoted to the custody of female prisoners. The leader of the mob, with a sledge hammer in hand, at once prooeeded to Garrett’s oell, and, knocking off the hasp and lock, opened the door. Garrett, aroused from sleep by the noise, and apprehending the nature of the mob’s mission, appeared at 'the doer as soon as it swung open, dreessd only in his night shirt and drawers, with tn upraised chair. The mob at onoe rukhea towards him, bat, before he could be seised, two or three of the men were knocked down. The leader then made his way forward, and by a terriffic blow of the sledge hammer, striking him upon the right side of the head just above the ear, felled him senseless to the floor, inflicting an injury which, it is thought, would have proved mortal. Garrett never ub tered a word afterwards. A rope was then quickly tied about his neck, and the body was dragged out of the jail to a maple tree on the side walk. A man equipped with telegraph-pole climbers quickly ascended the tree and threw the other end of the rope over a limb. The mob then seized the rope, raised Garrett about nine feet from the ground, with his back against the trunk of the tree, and then quickly fastened the line around the tree's bass, leaving Garrett swinging. In the work ef hoisting him every one in the crowd appeared to take a hand. The affair was seen by only one man, who appeared at one of the upper windows of the jail, but on some one in the mob shouting Get beck there, you s—a of a b—h or weTl take care of you, he disappeared from view.The jailer,In the meantime, had been placed in a cell and locked up, but was released as soon ss the lynching was completed. From the time the mob came to the jail until Garrett waa swinging from the tree, and the mob ready to disperse, only twenty minutes elapsed,and so orderly siid well-drilled were the lynchers tht.Lili^os ibsman ear Vi rv annaora^ af tVis itil