A treatise on the criminal law as now administered in the United States, Volume 2 (Google eBook)

Front Cover
Callaghan and Co., 1897 - Law
0 Reviews
  

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Contents

Foreign language transla tion 796 Purport
43
Immaterial matters
44
Variance
45
Name forged idem sonans 800 Statutory provisions as to indictment
46
Allegations as to the
47
Allegation of intent feloni ously 803 Different offenses duplicity
48
Form of indictment
49
Evidence 805 Production of instrument
50
Comparison of handwriting
51
Capacity of defendant and other matters 808 Evidence of other crimes
52
Inferences from the act or possession 810 In cases of conspiracy
54
CHAPTER 32
55
Distinguished from larceny 814 Injuries to personal prop erty
56
Injuries to animals
57
Altering brand
58
Injuries to machinery 818 Injuries to vessels 819 Injury to public property 820 Forcible trespass
59
Injury to buildings 822 Hunting or fishing without permission 823 Injuries to real property
60
Trespass after warning or when forbidden 825 Offenses against possession
62
The intent malice
63
Under claim of right
64
Under claim of authority 829 Malice against owner 830 Indictment ownership of property
65
Other description
66
The act how charged 833 As to intent
67
Value of property 835 Joinder
68
CHAPTER 33
69
Forcible detainer 839 Possession involved
70
Description of premises 841 Restitution
71
CHAPTER 34
72
PART VIII
77
Where an Oath is Authorized
83
884
94
As to the proceedings
105
CHAPTER 36
116
Venue 901 Indictment
119
Forms of indictment
120
Evidence
123
CHAPTER 37
124
Misconduct 907 Refusal to
125
Disregard of duty 909 Neglect of duty
126
Public contracts 912 Whodeemed officer 9ia Intent
127
896
128
Extortion
129
Indictment for misconduct or neglect 916 Stating the office
131
Alleging the intent 918 Describing the act or omis sion 919 Removal penalty
132
CHAPTER 38
133
When criminal 922 What officers authority
134
What constitutes resistance 924 Intent justifiable resist ance
136
Indictment
137
Allegation of
138
Charging the intent 928 Duplicity 929 Evidence
139
What criminal
140
Legality of arrest or confine ment 932 Poundbreach 933 Intent
141
Indictment 935 Practice
142
Evidence IV Tampering with a Witness 937 Nature of the offense
143
CHAPTER 39
144
Compounding offenses
145
Further as to the crime of compounding
146
PART IX
147
Illegal voting 944 Disqualified voters
148
Crimes by election officers
149
Interference with elections 947 Improperly influencing vot
150
Federal election laws
151
Intent
153
Indictment
154
Evidence
156
General nature
157
To defraud private persons IL Riot and Rout
164
Jurisdiction and venue 1004 Intent sufficient
170
Charging overt act L Affray
189
BreACh of the PeACe and Dis orderlv Conduct
191
What constitutes
193
101a PrizeEghting 1014 Injuries to property 1015 Shooting in streets or high ways
194
Noise and disturbance 1017 Threatening and insulting language
195
Disorderly persons va grants drunkards
196
Public place
197
Disturbance of family or neighborhood 1021 Method of charging offense
198
IIL Disturbance of Meetings 1022 What constitutes 1023 What deemed public meet
199
Officers 103a Indictment
209
Evidence
210
CHAPTER 45
211
As against private individ uals
212
As against a family or class or corporation 1045 As against wife 1046 As against the dead 1047 As against public officers 1048 As against government
213
Blasphemous or obscene publications 1050 Freedom of the press
214
The truth as a defense
215
Privileged publications
216
Intent malice 1054 Mitigation
218
Publication
219
Liability for acts of serv ants or agents
220
Slander
221
Venue 1059 Indictment 1060 Colloquium and innuendo
223
Setting out the language
225
In foreign language 1063 Whole publication 1064 Indecent matter not set out 1065 Alleging publication
226
Description of the person 1067 Allegation of intent 1068 Duplicity
227
Forms of indictment
228
Functions of court and jury
231
PART XI
235
Validity of prior marriage
236
Prior marriage terminated by divorce
239
Intent belief as to death of former consort
240
Jurisdiction and venue
242
Limitation 1079 Indictment
243
Negativing proviso 1081 Allegation of intent 1082 Evidence proof of former marriage
244
Admissions of defendant
245
Evidence that former spouse is still living
246
Testimony of husband or wife
247
CHAPTER 4V ADULTERY 1086 What constitutes
248
Living in adultery habit ual intercourse
249
Validity of marriage
250
Presumption of continu ance
251
Termination by divorce 1091 Intent knowledge
252
Mutual criminal intent 1093 Complaint of husband or wife
253
Indictment
256
Joinder included offenses 1096 Evidence as to the mar riage
257
Proof of
258
Proof of other acta 1099 Competency of husband r wife as a witness
259
CHAPTER 48
261
Consent
262
What constitutes a taking 1104 Purpose of the abduction
263
Knowledge as to
264
Chastity of the female 1106a Abduction or enticement of woman pimping or procuring
265
The indictment 110a Evidence
267
PART XII
269
Table of sexual crimes
270
What constitutes seduction 1112 Seductive arts promise of marriage
271
Prosecutrix unmarried and chaste
273
Indictment
274
Included offenses
275
Marriage a bar 1117 Evidence in general
276
Evidence of chastity
278
Sufficiency of evidence cor
279
roboration INCEST 1120 What constitutes
282
Mutuality
283
The act 1123 Indictment 1124 Evidence
284
CHAPTER 51
286
Jurisdiction and venue 112a Complaint
287
Evidence
288
ILLICIT COHABITATION
289
CHAPTER 54
296
CHAPTER 55
308
CHAPTER 56
316
CHAPTER 58
322
CHAPTER 60
328
Further as to what consti
333
Joinder of different acts
339
CHAPTER 62
346
CHAPTER 63
363
Second offense
445
127a Negativing exceptions ing Devices and Tables
462
OFFENSES UNDER FEDERAL REGULATIONS
503
Use of mails to defraud
509
Decoy letters CHAPTER 72
515
OFFENSES AGAINST BANKING
529
1354
533

