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Highways (perial Session Matter continued.
coust wty a poor laboures bouic no: be excused from hiçbwet mis.
875, order tortor, 876, information and summous agausi owner
of lauda selusing but ouustul to aliow stoDes to be gathered thereut,
376; dodot to gather stones. 377; order for erecting direction
pusls and guide posib, 378; order of justices for surveyor to per
money wo treasurer of turopike trust, 376, 379.
Highways (Petty Bessions Mallers): Complaint by surveyor of persae noe
removing punavons pursuant to be notice, 430: summos berean,
487; justies' order to survexor to remove the suisance, 437, Dioce
to remove spow, be. 437; order of two justices for widening birt-
way, 438, certificate to the quarter Sessions, 438 ; Dolice of diverse
ing, &c., Lighway, 438; consent of om bet, 439; outline of proots of
portung, &c., butices with verification of plan, 439, ceruificate of
justices of view, &c. 440; Cerubcate of two justices that a dea road
is completed and in good repair, 441; allowance of bigbway rate,
441, me tit. " Hates " for recovery; complaint of surveyor against
collector for not paying monies to surveyor, 441; su tu bons, 442;
warrant of distresa, 442; commitment in default of distress, 442,
443; certificate of justices of highway made by individuals, &c.,
having been substantially made, 443.
Homicide, see “ Murder."
Hop-oast, selling hire to, 288.
Horse, see " Cattle," " Cruelty to Animals."
Horse slaughtering ; persons licensed not affixing name, &c., to premises, 131;
not immediately cutting off hair of cattle, 131; not killing willin
three days, 131 ; not supplying cattle with food, 131, 132 ; employ.
ing horse brought for slaughter, 132; person found usiog horse, 132;
licensed person not entering cattle in book, 132 ; refusing to produce
book, 132 ; refusing inspection of book, 132 ; making false entry in
book, 133; slaughterman refusing to pay the expenses of advertising
cattle supposed to be stolen, 133; lending a slaughtering house, 133.
Ilothouses, plants or fruits growing in, see " Conservatory.”
House, dwelling, setting fire to, 287, 288; see“ Housebreaking"
Housebreaking, breaking and entering a dwelling-house or building with a
communication between them, and stealing therein, 313; the like, a
building within the curtilage, but no communication, 313; a shop,
warehouse, &c. 314.
Hundred, examination before a justice of person damnified by rioters, 380;
recognizance to prosecute offenders, 380 ; notice to the high con.
stable, 380; notice for church door, 381; bigh constable's notice to
claimant and justices of special petty sessions, 381; order for pay.
ment of damage by treasurer of county, 381.
Husbandry, servants in, see “Master and Serrant."
Identity, deposition of, of person apprehended after indictment fouad, 262, 263,
Identity, solemn declaration of, 470, 471.
Idiots, see Lunaties.
Idle and disorderly persons under Vagrant Act, 202—206.
III-treating cattle, see " Cruelty to Animals," paupers in workhouse, see
**Poor;" apprentices, see “ Apprentices; " servants, see “ Vester and
Impeding a person saving himself from wreck, 291,
leciting a person to commit a felony, see “ Accessaries, " " Soliciting to com
Inclosures, damaging allotment, 133, 148; valuer's declaration before acting,
443; certificate of formation of roads under local or general inclo.
sure act, 443,
Incorrigible rogues under Vagrant Act, 208, 210.
Indecency, exposing person to insult females, 207; indecent books, prints, &c.
206; exposing person naked to public view, 314; printing or pub.
lishing indecent books, &c. 314.
Indictable offences, outline of provisions of Jervis's Act as to, 18—20.
Indictment found against offender, warrant to apprehend upon, 262; instruc.
tions for, 283.
Information (general) or complaint, 23, 24 ; at the suit of an informer, 25;
for a second and third offence, 25; against an aider or a bettor, coun-
sellor or procurer, 26.
(general) for an indictable offence, 258 ; against an accessary after the
fact, 259; to ground search warrant for stolen goods, 259.
Informer, information at the suit of, 25.
