Autres éditions - Tout afficher
10th Lond accessory adjudged aforesaid allegation Allen Ante Archb assault averment barratry Blackf Brown burglary charge Chit coin committed common law common scold Conn conspiracy conviction count counterfeit court Cox C. C. Crim Crimes criminal Cush Davis defendant defendant's defraud dictment disorderly house doctrine East P. C. embezzlement evidence fact false feloniously forged forgery Fost Grat Gray homicide Humph indictment intent Iowa Johnson Jones juror jury larceny Leach malice aforethought Mass ment Minn Miss Moody murder nolle prosequi nuisance offense Ohio St Okla particular perjury person pleader pretences principle proof proved punishment question rule Russ Smith Stat statute statutory Strob sufficient supra Tenn tion Trem trial unlawfully uttering verdict Wash Wend wilfully Williams witness words
Page 1659 - Can a medical man, conversant with the disease of insanity, who never saw the prisoner previous to the trial, but who was present during the whole trial and the examination of all the witnesses, be asked his opinion as to the state of the prisoner's mind at the time of the commission of the alleged crime, or his opinion whether the prisoner was conscious at the time of doing the act that he was acting contrary to law, or whether he was laboring under any and what delusion at the time?
Page 1666 - Moser, against the form of the statute in such case made and provided, and against the peace of the People of the State of New York and their dignity.
Page 1365 - Without attempting to review and reconcile all the cases, we are of opinion that as a general description, though perhaps not a precise and accurate definition, a conspiracy must be a combination of two or more persons, by some concerted action, to accomplish some criminal or unlawful purpose, or to accomplish some purpose, not in itself criminal or unlawful, by criminal or unlawful means.
Page 1596 - In every charge of murder, the fact of killing being first proved, all the circumstances of accident, necessity, or infirmity are to be satisfactorily proved by the prisoner, unless they arise out of the evidence produced against him; for the law presumeth the fact to have been founded in malice, until the contrary appeareth.
Page 1529 - Columbia, laborer, not having the fear of God before his eyes, but being moved and seduced by the instigation of the devil...
Page 1473 - Thing whatsoever shall have been made or printed, it shall be sufficient to describe such Instrument, Matter, or Thing by any Name or Designation by which the same may be usually known, without setting out any Copy or Fac-simile of the whole or any Part of such Instrument, Matter, or Thing.
Page 1798 - That in every presentment or indictment to be prosecuted against any person for wilful and corrupt perjury, it shall be sufficient to set forth the substance of the offence charged upon the defendant, and by what court, or before whom the oath or affirmation was taken, (averring such court, or person or persons to have a competent authority to administer the same...
Page 1659 - ... of the truth of the facts deposed to which it is for the jury to decide, and the questions are not mere questions upon a matter of science, in which case such evidence is admissible. But where the facts are admitted or not disputed, and the question becomes substantially one of science only, it may be convenient to allow the question to be put, in that general form, though the same cannot be insisted on as a matter of right.