tv WRAL News Sunday Morning NBC November 6, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EST
>> what is it question work >> cochise. you and your brother have been gone so long. >> we were hunting. americans suddenly surrounded us, forced us into their wagons. they said we had broken one of their laws and we must work as their prisoners. we worked very hard, but there was always a new law we said we have rogan. is that the way the law works in your country? mike is not my country, cochise, this is not mexico, whitey you say this is not your country? >> yield spanish land grant of the alvarado. all of the land stops at the yuba river in the united states agreed to recognize all of the land grant in aid by the spanish
>> we are returning your horse. >> hold it right there. >> it's you. but you know this man question mark >> one of the sheriffs in arizona we found your worse, duke. >> very nice. >> cochise, go back to the reservation. this son is evil. >> keep away from that man. you are sitting in on the wrong poker game.
>> he's returned to his people and will soon be strong again will stop he will also return to the reservation. >> please, introduce me to our guest. tom jeffords, cochise -- in the absence of the santa rita, i welcome you. se?oritas. you have fulfilled your land. what brings you to this country? >> we brought back your horse. ask how admirable. and the prisoner, did he make good his escape? >> he's back on the reservation. he still holding my people prisoner. >> i heard what you said. it would be most unfortunate if
cochise anton jeffords from the neighboring territory of adamsville. >> one of my people as your prisoner. we ask they be released. >> i ask you return the man who escaped. both of them will be punished for crimes. >> what crimes? >> that is no business of yours. >> there's no wayo get him? >> we do not impose fines. those who break the law must work out their crimes on labor. >> labor like the slaves. >> i respect the laws of your country, why don't you respect mine? >> you don't seem to respect any law. >> se?orita is taking advantage of the land grant to make this a sanctuary for criminals. >> my sole concern is for
other parts of the world as immaterial. my great-grandfather, in his day he was called a pirate and a cutthroat. why should i judge the man you call her models? they are loyal to me. >> point clear? excellent. i hope you gentlemen will leave the territory as soon as possible. some are citizens -- i should be grieved to see anything happen to them. >> the man who serves a beautifully se?orita are
must you leave so soon question mark >> i had the feeling we were not welcome. >> please stay for a while. i command. >> it would be a pleasure. tell me more about your grade grandfather. was the -g it was a tribute to the king of spain. but she would have document to prove it such work may i see it as she mark >> how could that possibly be of interest to you? >> i'm very interested in
>> the alvarado family bible, a treasure from old spain. the record of births and deaths in the el dorado family. two generations before dawn alvarado. the grant of land from king ferdinand the seventh two miguel alvarado. the handwriting has been checked by your government against documents in its possession. the birth certificate of se?orita will stop you will see
don miguel moved his family after the death of ferdinand. >> very interesting. very valuable documents. many thanks for your hospitality, se?orita. i hope we will meet again someday. >> it is a long ride back to the bord hospitality? >> yes, please, stay. i will show you to our guest room. i assure you he will both the
>> i hope you will be comfortable. >> there are many things you must explain. that suit of armor. but you are right. she's no alvarado. when we get out of here, prove this whole thing is a fraud. but how we do it? >> the girls birth certificate is a forgery. there's a watermark on the paper. >> what are these marks? >> like a brand, almost too faint to be seen. the watermark on the girls certificate was from the paper mill.
else to say? >> i beg your pardon. you wanted to see me? >> our visitors have been trying to talk. >> these men could cause trouble. >> they could only cause trouble if they get out of here. >> mr. jeffords and cochise are my guests. i command it. >> i wish you would reconsider, se?orita. these men could be dangerous. >> really? that will be all. you will do what i say. ask yes ma'am.
