The grounds for objections to the relief sought which may be taken by demurrer may be summarized as follows:

(1) To the jurisdiction of the court.

(a) That the subject of the suit is not within the jurisdiction of a court of equity.

(b) That some other court of equity is vested with the proper jurisdiction.

(c) That some other court, than an equity court, is vested with the proper jurisdiction.

(2) To the person of the complainant.

(a) That the complainant has not legal capacity to sue; or

(b) That he has no title to the character in which he sues.

(3) To the substance of the bill.

(a) That the complainant has no interest in the subject-matter of the suit.

(b) That the defendant is not answerable to him respecting the same.

(c) That the defendant is without interest in the same.

(d) That the complainant shows no title or equity to the relief which he seeks.

(e) That the bill does not embrace all that the controversy properly includes and leaves the defendant liable to future litigation.

(f) That the complainant's right to sue has been barred by laches or by the statute of limitations.

(g) That another suit is pending between the same parties, upon the same cause of action.

(4) To the form of the bill.

(a) Such defects in uncertainty of allegations, or omission of prescribed formularies or formal requisites.

(b) Multifariousness.

(c) Want of proper parties or misjoinder of parties.1