"I'll go to Delaware, absolutely," said Terry King, of Audubon, as she put out a cigarette Thursday during a smoke break from work.
She wouldn't be alone. Federal officials say the illegal practice of going across state lines to buy cigarettes and bring them back costs states about $1.1 billion a year in tax revenue. . . . Jerry Bowerman, the chief of the diversion branch for the federal Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms, said his agency usually sees cigarette smuggling — sometimes called "buttlegging" — increase wherever the tax does.
—Geoff Mulvihill, "Taxes may rise, but that doesn't mean all smokers will pay," The Associated Press, March 29, 2002
—"Buttlegging," Forbes, December 1, 1976