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action admissible alleged appear apply Approved arrest assault attempt authority bail cause challenge CHAPTER charge clerk Code committed Conn constitute conviction court Cox C. C. crime criminal death defendant deposition Desty's Crim direct discharged dollars duty effect effect April evidence examination exceeding execution fact false felony five fraudulently give given grand Gray ground guilty Humph hundred imprisonment indictment injury intent Iowa Ired issued jail judge judgment juror jury killing larceny less magistrate manner March Mass means ment misdemeanor Miss necessary offense offer officer Ohio St otherwise owner Parker Cr party person Pick possession present prison proceedings proof prosecution proved punishable question reasonable received record refuses statute Subd sufficient taken term testimony thereof tion trial unless verdict warrant willfully witness writing
Page 20 - The court shall also have power to issue writs of mandamus, certiorari, prohibition and habeas corpus, and also all writs necessary or proper to the complete exercise of its appellate jurisdiction. Each of the Justices shall have power to issue writs of habeas corpus to any part of the State, upon petition by or on behalf of any person held in actual custody, and may make such writs returnable before himself or the Supreme Court, or before any Superior Court in the State, or before any Judge thereof.
Page 657 - There are, particular relations, in which it is the policy of the law to encourage confidence, and to preserve it inviolate ; therefore, a person cannot be examined, as a witness, in the following cases : 1. A husband cannot be examined, for or against his wife, without her consent, nor a wife, for or against her husband, without his consent, nor can either, during the marriage or afterwards, be, without the consent of the other, examined, as to any communication made by one to the other during the...
Page 636 - The verdict of a jury is either general or special. A general verdict is that by which they pronounce generally upon all or any of the issues, either in favor of the plaintiff or defendant; a special verdict is that by which the jury find the facts only, leaving the judgment to the court.
Page 597 - The officer may break open any outer or inner door or window of a house, or any part of a house, or anything therein, to execute the warrant, if, after notice of his authority and purpose, he is refused admittance.
Page 87 - Such malice may be express or implied. It is express when there is manifested a deliberate intention unlawfully to take away the life of a fellow creature. It is implied, when no considerable provocation -appears, or when the circumstances attending the killing show an abandoned and malignant heart.
Page 361 - When an offense involves the commission of, or an attempt to commit a private injury, and is described with sufficient certainty in other respects to identify the act, an erroneous allegation as to the person injured, or intended to be injured, or of the place where the offense was committed, or of the property involved in its commission is not material.
Page 564 - The Governor shall have the power to grant reprieves, commutations and pardons after conviction, for all offenses except treason and cases of impeachment, upon such conditions, and with such restrictions and limitations, as he may think proper, subject to such regulations as may be provided by law relative to the manner of applying for pardons.
Page 307 - When a public offense is committed in part in one county and in part in another, or the acts or effects thereof constituting or requisite to the consummation of the offense occur in two or more counties, the jurisdiction is in either county.
Page 31 - But whenever the actual existence of any particular purpose, motive or intent is a necessary element to constitute a particular species or degree of crime, the jury may take into consideration the fact that the accused was intoxicated at the time, in determining the purpose, motive or intent with which he committed the act.