Decisions of the Commissioner of Patents and of the United States Courts in Patent and Trade-mark and Copyright Cases

Pirmais vāks
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1873
"Compiled from Official gazette. Beginning with 1876, the volumes have included also decisions of United States courts, decisions of Secretary of Interior, opinions of Attorney-General, and important decisions of state courts in relation to patents, trade-marks, etc. 1869-94, not in Congressional set." Checklist of U. S. public documents, 1789-1909, p. 530.

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20. lappuse - Whoever discovers that a certain useful result will be produced in any art, machine, manufacture, or composition of matter, by the use of certain means, is entitled to a patent for it ; provided he specifies the means he uses in a manner so full...
228. lappuse - Before any inventor or discoverer shall receive a patent for his invention or discovery, he shall make application therefor in writing to the Commissioner of Patents and shall file in the Patent Office a written description of the same and of the manner and process of making, constructing, compounding, and using it, in such full, clear, concise, and exact terms as to enable any person skilled in the art or science to which it appertains, or with which it is most nearly connected, to make, construct,...
190. lappuse - That whenever an application shall be made for a patent, which, in the opinion of the commissioner, would interfere with any other patent for which an application may be pending, or with any unexpired patent which shall have been granted, it shall be the duty of the commissioner to give notice thereof to...
190. lappuse - Whenever an application is made for a patent which, in the opinion of the commissioner, would interfere with any pending application, or with any unexpired patent, he shall give notice thereof to the applicants, or applicant and patentee, as the case may be, and shall direct the primary examiner to proceed to determine the question of priority of invention. And the commissioner may issue a patent to the party who is adjudged the prior inventor...
256. lappuse - Brooklyn, and weekly if in any other part of the state ; but no trade-mark shall be filed which is not and cannot become a lawful trademark, or which is merely the name of a person, firm or corporation unaccompanied by a mark sufficient to distinguish it from the same name when used by another person.
20. lappuse - ... specifies the means he uses in a manner so full and exact, that any one skilled in the science to which it appertains, can, by using the means he specifies, without any addition to, or subtraction from them, produce precisely the result he describes. And if this cannot be done by the means he describes, the patent is void. And if it can be done, then the patent confers on him the exclusive right to use the means he specifies to produce the result or effect he describes, and nothing more.
125. lappuse - ... explain the principle thereof, and the best mode in which he has contemplated applying that principle, so as to distinguish it from other inventions; and particularly point out and distinctly claim the part, improvement, or combination which he claims as his invention or discovery.
260. lappuse - Motions of this kind are to be received with great caution, because there are few cases tried, in which something new may not be hunted up, and because it tends very much to the introduction of perjury, to admit new evidence after the party who has lost the verdict, has had an opportunity of discovering the points both of his adversary's strength and his own weakness.
223. lappuse - There can be no doubt that this device, so commonly worn and employed by Masons, has an established mystic significance, universally recognized as existing ; whether comprehended by all or not is not material to this issue. In view of the magnitude and extent of the Masonic organization, it is impossible to divest its symbols, or at least this particular symbol, perhaps the best known of all, of its ordinary signification wherever displayed, either as an arbitrary character, or otherwise.
137. lappuse - My stone breaker, so far as respects its principle or its essential characteristics, consists of two jaws, between which the stones are to be broken, having their acting faces so nearly in an upright position that stones will descend by their own gravity between them, and convergent downward, one toward the other in such manner that while the space between them at the top is such as to receive the stones that are to be broken, that at the bottom is only sufficient to allow the fragments to pass when...

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