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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Frank Dalton
DaltonFrank-edit.jpg
Born(1859-06-08)June 8, 1859
Westport, Missouri, United States
DiedNovember 27, 1887(1887-11-27) (aged 28)
Oklahoma, United States
RelativesLewis Dalton, Adeline Younger
Police career
AllegianceDeputy US Marshal Oklahoma Territory

John Franklin "Frank" Dalton (June 8, 1859 – November 27, 1887) was a Deputy US Marshal of the Old West under Judge Isaac Parker (the hangin' judge), for Oklahoma Territory, as well as the older brother to the members of the Dalton Gang, in addition to being the brother to William M. Dalton, once a member of California legislature, and later an outlaw and leader of the Doolin Dalton gang alongside Bill Doolin. Frank Dalton is not to be confused with J. Frank Dalton (1848-1951), who made many claims to be famous people, including his claim of being Frank Dalton, and later Jesse James.

Dalton became, without much effort, the success story of the Dalton family. He was commissioned as a Deputy US Marshal, serving under Judge Parker, and quickly developed a reputation as being a brave lawman.[1] Based out of Fort Smith, Arkansas, Dalton was involved in a number of shootouts and high risk arrests over a three-year period. However, on November 27, 1887, he and Deputy J.R. Cole were on the trail of outlaw Dave Smith, wanted for horse theft. As they approached Smith's camp, Smith fired a shot from a rifle, hitting Dalton in the chest. Deputy Cole returned fire, killing Smith, but was then shot and wounded by a Smith cohort. Cole was able to make his escape believing Dalton was dead. Dalton, however, was still alive, and engaged the outlaws in a short gunbattle. One of Smith's cohorts was wounded, and a woman who was in the camp was killed during the crossfire. Frank Dalton was shot and killed near the Arkansas River by the time Deputy Cole returned with a posse, having been killed with two additional rifle shots by outlaw Will Towerly.[2] The outlaw wounded by Dalton never revealed his own name. He died shortly thereafter, but not before naming Towerly as Frank Dalton's murderer. A newspaper of the time indicated Dalton had begged Towerly not to kill him, saying he was already dying. However, that was a rumour, and there were no witnesses to the crime who ever made that statement. Towerly was killed one month later by Deputy William Moody and Deputy US Marshal Ed Stokley.[3] Stokley was also killed during the gunfight. Dalton was buried in Elmwood Cemetery in Coffeyville, Kansas, not far from the graves of his two outlaw brothers, Grat and Bob. (One can see the graves of Bob, and Grat just to the left of Frank's grave about 30 yards (27 m) back with the original hitching post that they tied their horses to) [4]

Frank Dalton's Grave
Frank Dalton's Grave in Coffeyville, KS

The actor Robert Lansing played Frank Dalton in the NBC television series Outlaws in a two-part episode "The Daltons Must Die", which aired early in 1961.[5]

Don Collier was cast as Frank Dalton in the 1964 Death Valley Days episode, "There Was Another Dalton Brother".[6] In the story line, while starting his job as a deputy U.S. Marshal, Dalton must question Frank Johnson (Bill Zuckert), a suspect in a missing persons case.[7] Johnson is the father of Dalton's girlfriend, Emmy (Laura Shelton).[8] Strother Martin was cast in this episode as Charlie Neel and Robert Anderson (1920-1996) as Marshal Heck Thomas.[9]

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Transcription

References

  1. ^ Galonska, Juliet (March 1996). "Frank Dalton, Deputy US Marshal". National Park Service. U.S. Department of the Interior. Retrieved 10 April 2015.
  2. ^ "Frank Dalton, Deputy Marshal". The Officer Down Memorial Page, Inc. Retrieved 9 August 2019.
  3. ^ "Deputy Marshal E. A. "Ed" Stokley, United States Department of Justice - United States Marshals Service, U.S. Government". Odmp.org. Retrieved 2012-12-19.
  4. ^ Browning, James A. Violence Was No Stranger. Barbed Wire Press (1993). ISBN 0-935269-11-8.
  5. ^ Lentz, Harris M. (1996). Western and Frontier Film and Television Credits 1903-1995: Section I. Actors and actresses. Section II. Directors, producers, and writers. McFarland Publishing. p. 460. ISBN 9780786402175.
  6. ^ Brode, Douglas (1 January 2010). Shooting Stars of the Small Screen: Encyclopedia of TV Western Actors, 1946–Present. University of Texas Press. p. 87. ISBN 9780292783317.
  7. ^ Lentz, Harris M. (1 January 1997). Television Westerns Episode Guide: All United States Series, 1949-1996. McFarland & Company. p. 126. ISBN 9780786403776.
  8. ^ "Death Valley Days". Cue: The Weekly Magazine of New York Life. Cue Publishing Company: 44. 1967.
  9. ^ Gianakos, Larry James (1 December 1987). Television drama series programming: a comprehensive chronicle, 1982-1984. Scarecrow Press. p. 358. ISBN 9780810818767.

External links

This page was last edited on 23 March 2021, at 20:00
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