MOB LYNCHES 3
Crowd Storms Jail and Takes
Six Negroes Held in At
tack on White Girl.
DULUTH, Minn., Jpne 16.—Minnesota
state miiitiamen restored order in the
streets of Duluth today, following a
night of mob rule which resulted in the
lynching in one of the main streets of
the city of three negro circus roustabouts
who had been arrested for attacking a
17-year-old white girl.
The girl was reported to have died
as the result of her experiences.
Following the news of the attack,
which spread quickly through the city,
the mob, numbering some 5,000 men,
broke Into the jail where the negroes
were confined, and took them from the
■ Six negroes had been arrested in con
nection with the crime.
► Three of the accused were found "'not
Juilty” at a mock trial before the lynch
J* Not a shot was fired In the mob demon
•• The three negroes hanged were Isaac
JttcGhie, Elmer Jackson and Nate Green.
Hoosier Is Boosted
for Rotarian Chief
* Indianapolis will be represented by
about thirty-four Rotarians at the an
nual convention of International Rotary
clubs, to be held at Atlantic City next
■ Some of the wives and other members
6t their families will accompany some
kotarians to the convention.
i Indianapolis Rotarians are boosting
<Tohn N. Dyer of Vincennes, Nlnd., as
president of the international organiza
: v Births
and Dora Lee, 3292 North
. John and Maude Hughes, 643 North
Harrison and Nellie Rowland, 942
North Temple, boy.
Cecil and Clara Chambers, 2509 West
Bernard and Katie Gallagher, 2402
* Oral and Laura Steen, 2520 Walker,
Forest and Ina Kalney, 3220 Roosevelt,
Charles and Cecil Carter, 2046 LaSalle,
George and Elva Garland, 20 Lansing,
Frank and Harriet Fort, 429 East
Raymond and DQrothy Bell, 322 Leeds,
Monroe and Mary Johnson, City hos
. Robert and Bessie Alums, City hos
* Henry and Florence Newmeyer, 430
North Moreland, girl and boy, twins.
’ Louie and Bannie Chilton, 1565 Shel
- John and Catherine Titus, 102 Lansing,
; Louis and Caroline Stonnage, 765
North Holmes, boy.
Bert and Vernette Wado, 1939 West
- Simon aud Minnie Smith, 2001 Alvo J,
Otto and Frieda Gray, 918 South New
James and Pearl Higgins, 126 Ful
* Ezra and Mary Williams, 1409 East
* Frederick and Mag da line Galloway,
IWI South Holmes, girl.
Hubert and Murley Stokes, Methodist
Mary L. Pauli, 54, 327 N. Davidson,
-multiple cyst of kidney.
Henderson George, 81, 3055 N. Merl-
Mian, acute lobar pneumonia.
Jantes Levi Hail, 15, Long hospital,
glioma of brain.
Jessie Adele Hammei, 58, 2250 Central,
r. William IS. Taulman, #7, City hospital,
* Alex A. McDaniel, 62, 91S W. New York,
William Rico, 12, Oliver avenue and
-White river, drowning (accidental).
J Henry Rhodes, 78, 2206 Winter, arterio
, Claud Taylor. 1. 2024 Brighton boule
vard, acute gastro enteritis.
s Lydia Emery, 30. 1236 W. Washington,
c Paul B. Pasch, 71, 353 Caven, chronic
•• Grace M. Kittle. 29, Deaconess hospi
tal, acute myocarditis.
i Robert Thompson, 81, 843 Indiana,
* Caroline M. Parsons, 77. 522 East Fif
teenth, cerebral hemorrhage.
I. Robert Metgzer, 54, 610 Lexington,
? Mary C. Evans, 57, Methodist hospital,
AT a moment when the
JYIL problem of domestic
help 13 most acute, National
iMfrsrleo MyBWB Bread comes as a welcome
daily visitor to the house- \
With hold. Its delicious milk fla- t\
a /fit fifiPp; v° r is irresistible. Keeps 4
ilYlllß better, too, because of the |il
, / longer time necessary to 1
i bake it in the convenient
pound-and-a-half home size *
yiy y * oa ** a toda y-
The Red Eagle Wrapper Means National Bread
CENTRAL STATES AGENCIES
Incorporated under the laws of the State of Indiana
Financial Brokers and Underwriters
Market Price Paid for Liberty Bonds
Phones %£££? 127 E. Market St., Iniianafotit
U 1)7Cl the comforts of home,
tl k ia Is 1, 431*1 S Hlf fireproof.