Innkeeper, offences by, see “ Alehouses."
Inoculation, see “ Vaccination."
Insane persons or prisoners, see “ Lunatics."
Inspectors of factories, see “ Factories ;” see also “ Lighting and Watching Act,"
“ Horse Slaughtering," Weights and Measures.
Instructions for indictment, 283.
Introduction 10 this Collection, 1-22.
Jurisdiction of justices in summary convictions and orders, 4—7; in indict-
able offences, 4—7.
Jurors, justice's clerk's notice to high constable of special petty sessions for
allowing list of jurors, 382 ; the like, to churchwardens and over-
seers, 382; to justices, 382; allowance of accounts, 382.
Justice's notice of objection to being sued in a county court, 504, 505.
Justices, special description of, for counties, &c. &c. 23.
Justices, assault upon, in execution of their duty as to wreck, 292.
Justices' order, disobeying (summary), 96; iodictable, 303.
to a constable to make a return to a warrant, 505.
Justice's clerks' fees, table of, under Smuggling Act, 217, 218.
Justice's clerks, account of fines, &c., received, 62.
Juvenile offenders: persons not exceeding fourteen years of age, committling,
&c., certain indictable offences, 133, 134 ; aiding offence, 134.
Statements of Offences applicable—For simple larceny, 134 ; assaulting
deerkeepers, 134; coursing deer in inclosed places, 134; the like,
in uninclosed places, after a previous conviction, 134; larceny of a
valuable security, 134; stealing oysters, 134; stealing ores from
mine, 134, 135; stealing or cutting trees, &c., in a park, &c., value
above £1..135; the like, elsewhere, if value above £5..135; the
like, value 1s. at least, after two previous convictions, 135; stealing
in gardens, &c., after a previous conviction, 135; stealing, cutting,
&c., metal, &c., fixed to houses, &c. 135; larceny by tenants or
Other Forms-Recognizance for appearance at petty sessions, 135; en-
largement of recognizance, 135; recognizance of a witness to give
evidence, 136 ; convictions, with whipping, &c. 136 ; commit.
ments, 136, 137; appointment to whip a juvenile offender, 137;
order to detain a defendant in custody till the day given for
payment of a penalty, 137 ; recognizance of offender to appear at
the day appointed for payment of the penalty, 137 ; recognizance
for good behaviour, 137 ; order for restitution of stolen properly,
138; order on defendant for the payment of the value of stolen pro-
perty, 138; certificate of convicting justices of costs incurred, 138;
order by the convicting or any other justices on the county treasurer
for the amount certified, 139; certificate of expenses and order for
payment embodied in one, 139, 140.
Keelman, preventing them from working, 78.
Keepers of gaols, see “Gaols.”
Killing cattle with intent to steal, 296; deer maliciously (summary), 140;
the like (indictable), 134, 315; game, see “ Game;" salmon, 110.
Labourers in different trades, see Manufactures, &c.”; in husbandry, see
“ Master and Servant."
Lamb, see “ Cattle,” “ Commons,” “ Cruelty to Animals," and “Sheep."
Landlord and tenant; tenant fraudulently removing goods, 106 ; larceny by
tenant or lodgers, 318; recovery of small tenements, 444, 445;
complaint to ground warrant to assist in levying, 446; warrant
thereon, 447; as to deserted premises, information, notice and record
of possession, 445, 446.
Landrails, trespass in search, &c., of, 112.
Larceny (punishable summarily).
1. Of Animals.-Coursing, &c., deer in uninclosed places (1st offence),
140; complaint for search warrant for venison or engine, &c. 140;
search warrant thereon, 140; having deer or engine, 141; complaint
for a summons against person through whose hands venison passed,
141; summons thereon, 141; statement of offence for conviction,
141; setting engines, &c., for deer, 141; destroying fence of land
where deer kept, 141; stealing beast or bird not larceny at common
law, 142; having same in possession, 142; killing, &c., house-doves
or pigeons, 142; taking, &c., tish in private water, not belonging to a
dwelling-house, 142; angling in the day time in water adjoining a
dwelling-house, 142; angling in other water, 142.
