How to avoid alcohol brand names and logos on liquor packaging
An Associated Press investigation has found many of the brands listed in liquor labels and packaging across the country are trademarks or trade names of alcohol brands.
It also has found several that were not used in the state at the time of manufacture or distribution.
The AP found that some states are using these trademarks or trademarks without authorization and in violation of federal law.
We’ve highlighted some of the most egregious examples of alcohol brand and brand name misuse.
Here are the most blatant.
In Texas, a manufacturer of alcoholic beverages called “Texas Craft Beer Co.,” is named after a distillery that made beer for the United States government.
The label shows an old picture of a distiller, a man wearing a hat with the word “Craft” on it.
The brewery, which makes beers for craft brewers, is also called “Craft Beer.”
The beer is brewed by Texas Craft Beer, Inc. in San Antonio.
The name is also on a sign that advertises the brewery’s products.
A sign on the brewery reads, “Texas Brews & Produces is proud to be a Texas Craft Beverage Company.”
The brewery’s website says the name is “a trademark of Texas Craft Brewing Co.”
A spokeswoman for Texas Craft Brew said the name “has been in use since our founding in 1983.”
She said the company did not know the source of the name.
An advertisement for the “Tinned Hot Sauce” brand shows the company’s logo on a jar of product.
A bottle of the product in the Texas State Fair displays the word TINED on the label.
The Texas Craft Wine and Spirits Commission did not immediately return a request for comment.
Tobacco and tobacco products are listed on a product label at the company that sells cigarettes and cigars in California.
Another company, “Toblerone,” has an advertisement that says “Tortilla Chips and Jalapeno Poppers are made in the USA.”
A bottle of tobacco and tobacco product is labeled on a shelf at the tobacco company that sold tobacco to the state of New York, which uses the name Toblerone in the same manner as tobacco and cigarette products.
The company’s website describes Toblerones as being made from “coconut oil, water and vinegar.”
The California State University, Sacramento, has the same name as the company behind the “Coffee and Tea” brand, and the company has a website.
The “Coke” brand is the same as the brand in the United Kingdom.
“The Coca-Cola Company has no connection with the Coca-Colas trademark,” the company said in a statement.
The California State Fair said in an email that the company had no comment.
The California Fair, a state agency, said in the email that it had no knowledge of any trademark violations.
“Tobblers, which is a brand name that is used in advertising, is a trademark of Tobleron LLC, a Delaware corporation, which has a worldwide network of over 200 stores,” the agency said.
“Toby is an American brand name used in all states.”
Toby, a tobacco brand name, is on a container for cigarettes and tobacco.
The Connecticut-based company is also known as “Trip-O-Matic” or “Totally Wicked.”
A California-based manufacturer of alcohol said it was not aware of any violations of federal or state law when it used the company name on packaging for a beer and a tobacco product.
One brand, “Coconut Wine,” is on packaging of a beer at a grocery store in Santa Barbara, California.
The brand name is a trade name of a California company called Coconut Wine.
This company, called Coconut Beverage, says it has been making alcohol for over 100 years and was the first to bring alcohol to the U.S.
A brand name for a beverage made from coconut oil, is used on the product’s label.
There is no indication on the packaging of the beer, which the company makes by the name of “Coco” or the tobacco product “Jelly Belly.”
“There are no indications on the package that there are any alcohol-related trademarks being used,” said the website for Coconut Beverages.
“We have no relationship whatsoever with the trademark owners of the trademarks on the bottle, the product, the website, or any other product.”