They were immediately confiscated and destroyed.
"We start with a tortilla. Meat, cheese, and lettuce go inside. Then we wrap it up, but before handing it to the customer, we turn it upside down."
After her husband died in a tragic fire accident while lighting a cross on his neighbor's lawn, Maureen continued living in the house until her death there in 1976.
“I pretty much had to forget everything I knew about wheels. The shape was definitely the hardest part,” Tollis said.
“I might need to just get out of the house for a few minutes. Or if I was having an affair with one of the wife’s friends. Saying I need to go to the store for cigarettes doesn’t sound suspicious at all.”
“It took a long time, many years, but I have enough teeth in my possession to live comfortably for the rest of my life."