i found her working in a small mexican cantina. she's nothing. >> what about the land-grant? >> is real enough to stop but there were no airs and delight trained this one. >> you sure had me fooled. >> i had everyone fooled. >> though to your room. i will call you when i want you. >> your royal , the boys and i don't want to spoil [knocking at your] >> mr. jeffords -- i am not
please, if you can escape, take me with you. >> i cannot promise that. if cochise or i make it to the border, we will be back here with enough american soldiers to tear the place apart. >> i will be the first one they arrest. >> no harm will come to you. >> thank you. i had better go. [knock on door] >> will you gentlemen join me? >> our pleasure. mr. jeffords, your weapons, i'm afraid the se?orita would not
jack of spades. [gunshot] [gunshot] >> i do not know who you are but you have got to help me. get this to the administrator immediately. yancy: what is this all about, who are you? >> my name is fillmore. yancy: who are you? >> lieutenant -- the president possesses administrator in new orleans. >> please help me. let's this man is a civilian. you do not have jurisdiction over him. >> in this case, we do. yancy: in that case, he is all yours. >> take him away. sorry about the disturbance. >> i have a feeling you are just
yancy: who -- pahoo says the lieutenant is lying. what else can i do? >> halt. >> what's the idea? yancy: we thought we would walk along with you in case you have trouble. >> please, you've got to help me. >> thank you. we can handle it. yancy: you haven't so far. as a matter of fact, i do not boys at all. which one of you veterans would like to tell all first? or maybe we should start with the prisoner. >> watch out! ? >> shoot him. [gunshot] >> dump them in the river.
is no disgrace to be fooled. the brave warrior wiped the blood from his eye and again seeks his enemy. we are blood brothers. and i will go again to fight. if you stay here, with wounded spirit, then i must go alone. >> u2 sure -- you two sure speak the same language. >> forgive me but i took the liberty. >> come in, mr. cole. >> thank you. the lieutenant drove me out from the city. what happened? i thought you and pahoo were indestructible.
>> you know and am -- a man named fillmore. one was a lieutenant weems. and another was a colonel who came out of nowhere. >> you're a lucky he didn't cut your year off. yancy: i think the soldiers were rigged. mr. fillmore gave me a letter just to you from the president of the united states. >> where is it? yancy: gone along with the three soldiers and mr. fillmore. >> may i talked to you privately? yancy: this is private enough. >> i told him he could get into enough trouble of his own without going outside the law for you, mr. colton. no disrespect intended. yancy: it is all right. you will find out what is going on anyhow. >> fillmore is a messenger for president johnson carrying a
his name is phillip hampton. his case has been dragging on now for three and a half years. yancy: from alexander, louisiana? colton: you know him? yancy: sure. colton: that is the man. yancy: phillip hampton was married. she was one of the prettiest girls. what happened to fill -- phil? colton: he shot his commanding officer. there was a court-martial, circumstances, a stay of execution five times. you will just have to -- yancy: you will just have to grant him another state. colton: of course but the man should be freed. i cannot do that without the president's pardon. if you could recover that somehow, -- yancy: i would like to see phil first. colton: i will give you a pass to see him. ?
>> come in. mr. jaron jerk -- mr. derringer, i am colonel tate. yancy: you wanted to see everyone who visited phillip hampton? colonel tate: that happens to be true. you are a friend of his? i should think you would hate the sight of him, deserting the south to fight on the union side. yancy: each man to his all and belief. after all, the shootings over. -- to his own belief. after all, the shooting is over. i have a feeling we met before. colonel tate: not to my knowledge. the guard will show you the way. i'm giving hampton five minutes only because i am shooting him in the morning. so you see, the shooting is not quite over.
yancy: phil. philip: yancy. yancy: it has been a long time. philip: that is the reason i'm here. meg is dead. they are executing me at dawn. yancy: i haven't got much time but the administrator will give you a stay of execution. as soon as we get things straightened out, we think the president will give you a pardon. philip: you do? the president! you don't know how long i have waited for this. yancy: simmer down. i have got to talk fast. tell me everything. philip: it was the spring of 1965. we invaded alexandria. we rode in.
