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'§@ e In 2 vols. 800., price £2 28. cloth. '
COURT OF CHANGER?
BY THOMAS EMERSON HEADLAM, ESQ. MP.
ONE OF HER MAJESTY’S COUNSEL.
“The practice of the Court of Chancery being thus revolutionised, of course all the old books on the subject have been rendered worthless. Hence the necessity of a third edition of Daniell’s Practice, which has been one of the great authorities. The task has been performed by Mr. Headlam ; but, as might be supposed, he has been obliged to do more than the duties of an editor. He has rewritten the greater portion of it. In fact, he is its author.
“ This practice must be so well known to the Profession, that it is unnecessary to detail the arrangements of its contents. A . . . This one has already passed through the ordeal of examination by those most competent to form an opinion—the practitioners who have used it for the purposes of practice. They have so approved it, that they have exhausted two editions; and of this third one we can only say that we indorse their approval. It is creditable alike to the knowledge and to the industry of the authOr-editor.”——LAW TIMES, March 7, 1857.
FORMS AND PRECEDENTS OF PROCEEDINGS IN THE
Including as well'those Forms which are in ordinary use, and required by Solicitors in the
conduct of a Cause, as also Precedents of Pleadings, Forms of Petitions, Decrees and Orders in
Suits, and under the Infants’ Settlements’ and Settled Estates’ Acts, the Trustee, Trustee
WITH REFERENCES TO DANIELL’S CHANCERY PRACTICE,
CONTAINING THE REGULATIONS OF THE JUDGES, OF THE Sm AUGUST, 1857.
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