But I noticed that when you quoted this section on page 116, you left “general welfare” out and put an ellipsis in its place.
The ellipsis is somewhat peculiar from the fact that the relative is expressed in the next line.
An oval is never mistaken for a circle, nor an hyperbola for an ellipsis.
The remaining points connected with the syntax of substantives, are chiefly points of ellipsis.
It's no good having an ellipsis, if they don't keep it clean.
The ellipsis of magis before quam is found in Latin authors, especially Tacitus.
"As soon as I've seen—" and a significant nod supplied the ellipsis.
Between may stand for with, or there may be an ellipsis of the words and Crab.
What is pleonasm in a single sentence is ellipsis in a double one.
Unfortunately, the number of periods used for an ellipsis is not definitely fixed by convention.
1560s, "an ellipse," from Latin ellipsis, from Greek elleipsis "a falling short, defect, ellipse," from elleipein "to fall short, leave out," from en- "in" + leipein "to leave" (see relinquish). Grammatical sense first recorded 1610s.
A punctuation mark (&ellipsis;) used most often within quotations to indicate that something has been left out. For example, if we leave out parts of the above definition, it can read: “A punctuation mark (&ellipsis;) used most often &ellipsis; to indicate&ellipsis4;”