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Jurisprudence: G.R. No. 140006-10 April 20, 2001

EN BANC

G.R. No. 140006-10 April 20, 2001

PEOPLE OF THE PHILIPPINES, plaintiff-appellee,
vs.
ROLLY PAGADOR, accused-appellant.

BELLOSILLO, J.:

ROLLY PAGADOR was charged with two (2) counts of murder for hacking of death the spouses Herminigildo and Magdalena Mendez,1 and with three (3) counts of frustrated murder for the physical injuries sustained by Shirley Mendez, Rosalinda Mendez and Emily Mendez-Castro.2

The spouses Herminigildo and Magdalena Mendez were poor but hardworking peasants of Alaminos, Pangasinan. The elderly couple had to toil long and hard in the fields to support their seven (7) children. Ricardo, the eldest and only son, was an invalid; Emily was married; and, with the exception of Shirley who was only ten (10) years old, their other daughters, Nenita, Josephine, Marlyn, and Rosalinda, were of marrying age although still single. Among their children, Nenita was fated to introduce to the family the man who was to cause the untimely death of the couple and bring untold sufferings to the surviving members of the family.

Accused Rolly Pagador and Nenita Mendez were sweethearts for more than two (2) years. Although the accused was a mere tricycle driver Nenita's family had no objection to their relationship; in fact they allowed him to drop by their house anytime and spend the night with her. He was treated like a member of the family such that he would visit the Mendez household even at 1:00 o'clock or 2:00 o'clock in the morning.

On 12 October 1996, at around 1:00 o'clock in the morning, Nenita and her sisters Emily, Josephine and Rosalinda were awakened by shouts coming from their parents' room. It was their mother Magdalena shouting, "Aray ko! Aray ko!" Thinking that their mother was again having another bout with her perennial ailment, they hurriedly rushed to her room. Emily was first to reach the room, followed by Josephine, then Nenita, and finally, Rosalinda. They were shocked to see accused Rolly Pagador stabbing their mother with a bolo at the back with two (2) hands holding the bolo.

The accused was kneeling behind their mother as he continuously stabbed her who was already slumped on the floor with her legs outstretched. Their ten (10)-year old sister Shirley was clutching her wounded stomach while lying on their mother's lap. Their father Herminigildo was sprawled motionless on the floor. Quite instinctively, the four (4) sisters approached their mother in an attempt to repulse the assailant but the latter swung his bolo at them, cutting Emily's left index finger in the process. Forthwith, Emily rushed back to her room, picked up her sleeping child and jumped out of the window.

Meanwhile, Nenita cried out, "Rolly! Rolly!" but the accused swung his bolo in silent rage. Nenita retreated from the room and, like her sister Emily, jumped out of the window. As she reached the ground, Nenita hid behind a tamarind tree. Moments later she saw the accused passing by still wielding his bolo. Fearing that she would be discovered, she removed her white dress and crawled towards a group that was making charcoal. As she went near them, she put on her clothes and pleaded to them for help. Unfortunately, no one could extend any assistance to Nenita, much less to any of the Mendezes, as everyone was too afraid to confront the rampaging lothario.

According to Josephine, like her sisters, she rushed to her parents' room when she heard the anguished cries of her mother. There she saw her father lying motionless on the floor, while her younger sister Shirley was clutching her bleeding stomach. On bent knees the accused repeatedly stabbed their mother at the back. Josephine immediately recognized Rolly Pagador as the assailant because the room was well lighted by a kerosene lamp. Together with her other sisters, she tried to approach the accused but the latter menacingly swung his bolo at them hitting her forefinger. She retreated to her room and jumped out of the window.

Among the four (4) sisters, Rosalinda bore the brunt of Rolly's fury. She narrated that she was the last one to leave her parents' room. As she escaped to her own room, Rolly went after her and violently pulled her hair causing her to fall down. The accused sat astride on her stomach and furiously hacked and stabbed her. As he directed the bolo at her face, Rosalinda held the blade of the bolo and deflected the thrust to her left side. The accused made several more thrusts with the bolo hitting her on the right ear, left breast, left upper portion of her arm and right thigh. To stop the murderous assault, she played dead. Apparently the ruse succeeded because the accused thereafter stood up and escaped through the window. With blood oozing profusely from her numerous wounds Rosalinda slowly lost consciousness.

Shirley testified that she was awakened when she felt someone striking her on the stomach and other parts of the body. She saw the accused swinging a bloodied bolo at her sisters and saw her lifeless parents on the floor. But she could not ascertain who was responsible for her wounds although she saw the accused wielding a bolo.

