To Amend the Copyright Act: Joint Hearings Before the Committees on Patents, Congress of the United States, 69th Cong., 1st Sess., on S. 2328 and H.R. 10353, ... "An Act to Amend and Consolidate the Acts Respecting Copyright", Approved March 4, 1909, as Amended by Adding Subsection (F) April 5, 6, 7, 8, and 9, 1926
United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Patents, United States. Congress. House. Committee on Patents
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1926 - 462 lappuses
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314. lappuse - Gray, 84, is applicable, that if the different parts 'are so mutually connected with and dependent on each other, as conditions, considerations or compensations for each other, as to warrant a belief that the legislature intended them as a whole, and that, if all could not be carried into effect, the legislature would not pass the residue independently, and some parts are unconstitutional, all the provisions which are thus dependent, conditional or connected, must fall with them.* Or, as the point...
325. lappuse - It is the reward stipulated for the advantages derived by the public for the exertions of the individual, and is intended as a stimulus to those exertions. The laws which are passed to give effect to this purpose ought, we think, to be construed in the spirit...
339. lappuse - The legislature may determine what private property is needed for public purposes that is a question of a political and legislative character; but when the taking has been ordered, then the question of compensation is judicial.
32. lappuse - And as a condition of extending the copyright control to such mechanical reproductions, that whenever the owner of a musical copyright has used or permitted or knowingly acquiesced in the use of the copyrighted work upon the parts of instruments serving to reproduce mechanically the musical work, any other person may make similar use of the copyrighted work upon the payment to the copyright proprietor of a royalty of 2 cents on each such part manufactured, to be paid by the manufacturer thereof...
332. lappuse - ... to those who entitle themselves to such grants. The Government of the United States, as well as the citizen, is subject to the Constitution; and when it grants a patent the grantee is entitled to it as a matter' of right, and does not receive it, as was originally supposed to be the case in England, as a matter of grace and favor.
43. lappuse - ... (e) To perform the copyrighted work publicly for profit if it be a musical composition; and for the purpose of public performance for profit, and for the purposes set forth in subsection (a) hereof, to make any arrangement or setting of it or of the melody of it in any system of notation or any form of record in which the thought of an author may be recorded and from which it may be read or reproduced...
325. lappuse - The great object and intention of the act is to secure to the public the advantages to be derived from the discoveries of individuals, and the means it employs are the comVOL.
325. lappuse - ... the full and exclusive right and liberty of making, using, and vending, to others to be used, the said invention or discovery...
41. lappuse - Not primarily for the benefit of the author, but primarily for the benefit of the public, such rights are given. Not that any particular class of citizens, however worthy, may benefit, but because the policy Is believed to be for the benefit of the great body of people, in that it will stimulate writing and invention to give some bonus to authors and inventors.
328. lappuse - The argument here is, that a photograph is not a writing nor the production of an author. Under the acts of Congress designed to give effect to this section, the persons who are to be benefited are divided into two classes, authors and inventors. The monopoly which is granted to the former is called a copyright, that given to the latter, letters patent, or, in the familiar language of the present day, patent right.