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YORKSHIRE SUMMER ASSIZES

... in his posseision, within so sliort e peii.d, al.h- out aw ktoiowlde of their being forged.I d One of- the other Jorors, speaking jD beb.ll of 'his c Bltovw, maid. ?? It ase their ?? that there we' no pmonf that the prisoier knew that the notes were id ...

YORKSHIRE ASSIZES—AUGUST [ill]

... this would have been much more satisfactory evidence than the testimony of any rcgmber, even of the Corporation of Leeds, who speaks to what he recolleci s to have seen above fifty years. e ago, when bis curiosity was so much excited by Ithe Cloth-Hall, and ...

CROWN SIDE

... as to lis identihy. ZitotK WOOD.-4 Gesinlerneof ?? JwV-There is no evideice against the Prisoner; the prosecutor, in- deed speaks to his belIef, but it is- fpunded on no rec- snoabla giound., and there is no property of the pio- - ettutor's found, on, ...

YORK SUMMER ASSIZES

... equipt for the voyage; be should prove from the testimony of the most experienced seamen, that the vessel was, it not strictly speaking sutficiently manned, yet that she was sufficiently mannmed and ivomnaned.- The Gypsey was a vessel of 43 tons burden, and ...

GENERAL QUARTER SESSIONS, Thursday, October 7, 1813

... to the Evi- s derice, I have only a single observation to snake, which it-lhat whatever any WitneEs deposes to, ,f he must speak sorm his own knowledge, and not ' from hearbay, which is a species of evidence nei. ther admissible in criminal or civil cases ...

MURDER

... ]'rown, cale to Sutton, to takc an axalnination hoie)ut twclve o'clock ol Satur- J day, the day tihe Waitness had been before speak ig of; Witness was pccnelt litring the greatest part s of the examination, but not thcv. w';ole of it. Wit- bi ness was cross ...

COURT OF KING's BENCH

... He urged ali , these topics at crn,iderable lesigth. Tbe other Couusel also comialented on the tes- timony, and conti cued speaking tilt three o'clock e in the morning, when the Court adjourced. THURSDAY, Junt 9. Af The Court proceeded again in the cause ...

TRIALS FOR MURDER

... for several minutes their feelings were so over- power, d with the warmth of their altections, that neither of them could speak till tears came to their relief. ...

YORKSHIRE LENT ASSIZES

... church. Wlitness ksiirws Joseph Woodhicil. remem- bhers that Mitchell was called out by a servant, who said, anerson wished to speak to him. Witne-s was here asked if tie naome of Woodhuead had been mentioned in the convcrsation hci said it had by Mitchell ...

COURT OF CHANCERY

... Chancellor. A 15-i ibis ?? wts. ?? the foilowiiin, prelimi- liar' it -marks verem made : Po litlitinei - Nl Lord. chliii I speak on the Coolltil meni: or ion thle pet itito ?? Iaicn On~circCn wichle you pleae.o Pei-tiow ?? ?? I will thlen proceed with ...

TRIAL OF M. LAVALETTE

... hlisisued, M4. Lasulette rose (if), and in a fii i toue of voice said, ' Althoglu h I have ever felt a great repugnatace to speak of myslif, I think it iny thitY, at the someuuv that the Jury is abont to decide on mpv. fate, to Erive a stiechit account ...

COURT OF COMMON PLEAS, Feb. 16

... accoucheticnt when the alleged intercourse took place. MTr. .eTrieant Best was about to call the Rev. Gee. Griffin StoIces, to speak to sitilar facts as thosede- posed to by the Duke of Ihichmotsd; but the Court held it to be unnecessary, since the character ...