II. Of Trees, Fences, &c.—Stealing, &c., trees, shrubs, &c., of value of
1s., 143; stealing, &c., fences, stiles, gates, &c. 143; complaint for
a search warrant for stolen trees, fences, &c., to value of 2s., 143;
search warrant thereon, 143; having stolen trees, &c. 143; stealing,
&c., plants, fruits, &c., in gardens, &c. 141; stealing, &c., roots or
plants, &c., growing elsewhere, 144.
III, Accessories and Receivers.-Aiding and abetting, &c., in the commis-
sion of offences, 144; knowingly receiving, 144.
Discharge from a first conviction, 144 ; discharge from custody, where
offender discharged from conviction after committal, 144, 145; con-
victions with variations, 145: forms for enforcing the convictions, 145.
Simple, of the personal goods of another, 314; of orders, debentures,
bills, bonds, &c. 314; of deeds, &c., relating to real property, 314;
of wills or codicils, 315; fraudulently destroying or concealing will,
&c. 315; of records and other documents, 315; injuring same, 315;
deer in inclosed ground, or killing or wounding same, ac. 134, 315;
the like, in uninclosed ground (second offence), 134, 315; oysters
from bed of another, 134, 315; using dredge for taking oysters, 315;
dragging net on ground, 315; dogs (second offence), 315; having
possession of stolen dogs (second offence), 315; corruptly taking
reward as to stolen dogs, 315, 316; slealing or damaging with intent
to steal trees, &c., growing in parks, &c., value above Il., 316; the
like, growing elsewhere, exceeding 51., 135, 316; the like, of value of
Is. (third offence), 135, 316; the like, plants, fruits, &c., in gardens,
&c. (second offence), 135, 316; the like, metal, wood, &c., fixed to
houses, land, or in any public place, 135, 316; stealing or severing
ore from mines, and by workmen in Cornish mines, 134, 135, 316;
stealing from the person, 316; robbery from the person, and by pute
ting in fear, 316; robbery and wounding, 316; robbery, and being
armed, 316, 317; robbery, and in company with one or more other
persons, 317; robbery, and using violence, 317; demanding property
with menaces, with intent to steal same, 317; stealing in a dwelling-
house, or a building communicating therewith, to the value of 51. or
more, 317; stealing in a dwelling house and putting any one therein
in bodily fear, 317; from manufactures to value of 10s., 317; from
ships in quay, 317; the like, stranded, 318; from docks, wharfs, &c.
318 ; by clerks or servants, 318; by tenants or lodgers, 318; after a
previous conviction, 318.
Lead fixed to houses, &c., stealing, 135, 315.
Lessee, see “ Landlord and Tenant."
Letters, offences as to, see
“ Post Office.”
Letter threatening to kill any person or burn house, &c. 318; demanding
money, &c., without reasonable or probable cause, 318; accusing or
threatening to accuse of a crime, with a view to extort money, 319; 10
kill or burn, &c., under 10 & 11 Vict. c. 66..319.
Lewdness, see Indecency.”
Libels against the Queen, 319; against justice, 319; publishing or threatening
to publish a libel upon any person, &c., with a view to extort money,
319; publishing any defamatory libel, 320; maliciously publishing
any defamatory libel, 320.
Liberatè by a justice on payment of a penalty, &c. 59; on bail being taken for
accused after committal for an indictable offence, 277.
Licences, see the various titles.
Lights, false, exhibiting, to bring a ship into danger, 323.
Lighting and Watching Act, assaulting or resisting constables appointed under,
99; damaging lamps, &c. 145; extinguishing light of lamp, 146;
complaint of clerk of inspectors for recovery of damage from person
carelessly breaking lamps, &c., summons and order for payment, 146 ;
watchmen, &c., refusing to deliver up clothing on resignation or re-
(Matters in Petty Sessions, &c.)-Oath of constable, 357; justice's cer-
tificate of constable appointed by the inspectors having taken the
oath, 447; allowance of inspectors' annual accounts, 447; recovery
of rates for lighting or watching, 447; complaint against overseers
for not paying amount of inspector's order, 448; summons thereon,
448; distress warrant on overseers, 448; complaint against treasurer
and officers neglecting to account, 449.
