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Nearly 60 other legislators have co-signed the bill, according to McMurtry. He said he hopes to see it passed in early 2016.

Retailers have spoken out against the proposed change as an assault on businesses.

Although 18-to-21-year-olds are not the majority of tobacco purchasers, limiting their rights to purchase tobacco would affect markets, according to Ryan Kearney, general counsel at Retailers Association of Massachusetts.

“Our biggest loss will be in incidental sales when someone goes to buy a pack of cigarettes and grabs milk, eggs or bread, too,” Kearney said. “To penalize a merchant, we think, is misguided and bad.”

Richard Daynard, Northeastern University professor of law, said that the judgment of organizations opposing the measure may be clouded by the allure of sales figures.

“Historically, these groups are interested in profits and funding from the tobacco industry.” Daynard said. “The tobacco industry just doesn’t like the fact that this may actually reduce consumption among young people because if you don’t start early, you probably won’t get started.”

Ahmed Tolah, a smoker and junior biophysics major at Northeastern, lauded Walsh’s proposal. Tolah began smoking at age 20. While he’s aware of the health risks, he says tobacco is part of his routine now.

“I think it is better to do something,” Tolah said. “Smoking is the leading cause of [preventable] death, and it can be stopped.”

Photo by Scotty Schenck