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sent, either for the purpose of concubinage or prostitution;
— Is in the county in which the offense is committed, or
out of which the person upon whom the offense was com-
mitted has, in the commission of the oflfense, been taken,
or in which an act was done by the defendant in instigating,
procuring, promoting, or aiding in the commission of the of-
fense, or in abetting the parties concerned therein.

History: Enacted February 14, 1872, founded on § 90 Criminal
Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, pp. 221, 222; amended April 9,
1880, Code Amdts. 1880 (Pen. C. pt.), p. 11; by Code Commis-
sion, Act March 16, 1901, Slats, and Amdts. 1900-1, p. 481, act
held unconstitutional, see history, § 5 ante; amendment re-
enacted March 21, 1905, Stats, and Amdts. 1905, p. 692.



§785. JURISDICTION OF AN INDICTMENT FOR
BIGAMY OR INCEST. When the offense, either of bigamy
or incest, is committed in one county and the defendant
is apprehended in another, the jurisdiction is in either
county.

History: Enacted February 14, 1872, re-enactment of § 91
Criminal Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, p. 222.



§ 786. WHEN PROPERTY IS FELONIOUSLY TAKEN
IN ONE COUNTY AND BROUGHT INTO ANOTHER.

When property taken in one county by burglary, robbery,
larceny, or embezzlement, has been brought into another,
the jurisdiction of the offense is in either county. But if
at any time before the conviction of the defendant in the lat-
ter, he is indicted in the former county, the sheriff of the
latter county must, upon demand, deliver him to the sheriff
of the former.

History: Enacted February 14, 1872, founded on § 92 Criminal
Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, p. 222.

453



§§787-7^)0 IMONAL CODE. f Pt.II.Tit. 1 1 1 .

S 787. JURISDICTION OF CRIMINAL ACTION FOR
ESCAPING FROM PRISON. The jurisdiction of a crim-
inal action for escaping from prison is in any county of the
state.

IliNtory: Enacted February 14, 1872, founded on § 1 Act April
.30. IS.iii. Stats. 18.55, p. 203; amended April 9, 1880, Code Amdts.
ISSO (Pen. C. pt.>, p. 11.

^788. JURISDICTION OF A CRIMINAL ACTION
FOR TREASON COMMITTED OUT OF THE STATE.

The jurisdiction of a criminal action for treason, when the
overt, act is committed out of the state, is in any county of
the state.

History; Enacted February 14, 1872, founded on § 17 Criminal
Practice Act 18.50, Stats. 1850, p. 231; amended April 9, 1880,
Code Amdts. 1880 (Pen. C. pt.), p. 11.

§789. STEALING PROPERTY IN ANOTHER STATE
AND BRINGING IT INTO THIS STATE. The jurisdic-
tion of a criminal action for stealing or embezzling, in any
other state, the property of another, or receiving it know-
ing it to have been stolen or embezzled, and bringing the
sarne into this state, is in any county into or through which
such stolen or embezzled property has been brought.

HiHtory: Enacted February 14, 1872; amended April 9, 1880
(Pen. C. pt.), p. 11; by Code Commission, Act March 16, 1901,
Stats, and Amdts. 1900-1, p. 482, act held unconstitutional, see
history, § 5 ante; amendment re-enacted March 21, 1905, Stat."?.
1905, p. 693.

§ 790. JURISDICTION OF A CRIMINAL ACTION
FOR MURDER, ETC., WHERE INJURY WAS IN-
FLICTED IN ONE COUNTY AND PARTY DIES OUT
OF THAT COUNTY. The jurisdiction of a criminal action
for murder or manslaughter, when the injury which caused
the death was inflicted in one county, and the party injured

454



ch.I.] ACCESSORIES — JURISDICTION. §§ 791-793

dies in another county or out of the state, is in the county
where the injury was inflicted.

History: Enacted February 14, 1872, founded on § 28 Criminal
Practice Act 1850, Stats. 1850, p. 232; amended April 9, 1880,
Code Amdts. 1880 (Pen. C. pt.), p. 11.



