Cases on Trade Regulation: Selected from Decisions of English and American Courts, Part 1

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West Publishing Company, 1923 - Antitrust law - 1078 pages

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Page 629 - ... on the condition, agreement or understanding that the lessee or purchaser thereof shall not use or deal in the goods, wares, merchandise, machinery, supplies or other commodities of a competitor or competitors of the lessor or seller, where the effect of such lease, sale, or contract for sale or such condition, agreement or understanding may be to substantially lessen competition or tend to create a monopoly in any line of commerce.
Page 50 - ... whether the restraint is such only as to afford a fair protection to the interests of the party in favor of whom it is given, and not so large as to interfere with the interests of the public. Whatever restraint is larger than the necessary protection of the party, can be of no benefit to either; it can only be oppressive ; and, if oppressive, it is in the eye of the law unreasonable. Whatever is injurious to the interests of the public, is void on the ground of public policy.
Page 391 - ... or receptacles intended to be used upon or in connection with the sale of merchandise of substantially the same descriptive properties...
Page 567 - An action against a trade union, whether of workmen or masters, or against any members or officials thereof on behalf of themselves and all other members of the trade union in respect of any tortious act alleged to have been committed by or on behalf of the trade union, shall not be entertained by any court.
Page 685 - If upon such hearing the Commission shall be of the opinion that the method of competition or the act or practice in question is prohibited by this Act, it shall make a report in writing in which it shall state its findings as to the facts and shall issue and cause to be served on such person, partnership, or corporation an order requiring such person, partnership, or corporation to cease and desist from using such method of competition or such act or practice.
Page 834 - The clear tendency of such an agreement is to establish a monopoly, and to destroy competition in trade, and for that reason, on grounds of public policy, the courts will not aid in its enforcement. It is no answer to say that competition in the salt trade was not in fact destroyed, or that the price of the commodity was not unreasonably advanced. Courts will not stop to inquire as to the degree of injury inflicted upon the public ; it is enough to know that the. inevitable tendency of such contracts...
Page 420 - In the ordinary case of parties competing under the same mark in the same market, it is correct to say that prior appropriation settles the question. But where two parties independently are employing the same mark upon goods of the same class, but in separate markets wholly remote the one from the other, the question of prior appropriation is legally insignificant, unless at least it appear that the second adopter has selected the mark with some design inimical to the interests of the first user,...
Page 383 - Strong, speaking for the court, that " the office of a trademark is to point out distinctively the origin or ownership of the article to which it is affixed ; or, in other words, to give notice who was the producer.
Page 126 - ... per Dieu, if the plaintiff were here, he should go to prison till he paid a fine to the king.
Page 55 - We agree In the general principle adopted by the court, that where the restraint of a party from carrying on a trade is larger and wider than the protection of the party with whom the contract Is made can possibly require, such restraint must be considered as unreasonable in law, and the contract which would enforce it must be therefore void.

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