At the close of the State’s evidence and at the close of all the evidence the defendant in the court below made motions to dismiss the action, or for judgment of nonsuit. C. S., 4643. the court below overruled these motions, and in this we think there was error.
(1) The defendant was indicted for buggery, under C. S., 4336. After a careful review of the evidence, we do not think it sufficient to have been submitted to the jury. S. v. Goodson, 107 N. C., 798; S. v. Montague, 195 N. C., 20; S. v. Carter, 204 N. C., 304. Under the buggery statute, C. S., 4336, supra, the crime is punishable as follows: “He shall be imprisoned in the State’s Prison not less than 5 nor more than 50 years.”
*564(2) C. S., 4171, is as follows: “A felony is a crime which is or may be punishable by either death or imprisonment in the State’s Prison. Any other crime is a misdemeanor.”
Since all criminal offenses punishable with death or imprisonment in a State prison were by this section declared felonies, indictments wherein there has been a failure to use the word “feloniously,” as characterizing the charge in the latter class of cases, have been declared fatally defective. S. v. Jesse, 19 N. C., 297; S. v. Roper, 88 N. C., 656; S. v. Skidmore, 109 N. C., 795; S. v. Bryan, 112 N. C., 848; S. v. Caldwell, 112 N. C., 854; S. v. Wilson, 116 N. C., 979; S. v. Shaw, 117 N. C., 764; S. v. Holder, 153 E. C., 606; S. v. Goffney, 157 N. C., 624; S. v. Brinkley, 191 N. C., 702. But this principle does not hold good where the Legislature otherwise expressly provides.
The indictment is fatally defective in not alleging “feloniously.” As to the sufficiency of the bill in other respects, see S. v. Ballangee, 191 N. C., 700. In the record is the following: “The defendant was called upon to plead to the bill of indictment before plea and before a jury was impaneled moved the court to quash the bill of indictment for defects appearing on the face thereof, for that said indictment does not have sufficiently alleged law and facts as required by law. Motion overruled and defendant excepted and assigned error.”
The indictment should have been quashed, C. S., 4623, but the prisoner held for a proper bill. S. v. Skidmore, supra. A motion could have been made by defendant in arrest of judgment. S. v. Efird, 186 N. C., 482.
The latter aspect of the opinion, under (2), is not material, as there was no sufficient evidence to have been submitted to the jury on the charge in the bill of indictment. We have written the well settled law so that it can be followed in bills of indictment.
Por the reasons given, the judgment of the court below is