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New York Criminal Reports: Reports of Cases Decided in All Courts ..., Volum 39
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1923
New York Criminal Reports: Reports of Cases Decided in All Courts ..., Volum 29
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1914
New York Criminal Reports: Reports of Cases Decided in All the ..., Volum 9
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1896
accused action admission affirmed alleged answer Appellate Division application arrest asked attempt authority building called cause character charge checks circumstances claimed Code committed Company conduct connection constitute conviction corporation counsel County Court crime criminal defendant defendant's denied direct district attorney doubt effect entered entitled error established evidence examination exception fact false fire follows give given ground guilty held indictment intent issue judge judgment judgment of conviction jury justice killed letter matter motion N. Y. Crim nature offense offered officer opinion party Penal Law person practice present Procedure proceeding proof prosecution prove question reason received record referred relator rendered reversed rule sentence stand statement statute street Supreme Court taken tend term testified testimony tion told trial unless verdict violation witness York
Side 42 - In the case of mixtures or compounds which may be now or from time to time hereafter known as articles of food, under their own distinctive names, and not an imitation of or offered for sale under the distinctive name of another article...
Side 203 - A confession of a defendant, whether in the course of judicial proceedings or to a private person, can be given in evidence against him, unless made under the influence of fear produced by threats, or unless made upon a stipulation of the district: attorney, that he shall not be prosecuted therefor ; but is not sufficient to warrant his conviction, without additional proof that the crime charged has been committed.
Side 97 - ... 6. To commit any act injurious to the public health, to public morals, or to trade or commerce, or for the perversion or obstruction of justice, or of the due administration of the laws; Each of them is guilty of a misdemeanor.
Side 75 - A person is not excused from criminal liability as an idiot, imbecile, lunatic, or insane person, except upon proof that, at the time of committing the alleged criminal act, he was laboring under such a defect of reason as £either] : . 1. Not to know the nature and quality of the act he was doing; or, 2. Not to know that the act was wrong.
Side 94 - ... for the reason that the testimony or evidence, documentary or otherwise, required of him may tend to convict him of a crime or subject him to a penalty or forfeiture: but no person shall be prosecuted or subjected to any penalty or forfeiture for or on account of any transaction, matter or thing concerning which he may so testify or produce evidence, documentary or otherwise, and no testimony so given or produced shall be received against...
Side 31 - Cement mortar shall be made of cement and sand in the proportion of one part of cement and not more than three parts of sand, and shall be used immediately after being mixed. The cement and sand are to be measured and thoroughly mixed before adding water.
Side 345 - Denies or aids or incites another to deny to any other person because of race, creed or color, full enjoyment of any of the accommodations, advantages, facilities and privileges of any hotel, inn, tavern, restaurant, public conveyance on land or water, theatre or other place of public resort or amusement, Is guilty of a misdemeanor, punishable by fine of not less than fifty dollars nor more than five hundred dollars.
Side 263 - The practice of medicine is defined as follows: A person practices medicine within the meaning of this article, except as hereinafter stated, who holds himself out as being able to diagnose, treat, operate or prescribe for any human disease, pain, injury, deformity or physical condition...
Side 33 - To the one class belong those cases in which the conclusions to be drawn by the jury depend upon the existence of facts which are not common knowledge and which are peculiarly within the knowledge of men whose experience or study enables them to speak with authority upon the subject.