You ignore the most common usage - #1 -. You ignore the words TO BREAK..... TO VIOLATE ..... CONTRAVENTION ......infringe
INFRINGE, v.t. infrinj'. [L. infringo; in and frango,to break. See Break.]
1. To break, as contracts; to violate, either positively by contravention, or negatively by non-fulfillment or neglect of performance. A prince or a private person infringes an agreement or covenant by neglecting to perform its conditions, as well as by doing what is stipulated not to be done.
2. To break; to violate; to transgress; to neglect to fulfill or obey; as, to infringe a law.
3. To destroy or hinder; as, to infringe efficacy. [Little used.]
You ignore the second most common usage - #2 . You ignore the words TO BREAK .... TO VIOLATE .... TO TRANSGRESS ..... TO NEGLECT TO FULFILL.
YOu focus in on only part of definition #3 - the word HINDER while you ignore the words tha precede it in the same thought ... TO DESTROY AND HINDER clearly indicating that it is the act of destruction that leads to the act of HINDER(ing) the right.
And perhaps you should use the same 1928 Webster's Dictionary to discover the meaning of HINDER?
CONTRARY TO THAT....... not at all the incrementalist meaning of today.HINDER, a. comp. of hind. That is in a position contrary to that of the head or fore part; designating the part which follows; as the hinder part of a wagon; the hinder part of a ship, or the stern. Acts 27.
Yet again, some want to attach modern meanings to words which did not have those meanings at the time of the era of the adoption of the amendment.