Rooms sl, $1.25 land $1.50
Corner Market and New Jeraey Sta. Vleekly Rate on Application.
-Continued®; frorn Page 1
attempted to clear himself, but also did
not involve Chief Schmitt, but admitted
that he heard that liquor had been trans
ported into Evansville.
Both Freidle and Trautwein testi
fied they made an attempt to catch the
“How many catches did you make in
the police boat?" the court asked
’ One,” answered Freidle.
Trautwein admitted that a tip came
to headquarters from a minister at Hen
derson, Ky., that a shipment of booze
was coming into town by a certain road.
Trautwein stated that the chief or
dered -him to remain at police head
quarters instead of going out and hunt
ing for the booze runners.
“Yo uwere to arrest them If they hap
peqpd to come to headquarters?” asked
District Attorney YanNuys.
The witness was silent. '
CONGRESSMAN USED AS
1 CHARACTER WITNESS.
| O. R. Luhring, congressman from Ev
| ansville, appeared as a character witness
for Fred Ossenberg.
On cross-examination by District At
torney VanNuys, Luhring admitted that
i Ossenberg’s place of business is in the
colored district and that Luhring and
Ossenberg often had conferences.
“You mea nthat Freddie Ossenberg is
a political boss down there?” asked the
“Not a boss from the standpoint of
being corrupt,” snapped Luhring.
VanNuys asked, “if a political boss
means a man who can control enough
votes to swing an election, then Ossen
; berg is a political boss?”
| “Yes,” answered Luhring.
Luhring explained to the court that he
was just a viistor and was suddenly
called as a witness.
Those introducing a defense in an at
[ tempt to refute the evidence introduced
by the government are Edgar Schmitt,
police chief of Evansville and the central
figure of the alleged conspiracy are:
i Fred Ossenberg. republican factional
leader at EvansvlUq, who is alleged to
have influenced the sheriff of Vander
burg and bis deputies not to interfere
with the “whisky runners” between
i Henderson, Ky., and Evansville.
Herbert Males, sheriff of Vanderburg
county, whose alleged obedience to Os
senberg allowed the favorites of Chief
, Schmitt unmolested access to roads
leading to Evansville.
Abe and Moses Klyman, former whole
sale liquor dealers of Henderson, Ky.,
whom government witnesses claimed
they purchased whisky from for trans
portation into Indiana.
Charles J. Ruhl, deputy sheriff, al
leged to have been a part of the whisky
Andy Freidle, captain of police; Enoch
J. F. WILD, JK.
315-320 Lemcke Bldg.
You to Sell?
Main 1734, Auto. 21-733.
Will Mar Your Appearance sail
Impair Your Health,
Let our dental experts make them
sound and attractive so you will re
tain your good appearance and
health. Our charges are reasonable
and our terms easy to pay.
New York Dentists
41 East Washington Street
204 SAKS BUILDING
(< j Know Your Own
Home Town ’
( Ey Itie Rejerenct Department, lndianaptlii
Public Library, C. E- Rush, Librarian )
When was Indianapolis first connected by telegraph with
In 1848, to Dayton, O.
Where does Indianapolis foster its art?
In the John Herron Art institute the city has one of the noted art
museums of the United States. It was organized by t(ie Art asso
ciation of Indianapolis iu 1883, and Incorporated the same year. In
1895, John Herron, an Indianapolis man, left a bequest of $250,p00
with the stipulation that an art museum should be built and an art
school conducted which should bear his name.
For what fine piece of art is Indianapolis noted?
The Soldiers' and Sailors' monument, which is recognized as one of
the most noteworthy monuments in thelTnited States. It is said to be
the greatest monument in the world erected to commemorate the
services ot its citizen soldiery and the first ever erected directly in
honor of the private soldier. Designed by Bruno Schmidt, it was
erected at a cost of more than $500,000 and dedicated in 1902.