Lime, killing salmon, &c., by, 110; putting, in fish ponds, 323.
Linen factories, see Manufactures,” &c.
Loan societies, complaint, &c., of amount due on notes, 449.
Loom, damaging silk, &c., in the, 320.
Lord's day, see " Sunday."
Lunatics, order for the reception of a pauper patient, 449, 450 ; justice's order
to bring up a lunatic, 450 ; order for the reception of a pauper
patient, 451; second medical certificate, 462; order adjudging setile-
ment, 452; order for expenses of examination, &c. 453, 454; the
like, and for payment of costs in one form, 454; order for expenses,
where the settlement is not ascertained, 454 ; order adjudging lunatic
chargeable to a county, 455; the like order for expenses, 455; order
adjudicating settlement where it is afterwards ascertained, 456; order
for expenses on parish where adjudged to be settled, 456; order in
the case of a non-chargeable lunatic for charges of examination on
guardians, &c. 457; order to convey dangerous lunatic to asylum,
458 ; order adjudicating settlement and payment of expenses, 458 ;
order on treasurer of county for expenses where settlement not ascer-
tained, 459; order adjudging settlement of criminal lunatic, and pay-
ment of expenses, 459; order on treasurer of county where settlement
not ascertained, 460.
Machinery, damaging, 320; riotously demolishing, 334.
Magistrate, see “ Justice.”
Maiming cattle, 296; custom-house officers, 337.
Maintenance of family or bastard, neglecting, 202; of relatións, 481, 482.
Maintenance (indictable) of suits or quarrels of others, 320.
Malicious injuries (summary).
1. To Trees, Plants, Fences, &c.—Trees, shrubs, &c., to amount of 1s.,
147 ; plants, fruits, &c., in gardens, &c. 147, roots, plants, &c.
growing elsewhere, 147; fences, stiles, gates, &c. 147; practical
observations, 147, 148.
II. To any other Property — Any other real or personal property, 148 ;
III. Accessories-Aiding and abetting. &c., offenders, 26, 148; discharge of
offender from a first conviction, and from custody, 144, 148.
Malicious injuries (indictable).
To manufactures, machinery, &c. 320; entering any house, &c.
with intent to commit offence, 320; to thrashing or any other
machine, &c. 321 ; to dwelling-house (person being therein) by
gunpowder or other explosive substances, 321; to trees, &c., growing
in parks, &c., injury exceeding Il., 321; the like, growing elsewhere,
injury exceeding 51., 321; the like, to amount of Is. (third offence),
321; to plants, fruits, &c. in gardens, &c. (second offence), 321 ;
to hop binds growing on poles in plantation of hops, 321; to mines,
by flooding, 321; to airway, 322; to engines, &c., of mines, 322; to
staith, building, &c., of mines, 322; to bridge, waggonway, &c., of
mines, 322; to banks of rivers and canals, 322; to locks, &c., of canals,
322 ; to piles for securing sea banks, 322; to floodgates, 322; to
mill ponds, 322; to fish ponds, 322, 323; putting lime in fish ponds,
323; to public bridges, 323; to turnpike gates, 323; to wall, chain,
&c., of turnpike gate, 323; to house, weighing machine, &c. 323;
to ships, whether unfinished or not, with intent to destroy same, 323;
exhibiting false signals to bring ships into danger, &c. 323 ; doing
anything else to destroy ship, 323 ; destroying part of a ship in dis-
tress, or any goods belonging thereto, 324; throwing gunpowder or
other explosive substance into or near any building or vessel, with
intent to destroy same, 324; to boat, buoys, &c., 324; to scientific
and literary collections in museums, &c., 324 ; to pictures, &c., in
a church, &c. 324; to statues in public view, 324.
Maliciously killing or wounding cattle, 296.
Malt, hindering free sale or conveyance of, 78.
Malt-house, setting fire to a, 288.