-- meg. she ran to the village square and raise to the stars and bars. like a commanding officer rates his gun. i said don't shoot, it is my wife. she was just being brash and brave. she was not armed. they shot her. i shot him. yancy: who was he?e? philip: captain arthur tate. yayay: tate. the commanding colonel here. his name is tate. philip: his brother. yancy: i have got to get you out of here. guard. philip: you come back and see me again. yancy: you can bet your life on it. guard? yancy: it was simple enough. all i had to do was get the administrator to issue an indefinite stay of execution. i went back to town immediately
but no administrator and the lieutenant was in the hospital.. yancy: where did it happen? >> miles south of your plantation. three soldiers. jumped us. shot me. took the administrator. ? yancy: well, i could not help john colton until i found him. anannow phillip hampton had one slim chance. jody barker. the pickpocket of bourbon street. nothing happened on bourbon street that he did not see. so i decided to pay him a visit. good evening, jojo.
? yancy: you were on bourbon street last night. what happened? jody: nothing. i didn't see nothing. yancy: orate like a congrereman because if you don't, i will cut sure your professional career. jody: they ambushed, then shut the fellow who was running. money back, i swear. i was pressed, that is allll yancy: what happened to the letter? jody: i have got that. i did not know what to do with it. yancy: the dead man, what happened to him? jody: dumped him in a river. that lieutenant and his two privates, they look like some
listen, about the money, i -- yancy: keep it, jody. my blessing. ? >> you really expect me to believe this is the real thing. yancy: no, kernel. but it is true. -- colonel. but it is true. >> the real thing has to come from john colton. he would have already y dered a state of execution. i will have to treat this rather feeble attempt as a rank forgery. i am only carrying out orders. yancy: this is in order ofofor his release. >> how did you come across it if you did not forge it yourself. yancy: i am sure you have a good idea. >> i'm rejecting the pardon.
colonel tate is determined to bury you even if he has to commit treason. philip: he really y tes me. yancy: just enough to hang himself. philip: five times you marched me out there, at dawn, and tied me to the stake. then he lined up the squad and each time he yelled, ready, aim, at ease. five times. he said he just wanted me to get used to it. yancy: now i think i will have to break his little pattern. i'm going to get out of here. philip: good luck. i found that kind of difficult. ? yancy: guard! guard! ? >> what is going on ininere? yancy: guard!
yancy: you know you really ought to search your prisoners. open the cell door. >> i don't have the keys. yancy: get it. the only life i have to lose is yours. ? yancy: over by the bunk. strip off that uniform. philip: take me with you, yancy. yancy: i can't, but i will be back. >> good morning. derringer. you fool. we still have mr. hampton.
>> squads. front rank fire kneeling. neil -- kneel. ? aim. ? ? philip: thanks, esa -- yancy. yancy: we're not out of this yes. up the steps. -- yet. up the steps. the first man who reaches for a rifle gets you all kild. i would not advise it. >> you will hang for this. yancy: pahoo, if the colonel gets out of line, save one barrel for him. i would like to see how far he would bounce. ?
gotten away with it if we had not found you. colton: but you gave the presidential pardon. yancy: you are unavailable for another stay of execution. it would havworked. it still might. colton: impossible. yancy: not at all. we don't have anything on tape. -- tate. we cannot prove your debt did you. the many hired or killers. it was a brilliant idea of his to have them play being soldiers. coltlt: lieutenant hampton is free. surely now he will not go ahead with his plans. yancy: why not? the only true evidence w wcan be the testimony of the hired killers. lieutenant wiens and the arthur -- -- weems, the other soldier. colton: a mamacan get away with it. yancy: wait a minute. i did not say he would, i said he might. colton: what will stop him? yancy: his own hate. phil. there is a tiger on the prprl. he has probably changed his stripes, but i need live bait.
i will not have lieueunant hampton put in jeopardy again. why don't we find those other two dogs and sweat a testimony out of them? yancy: because unless i am mistaken, he is already gotten rid of them. >> good evening. yancy: hello, francine. francine: what happened to you? yancy: a little accident. philip hanssen -- phillip hampton. a full for trouble -- a fool for trouble. did this happened the other night? do you realize you have aces wide when you quit the game? yancy: maybe you will deal for us tonight? why don't you take my lucky chair. the cards seem to fall well. doesesnybody mind if i open the french door? colton: i still think the whole idea is compmpte madness. yancy: in exactly the same way. that is why we decided to bring it to a quick finish.
