84 FEDERAL REPORTER.
in complaints that are required in indictments. See Bish. New Cr. Proc. § 230 (5); Ex parte D'Olivera, 1 Gall. 474, Fed. Cas. No. 3,967; In re Kelly, 46 Fed. 653; Southworth v. U. S., 151 U. S. 184, 14 Sup. Ct. 274. The new indictment produced before me is not treated as any evidence of the commission of the offense; but only as showing the pendency of criminal proceedings under which he may be brought to trial for the offense on which he stands committed, and this is sufficient under the last clause of section 1014 to require the district judge to sign the warrant of removal.
v. WARREN OHEMICAL & MANUFAOTURING
(Circuit Court of Appeals, Second Circuit.
In paragraph 443 of the act of 1894, the words "products of coal tar" are not within the excepting clause, but are part of the enumeration of articles entitled to free entry.
2. SAME-CLASSIFICATION-DEAD OIL.
"Dead oil" (also called "tar oil," "creosote oll," and "coal tar creosote"), which is produced from coal tar by distillation, was free, under paragraph 443 of the act of 1894, as a product of coal tar, not a color or dye, and not otherwise specially provided for, and was not dutiable, under paragraph 60, as a "distilled oiL"
This is an appeal by the United States from a decision of the circuit court, Southern district of New York, reversing a decision of the .board of general appraisers, which affirmed the decision of the collector of customs at the port of New York in respect to the classification fer duties of certain merchandise. Jas. T. Van Rensselaer, for the United States. Albert Comstock, for appellee. Before WALLACE, LACOMBE, and SHIPMJAN, Circuit Judges. LACOMBE, Circuit Judge. The article in question is a product produced from coal tar by a process of distillation, is known generally in commerce as "dead oil," and is sometimes called "tar· oil" and "creosote oil" and "coal tar creosote." The collector classified the importation under paragraph 60 of the tariff act of 1894, which reads:
"60. Products or preparations known as alkalles, alkaloids, distilled oils, essential oils, expressed oils, rendered olls, and all combinations of the foregoing, and all chemical compounds and salts, not specially provided for In this act, twenty-five per centum ad valorem."
The importer protested, contending that the importation was entitled to free entry under paragraph 443, which reads:
"443. Coal tar, crUde, and all preparations except medicinal coal tar preparations and products of coal tar, not colors or dyes, not specially provided for In this act."
WlI. ROGERS MFG. CO. V. ROGERS.
The government contends that "products of coal tar" are, by the phraseology of this paragraph, excepted from its operation. We do not so read the act. On the contrary, free entry is accorded to "coal tar, crude"; "all coal tar preparations, except medicinal coal-tar preparations"; and "products of coal tar, not colors or dyes." There is no dispute, on the testimony, that the article in question is one of the five products of distillation of coal tar, and, unless it is shown to be specifically provided for elsewhere, is entitled to free entry, under paragraph 443. The only "special provision" relied upon by the appellant is paragraph 60, it being contended that the article is therein referred to as distilled oil. The testimony, however, abundantly sustainil the proposition (which, indeed, was conceded on the argument) that this "dead oil" was not known, commercially, as a distilled oil; and the government chemist testified that in the terminology of his profession, and according to his understanding, "dead oil" would not be classed as a distilled oil. Since it is neither com· mercially nor scientifically known as a distilled oil, it does not come within the enumeration of paragraph 60. In view of the testimony, it will not be necessary to discuss the other questions raised on the argument, viz.: Whether the words "known as" should not be con· strued as meaning "known commercially as"; and whether paragraph 443, providing for all "products of coal tar," is not more specific than is paragraph 60, providing for "products or preparations known as * * * distilled oils," but without any such restriction as to use as was found in the paragraph for "acids," which was discussed by this court in Matheson & Co. v. U. S., 18 C. C. A. 143, 71 Fed. 394. The decision of the circuit court is affirmed.
WM. ROGERS MFG. 00. v. ROGERS. (Circuit Court, E. D. New York. No.2.
January 31, 1898.)
One selIlng goods in packages prominently marked with his own name and initials, not collocated with other words tending to induce greater confusion than would naturally result therefrom, cannot be restrained by an· other of the same name, having a long-established business thereunder, even though the former expected that unscrupulous dealers would oJrer his goods as the goods of the latter.
This was a suit in equity by the William Rogers Manufacturing Company against William A. Rogers for alleged infringement of a trade-name. The cause was heard on a motion for preliminary injunc· tion. C. E. Mitchell, for the motion. Wm. C. Beecher, opposed. LACOMBE, Circuit Judge. Defendant's right to use the ordinary abbreviation of his name, "Wm. A. Rogers," was settled by the decision of the circuit court of appeals (17 C. C. A. 575, 70 Fed. 1019); and