Decisions of the Commissioner of Patents and of the United States Courts in Patent and Trade-mark and Copyright Cases, Volume 913
"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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abandoned action affidavits affirmed alleged allowed amendment appeal application assignment cause claims combination Commissioner Company connection considered constitute construction contended counts Court Court of Appeals cover Decided decision denied described descriptive device direction disclosed drawing effect entitled evidence Examiner of Interferences Examiners-in-Chief fact filed final follows further given granted ground Held holding included invention inventor involved issue judgment letter limited machine manufacture mark material matter means Messrs motion motion to dissolve motor movement moving notice operation opinion opposer opposition original party patent Patent Office petition position practice present prior priority proceeding produced properly prosecution question reason record references refused registration rejection relating res adjudicata respective Rule shown specific statement statute substantially sufficient taken term testimony thereof tion trade trade-mark United
Page 296 - Every patent shall contain a short title or description of the invention or discovery, correctly indicating its nature and design, and a grant to the patentee, his heirs or assigns, for the term of seventeen years, of the exclusive right to make, use, and vend the invention or discovery (including in the case of a plant patent the exclusive right to asexually reproduce the plant) throughout the United States and the Territories thereof, referring to the specification for the particulars thereof.
Page 429 - On the filing of any such application and the payment of the fees required by law, the Commissioner of Patents shall cause an examination to be made of the alleged new invention or discovery ; and if on such examination it shall appear that the claimant is justly entitled to a patent under the law, and that the same is sufficiently useful and important, the Commissioner shall issue a patent therefor.
Page 84 - ... in public use or on sale in this country for more than two years...
Page 520 - Any person who shall be injured in his business or property by any other person or corporation by reason of anything forbidden or declared to be unlawful by this act may sue therefor in any Circuit Court of the United States in the district in which the defendant resides or is found, without respect to the amount in controversy, and shall recover threefold the damages by him sustained, and the costs of suit, including a reasonable attorney's fee. Sec. 8. That the word "person
Page 216 - The Commissioner may, in his discretion, cause several patents to be issued for distinct and separate parts of the thing patented, upon demand of the applicant, and upon payment of the required fee for a reissue for each of such reissued letters patent.
Page 421 - That no mark which consists merely in the name of an individual, firm, corporation, or association not written, printed, impressed, or woven in some particular or distinctive manner...
Page 457 - ... upon failure of the applicant to prosecute the same within one year after any action therein, of which notice shall have been given to the applicant, they shall be regarded as abandoned by the parties thereto, unless it be shown to the satisfaction of the Commissioner of Patents that such delay was unavoidable...
Page 293 - The very object of these laws is monopoly, and the rule is, with few exceptions, that any conditions which are not in their very nature illegal with regard to this kind of property, imposed by the patentee and agreed to by the licensee for the right to manufacture or use or sell the article, will be upheld by the courts. The fact that the conditions in the contracts keep up the monopoly or fix prices does not render them illegal.