Albert Tarlo shot and killed his wife while she slept, then killed his daughter, and next killed himself. He survived the wife and daughter by a few hours. The daughter left no will, and by the statute of distribution her property went to the father. A statute provided in effect that no one who should be "finally adjudged guilty" of murder should be allowed to take as heir or next of kin of the person killed. Held, that the father's estate might take the daughter's estate by inheritance. In re Tarlo's Estate, 315 Pa. 321, 172 Atl. 139 (1934).