Given that no other witnesses came forward, the charge was dismissed on 26 October and Kelly was released. Retrieved 31 May — via National Library of Australia. The men proved to be the teenager Dan Kelly and his brother-in-law, Bill Skillion. Historian Geoffrey Serle called Kelly and his gang "the last expression of the lawless frontier in what was becoming a highly organised and educated society, the last protest of the mighty bush now tethered with iron rails to Melbourne and the world". He bled profusely, and Tom Carrington , artist for the Australasian Sketcher , used his handkerchief to compress the wound. He was sent to Melbourne where he spent the weekend in a lock-up before being transferred to Kyneton to face court. Retrieved 27 August — via National Library of Australia.
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