od thing that nature did not give you as much brains as she did beauty because then you would both be geniuses instead of the most attractive... - i understand you undertake certain types of employment, mr. paladin. - under certain conditions, yes. - good. i am otto von albrecht. i have a title... meaningless here, of course. i wish you to find a man for me.
as i said, mr. paladin, i wish you to find a man for me. - who and why? - sir, my reasons are personal. and between gentlemen, i fervently hope that you will permit them to remain so. if your reputation is not distotoed, i'm sure i can convince you quite apart from any personal motive i may have. if you are a connoisseur, you will recognize its value even with the naked eye. you may keep it as your fee. - you want this man very badly. - now, to the man himself. carl frome. he has killed a dozen people.
postmarked parrish, new mexico. also, there are newspaper clippings, posters issued for his arrest, sufficient proof of what he is. - all right, mr. vovoalbrecht, i can see from these that carl frome is a man who should be brought to justice. there is, however, one condition... i do not simply hire myself out - i do not intend that you should. we will leave in the morning, then. do not let these alarm you, mr. paladin. when i am on a horse, its legs becomommine. i i de before i walked. - while other men had first to crawl, hmm?
for people he dislikes or even hates, to get enough money toto . at the very best, or least, my dear paladin, you are a spiritual assassin. - you do take advantagagof your years, old man. - i take every advantage. and why not? i am the creation of all the von albrechts who ever lived. six centuries of breeding and tradition. - well, when the meek finally do inherit the earth, my very strong conviction is that none of your bloodline will flow in the veins of the property owners.
- we'd like a room, please. - i suggest we make certain inquiries first. - first, i will have a hot meal and a bath... if that can be arranged. - sure, the room and the hot meal, anyway. the bathing will have to be on your own. - well, it usually is. - (laughing) no cooking done here. you u n get it at the cantina down the street. - the room, please. - waco, see to their horses. this way.
you want any more,e, th. - thank you. - woman, we are looking for a man who calls himself carl frome. - ain't none of my business who you're looking for, mister. - i know he's here or he's been here. all we want from you is where to find him. you can keep your impudence! - mr. von albrecht. if this old billy goat's your pa, you'd do well to learn him some manners. - these people are not peasants. they t te their living from a very hard, a very demanding land. that means they have strength,
- i see. what about you gentlemen? i'm looking for a man named carl frome. thank you. well, i guess that's all for now. if you'd just get that food ready. - sure. food's my business. i'll bring it over at the hotel. - thank you very much. (door closes) - peg. the other one, the old coot, what's he like? - ooh, different... like a play actor. stiff, snooty,
it him. - what you say a man is don't make him so. - in this case, it does. is he here? - i mind my own business. that's the decent and human thing to do. - carl frome is neither decent nor human. - i mind my own business. - if you know carl frome, this is your business. - listen to me, please. this man uses people coldly without compassion. in him t tre is no capacity to love, to pity, but only to take, destroy, murder. - is he here? - i know this man. he's ugly, twisted inside. he lives only to destroy, if not with a gun or a knife, then by twisting the decency in other people until they become warped, like himself. - fancy words, but it's only your say so. - you said they were not peasants.
- well, if somebody your son liked and trusted told him to do this, perhaps even bribed him... - yes, it is like carl. - right now your son is probably frightened, probably hiding with the man who sent him. where? - maybe... maybe you're wrong. - maybe. let's find out. - waco plays in there. calls it his secret place. even if he did the shooting, he's not to blame. - do you understand? - i have no intention of harming your son. if he's in there, get him out.
- carl said it'd be all right. everybody tells me what to do, slaps me. carl treats me good. he's my friend. - (coins clatter) - now, see what you did? - waco... waco... waco... is carl in there? - all right. come on, let's get the pennies. now, you get him out of the way. you keepepim out of the way.