§791. OF AN INDICTMENT AGAINST AN ACCES-
SORY. In the case of an accessory in the commission of
a public ofifense, the jurisdiction is in the county where the
oflFense of the accessory was committed, notwithstanding the
principal offense was committed in another county.

History: Enacted February 14, 1872, founded on § 93 Criminal
Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, p. 222.

§792. JURISDICTION IN CASES OF PRINCIPALS
WHO ARE NOT PRESENT, ETC., AT COMMISSION
OF PRINCIPAL OFFENSE. The jurisdiction of a crim-
inal action against a principal in the commission of a public
offense, when such principal is not present at the commis-
sion of the principal ofifense, is in the same county it would
be under this code if he were so present and aiding and
abetting therein.

History: Enacted February 14, 1872; amended April 9, 1880,
Code Amdts. 1880 (Pen. C. pt.), p. 11.

§ 793. CONVICTION OR ACQUITTAL IN ANOTHER
STATE A BAR, WHERE THE JURISDICTION IS CON-
CURRENT. When an act charged as a public offense is
within the jurisdiction of another state or country, as well
as of this state, a conviction or acquittal thereof in the former
is a bar to the prosecution or indictment therefor in this
state.

History: Enacted February 14, 1S72, re-enactment of §94
Criminal Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, p. 222.

455 ~^



§§794.795 l-KNAL CODE. (Pt.lI.Tit.IIl

j 794. CONVICTION OR ACQUITTAL IN ANOTHER
COUNTY A BAR. WHERE THE JURISDICTION IS
CONCURRENT. When an otTensc is within the jurisdiction
of two or more counties, a conviction or acquittal thereof
in one county is a bar to a prosecution or indictment there-
for in another.

History: Enacted February 14. 1872. re-enactment of § 9'.

riminal Practice .\ct 1*1^1. Stats. 1?S1. p. ??2.

§ 795. JURISDICTION IN CERTAIN CASES. The
jurisdiction of a violation of sections four hundred and twelve,
four hundred and thirteen, and four hundred and fourtecr
of the Penal Code, or a conspiracy to violate either of sa:
-ections, is, in anj- countj"

1. In which any act is done towards the commission o:
the oflFense; or.

2. Into, out of. or through which the oflfender passed ti'
:ommit the oflFense; or.

3. Where the oflfender is arrested.

Hi<story: Enacted March 7. 1S74. Code Amdts. 1S73-4, p. 466.



456



ch.II.] LIMITATION OF ACTION. §§799-801



CHAPTER II.

OF THE TIME OF C0M:MENCING CRIMINAL ACTIONS.

§ 799. No limitation in certain crimes.

§ 800. Limitation of three years in all other felonies.

§ 801. Limitation of one year in misdemeanors.

§ 802. Exception when defendant is out of the state.

§ 803. Indictment found, when presented and filed.

§799. NO LIMITATION IN CERTAIN CRIMES.
There is no limitation of time within which a prosecution
for murder, the embezzlement of public moneys, and the
falsification of public records must be commenced. Prosecu-
tion for murder may be commenced at any time after the
death of the person killed, and for the embezzlement of pub-
lic money or the falsification of public records, at any time
after the discovery of the crime.

History: Enacted February 14, 1872, re-enactment of §96
Criminal Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, p. 222; amended March
20, 1891, Stats, and Amdts. 1891, p. 192.

§800. LIMITATION OF THREE YEARS IN ALL
OTHER FELONIES. An indictment for any other felony
than murder, the embezzlement of public monej', or the falsi-
fication of public records, must be found, or an information
filed, within three years after its commission.

Hintory: Enacted February 14, 1872, re-enactment of § 97
Criminal Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, p. 222; amended April
9, 1880, Code Amdts. 1880 (Pen. C. pt.), p. 12; March 20, 1891,
Stats, and Amdts. 1891, p. 193.

§801. LIMITATION OF ONE YEAR IN MISDE-
MEANORS. An indictment for any misdemeanor must be
found or an information filed within one year after its com-
mission.

457



§§802.803 PENAI. CODE. ll'l.ll.Tit.lll.

Hintoryt Enacted February 14, 1872, re-enactment of § 98
Criminal Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, p. 222; amended April
9, 1880, Code Amdts. ISSO (Pen. C. pt.), p. 12.

