Forms of Practical Proceedings in the High Court of Chancery; With the Orders of Court, Rules and Regulations, from Michaelmas Term, 1849, to Hilary Term, 1856. Forming the Second Volume of the 5th Ed. of the Practice of the Court, REV.

Forms of Practical Proceedings in the High Court of Chancery; With the Orders of Court, Rules and Regulations, from Michaelmas Term, 1849, to Hilary Term, 1856. Forming the Second Volume of the 5th Ed. of the Practice of the Court, REV.

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This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can usually download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1856 edition. Excerpt: ...5. Where a space is wanted between two words or letters, a caret is made, and this mark placed in the margin. 6. Where words or letters are improperly separated, a cir cumflex should be made, and a similar mark made in the margin. 7. Where letters or words are required to be taken out, a line is drawn through them, and the letter d (dele, blot out) placed in the margin. S. To turn a letter which has been placed upside down, making also a dash under it. II. To transpose the arrangement of letters or words, "tr." (transpose) should be written in the margin, also placing a number over each word where there are several. 10. To have a word remain which has been erroneously struck out, and the word "stet" (let it stand) written in the margin. 11. Where a letter is of too small or too large a size, it should have a line drawn under it, and "w. f." (wrong fount) written in the margin. 12. Where letters or lines are crooked, they should have lines drawn under them, and also in the margin. 13. Where a new paragraph is not required, the words "no break" being also written in the margin. 14. To commence a new paragraph, the letters "N. P." being also written in the margin. 15. Where the black mark occurs between words, arising from the spaces not being pushed down, it should be scored under, and marked in the margin. 16. Where punctuation is required, a caret should be made, and the comma, colon, or period encircled in the margin. PART II. GENERAL ORDERS OF COURT, Etc. Order Of Court. Monday, 10th December, 1849. The Right Honorable Charles Christopher Lord Cottenham, Lord High Chancellor of Great Britain, by and with the advice and assistance of the Right Honorable Henry Lord Langdale, Master of the...show more

Product details

  • Paperback | 88 pages
  • 189 x 246 x 5mm | 172g
  • Rarebooksclub.com
  • United States
  • English
  • black & white illustrations
  • 1236876385
  • 9781236876386