Nontraditional flavors onion, garlic, and cigar did not test well.
It took Hamer a long time to finally splurge on a new car, but she did get herself a cigar store Indian.
His face was obscured by gigantic shades, and he casually clenched a cigar.
"It is an outrage," said Max Castro, puffing on a cigar in a shop down the street from Cuba Ocho.
Fists and kicks land from all angles, blood spills on the floor, the narrator chokes on the cigar smoke.
Margrave was puffing solemnly at his cigar, and changed the subject.
Yet he must not sit there, either, with the cigar between his teeth, unlighted.
A tug-boat, a hotel, and a cigar were named after her father.
"Crooked as a dog's hind legs," snarled Lewis, biting viciously at his cigar.
The minor is not prevented in the cigar store joints from gaming any more than he is prevented from drinking at the saloon bar.
1730, from Spanish cigarro (source also of French cigare), probably from Maya sicar "to smoke rolled tobacco leaves," from si'c "tobacco;" or from or influenced by Spanish cigarra "grasshopper, cicada" (on resemblance of shape), from Vulgar Latin *cicala (source also of French cigale, Italian cigala). Cigar-box is from 1819; cigar-store from 1839; the wooden cigar-store Indian is from 1879, American English, but wooden images of feathered Indians or Negroes are mentioned outside tobacconists' shops in England by 1852, and are said to have been in earlier use on the Continent.
Blackamoors and other dark-skinned foreigners have always possessed considerable attractions as signs for tobacconists, and sometimes also for public-houses. Negroes, with feathered headdresses and kilts, smoking pipes, are to be seen outside tobacco shops on the Continent, as well as in England. [Jacob Larwood and John Camden Hotten, "The History of Signboards From the Earliest Times to the Present Day," London, 1867]