§802. EXCEPTION WHEN DEFENDANT IS OUT
OF THE STATE. If, when the offense is committed, the
ilcfondant is out of the state, the indictment may be found
or an i^iiformation filed within the term herein limited after
his coming within the state, and no time during which the
defendant is not an inhabitant of, or usually resident within
this state, is part of the limitation.

History: Enacted February 14, 1872, re-enactment of § 99
Criminal Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, p. 222; amended April
9, 1880, Code Amdts. 1880 (Pen. C. pt.), p. 12.

§803. INDICTMENT FOUND, WHEN PRESENTED
AND FILED. An indictment is found, within the meaning
of this chapter, when it is presented by the grand jury in
open court, and there received and filed.

History: Enacted February 14, 1872, re-enactment of § 100
Criminal Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, p. 222.



458



ch.III.] DEFINITIONS. §§806-809



CHAPTER III.

THE INFORMATION.

§ S06. Complaint defined.

§ SOT. Magistrate defined.

§ SOS. Who are magistrates.

§ 809. Filing information after examination and commitment.

§ 810. Information, when lost, copy may be filed.

§806. COMPLAINT DEFINED. The complaint is the
allegation in writing made to a court or magistrate that a
person has been guilty of some designated ofifense.

History: Enacted February 14, 1872, founded on § 101 Crimi-
nal Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, p. 223; amended April 9, 1880,
Code Amdts. 1880 (Pen. C. pt.). p. 12.

§807. MAGISTRATE DEFINED. A magistrate is an
officer having power to issue a warrant for the arrest of a
person charged with a public offense.

History: Enacted February 14, 1872, re-enactment of §102
Criminal Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, p. 223.

§808. WHO ARE MAGISTRATES. The following per-
sons are magistrates:

1. The justices of the supreme court;

2. The judges of the superior courts;

3. Justices of the peace;

4. Police magistrates in towns or cities.

History: Enacted February 14, 1872, founded on § 103 Crimi-
nal Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, p. 223; amended March 12,
1880, Code Amdts. 1880 (Pen. C. pt.). p. 7.

§809. FILING INFORMATION AFTER EXAMINA-
TION AND COMMITMENT. When a defendant has been

459



§810 PKNAL CODE. [ Pt.I I .Tit. I I 1 .

examined and committed, as provided in section eight hun-
dred and seventj'-two of this code, it shall be the duty of the
district attorney, within thirty days thereafter, to file in the
superior court of the county in which the offense is triable
an information charging the defendant with such ofTense.
The information shall be in the name of the people of the
state of California, and subscribed by the district attorney,
and shall be in form like an indictment for the same offense.

History: Enacted April 9, 13S0, Code Amdts. 1S80 (Pen. C.
pt.), p. 12.

§810. INFORMATION, WHEN LOST, COPY MAY
BE FILED. If the information or other pleading in any
criminal action now pending, or which may be hereafter com-
menced, has heretofore been lost or destroyed, or shall here-
after be lost or destroyed, the court must upon the applica-
tion of the attorney-general, district attorney, or the de-
fendant, order a copy of the information or other pleading
to be filed and substituted for the original, and when filed
and substituted, as provided in this section, it shall have the
same force and effect as if it were the original information
or other pleading.

History: Enacted March 22, 1907, Stats, and Amdts. 1907, p.
889, Kerr's Stats, and Amdts. 1906-7, p. 539. In effect immediate-
ly.



460



ch.IV.] EXAMINATION OF PROSECUTOR. §811



CHAPTER IV.

THE WARRANT OF ARREST.

§ 811. Examination of tlie prosecutor and his witnesses upon
the information.

§ 812. Depositions, what to contain.

§ 813. When warrant may issue.

§ 814. Form of warrant.

§ 815. Name or description of the defendant in tlie warrant,
and statement of tlie offense.

§ 816. Warrant to be directed to and executed by peace officer.

§ 817. Wlio are peace officers.

§ 818. To what peace officers warrants are to be directed.

§ 819. Same; and when and how executed in another county.

§ 820. Indorsement on tlie warrant for service in anotlier coun-
ty, how and upon what proof to be made.

