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Joan enter's Bob store of ownership and begins looking for the right candy. Bob decides to assist her in finding the perfect candy. He explains that all the items on the shelf are existing goods owned by him and they are identified goods so they are open for sale.
Joan is ready to checkout, but she doesn't see the candy that everyone has been talking about, she ask Bob about it and he said that is future goods and he isn't allowed to sell it yet.
Joan give her goods to Bob so he can scan them and she give him her credit card to pay for the total price. This is Bob's first sale and barter in the new shop. He delivers the goods back to her and includes the receipt.
A week later, Joan wants to return a candy bar that she has already ate half of. She claims that it isn't what she was looking for. Bob tells her that this is an unconscionable contract and nobody ever returns used candy and that she assumed the risk of loss when she bought the candy.
Joan went as far as taking this incident to the court and Judge Axal ruled that this transaction was not a statute of frauds and under Uniform Commercial Code, all candy is non-refundable if the seal is broken. In conclusion, Bob won the case and didn't owe Joan any candy, Bob never saw Joan in his store again.
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