Dr. Rafael Manaois of the Western Pangasinan District Hospital testified that Shirley sustained (a) a hacking wound lateral neck on left; (b) a hacking wound 7 cm. (L) hypochondriac with intestinal evisceration, i.e., in layman's language, the intestine coming out of the stomach; (c) a hacking wound 4 cm. Posterolateral aspect distal 3rd arm (L); (d) a hacking wound 5 cm. Postero-lateral aspect middle third forearm; and, (e) a stab wound 4 cm., back, projecting downward.

Interpreting the Legal Necropsy Examination Report prepared by Dr. Rafael Quebral on the cadaver of Herminigildo Mendez, Dr. Glorioso Maramba testified that the deceased suffered the following wounds: (a) a semi-circular chop wound on the head, nape, left, 3 x 4.5 cm., shallow; (b) a penetrating stab wound on the inferior portion of the sternum; (c) a blood clot and unclotted extracted inside the chest cavity; (d) a wound on the thoracic cage on the posterior aspect; (e) two (2) parallel stabs cut wound, vertical, on left shoulder anterior aspect x x x cutting off the pectoralis and deltoid muscles; and, (f) a chop wound on the upper extremity arm. Cause of death was massive intra-thoracic hemorrhage.

Also, according to Dr. Maramba, the deceased Magdalena Mendez sustained the following injuries: (a) a stab wound below the scapula; and (b) a wound on the upper portion of the lumbar region, back, left side, and another wound just below and slightly lateral directed posteriorly, medially toward the stomach. Cause of death was massive bleeding inside the abdomen and the thoracic cavity.

Dr. Vicente Tongson, Jr., Medical Officer III of the Western Pangasinan District Hospital, testified that he examined and treated Rosalinda Mendez and Emily Mendez. He noted in his medico-legal report that Rosalinda sustained about fourteen (14) hacked wounds on different parts of her body; (a) right thigh; (b) left shoulder muscle; (c) wound immediately below wound number 2; (d) left hand between the left thumb and the index finger; (e) right mandible on the right ear; (f) left forearm third or left wrist; (g) left index finger; (h) below the nipple between the 7th and 8th ribs; (i) below the ear; (j) base of the neck; (k) left shoulder; (l) right shoulder at the back; (m) upper back; and, (n) back of the nape.

Likewise, the medico-legal examination by Dr. Tongson on Emily Mendez yielded (a) an amputated index finger, third left hand; and (b) a lacerated wound on the fourth (4th) finger, third left hand.

Accused Rolly Pagador denied all the accusations against him. He narrated that on the night of 11 October 1996 he had just finished his work as a tricycle driver when he decided to drop by the house of his girlfriend Nenita Mendez. When he arrived at the Mendez' residence, he met Nenita's father Herminigildo and casually greeted him as was his habit. Herminigildo told him that Nenita was already asleep.

Rolly was taken aback by the sudden change in the old man's attitude towards him. Nenita had been his fiancée for more than two (2) years and her family was used to his visits even at the most ungodly hours. But, ignoring Herminigildo's acerbic remark, he tried to go to Nenita's room but Herminigildo blocked his way and tried to push him out of the house. Herminigildo then went inside Nenita's room and when he reappeared moments later he was already armed with a bolo. Without warning Herminigildo hacked him but the accused deftly dodged the blow. According to the accused, he kicked the kerosene lamp and dashed towards the room of Herminigildo where the latter's wife Magdalena was sleeping.

When the accused reached the room of the Mendez couple, Magdalena was already awake. Imploringly, he asked Magdalena why her husband was acting the way he did. Before she could answer, Herminigildo barged into the room and hacked his wife believing it was the accused. The accused grappled with Herminigildo for possession of the bolo and succeeding, he boloed the deceased causing the latter to fall face down. He denied having caused the injuries suffered by Shirley and surmised that she might have been wounded during the struggle.

Further the accused narrated that the sisters Emily, Nenita, Josephine and Rosalinda arrived and upon seeing their lifeless father, the four (4) women furiously manhandled him. Some kicked him while the others pulled his hair. When he noticed that Rosalinda was trying to take hold of the bolo, he wrested it from her and swung it at the four (4) enraged women never knowing whether anyone was hit. After the women took flight, he ran out in pursuit of Nenita but she was nowhere to be found. He further claimed that while detained at the municipal jail, he gathered reports from Nenita's relatives that Herminigildo had already committed Nenita to marry a certain seaman which, according to him, explained the hostile treatment he received from the deceased father.

