Thus, no contract was ever made between the seller and a person who submitted a purchase order.The second consideration is whether an advertisement promises to sell an item in return for something requested, for example, if a storeowner promised to sell an item for a specified price to anyone who came to the store ready to pay that amount.
" After about fifteen minutes, all the advertised coats had been sold.
At a.m., a shopper inquired about the coats and was told that there was none left.
You are concerned that, if the shopper's interpretation were to be honored, Loman's would have to reconsider its marketing strategies.
Although you had assumed that the advertised terms applied only while supplies lasted, your ad had not included language to that effect.
Suwyn, Siska & King Attorneys at Law 65-21 Main Street Flushing, New York 11367 (718) 340-4200 October 23, 2006 Willi Loman Loman's Fashions 885 Seventh Avenue New York, New York 10017 Dear Ms. Recently you wrote to us that Loman's Fashions had been sued by a shopper in Small Claims Court for a breach of contract.