Much discussion has arisen in regard to the question whether acceptance can take place before the purchaser has lost his right to object. In several cases statements have been made that this is impossible.34 These dicta were examined in Morton v. Tibbett35 and held to be unfounded. The conclusion of this decision seems to follow inevitably from the decisions in the previous section and from a consideration of the matter upon principle. If a horse is sold with a warranty and the buyer takes him home and uses him, and pays the price, surely there has been an acceptance and receipt; but equally certainly the buyer may still object that the horse does not comply with the warranty.36 Similarly, if there is a contract to sell goods by sample, the buyer may take and use the goods that are offered to him, but this will not preclude him from afterward showing that the warranty implied in a sale by sample was not complied with.37 Again, if the buyer is induced to buy goods by fraud, or a mutual mistake of fact exists as to the nature of the goods, these circumstances could be shown although the buyer had taken to the goods as owner and had paid the price for them.38