(Series Number Thirty-three.)
Weir, William Fuchs and James Traut
wein, all members of the police depart
ment at Evansville, and according to
the government witnesses made no in
terference with the alleged wide open
transportation of liquor Into the state.
Carl Dreisch, inspector of weights and
Arthur R Booth, city councilman.
Charles Smith and William Morris, po
The others of the seventy-eight de
fendants with the exception of two men,
who have not been arraigned, have en
tered pleas of guilty.
Efforts of the defense to meet the evi
dence of the government are centered in
an effort to refute evidence submitted
against Chief Schuiltt, Ossenberg, the
Kiymans, Sheriff Males aud Deputy
Ruhl and Enoch Weir.
Arthur Booth, during the trUI cross
examined a government witness in his
own behalf and this examination appar
ently cleared up the situation in the
opinion of Booth.
Refore the defense began introducing
evidence, Judge Anderson had repeatedly
slated that no irrevelant matters will be
allowed to be Introduced os defense, as
the case is being tried solely under
federal law with no consideration of
INDIANA DAILY TIMES, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 16, 1920.
the state laws or any injunctions Is
sued by a state court to prevent the
prosecutor from enforcing the state pro
The last dozen witnesses for the gov
ernment were introduced for the ap
parent purpose of corroborating previous
testimony given by the principal nit
ucsses for the government.
Richard Pennington, a defendant who
pleaded gulltj', testified to buying whisky
from the Klyman Brothers at Hender
son, and of seeing Fred Ossenberg, Cir
cuit Judge Gould, Ben Bartlett, a police
officer and others together.
Charles Thompson, a defendant, who
has pleaded guilty, testified to having
had others bring whisky Into him and
testified that he gave SSO while a case
was pending in the city court age last
his wife and stated that Schmitt ac
cepted the ''gift."
"My wife gave City Judge Ireland a
fountain pen for Christmas and I gave
him a pen and a box of cigars,” testi
"Did Judge Ireland give you the pen
back?" asked Judge Anderson.
“No," replied Thompson, in explaining
that he gnve Chief Schmitt the pens to
give the city Judge.
“And did the chief do it?” asked
Judge Anderson with a smile.
"Yes, he did because I heard about it,*'
The Rushing-the-season Sale comes to an end Saturday!
Buy this week and get
on all 5-piece fancy
THIS announcement of the close of the Schloss “Rushing the
Season Sale,” will, we feel sure, bring as great a response
as did its opening two weeks ago—a rush to get the best
clothes made at prices expected at the end of the season.
Our purpose was to right stocks, and to give more men a chance
to get acquainted with Schloss clothes and Schloss service. Our aim
has been accomplished—and so we give you the “last call”—you can
save exactly 20% from the fair, plain-figure prices if you buy before
Saturday night. For your own good take advantage of this saving!
schloss Pros Cos
Outfitters for Men and Boys
STATE LIFE BUILDING
Indiana's Finest Hair Cutting, 25c
Boys’ Store —Second Floor , Children Barber Shop
replied Thompson. Thompson testified
that he considered the SSO he gave
Schmitt money for "killing trouble.”
Charles Schave, formerly of the Evans
ville police department, testified an em-.
ploye of the police station came out of
the chief's office and gave him a check
for $l5O and told him to have it cashed.
Tex Roberts testified that Chief Schmitt
called him to his office and stated that he
(the chief) understood that Roberts
wanted to give SSO to the family of James
Boner, who was then ser-'-'ng a sentence
imposed by the federal court for violat
ing the federal liquor laws.
“I had it cashed and came back and
gave It to the chief,” said Schave, “and
the chief asked me what it was for, and
I told him I was instructed to have, it
“The chief then said it was a check
that Boner had left,” testified Schave.
Schave testified that a woman, alleged
to be the operator of an immoral house
at Evansville was with Boner at head
quarters at the time the check was Writ
ten. Schave slated that he was after
ward reduced from the rank o fan officer
after he had told the press about the
transaction and that Chief Schmitt after
ward reduced from the rank of an officer
but talked too much.”
Schave was not indicted and was only
a witness of the government.