The trial court found the accused guilty in all five (5) cases charged against him. Specifically, he was convicted of frustrated murder on two (2) counts committed individually against Shirley and Rosalinda and imposing upon him the penalty of reclusion temporal or twelve (12) years and one (1) day to twenty (20) years; another penalty of arresto mayor for the crime of frustrated murder against Emily Mendez-Castro; and, murder on two (2) counts committed individually against the spouses Herminigildo and Magdalena Mendez for which the accused was meted the supreme penalty of death for each count.3

In finding the accused Rolly Pagador guilty as charged, the trial court said –

In short, the accused would want to foist before this (Honorable Court the justifying circumstance of killing by way of self-defense, availing of Art. 11, Par. 1, (RPC) x x x x

What the Court cannot understand was, the insistence of the accused to enter the room of Nenita since they are (sic) merely sweethearts. Assuming arguendo that the deceased blocked his way when he persisted to enter Nenita's room, this does (sic) not constitute unlawful aggression on the part of the deceased as the latter had the perfect right to allow or not the entry of persons in his house; that if there was unlawful aggression, it was not the deceased who committed the unlawful aggression, but the accused x x x x

If it is true that the accused stabbed the deceased in order to defend himself, it defies reasons why the accused have (sic) to stab the deceased several times inflicting wounds on the chest, left shoulder, arm, nape, infra-scapular region x x x x4

On automatic review, accused-appellant laments the failure of the trial court to give weight to his plea of self-defense in the light of his unrebutted testimony that established the elements of this justifying circumstance. In support of his contention, he insists that the following facts have been sufficiently established: (a) Although not yet married to Nenita, he had already been going to their house, and often slept there; (b) If he had a bolo and the intention to kill the deceased spouses, he would have right then and there, at the ground floor of the two-storey house, first killed Herminigildo Mendez, who met him at the door. The fact is undisputed that Herminigildo died inside his own bedroom where his wife and youngest daughter Shirley were sleeping; (c) It was the deceased Herminigildo who was in fact the aggressor when he struck him with a bolo but accidentally hit his own wife; and, (d) Even more enraged, the deceased Herminigildo assaulted him more aggressively leaving him with no other choice but to disable him with the deceased's own weapon.

We do not agree. In light of the established evidence, accused-appellant's insistence on his incredible story is like forcing a square peg into a round hole. We are confounded how he could possibly invoke self-defense in view of the contrary findings of the medico-legal officers and the credible testimonies of the prosecution witnesses.

We do not believe accused-appellant's claim that Herminigildo was killed when he overpowered and hacked him (Herminigildo) with his own bolo during their fatal encounter. The multiplicity and nature of the injuries inflicted on the deceased belie his claim. Herminigildo suffered stab wounds on the chest, left shoulder, arm, nape, and other portions of his body while Rolly emerged unscathed. He suffered no lacerations or even abrasions despite his supposed vicious encounters not only with the armed Herminigildo but also with four (4) enraged women. A plea of self-defense cannot be justifiably appreciated where it is not only uncorroborated by independent and competent evidence, but also extremely doubtful by itself.5

Self-defense as a justifying circumstance must fail where unlawful aggression on the part of the person injured or killed was not properly established. According to accused-appellant, when Herminigildo Mendez barged into the room and accidentally struck his wife with a bolo, accused-appellant after a brief scuffle took possession of the weapon and hacked the deceased. At this point, it cannot be claimed that unlawful aggression existed. Granting that unlawful aggression initially existed, the same ceased as soon as the danger on the life and limb of accused-appellant vanished when he wrested the bladed weapon from the deceased.

Accused-appellant's testimony that Magdalena was accidentally boloed by her husband hitting her on the back is adverse to the testimonies of the four (4) prosecution witnesses where they said that accused-appellant repeatedly stabbed their mother at the back. The autopsy report showing that the deceased Magdalena Mendez sustained several hacking wounds could not in any way be characterized as accidental. Her wounds were more indicative of a deliberate and resolute attempt by the perpetrator to snuff out her life. The nature and number of wounds are constantly and unremittingly considered important indicia which disprove the plea of self-defense.6

Accused-appellant now bewails his conviction for triple frustrated murder notwithstanding the absence of any clear showing of any intent on his part of kill the three (3) private offended parties. He does not deny that he hurt Emily and Rosalinda but their injuries were not fatal. Intent to kill was not in his heart. As for Shirley, he emphatically stated that he never laid a hand on her. As far as he was concerned, Shirley was wounded when he and Herminigildo struggled for the possession of the bolo and fought each other to death.

