Today the factorial is universally denoted with an exclamation point, but it wasn't always so. Gauss wrote n! as Π(n), for instance. A bizarre-looking "corner" notation for factorials competed with ! in the 19th and early 20th century before eventually dying off. See a question about the corner notation on math.stackexchange here that uses the notation too. In a 1997 sci.math post that can be seen here the response by William Waterhouse discusses when the corner and ! notations were introduced and became popular. (Cajori's 2nd volume on the history of mathematical notation says on p. 75 that a few textbooks in the 1800s suggested pronouncing n! as n-admiration.)
I first saw the corner notation in the pages of Hall & Knight's "Higher Algebra". Here is a scan from two pages. On page 116 the notation is introduced just before the start of section 142 and the authors say ! is "sometimes" used.
From a comment on the math.stackexchange post here I learned that even Hilbert used corner notation in one of his papers. A screenshot from the second page of a paper of Hilbert from 1894 is below, with corner notation in the middle displayed equation. (The full article is available here.)
A more recent book than Hall and Knight with corner factorial notation is Eisenhart's Introduction to Differential Geometry, from 1947 (corrected edition). Part of one page is shown below.
In 2018, while inside the math department at Colorado State University, I saw several photographs on the wall with scenes from the campus long ago (it was founded in 1870). One photograph in particular astonished me: a person using the corner notation on the blackboard.