§ 821. Defendant to be taken before tlie magistrate issuing the
warrant, etc.

§ 822. Defendant arrested for misdemeanor in another county,
to be admitted to bail.

§ 823. Proceedings on taking bail from the defendant in such
cases.

§ 824. Wlien bail is not given. When magistrate who issued
warrant cannot act.

§ 825. Defendant must be taken before magistrate without de-
lay. [Right of attorney to visit prisoner.]

§ 826. Proceedings wliere defendant is taken before anotlier
magistrate.

§ 827. Proceedings for offenses triable in another countj\

§ 828. Duty of officer.

§ 829. Admission to ball.

§811, EXAMINATION OF THE PROSECUTOR AND
HIS WITNESSES UPON THE INFORMATION. When
an information is laid before a magistrate of the commission
of a public offense, triable within the county, he must ex-
amine on oath the informant or prosecutor, and any wit-"
nesses he may produce, and take their depositions in writ-
ing, and cause them to be subscribed by the parties making
them.

461



§§812-814 PKXAL CODE. [Pt.II,Tit.lll.

HlHtory: Knacted February 14, 1S72, founded on § 104 Crimi-
nal Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, p. 223;- amended by Code
Commissiorv, Act March 16, 1901, Stats, and Amdts. 1900-1, p.
482, act held .unconstitutional, see history, §5 ante.



§812. DEPOSITIONS, WHAT TO CONTAIN. The

deposition must set forth the facts stated by tlic prosecutor
and his witnesses, tending to establish the commission of
the offense and the guilt of the defendant.

liiMtory: Enacted February 14, 1872, re-enactment of § 105
Criminal Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, p. 223.

§813. WHEN WARRANT MAY ISSUE. If the magis-
trate is satisfied therefrom that the offense complained of
has been committed, and that there is reasonable ground to
believe that the defendant has committed it, he must issue a
warrant of arrest.

History; Enacted February 14, 1872, re-enactment of § 106
Criminal Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, p. 223.

§814! FORM OF WARRANT. A warrant of arrest is
an order in writing, in the name of the people, signed by a
magistrate, commanding the arrest of the defendant, an]
may be substantially in the following form:

County of .

The People of the State of California to any sheriff, con-
stable, marshal, or policeman of said state, or of the coun-
ty of :

Information on oath having been this day laid before me,

by A. B., that the crime of (designating it) has been

committed, and accusing C. D. thereof, you arc therefore
commanded forthwith to arrest the above-named C. D. and
bring him before me at (naming the place), or in case of my
absence or inability to act, before the nearest or most ac-
cessible magistrate in this county.

462



817. Peace Officers. A peace officer is a sheriff of a county,
or a constable, marshal, or policeman of a [town,] city or town,
or inspectors of the California state board of pharmacy, not
exceeding ten in number, [or special agents, not exceeding two
in number, or assistant special agents, not exceeding two In
number, of the board of medical examiners of the State of Cal-
ifornia.] (In effect 90 days from and after April 29, 1921. Stats.
1921, Chap. 104.) * Penal Code, 1921.



ch.IV.] WARRANT — PEACE-OFFICERS. §§815-818

Dated at , this day of , eighteen [nine-
teen] .

History: Enacted February 14, 1872, re-enactment of § 107
Criminal Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, p. 223.

§815. NAME OR DESCRIPTION OF THE DEFEND-
ANT IN THE WARRANT, AND STATEMENT OF THE
OFFENSE. The warrant must specify the name of the de-
fendant, or, if it is unknown to the magistrate, the defend-
ant may be designated therein by any name. It must also
state the time of issuing it, and the county, city, or town
where it is issued, and be signed by the magistrate, with his
name of office.

History: Enacted February 14, 1872, re-enactment of § 108
Criminal Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, p. 224.

§816. WARRANT TO BE DIRECTED TO AND EXE-
CUTED BY PEACE OFFICER. The warrant must be di-
rected to and executed by a peace officer.

History: Enacted February 14, 1872, re-enactment of § 109
Criminal Practice Act "1851, Stats. 1851, p. 224.