Roberts testified that Schmitt told him
to give the SSO to John Boner, a brother
of James Boner, and stated that he did.
John Boner substantiated the evidence
of Roberts and said the money was used
in the interest of the family of his
David Wolf, former saloon keeper, terf
tifled that Chief Schmitt "borrowed” SSO
from him to go to Hot Springs, and that
he talked to Schmitt about transporting
booze into the state.
DOESN'T PAY BILLS.
Abram Cohn, who operates a grocery
at Evansville with his brother, Sol
Cohn, admitted having beer brought into
the stateyin large assignments and tes
tified th/t Chief Schmitt ran a grocery
bill at his store and never paid the bill
during 1918 and 1919.
On cross-examination, Attorney John
W. Spencer attempted to force Cohn
to admit that Schmitt paid his bill
every Saturday night.
“No, he didn't," answered Cohn.
“Why last Saturday night didn't be
come in and buy two chickens and pay
for them?” asked Attorney Spencer.
“Schmitt asked me for two chickens
but I didn't let him have them,” an
A colored boy was introduced as a
witness and testified to hauling a trunk
said to contain whisky from the L. A-
N. depot to a lonely countrw road and
then leaving it there on Instructions
from some officer at headquarters.
Fred McDaniels, assistant Inspector of
tile L. A N„ who was not indicted, tea
lifted of seeing the trunk containing
whisky and seeing City Judge Ireland
of Evansville and Enoch Weir drive up
to the station.
McDaniels testified that he and Weir,
who is a police officer tinder Indictment,
followed the truck containing the trunk
full of whisky, to police headquarters.
"At police headquarters,” testified Mc-
Daniels, “Weir told me that I was no
McDaniels said that this remark made
him so angry that he forgot to watch
where the p-uek went to with the
whisky after it left headquarters.
J. Cavins, a police officer, who was
not Indicted, testified that he saw the
trunk containing the whisky at the de
pot and reported the fact to Captain
of Police Andy Freidle.
“Freidle over the phone told me ‘not
to see too much, as I knew what tomor
row was.’ ”
“And what was tomorrow?” asked Mr.
“Election day,” answered Cavins.
Cavins testified that he “didn’t see any
more,” left the atatlon and when he re
turned the trunk waa not there.
Clarence Wilhelm testified that he at
one time engaged three taxicabs to bring
whisky into Evansville for Otto Klein
and maintained tht he saw as high as
ten to fifteen automobiles loaded with
whisky going trr Evansville.
Frank J. Diehl, Ed Schearer and others
testified for the government.
There is every indication that final ar
guments will begin late today or early
in the morning.
-Cpntinued(g) from Page 1
took them to Zionsvllle, from which they
came to Indianapolis In a taxicab.
They said they had no Idea how the
men reached Indianapolis with the car
after the accident.
Miss Durbin said her purse containing
SSO was misfiling.
Mrs. Meyers' purse was found in the
The women said they knew the man,
giving his name as Blaffey, as William
Blnssey, and that he lived at 1210 North
Grove was arrested on a charge of
operating a blind tiger and driving an
automobile while under the influence es
liquor and Blaffey was charged with
operating a blind tiger.
Grove's condition Is said to be the most
Jailed When He Fails
to Give SI,OOO Bond
Earl S. Poore of Botb Bend, charged
with the theft of S3OO worth of Liberty
bonds and $lO in War Bavings certifi
cates, was placed In the Marion county
Jail today upon failure to give SI,OOO
■■■? Ued frQm Paqe 1
provement of Capitol avenue from Mc-
Carty street to Morris street was ap
proved and asphalt was ordered used.
The total amount of -this bid was
A bid of $3.20 a lineal foot for side
walks and curbing on Cnadwick street
from Wilkins street to Morris street was
entered by the Marlon County Con
Abel Bros, bid $2.06 a lineal foot for
the grading and pavement of sidewalks
on Rochester avenue from Michigan
street to Walnut street.
The resignation of Miss Helen Lowe,
assistant clerk In the engineering de
partment was accepted and Mrs. Grace
L. Huchison was appointed to fill the
vacancy to be left by Miss Lowe.