- old man,n, you h? just keep him herere - it's been a long, long time, carl. - well, i'm sure that's extremely painful, but i think it'll be all right. there a doctor in this town? - (man) yes, sir. - well, go and get him. not minding one's own business can be the most important thing one ever does.
when he was very young, he was a choirboy. 600 years for this... the hope of a great name destroyed. dead in the dirt of a strange land. now, i am the very last of the von albrechts. and what i am saying? - "well may the children weep before you. "they know the grief of man,n, "without its wisdom, thth sink in man's despair, without its calm." - whose fault, paladin?
now, would you like to do some explaining? - it's nothing personal. my name is roderick jefferson. i gamble, among other things. i'm not much good to my family, or the humananace. - that's very interesting and not very satisfactory. - well, i said gamble. i signed ious for $10,000 which i knew i couldn't make good. i was desperatat - so you were offered the choice of jail, disgrace for you and your family, or performing this... little favor.
. - about ten years ago, one morning, in a mirror. at that time, i was receiving a small monthly remittance not to go home. oh, i had tried the high life. i'd tried it often. but young as i was, i finally came to enjoy none of it. - but why drag this out? call the police and let's have done with it. - mr. jefferson, i am trying to tell you something, look at that. fused silica, lime. treated with mercury, polished, and in it, a man can see what he is...
i was playing cards with a man named norge. norge was a man who hated people, hated them because they were young, because they had decent features, because they were healthy, or just because they were there. - $15,000. i'll have it now. - mr. norge, i do not have $15,000, and you know it. - payable upon demand. well, i demand it now. - i don't have $15,000! now what do you want? - i want you to kill a man. - to kill a man? - there's a place called delta valley.y. i own it all, animals and people included. and yet if i even set foot inside that valley, i'd die. - of what?
- smoke. that's the name of the man you're going to kill. he's wanted in a dozen states for a dozen crimes. he rode into delta about a year ago, badly wounded. and out of pitit my townspeople nursed him back to health. then he killed my guards. and one night i woke up with him standing over my bed with a knife at my throat. and he said to me, if you ever return, i'll kill you." i've chosen you very carefully. i know your war record, i know your dueling record. honor, hmm? well, in that regard, you and smoke think alike. that's what i'm counting on. you give me your word you'll challenge e oke to a duel,
- don't bother looking. well. norge sent a geneneman this time, didn't he? what do you call yourself? - now, that is none of your concern. i challenge you to a duel. - hmph. (laughing) (coughing) - well, that's no ordinary cough you've got there. - no, it isn't. and it will probably be the death of me,
- do you accept? - i do, but as the challenged, itit for me to choose the time and the weapons and place. - that is your privilege. - in the books, there's a name for a man like you. yeah. a paladin. a paladin. that's's gentleman knight in shining armor, and a fine, pointed lance... and yet a mercenary. a man who hires out for gold. what was your price, my paladin? how much gold did norge give you to slay the dragon? - now, you have accepted my challenge.
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(coughing) it'd be just like killing a small child. draw your gun. - you know my gun is empty! - it's only that that keeps you alive, my noble paladin. and show me the speed you think will match mine. your life depends on it! now draw your gun! paladin, if you want it to be a contest, think on it. practice on it.
i've been watching you all day, boy. you do have a ken of weapons. who knows? in time, you might even rank with the best. - how long'll you make me wait, old man? - too quick to action, too slow to thought. and the penance of old men, my paladin. - old men who are afraid to die? smoke, are you afraiai do you know why you're gonna have to face me sooner or later, eye-to-eye? - you tell me, paladin. - because there's another death that hunts for you in the dark of the moon. even i can hear it coughing through the canyon in the night.
if a man's mistakes determine what he was, then what he does about those mistakes should determine what he is. - yes. - i would like to collect the price of that mirror from whoever sent you. - i'll give you his name and where you can find him. or maybe i could take you there. - no. i may do some negotiating on your behalf. if you care to wait... - i'd like that very much. it'll give me a chance to start polishing on some rusty armor.
?? ? hello, hello and welcome to the show, from murphy to manteo, isn't that smart start kids ? ? so here we are, from and everyone's a star, smart start kids ?? >> willa: john dancy jones makes paper. beautiful paper and books. today we visit him at his studio in raleigh, and we'll make papers too.