The judge could adjourn the trial on the court's own motion but probably would not if he already denied a request for an adjournment. You should respond with a letter, copied to your husband's attorney, objecting to an adjournment and pointing out he tried to obtain an adjournment based on a stipulation you did not agree too. Some courts take faxed letters. Call the clerk of court's office in your county to find out or simply mail it ASAP. If there is a hearing on this motion you will want to appear and object. Good luck.
Without any objection from you the judge could adjourn the trial. You need to object to the motion and let the court know you will be filing a formal objection so that the judge does not adjourn the trial under teh impressin that you are agreeing to it.
DISCLAIMER: David J. McCormick is licensed to practice law in the State of Wisconsin and this answer is being provided for informational purposes only because the laws of your jurisdiction may differ. This answer based on general legal principles and is not intended for the purpose of providing specific legal advice or opinions. Under no circumstances does this answer constitute the establishment of an attorney-client relationship.
The Court MAY adjourn the trial. Please be prepared to explain how you would be prejudiced if the trial were adjourned. Also, you should explain any improper motive that your ex may have for seeking this relief.
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