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Larkin owns the location in Benson and another in Lincoln. He said the ruling will be a financial blow for his business because a good deal of their cigars are bought to be smoked on site.
Cigar lovers may get another month before having to snuff their stogies. That’s the typical time between the Nebraska Supreme Court issuing a ruling and the ruling being formally delivered to the lower court. Until then, Hobert Rupe, executive director o
Area cigar bars were reeling after the Nebraska Supreme Court ruled it illegal for them to allow smoking in their establishments. John Larkin, the owner of Jake’s Cigars and Spirits in Omaha and Lincoln, said the ruling will “kill the cigar business.” He
ban exemptions for cigar bars and tobacco retail outlets. In its decision, the court upheld the overall ban. Judge Kenneth Stephan, writing for the majority, said there is no substantial difference in circumstances between cigar bars and other public p
ruled Friday that the state can not allow smoking in cigar bars and tobacco retail outlets, when it bans smoking in other retail establishments. The exemption written into the state law is unconstitutional, according to the court. The court was divided
The court, in a divided opinion, ruled that “there is no substantial difference in circumstances between cigar bars and other public places or places of employment that justifies treating cigars bars differently.” The purpose of the 2008 Nebraska Clean I
The complaint says that Connecticut Valley Tobacconist created the Mysterioso brand of cigars in January 2003, successfully registering the name with the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office in 2007 and renewing it in 2012.
Empresa Cubana Del Tabaco (d/b/a Cubatabaco) v. General Cigar Co., Inc. The U. S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit reversed the Trademark Trial and Appeal Board’s (the Board) decision, holding that a Cuban cigar manufacturer’s standing to pursue
150 ago this week, a miserable and overworked young Leicester girl was taken to court by her taskmaster employers – but their strong-arm tactics backfired. Priscilla Langton was 12 when, in 1864, she left school to work at Leicester cigar- making firm, G