A Complete Collection of State Trials and Proceedings for High Treason and Other Crimes and Misdemeanors from the Earliest Period to the Year 1783, with Notes and Other Illustrations, Volume 19
Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme and Brown, 1816 - Trials
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Abbotsbury Allan Breck answer appear asked bave believe body brought called Campbell carried cause charge Christmas circumstances coat coming confined conversation court crime daughter defendant deponent desired door Elizabeth Enfield evidence examined fact false four friends gave gentlemen George girl give given Glenure guilty hand hear heard indictment James January John jury justice leave letter live London looked lord Mary Squires matter mean mentioned miles month morning mother murder Nares never night Noads oath observe pannel particular person present prisoner produced prove question reason remember road seen sent servant side stands stays Stewart sure sworn taken tell tenants thing thought told took trial truth verdict week Wells's whole wife window witness woman write
Page 837 - Columbia, laborer, not having the fear of God before his eyes, but being moved and seduced by the instigation of the devil...
Page 883 - And so the Jurors aforesaid, upon their oaths aforesaid, do say, that the said John W. Webster, him, the said George Parkman, in manner and form aforesaid, then and there feloniously, wilfully, and of his malice aforethought, did kill and murder...
Page 287 - King there being, in contempt of our said Lord the King and his laws, to the evil example of all others in the like case offending, and against the peace of our said Lord the King, his crown and dignity.
Page 275 - Green then and there instantly died. And so the jurors aforesaid, upon their oath aforesaid, do say, that the said John Jones, him, the said William Green, in manner and form aforesaid, feloniously, wilfully and of his malice aforethought, did kill and murder, against the peace of the people of the state of New- York, and their dignity.
Page 281 - Clerk, one of the Justices of our said Lord the King, assigned to keep the peace...
Page 939 - ... there be thought and design ; a faculty to distinguish the nature of actions ; to discern the difference between moral good and evil ; then, upon the fact of the offence proved, the judgment of the law must take place.
Page 809 - ... belief of what I am now going to write. It has employed my invention for some time, to find out a method of destroying another without exposing my own life : that I have accomplished, and defy the law.
Page 273 - Fitch, then and there being found, feloniously did steal, take and carry away, against the peace of our lady the Queen, her crown and dignity.
Page 879 - Warwick aforesaid, by whom the truth of the matter may be the better...
Page 737 - I can further affirm (and my present situation, and that of my dear Prince too, can leave no room to suspect me of flattery) that as I have been his companion in the lowest degree of adversity that ever prince was reduced to, so I have beheld him too, as it were, on the highest pinnacle of glory, amidst the continual applauses, and I had almost said, adorations, of the most brilliant Court in Europe; yet he was always the same, ever affable and courteous, giving constant proofs of his great humanity,...