Hector Blondln, 38, farmer, Isle La
Motte, Va., and Lena Clark, 26, 2023
Henry Fivecoats, 39, farmer, Hope, Ind.,
and Mabel S. Stucker, 29, telephone oper
ator, Hope, Ind.
Isaac B. Williams, 31, traveling sales
man, St. Louis, Mo., and Mary E. Lock
head, 24. 1202 North Pennsylvania street.
Russell Fleetwood. 27, clerk, 834 Bu
chanan street, and Gladys M. Silvery, 21,
812 Pine street.
Gustav A. Roth, 34, pattern maker,
Louisville. Ky., and Grace M. Keifer, 21,
1738 Nortn Delaware street.
Charles E. Fleming, 34, painter, 817
Coffee street, and Thelma J. Champion,
20, chocolate dipper, 1153 Laurel street,
Name “Bayer” on Genuine
“Bayer Tablets of Aspirin” is gendine
Aspirin, proved safe by millions and pre- i
scribed by physicians for over twenty
years. Accept only an unbroken “Bayer
package,” which contains proper direc
tions to relieve Headache, Toothache,
Earache, Neuralgia. Rheumatism, Colds
and Pain. Handy tin boxes of 12 tab-!
lets cost few cents. Druggists also sell i
larger “Bayer packages. ” Aspirin is
trade mark Bayer Manufacture Mono-1
acetieaeldester of SaUcyllcacld.—Adver
Thursday —in th&
Banded and Sport
Just the thing for summer
wear, keeps the sun off the
face. A splendid assortment
of very becoming styles in
ribbon and straw in all
most wanted shades with
striking color combinations
also included, white, navy,
jade, melon and many other
colors —for sport, business and
general wear at 51.98.
A lot of untrimmed hats in
large and small shapes, all col
ors, including white (the white
shapes are slightly damaged),
all good styles, shapes that
originally sold up to $3.98,
special, at 39£.
Children’s Hats, 59c
In large or small shapes,
black and straw color, some
have streamers, special at 59#
—Goldstein’s, Third Floor.
MOSQUITO BITES .
DO I SOX IVY m
Don’t let these things worry
you; take along a bottle of
It Btops the itching, takes out the
poison, heals the bites and kills
30c per Bottle.
OVER THREE SCORE
YEARS OLD BUT IS
FEELING FINE NOW
Indianapolis man suffered from rheu
matism, kidney trouble, conetW
pation and loss of sleep.
Dreco gave him prompt relief and he
now claims it to be the best med
icine In the world.
Mr. Geo. W. Matthews, who lives at 860
W. Maryland Are,, has lived In Indianap
olis, lad., all his life. When he was a
little boy, during the Civil wax, he sold
papers on the streets. He worked for
the Big 4 R. R. (where he is still em
ployed) as brakeman in I£BS. before air
i brakes were invented.
“For some time I’ve suffered from
rheumatism of the joints and muscles. I
could not bend over except with greet
pain and my joints would snap and pop
with any quick movement,” said Mr.
Matthews. My kidneys troubled me a
great deal and I frequently had to get
up during the night, my back ached al
“My bowels were so badly constipated
that I had to take some kind of medicine
all the time, my nerves were on edge ao
that I hardly knew what a night of
sound refreshing sleep was like.
“One bottle of Dreco has brought abont
a great change in me. The rheumatic
pains are gone; 1 never have a bachacke,
can stoop and bend over like I was a boy
again, my sleep is sound and I rise of
mornings feeling full of vim and vigor.
Dreco did for me what other medicines
failed to do, and I gladly praise it"
The old-faehloned remedies, made from
roots and herbs, are tho best for any one
to take. Dreco is made from r.velve dlf- '
ferent roots, herbj, barks and leaves.
These act on the' stomach, bowels and
kidneys and purify the blood. " Dreco
knocks rheumatism out shortly;
catarrh of the head and stomach;
you Bleep soundly and creates a good ap
petite. Asa blood purifier nothing can
equal Dreco. It puts a stop to boils,
eczema and other blood affections.
Mr. Williamson, the well-known Dreco
expert, bus headquarters at Clark .*
Cade's Clnypool Hotel Drug Store, to
meet the local public and explain the
merits of th's great remedy. Sea him
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