Code of Federal Regulations

Front Cover
U.S. General Services Administration, National Archives and Records Service, Office of the Federal Register, 1971 - Administrative law
 

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Page 321 - Subsection (b) of section 2 of the Clayton Act, as amended, reads as follows: "Upon proof being made at any hearing on a complaint under this section, that there has been discrimination in price or services or facilities furnished, the burden of rebutting the prima facie case thus made by showing Justification shall be upon the person charged with a violation of this section, and unless Justification shall be affirmatively shown, the Commission is authorized to issue an order terminating the discrimination:...
Page 554 - It is an unfair trade practice for any member of the industry to use the practice of shipping goods on consignment or pretended consignment for the purpose and with the effect of artificially clogging trade outlets and unduly restricting competitors...
Page 274 - Inducing breach of contract. Maliciously inducing or attempting to induce the breach of existing contracts between competitors and their customers by any false or deceptive means whatsoever, or interfering with or obstructing the performance of any such contractual duties or services by any such means, with the purpose and effect of unduly hampering, injuring, or embarrassing competitors in their businesses, is a unfair trade practice.
Page 555 - ... or purchasers of a commodity bought for resale, with or without processing, by contracting to furnish or by furnishing, or by contributing to the furnishing of, any services or facilities connected with the processing, handling, sale, or offering for sale of such commodity so purchased upon terms not accorded to all purchasers on proportionally equal terms. (e) Illegal price discrimination. It is an unfair trade practice for any member of the industry or other person engaged in...
Page 255 - Fictitious prices. It Is an unfair trade practice to sell or offer for sale industry products at prices purported to be reduced from what are in fact fictitious prices, or to sell or offer for sale such products at a purported reduction in price when such purported reduction Is In fact fictitious or Is otherwise misleading or deceptive.
Page 547 - The false or deceptive marking or branding of products of the industry for the purpose or with the tendency, capacity or effect of misleading or deceiving purchasers, prospective purchasers, or the consuming public with respect to the grade, quality, quantity, use, size, material, content, origin, preparation, manufacture or distribution of such products, or in any other material respect, is an unfair trade practice.
Page 236 - ... constructed from any cast or Impression made by any person other than, or without the authorization or prescription of, a person licensed to practice dentistry under the laws of the place Into which such denture is sent or brought, where such laws prohibit; (1) The taking of Impressions or casts of the human mouth or teeth by a person not licensed under such laws to practice dentistry; (2) The construction or supply of dentures by a person other than, or without the authorization or prescription...
Page 501 - I 99.1 Deceptive deviation from established standards. Deviation from the established standards of the industry by any deceptive or false means or device with the effect of misleading or deceiving purchasers or prospective purchasers is an unfair trade practice. 99.2 Sales below cost. The selling of goods below cost with the intent and with the effect of injuring a competitor, and where the effect may be to substantially lessen competition or tend to create a monopoly or to unreasonably restrain...
Page 305 - For example, if a seller regularly grants a discount based upon the purchase of a specified quantity by a single order for a single delivery, and this discount is justified by cost differences, it does not follow that the same discount can be cost justified if granted to a purchaser of the same quantity by multiple orders or for multiple deliveries. (3) That nothing contained in this section shall prevent persons engaged in selling goods, wares, or merchandise in commerce from selecting their own...
Page 94 - clear, pure color". The Federal Trade Commission has advised a jewelry firm proposing to advertise diamonds as "clear, pure color" that a substantial segment of the purchasing public would understand the claim to mean a top grade white (or colorless) diamond, and that it should not be used to describe a diamond which shows any color when viewed under normal, north daylight or its equivalent. [31 FR 8521, June 18, 1966] 15.61 Improper use of terms such as "gold filled

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