In Bell v. State, 66 Miss. 192, 5 So. 389 (1889), it was held error to require an accused, "as a condition upon which he would be permitted to testify at all, to take the stand before examining other witnesses whom he desired to introduce."Summary of this case from Nassif v. District of Columbia
(February Term, 1889.)
Where no exceptions are made below, and no error is apparent upon the record, the judgment will be affirmed.
THE defendant was indicted for rape, and tried before Boykin, J., at August Term, 1888, of the Superior Court of MADISON County, and, upon conviction and judgment, appealed to this Court.
Attorney-General for the State.
T. P. Devereux for defendant.
No errors are assigned in the case on appeal, or in the record, and, in return to a writ of certiorari from this Court, it is certified that no exceptions whatever "were noted at any time before or after verdict, either to the admission or to the refusal to admit (439) evidence, or to the charge of the judge." Upon a careful examination of the record, no error appears, and the judgment must be affirmed.
No error. Affirmed.
Cited: S. v. Bagby, 106 N.C. 690; S. v. Carter, 113 N.C. 640.