The pivotal issue is to determine whether the court a quo correctly convicted accused-appellant of three (3) counts of frustrated murder. Let us examine the factual backdrop of each case.

As regards Rosalinda, we gather from her testimony that when she rushed out of her parent's room, accused-appellant stood up and chased her. Overtaking her, accused-appellant pulled her hair back which caused her to stumble. He sat on her stomach and tried to hack her on the face but she gripped the bolo with her two (2) hands. But her assailant pulled the bolo from her hands and hit her successively on the right ear and other parts of her body. If only to stop the relentless assault, Rosalinda pretended to be dead. Before finally abandoning his quarry, Rolly swung the bolo for the last time and hit her on the thigh. Going by the evidence for the prosecution, we agree with the finding of the court a quo that accused-appellant is guilty of frustrated murder against Rosalinda Mendez as charged.7 Accused-appellant had already performed all the acts of execution which tended to produce the death of Rosalinda but failed to cause her death by reason independent of his own free will. We observe that when the perpetrator stood up and left the crime scene it was on the belief that he had consummated his heinous act, not suspecting that Rosalinda was merely feigning death. In other words, the subjective phase had already been passed. On this point, the ruling in People v. Eduave is appropriate - 8



The subjective phase is that portion of the acts constituting the crime included between the act which begins the consummation of the crime and the last act performed by the offender which, with the prior acts, should result in the consummated crime. From the time forward, the phase is objective. It may also be said to be that period occupied by the acts of the offender over which he has control that period between the point where he begins and the point where he voluntarily desists. If between these two points the offender is stopped by reason of any cause outside of his voluntary resistance, the subjective phase has not been passed and it is an attempt. If he is not so stopped but continues until he performs the last act, it is frustrated.

With respect to Shirley and Emily, we are of the opinion that the court a quo incorrectly convicted accused-appellant of frustrated murder in both cases.9 Prosecution witnesses Josephine and Rosalinda Mendez testified that when they entered the room of their parents, they saw accused-appellent Rolly Pagador stabbing their mother Magdalena, while Shirley who was lying on the lap of her mother was holding her bleeding stomach. Both witnesses disaffirmed having seen the person responsible for the injuries suffered by Shirley although they were certain it was accused-appellant as there was no other stranger in the house swinging a bolo and who could have done it.

The principal and essential element of attempted or frustrated homicide, or murder, is the intent on the part of the assailant to take the life of the person attacked. Such intent must be proved in a clear and evident manner to exclude every possible doubt as to the homicidal intent of the aggressor. Although we can safely assume that the injuries sustained by Shirley were inflicted by accused-appellant, the factual environment of the case is inconclusive as to whether he was impelled to injure Shirley purposely to kill her. Even Shirley stated that she was awakened when someone struck her and she felt excruciating pain in her stomach. In short, no one except probably accused-appellant could shed light on the circumstances which led to the wounding of Shirley, but this notwithstanding, the onus probandi lies not on accused-appellant but on the prosecution. The inference that the intent to kill existed should not be drawn in the absence of circumstances sufficient to prove this fact beyond reasonable doubt.10 When such intent is lacking but wounds were inflicted, the crime is not frustrated murder but physical injuries only – less serious physical injuries in the present case considering the medico-legal's expert opinion that the wounds sustained by Shirley would require medical attendance of more than two weeks or more than fourteen (14) days.11

In the same vein, we cannot also conclude with certainty that the injuries inflicted on Emily were the result of the murderous intent of accused-appellant. Emily testified that as she approached her mother, accused-appellant swung his bolo, cutting her left index finger and lacerating her left ring finger. Accused-appellant did not pursue her as she ran out of the room and jumped out of the window. Apparently, his purpose was merely to drive away the four (4) sisters and dissuade them from attacking him. Thus, in evaluating the circumstances of the case, we fail to find any trace of intent or inclination on the part of accused-appellant to kill Emily ever mindful that in criminal cases there is no room for conjectures as the quantum of proof required must be beyond reasonable doubt. From the cold facts of the case, the crime committed against Emily was not frustrated murder but only serious physical injuries.

