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Unformatted text preview: plaintiff furnished some service or property, 2) the plaintiff expected to be paid and the defendant knew or should have known payment was expected, and 3) the defendant had a chance to reject the service or property and did not. Normally silence cannot constitute acceptance because the offeree should not be put under burden of liability. However, silence can also operate as an acceptance when there has been prior dealings between the parties. In the above case silence would be acceptance due to the fact that McDougal made daily visits and purchases from Krunch. McDougal vs. Krunch Page 3 of 3 References: Miller, R. L., & Jentz, G. A. (2008). Fundamentals of business law part I. Mason, OH: Cengage Learning....
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This document was uploaded on 05/30/2011.
- Spring '10