Storholm’s Ville, aged 21, came with two of his acquaintances, Jakob Kock and “Stubben”, to drink at the inn in Jutas on All Saints’ Day 1869. Ville was inexperienced and got so drunk that he could hardly climb up on the horse cart. He finally passed out in his cart. At some point, he woke up to loud noise. Jakob Kock had been stabbed and was lying lifeless in his own cart. Ville’s knife was in its sheath, but Stubben’s bloody knife was found in his cart. Ville himself remembered nothing, but the eyewitnesses believed that Ville had been the guilty party. This was enough to convict and deport him to Siberia. Ville’s mother never did believe that her son was guilty. She received confirmation of her son’s innocence before her death on 17 November 1877. In his letters to a cousin, Ville told that he had a wife, children, a house, land and 12 cows in Siberia. (Mellan Lojlax och Åkvarn 1997)