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Dunhill

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Introduction
<center>'''The Pipe of Peace'''</center>
For the everyday smoke what more is there to say than this, that it is, in its essence the Pipe of Peace? This idea we find embodied in the folklore of simple peoples one example of which is the story taken down by Mr. Torday, the eminent anthropologist, from the lips of Bilumbu, an old Bushongo savage in the remote Congo village of Misumba, and quoted in “The Pipe Book” of Alfred Dunhill.
[[File:PSX 20191211 140125.jpg|thumb|right|250px|The Pipe of Peace - About Smoke]]
According to this tale an adventurous young Bushongo named Lusana Lumunbala had fared forth into the outer World and was lost to his tribe for many years. He returned suddenly and after much feasting, he was asked what treasures he had found.
The traveler searched in his bag and produced from it some dried leaves of tobacco and a little packet of seeds.
 
“Men of Bushongo,” he said solemnly, “thank me from the bottom of your hearts, for I have brought you this.”
[[File:03056.jpg|thumb|right|250px]]
“Men of Bushongo,” he said solemnly, “thank me from the bottom of your hearts, for I have brought you this.”
 
The elders passed the leaves from hand to hand and shook their heads; one of them said sternly:

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