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 367 - ... shall upon arrival in such State or Territory be subject to the operation and effect of the laws of such State or Territory enacted in the exercise of its police powers, to the same extent and in the same manner as though such animals or birds had been produced in such State or Territory, and shall not be exempt therefrom by reason of being introduced therein in original packages or otherwise.
Page 229 - In contempt of our said Lord the King, in open violation of the laws of this kingdom, to the evil and pernicious example of all others in the like case offending, and against the peace of our said Lord the King, his crown and dignity.
Page 329 - Anything which is injurious to health, or is indecent, or offensive to the senses, or an obstruction to the free use of property, so as to interfere with the comfortable enjoyment of life or property...
Page 159 - If two or more persons conspire to injure, oppress, threaten, or intimidate any citizen in the free exercise or enjoyment of any right or privilege secured to him by the Constitution or laws of the United States...
Page 155 - Every contract, combination in the form of trust or otherwise, or conspiracy, in restraint of trade or commerce among the several States, or with foreign nations." The accepted definition of a conspiracy is, a combination of two or more persons by concerted action to accomplish a criminal or unlawful purpose, or to accomplish some purpose not in itself criminal or unlawful by criminal or unlawful means.
Page 180 - ... warren, or liberty; or do any other unlawful act with force and violence; or even do a lawful act, as removing a nuisance, in a violent and tumultuous manner.
Page 181 - A riot is a tumultuous disturbance of the peace, by three persons or more assembling together of their own authority, with an intent mutually to assist one another against any who shall oppose them in the execution of some enterprise of a private nature, and afterwards actually executing the same in a violent and turbulent manner, to the terror of the people, whether the act intended were of itself lawful or unlawful.
Page 77 - Perjury at common law is defined, to be a wilful false oath by one, who being lawfully required to depose the truth in any proceeding in a Court of Justice, swears absolutely, in a matter of some consequence to the point in question, whether he be believed or not.
Page 228 - ... to stir up and excite discontents and seditions among His Majesty's subjects, and to alienate and withdraw the affection, fidelity, and allegiance of His said Majesty's subjects from His said Majesty, and to insinuate and cause it to be believed that divers of His Majesty's innocent and deserving subjects had been inhumanly murdered by His said Majesty's troops in the province, colony, or plantation of the Massachusetts-Bay, in New England, in America, belonging to the crown of Great Britain...
Page 340 - JS naked and uncovered, for a long space of time, to wit, for the space of one hour...

Bibliographic information