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accessory according action actually aforesaid alleged appeared authority body bound bridge called carried cause charged child church clause coin committed common law considered contained convicted counterfeit Court Cox C. C. crime criminal defendant directed doubt duty East enacts England entered entry escape evidence fact felony force give given grant ground guilty Hawk held highway husband imprisonment indictment intent judges judgment jury justices land liable libel license Lord manner marriage matter means murder nature necessary notice nuisance objected offence officer opinion parish particular party passed peace person possession present principal prisoner proceedings prosecution proved published punishment question reason received repair respect road seas seems sentence shillings statute sufficient taken term thereof trial tried unless uttering vessel Vict wife
Page 191 - ... before the fact to the principal felony, together with the principal felon, or after the conviction of the principal felon, or may be indicted and convicted of a substantive felony, whether the principal felon shall or shall not have been previously convicted, or shall or shall not be amenable to justice, and may thereupon be punished in the same manner as any accessory before the fact to the same felony, if convicted as an .accessory, may be punished.
Page 247 - States for any ship or vessel to the intent that she may be employed as aforesaid. 10. Increasing or augmenting, or procuring to be increased or augmented, or knowingly being concerned in increasing or augmenting, the force of any ship of war, cruiser, or other armed vessel which at...
Page 120 - All indictable offences mentioned in this Act which shall be committed within the jurisdiction of the Admiralty of England or Ireland shall be deemed to be offences of the same nature, and liable to the same punishments, as if they had been committed upon the land in England...
Page 136 - ... it must be clearly proved that at the time of the committing of the act the accused party was laboring under such a defect of reason, from disease of the mind, as not to know the nature and quality of the act he was doing; or, if he did know it, that he did not know he was doing what was wrong. The mode of putting the latter part of the question to the jury on these occasions has generally been whether the accused, at the time of doing the act, knew the difference between right and wrong...
Page 361 - I do solemnly declare, that I know not of any lawful impediment why I, AB, may not be joined in matrimony to CD' And each of the parties shall say to the other, ' I call upon these persons here present to witness that I, AB, do take thee CD to be my lawful wedded wife [or husband.'] Provided also, that there be no lawful impediment to the marriage of such parties.
Page 250 - Majesty, or to incite or stir up any such person or persons to commit any act of mutiny, or to make, or endeavour to make, any mutinous assembly, or to commit any traitorous or mutinous practice whatsoever, shall, on being legally convicted of such offence, be adjudged guilty of felony, [and shall suffer death, as in cases of felony, without benefit of clergy."] S.
Page 427 - ... upon the whole matter in issue," enacts, that " Oil every such trial, the jury, sworn to try the issue, may give a general verdict of guilty or not guilty, upon the whole matter put in issue upon such indictment or information ; and shall not be requir-* ed or directed by the court or judge, before whom the indictment* &c.
Page 256 - And be it enacted, that in the case of every felony punishable under this act, every principal in the second degree and every accessory before the fact shall be punishable in the same manner as the principal in the first degree is by this act punishable...
Page 293 - We have no doubt that, in all offences which involve damages to an injured party for which he may maintain an action, it is competent for him, notwithstanding they are also of a public nature, to compromise or settle his private damage in any way he may think fit.