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PERTAINING TO THE
16. FEDERAL TRADE COMMISSION
The Federal Trade Commission Act, with all court decisions thereunder.
Commission was a party and the more important State and Federal decisions to
which the Commission was NOT a party.
The syllabi of the cases published herein taken from the Federal Reporter and other Reporters of the National Reporter System are copyrighted by the West Publishing Co., of St. Paul, Minn., in accordance with the copyright notices contained in the weekly numbers of the Federal Reporter and Reporters of the National Reporter System.
The permission given by the West Publishing Co., of St. Paul, for the use in this publication of any of the literary copyrighted material contained in the syllabi of the cases reported in the Federal Reporter and the Reporters of the National Reporter System does not authorize the publication or republication, either separately or in a public document, or the use by others, of such material without the direct consent of the copyright proprietor.
Sherman Antitrust Act (in marginal note).-
Macfadden Publications, Inc., o. F. T. C.---
llabi of the cases published herein taken from the Federal Reporter
Reporters of the National Reporter System are copyrighted by the
mission given by the West Publishing Co., of St. Paul, for the use in
(As of July 1, 1929)
EDGAR A. McCULLOCH, of Arkansas (chairman); appointed by Presi. dent Coolidge February 7, 1927, for term ending September 25, 1933; born, Trenton, Tenn., August 21, 1861; son of Dr. Philip Doddridge and Lucy Virginia (Burrus) McCulloch; educated, public schools; married Hattie Louise Hassell, of Trenton, Tenn., November 30, 1887; admitted to bar July 18, 1883; practiced law at Marianna, Ark., 1883–1904, member of law firm of McCulloch & McCulloch; justice of Supreme Court of Arkansas, October 31, 1904, to February, 1927; chief justice, February 1, 1909, to February, 1927; chairman Arkansas History Commission; Democrat.
GARLAND S. FERGUSON, JR., of North Carolina (vice chairman); appointed by President Coolidge November 12, 1927, for term ending September 25, 1934; born in Waynesville, N. C., May 30, 1878, son of Garland S. Ferguson, former judge of Superior Court of North Carolina; married Margaret Merrimon, of Greensboro, N. C.; attended United States Naval Academy and University of North Carolina, graduating in law from the university, 1900; practiced law in Waynesville, 1900–1902, in Greensboro, N. C., 1902–1918; referee in bankruptcy, United States District Court, Western District, North Carolina, 1908– 1918; assistant division counsel, Southern Railway, Greensboro, 1908–1918; Assistant general counsel, Newport News Shipbuilding Co., Washington, D. C., 1918–1921; continued practice of law in Greensboro, 1921 to 1927; Democrat.
WILLIAM E. HUMPHREY, of Washington; appointed by President Coolidge February 23, 1925, for term ending September 25, 1931; born near Alamo, Montgomery County, Ind., March 31, 1862; graduated from Wabash College, 1887; admitted to bar 1887; practiced law in Crawfordsville, Ind., 1887 to 1893; moved to Seattle, Wash., 1893; corporation counsel, city of Seattle, 1898–1902; Member, Fifty-eighth, Fifty-ninth, and Sixtieth Congresses (1903–1909), Washington at large, and Sixty-first, Sixty-second, Sixty-third, and Sixty-fourth Congresses (1909–1917), first district, Washington; practiced law at Seattle and Washington, D. C., 1917–1925; chairman, speakers' bureau, Republican National Committee, 1922; director, Columbia Institute for the Deaf; member, Ranier Club, Seattle, Wash., La Grulla Gun Club of Mexico, and Boone and Crockett Club; Republican.
C. W. HUNT, of Iowa; appointed by President Coolidge May 31, 1924, for unexpired term; reappointed September 18, 1925, for term ending September 25, 1932; born in Harrison County, Iowa, January 2, 1864; farmer; graduate of Io wa State College, Ames, Iowa, 1888; taught school 10 years; served as secretary of Farmers Mutual Fire Insurance Association for 16 years; one year as executive secretary and three years as president of Iowa State Farm Bureau Federation; served two terms in Iowa State Legislature, 1910–1914; member of Hoover Advisory Committee at Washington, D. C., as consultant on livestock problems, 1918; Republican.
CHARLES H. MARCH, of Minnesota; appointed by President Coolidge January 26, 1929, for term ending September 25, 1935; lawyer; born October 20, 1870, at Litchfield, Minn.; son of Nelson J. and Jane (Morrison) March; married Aimee Wells, of Morris, Minn., 1899; attended public schools; admitted to Minnesota bar 1904, and later to practice in United States Supreme Court; served as mayor of Litchfield and chairman of public library board; organized Fourth Regiment Minnesota Militia and was elected as its colonel; served as member of State commission of public safety, a board consisting of the governor, attorney general, and five members having broad powers in carrying on State government during World War period; president Farmers and Bankers Council of Minnesota; Republican.
Purpose.—The purpose in making this compilation is to bring together for ready reference the statutes administered by the Federal Trade Commission and the court decisions construing them.
Scope. The compiler's search of the authorities covered the period from September 26, 1914, the date of the approval of the act of Congress by which the Federal Trade Commission was created, to December 31, 1929, and specifically the following:
(a) The commission's records of its court cases for the same period.
6) The United States Official Reports to and including volume 279, U. S.
(c) The Federal Reporter to and including volume 36 F. (2d). (d) The Opinions of the Attorney General to and including volume 35.
A general outline of the material assembled is set forth in the titlepage. To the date mentioned (December 31, 1929), this work contains all reported cases to which the commission was a party under any statute, and all reported cases under the Federal Trade Commission Act irrespective of parties, together with a large number of decisions not heretofore reported, the latter dealing principally with interlocutory matters.
As to the Clayton Act, which is also reprinted in full, the cases herein are confined to those relating to sections 2, 3, 7, 8, or 11, which are the only sections pertaining to the Federal Trade Commission. All cases to which the commission was a party under the statute relate to one or more of these five sections, and are included in this work. There have been many cases pertaining to these sections to which the commission was not a party, but of this class of cases the limited space available made it necessary to include only such as appear to cast considerable light upon the interpretation of the provisions named. Most, if not all, of such Clayton Act cases as are not included contain only unimportant or passing references to the sections administered by the commission.
While the great majority of the cases necessarily arose in the Federal courts, there have been a few in the State courts where application of parts of the five Clayton Act sections above referred to was brought into question. Upon examination a small number of these cases was considered of sufficient importance to be included in the compilation.