§817. WHO ARE PEACE-OFFICERS. A peace-officer
is a sherifif of a county, or a constable, marshal, or police-
man of a township, city, or town, or inspectors of the Cali-
fornia state board of pharmacy, not exceeding ten in num-
ber.

Hi-story: Enacted February 14, 1872, founded upon § 110
Criminal Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, p. 224; amended May 17,
1913, Stats: and Amdts. 1913, p. 206. In eflfeot -August 10, 1913.



§818. TO WHAT PEACE OFFICERS WARRANTS
ARE TO BE DIRECTED. If a warrant is issued by a jus-
tice of the supreme court, or judge of a superior court, it
may be directed generally to any sheriff, constable, marshal,

463



§§819,820 PKNAL CODE. [ Pt.I I.Tit. I I I .

or policeman in the state, and may be executed by any of
tliose officers to whom it may be delivered.

IILstoryt Enacted February 14, 1872, founded on §111 Crimi-
nal Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, p. 224; amended April J2,
ISSO, Code Amdts. 1880 (Pen. C. pt.), p. 33.

§819. SAME; AND WHEN AND HOW EXECUTED
IN ANOTHER COUNTY. If it is issued by any other
magistrate, it may be directed generally to any sheriff, con-
stable, marshal, or policeman in the county in which it is
issued, and may be executed in that county; or, if the de-
fendant is in another county, it may be executed therein upon
the written direction of a magistrate of that county, indorsed
upon the warrant, signed by him, with his name of office,
and dated at the county, city, or town where it is made, to
the following effect: "This warrant may be executed in the
county of " (naming the county).

History: Enacted February 14, 1SV2, re-enactment of § 112
Criminal Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, p. 224.

§820. INDORSEMENT ON THE WARRANT FOR
SERVICE IN ANOTHER COUNTY, HOW AND UPON
WHAT PROOF TO BE MADE. The indorsement men-
tioned in the last section cannot, however, be made unless
the warrant of arrest be accompanied with a certificate of
the clerk of the county where such warrant was issued, un-
der the seal of the superior court thereof, as to the xjfficial
character of the magistrate, or, unless upon the oath of a
credible witness, in writing, indorsed on or annexed to the
warrant, proving the handwriting of the magistrate by whom
it was issued. Upon such proof, the magistrate indorsing the
warrant is exempted from liability to a civil or criminal ac-
tion, though it afterwards appear that the warrant was
illegally or improperly issued.

History: Enacted February 14, 1872, founded on § 113 Crimi-
nal Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, p. 224; amended April 12,
1880, Code Amdts. 1880 (Pen. C. pt.), p. 33.

464



ch.IV.] ADMISSION TO BAIL,. §§ 821-824

§821. DEFENDANT TO BE TAKEN BEFORE THE
MAGISTRATE ISSUING THE WARRANT, ETC. If the

offense charged is a felony, the officer making the arrest
must take the defendant before the magistrate who issued
the warrant, or some other magistrate of the same countj',
as provided in section eight hundred and twenty-four.

History: Enacted February 14, 1872, founded on § 114 Crimi-
nal Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, p. 224.

§822. DEFENDANT ARRESTED FOR MISDE-
MEANOR IN ANOTHER COUNTY, TO BE ADMITTED
TO BAIL. If the offense charged is a misdemeanor, and
the defendant is arrested in another county, the officer must,
upon being required by the defendant, take him before a
magistrate in that county, who must admit the defendant to
bail, and take bail from him accordingly.

History: Enacted February 14, 1872, founded on § 115 Crimi-
nal Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, p. 224.

§823. PROCEEDINGS ON TAKING BAIL FROM
THE DEFENDANT IN SUCH CASES. On taking the bail,
the magistrate must certify that fact on the warrant, and
deliver the warrant and undertaking of bail to the officer
having charge of the defendant. The officer must then dis-
charge the defendant from arrest, and must, without delay,
deliver the warrant and undertaking to the clerk of the court
at which the defendant is required to appear.

History: Enacted February 14, 1872, re-enactment of 5 116
Criminal Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, p. 224.

