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Robbery of the Bank of Pennsylvania in 1798: The Trial in the Supreme Court ...
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acted action aforesaid afterwards Annesley answered appears asked bail Bank Bank of Pennsylvania believe bill brought called cash cash-vault Cashier character charge circumstances committed concerned confined considered continued conversation counsel course court Cunningham Davis defendants directors dollars door employed evidence examination fact false keys fever front gentlemen give ground guilty Haines heard innocent institution iron Isaac Davis John Judge jury justice knew locks looked Lyon's malice mentioned morning never night oath obtained officers opinion Patrick Lyon person Philadelphia plaintiff porter present President prison probable cause procured proof prosecution prove reasonable recollect respect returned robbed robbery Robinson seen September shew Smith Stocker suppose suspected suspicion sworn taken tell testimony thing thought thousand tion told took town true vault warrant Wharton whole witness
Página 86 - The people shall be secure in their persons, houses, papers, and possessions, from unreasonable searches and seizures ; and no warrant to search any place, or to seize any person or things, shall issue, without describing them as nearly as may be, nor without probable cause, supported by oath or affirmation, subscribed to by the affiant.
Página 106 - The essential ground of this action is, that a legal prosecution was carried on without a probable cause. ' We say this is emphatically the essential ground, because every other allegation may be implied from this; but this must be substantially and expressly proved, and cannot be implied.
Página 106 - ... proved, and cannot be implied. From the want of probable cause, malice may be, and most commonly is, implied. The knowledge of the defendant is also implied. From the most express malice, the want of probable cause cannot be implied. A man, from a malicious motive, may take up a prosecution for real guilt, or he may, from circumstances which he really believes, proceed upon apparent guilt, and in neither case is he liable to this kind of action.
Página 106 - From the want of probable cause, malice may be, and most commonly is, implied. The knowledge of the defendant is also implied. From the most express malice, the want of probable cause cannot be implied. A man, from a malicious motive, may take up a prosecution for real guilt, or he may, from circumstances which he really believes, proceed upon apparent guilt, and in neither case is he liable to this kind of action.
Página 6 - Pennsylvania, then and there being found, then and there feloniously to steal, take and carry away, contrary to the form of the Act of Assembly in that case made and provided...
Página 6 - Esquire, then and yet being one of the justices of our said Lord the King, assigned to keep the peace of our said Lord the King in and for the county of Middlesex, and also to hear and determine divers felonies, trespasses...
Página 126 - not a true bill," or (which is the better way) "not found," and then the party is discharged without further answer. But a fresh bill may afterwards be preferred to a subsequent grand jury. If they are satisfied of the truth of the accusation, they then endorse upon it "a true bill
Página 4 - Crane, then and there being found, feloniously did steal, take and carry away, contrary to the form of the act of assembly in such case made and provided, and against the peace, government and dignity of the state.
Página 51 - Hall was burglariously entered, by some villain or Villains, unknown, and therefrom a considerable number of Bank Notes of various descriptions and denomination were stolen and carried away : To the intent, that the perpetrator or Perpetrators, of so great a crime, and the Accessaries thereto, may be discovered and brought to condign punishment, I have deemed it expedient to issue this Proclamation, hereby offering and promising a Reward of one thousand Dollars, to any person or persons who shall...