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STAFFORDSHIRE ASSIZES

... Tories have got me * to speak for them at elections to keep them in good hum~ur ? D |I don't know. a Don't you think I generally kept them in good ha- a Imour ? 01 Yes, I think they were in tolerable good humour ' when you were speaking. Cross-examined by ...

STAFFORDSHIRE ASSIZES

... have got me I e- to speak for them at elections to keep them in good ed humaur? so I don't know. m Don't you think I generally kept them in good hu- m mour ? ye Yes, I think they were in tolerable good humour| be when you were speaking. n- Cross examined ...

NISI PRIUS COURT—THURSDAY, AUG. 15

... Dakin- or field 20 years. I have heard you speak before.- or Mr. Stephens-Did you ever hear ms speak against the monarchy, or- constitution, er' the .Ils9 of this l Ia? 1 haveo heard you excite ,the pople-by speaking of bdrrnngs.-Mr. Stephens-That was not ...

STAFFORDSHIRE ASSIZES

... have got me .e. to speak for them at elections to keep them in good ad humaur? OD I don't know. Im Don't you think I generally kept them in good ha- iu monur I ye Yes, I think they were in tolerable good humour he when you were speaking. X1 * ross.examined ...

THE WAKEFIELD RIOT

... a next tss an Impossibility to believe that all the witnesses are C e speaking to the same woman and to the same transaction. Gen- 05 tlicmen of the Jury, if tisey are ali speaking to the same woman. It y then you misnI believe one set of witnesses and ...

The Irish Movement

... what is upon that slip of t paper while Mr. O'Connell vas speaking? Yes.- ( Upon your oath, 'was that written down upon that h piece of paper from the lips of O'Connell while he was I speaking it? Yes, occasionally taking a note,. anoda catching the leading ...

THE TRIALS OF MESSRS FRANCIS LOONEY AND ERNEST JONES

... The learned Judge attempted to interrupt the pri. i j soner, but he continued. t Mr FuSSELL.-AMy lord, when I was speaking, I t was speaking of it as a fact to be lamented, that the c system of private assassination was carried out in H DAustria and in ...

THE STANFIELD-HALL MURDERS

... ROLFE.-If you tell me you have any wot i- reason for not standing, you may do so; but other- to Le wise you muststand when you speak to witnesses. ou Is PRISONER.-Thank you, my lord; I can stand very m ;o well. I felt a little tired yesterday, but I will stand ...

THE STANFIELD-HALL MURDERS

... more conveniently.-Wit- ness.-I made a copy of a letter addressed by you if to Mr. Blake. He called at your mother's, to, speak o to her about my being with ?? prisoner here put several irrelevant questions to the witness: he also requested that Mrs. ...

THE IRISH TRIALS FOR HIGH TREASON

... youesitate7 I did not hesitate. It never ooe ourred, on my ?? you speak with him alone. I did ?? he reply it was too late? ?? never was in conversation with the inca ast ?? youl speak tohim, or he.to you? . Never.-Did you reply that he was. a right fellow ...

THE STANFIELD-HALL MURDERS

... on the 3 leav~ Wednesday. I don't remember any one else saying rea ,g nyt~m';about a mask. I did not hear any one wis un- speak of it before. I gave ednce in presence of J Bin in the prisoner. I don't remember saying anytiung we ,hows about the man's ...

STATE TRIALS

... fl0aeiuch superior is the noble sentiment expresiied ) in therescsipt of Tnonosius, IIinio~~ris, and Ale- .'eours If any person speak ill of the Emporer throg4 li a foolish rashness and inadvertence, it is-to d hes.ised 7 if out of madness, it deserves pity; ...