Cool British Tobacco Tins Capstan & Three Nuns (Mid Century Decor, Smoking Collectibles, Tobacciana, Vintage Advertising)

Cool British Tobacco Tins Capstan & Three Nuns (Mid Century Decor, Smoking Collectibles, Tobacciana, Vintage Advertising)

Vintage Tobacco Tin  Tom Long Tin  Advertising  by OnlyCoolStuff, $15.00
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Asmara Public library, British Tobacco Company...

Asmara Public library, British Tobacco Company...

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Stubbed out: Nottingham factory shutdown marks last gasp of once thriving British tobacco industry which gave us cigarette girls, cards and ...

Stubbed out: Nottingham factory shutdown marks last gasp of once thriving British tobacco industry which gave us cigarette girls, cards and ...

Coltsfoot Leaf, also known as Foalswort and British Tobacco,  is used for psychic visions, peace spells, soothing coughs and throat irritations, and in smoking blends.  Methods include burning, teas, tinctures and poultices.

Coltsfoot Leaf, also known as Foalswort and British Tobacco, is used for psychic visions, peace spells, soothing coughs and throat irritations, and in smoking blends. Methods include burning, teas, tinctures and poultices.

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True pipe smokers have one pipe for each specific family of tobacco. That way, the taste of one kind, won't effect the taste of another.

True pipe smokers have one pipe for each specific family of tobacco. That way, the taste of one kind, won't effect the taste of another.

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Wrapper for WD and HO Wills’ Old Friend tobacco.  “Even after the freeing of slaves in America in 1865, many African Americans continued to work on the tobacco and cotton plantations where they had previously worked as slaves.� This, and the attitude to black people generally, was reflected in the continued use of the image of a black man or woman on British tobacco packaging and advertising until about 1960.”

Wrapper for WD and HO Wills’ Old Friend tobacco. “Even after the freeing of slaves in America in 1865, many African Americans continued to work on the tobacco and cotton plantations where they had previously worked as slaves.� This, and the attitude to black people generally, was reflected in the continued use of the image of a black man or woman on British tobacco packaging and advertising until about 1960.”

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