§824. WHEN BAIL IS NOT GIVEN. WHEN MAGIS-
TRATE WHO ISSUED WARRANT CANNOT ACT. If,

on the admission of the defendant to bail, the bail is not
forthwith given, the officer must take the defendant before
the magistrate who issued the warrant, or, in case of his ab-

465



§§S_\\SiO I'KNAI. CODIO. |l*l.ll,'rit.l II.

sence or inability to act, before the nearest or most acces-
sible magistrate in the same county, and must at the same
time deliver to the magistrate the warrant, with his return
thereon indorsed and subscribed by him.

IlUtory: Enacted February 14, 1872, founded on §§ 317, 118
Criminal Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, pp. 224, 225.

^825. DEFENDANT MUST BE TAKEN BEFORE
MAGISTRATE WITHOUT DELAY. [RIGHT OF AT-
TORNEY TO VISIT PRISONER.] The defendant must
in all cases be taken before the magistrate without unneces-
sary delay, and after such arrest, any attorney at law en-
titled to practice in the courts of record of California, may
at the request of the prisoner or any relative of such pris-
oner, visit the person so arrested. Any officer having charge
of the prisoner so arrested who wilfully refuses or neglects
to allow such attorney to visit a prisoner is guilty of a mis-
demeanor. Any officer having a prisoner in charge, who re-
fuses to allow an attorney to visit the prisoner when proper
application is made therefor shall forfeit and pay to the
party aggrieved the sum of five hundred dollars, to be re-
covered by action in any court of competent jurisdiction.

History: Enacted February 14, 1872; re-enactment of § 119
Criminal Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, p. 225; amended April
9, 1880, Code Amdts. 1880 (Pen. C. pt.), p. 30; March 22, 1907,
Stats, and Amdts. 1907, p. 888, Kerr's Stats, and Amdts. 1906-7, p.
540. In effect immediately.

§826. PROCEEDINGS WHERE DEFENDANT IS
TAKEN BEFORE ANOTHER MAGISTRATE. If the

defendant is brought before a magistrate other than the one
who issued the warrant, the depositions on which the war-
rant was granted must be sent to that magistrate, or, if they
cannot be procured, the prosecutor and his witnesses must
be summoned to give their testimony anew.

HiMtory: Enacted February 14, 1872, founded on § 120 Crimi-
nal Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, p. 225.

466



ch.IV.] VENUE— DUTY OP OFFICER. §§ 827-829

§827. PROCEEDINGS FOR OFFENSES TRIABLE
IN ANOTHER COUNTY. When an information is laid
before a magistrate of the commission of a public offense
triable in another county of the state, but showing that the
defendant is in the county where the information is laid, the
same proceedings must be had as prescribed in this chapter,
except that the warrant must require the defendant to be
taken before the nearest or most accessible magistrate of the
county in which the offense is triable, and the depositions of
the informant or prosecutor, and of the witnesses who may
have been produced, must be delivered by the magistrate to
the officer to whom the warrant is delivered.

History: Enacted February 14, 1872, re-enactment of § 121
Criminal Practice Act 1S51, Stats. 1851, p. 225.

§828. DUTY OF OFFICER. The officer who executes
the warrant must take the defendant before the nearest or
most accessible magistrate of the county in which the of-
fense is triable, and must deliver to him the depositions and
the warrant, with his return indorsed thereon, and the magis-
trate must then proceed in the same manner as upon a war-
rant issued by himself.

History: Enacted February 14, 1872, re-enactment of §122
Criminal Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, p. 225.



§829. ADMISSION TO BAIL. If the. offense charged in
the warrant issued pursuant to section eight hundred and
twenty-seven is a misdemeanor, the officer must, upon being
required by the defendant, take him before a magistrate of
the county in which the warrant was issued, who must ad-
mit the defendant to bail, and immediately transmit the
warrant, depositions, and undertaking, to the clerk of the
court in which the defendant is required to appear.

History: Enacted February 14, 1872, re-enactment of §12r.-
Criminal Practice Act 1851, Stats. 1851, p. 225.

467



§§834,835 PENAL CODE. [ Pt.I l.Tit.l 1 1 .



CHAPTER V.

ARREST, BY WHOM AND HOW MADE.

§ S34. Arrest defined. By whom made.

§ 835. How an arrest is made, and what restraint allowed.



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