We are quite perplexed as to how the lower court arrived at the "appropriate" penalties considering that it never discussed the modifying circumstances. The answer is left for us to discover. We therefore reiterate that judges must strive to be more thorough in crafting their decisions always conscious of the constitutional injunction that decisions must state the facts and the law upon which they are based. This assumes infinite significance in the present case given the gravity of the offenses involved.

As regards the modifying circumstances, we find that while the Decision can be sustained insofar as the killing of Herminigildo Mendez could not be an act of self-defense, its conclusion as to the existence of a qualifying circumstance, presumably treachery, raises a doubt not altogether fanciful.12 Treachery as a qualifying circumstance may not be deduced from mere presumptions. The fact that accused-appellant employed ways and means in the execution of the crime tending directly and especially to ensure it must be proved with convincing evidence. Treachery cannot be appreciated against accused-appellant because there is no showing whatsoever that he adopted a mode of attack to ensure his safety from any retaliatory act on the part of the offended party. It was established that when the prosecution witnesses entered the room of their parents, their father Herminigildo was already lying on the floor bloodied and lifeless. In short no one saw the actual killing. In the absence of any witness, the manner and mode of attack employed by accused-appellant could not be established with certitude. For this, the killing of Herminigildo Mendez should only be considered as homicide, not murder.13

We cannot however similarly conclude with respect to the killing of Magdalena Mendez. Evidence adduced by the prosecution clearly showed that accused-appellant repeatedly stabbed the unarmed victim who was all the time shielding and protecting her wounded child Shirley. The defenseless victim could not possibly put up any retaliatory or defensive measure against the onslaught of the attacker's fury. In view hereof, treachery was properly appreciated and the killing was correctly classified as murder.

Incidentally, the Information in Crim. Case No. 3285-A alleges treachery, evident premeditation and nighttime. Technically, we cannot appreciate nighttime since the same is absorbed by treachery. Neither can we justify any finding of evident premeditation in the absence of proof that accused-appellant had clung to a determination to eliminate Magdalena Mendez. Therefore, it cannot be said that there was sufficient lapse of time between the determination and the killing to allow accused-appellant to overcome the resolution of his will had he desired to hearken to its warnings. Thus the murder of Magdalena was not attended by any other modifying circumstance.

As regards the killing of Herminigildo Mendez, a victim of homicide, the penalty under Art. 249 of The Revised Penal Code is reclusion temporal, the range of which is twelve (12) years and one (1) day to twenty (20) years. Considering the presence of the aggravating circumstance of nighttime14 and applying the Indeterminate Sentence Law, the maximum of the imposable penalty shall be taken from the maximum period of reclusion temporal, which is seventeen (17) years four (4) months and one (1) day to twenty (20) years, while the minimum shall be taken from the penalty next lower in degree, which is prision mayor, the range of which is six (6) years and one (1) day to twelve (12) years, in any of its period.

The penalty for murder under Art. 248 of The Revised Penal Code is reclusion perpetua to death. Parenthetically, Art. 63, 2nd par., provides that "in all cases in which the law prescribes a penalty composed of two (2) indivisible penalties the following rules shall be observed in the application thereof: x x x x 2. (W)hen there are neither mitigating nor aggravating circumstances in the commission of the deed, the lesser penalty shall be applied."15 Thus, the imposable penalty being composed of two (2) indivisible penalties, and there being no modifying circumstance, the lesser penalty of reclusion perpetua shall be imposed on accused-appellant for the killing of Magdalena Mendez.

The less serious physical injuries suffered by Shirley Mendez is defined under Art. 265 of The Revised Penal Code which provides that "(A)ny person who inflicts upon another physical injuries not described as serious physical injuries but which shall incapacitate the offended party for labor for ten (10) days or more, or shall require medical attendance for the same period, shall be guilty of less serious physical injuries and shall suffer the penalty of arresto mayor."

As regards the frustrated murder of Rosalinda Mendez, the penalty one (1) degree lower than reclusion perpetua to death, which is reclusion temporal, shall be imposed pursuant to Art. 250 of The Revised Penal Code in relation to Art. 50 thereof. In the absence of any modifying circumstance,16 the maximum penalty to be imposed shall be taken from the medium period of the imposable penalty, which is reclusion temporal medium, while the minimum shall be taken from the penalty next lower in degree, which is prision mayor in any of its periods.

