I don't know anything about these things, you'd better go and see a solicitor."
I'll write a note to my own solicitor, the sportsman who was my father's executor.
He had stopped in London on his way from Hampshire, had seen his solicitor
, had read the documents forwarded by me, and had travelled on to Cumberland, anxious to satisfy our minds by the speediest and the fullest explanation that words could convey.
The rising solicitor
was struck off the roll, at his own request--and entered himself as a student at one of the Inns of Court.
"You can do nothing until we hear from the solicitor
. In the meantime you may stay with us, if you wish.
Grateley and Hooper, the solicitors
in whose firm Ralph Denham was clerk, had their office in Lincoln's Inn Fields, and there Ralph Denham appeared every morning very punctually at ten o'clock.
The second stranger, who had hitherto lingered in the background, now drew near; a pale face looked over the solicitor
's shoulder--yes, it was Mason himself.
'Your highly intelligent and respect solicitor
is of opinion that your affairs are in a bad way, Eugene.'
The next morning a letter from my solicitor
arrived, summoning me to town on important business.
His employer, who had more the appearance of a country gentleman than the junior partner in the well-known firm of Rocke and Son, solicitors
, had risen to his feet, and was drawing on his gloves.
employed by her husband are also the solicitors
to one of the two insurance offices.
On such an afternoon the various solicitors
in the cause, some two or three of whom have inherited it from their fathers, who made a fortune by it, ought to be--as are they not?--ranged in a line, in a long matted well (but you might look in vain for truth at the bottom of it) between the registrar's red table and the silk gowns, with bills, cross-bills, answers, rejoinders, injunctions, affidavits, issues, references to masters, masters' reports, mountains of costly nonsense, piled before them.
Wyatt, Pendril, and Gwilt are the solicitors
of the gentleman in whose family Norah was employed.
It was from a firm of solicitors
in Lincoln's Inn - the Eastchester family solicitors
- requesting her to call that morning to see them on important business.
She privately wrote to the solicitors
employed by her family, inclosing a description of Dermody and his mother and daughter and directing inquiries to be made at the various coach-offices in London.