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agaricus campestris Explained

Agaricus campestris at English => English (Websters 1913) Of Explained:

ts of others, as in the case of conspirators, may be
given in evidence against the prisoner, when referable to the issue; but
confessions made by one of several conspirators after the offence has been
completed, and when the conspirators no longer act in concert) cannot be
received. Vide article Confession, and 10 Pick. 497; 2 Pet. Rep. 364; 2
Brec. R. 269; 3 Serg. & Rawle, 9; 1 Rawle, 362, 458; 2 Leigh's R. 745; 2
Day's Cas. 205; 3 Serg. & Rawle, 220; 3 Pick. 33; 4 Cranch, 75; 2 B. & A.
573-4 S. C. 5. E. C. L. R. 381.
24.-6. In criminal cases, when the offence is a cumulative one,
consisting itself in the commission of a number of acts, evidence of those
acts is not only admissible, but essential to support the charge. On an
indictment against a defendant for a conspiracy, to cause himself, to be
believed a man of large property, for the purpose of defrauding tradesmen
after proof of a representation to one tradesman, evidence may therefore be
given of a representation to another tradesman at a different time. 1 Campb.
Rep. 399; 2 Day's Cas. 205; 1 John. R. 99; 4 Rogers' Rec. 143; 2 Johns. Cas.

Agaricus campestris at English => English (WordNet) Of Explained:

Agaricus campestris
n : common edible mushroom found naturally in moist open soil;
the cultivated mushroom of commerce [syn: {meadow
mushroom}, {field mushroom}]