The offense for the physical injuries inflicted on Emily Mendez is properly classified as serious physical injuries under Art. 263 of The Revised Penal Code which states that "(A)ny person who shall wound, beat, or assault another shall be guilty of serious physical injuries," and par. 3 thereof provides that "the penalty of prision correccional in its minimum and medium periods, if in consequence the person injured injured shall have become deformed, or shall have lost any part of his body, or shall have lost the use thereof." Complaining witness Emily Mendez lost her left index finger by amputation as a result of the crime, and appreciating treachery as an aggravating circumstance,17 evident premeditation although alleged but not having been proved, the imposable penalty shal be prision correccional in its minimum and medium periods the range of which is six (6) months and one (1) day to four (4) years and two (2) months. Applying the Indeterminate Sentence Law, the minimum shall be taken from the minimum of the imposable penalty, which is six (6) months and one (1) day to one (1) year eight (8) months and twenty (20) days, and the maximum shall be taken from its medium period, which is one (1) year, eight (8) months and twenty-one (21) days, to two (2) years eleven (11) months and ten (10) days.

The real motive that triggered the commission of such hideous crimes appears stashed somewhere in the confused mind of accused-appellant. Indeed, it is not unlikely that fierce jealousy, as he himself hinted, may have unleashed his demonic, infernal frenzy. For, truly, intense love can evoke not only the most noble of sentiments but also even the basest of man's passions. Nonetheless, motive in the instant case is now inconsequential in view of the positive identification of accused-appellant by the prosecution witnesses who saw and clearly demonstrated how he perpetrated the gruesome transgressions of the law.

The complexity and variance in the offenses committed against the five (5) members of the Mendez family in contrast with the lower court's sweeping conviction for murder and frustrated murder betray a glaring disregard for the varying legal implications and the actual peculiarities of accused-appellant's varied criminal acts. Judges, who are called upon to administer the law and apply it to the facts, should be studious of the principles of the law and diligent in endeavoring to ascertain the facts. They are in the frontline of the sacred task of dispensing justice to all; hence, a dispassionate, assiduous and devoted discharge of their duties is demanded of them at all times.

WHEREFORE, the Decision of the Regional Trial Court of Alaminos, Pangasinan is MODIFIED as follows:

In G. R. No. 140006 (Crim. Case No. 3284-A), accused-appellant Rolly Pagador is found guilty of Homicide (instead of Murder as found by the trial court) and I sentenced to suffer an indeterminate prison term of eight (8) years four (4) months and ten (10) days of prision mayor medium as minimum, to seventeen (17) years six (6) months and twenty (20) days of reclusion temporal maximum, as maximum, and to pay the heirs of Herminigildo Mendez the amounts of P50,000.00 as civil indemnity and another P50,000.00 for moral damages;
In G. R. No. 140007 (Crim. Case No. 3285-A), accused-appellant is found guilty of Murder (as likewise found by the trial court) and is sentenced to suffer the penalty of reclusion perpetua and to pay the heirs of Magdalena Mendez the amounts of P50,000.00 as civil indemnity and another P50,000.00 for moral damages;
In G. R. No. 140008 (Crim. Case No. 3286-A), accused-appellant is found guilty of Less Serious Physical Injuries (instead of Frustrated Murder as found by the trial court) and is sentenced to suffer a straight prison term of four (4) months and ten (10) days of arresto mayor maximum;
In G.R. No. 140009 (Crim. Case No. 3287-A), accused-appellant is found guilty of Frustrated Murder and is sentenced to an indeterminate prison term of eight (8) years four (4) months and ten (10) days of prision mayor medium as minimum, to sixteen (16) years two (2) months and ten (10) days of reclusion temporal medium as maximum; and
In G.R. No. 140010 (Crim. Case No. 3288-A, or CA-G.R. CR No. 23485, erroneously numbered G.R. NO. 143934), accused-appellant is found guilty of Serious Physical Injuries (instead of Frustrated Murder as found by the trial court) and is sentenced to an indeterminate prison term of ten (10) months and twenty (20) days of the minimum period of prision correccional minimum and medium, as minimum, to one (1) year ten (10) months and twenty (20) days of the medium period of prision correccional minimum and medium, as maximum.
Consequently, G.R. No. 143934, which came from the Court of Appeals as CA-G.R. CR No. 23485 after it was erroneously elevated thereto, is now disregarded it being a mere duplication of G.R. No. 140010. Costs de oficio.

SO ORDERED.

Davide, Jr., Melo, Puno, Vitug, Kapunan, Mendoza, Panganiban, Quisumbing, Pardo, Buena, Gonzaga-Reyes, Ynares-Santiago, De Leon, Jr., and Sandoval-Gutierrez, JJ., concur.

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