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More About State Dry Laws
3. Repeal cf the Eighteenth Amend
ment does not in the slightest respect
repeal the present prohibition laws in
effet in more than twenty States in
the Union. These State laws, made
before the Eighteenth Amendment
was put in the Federal Constitution, j
remain in full fcrc-3 and c'lect in each
State as before the ratification of the
Eighteenth Amendment. No power on
earth can modify or repeal them ex
cept by action of the people them
selves in each of the States.
4. Repeal of the Eighteenth Amend
ment is expressly conditioned upon
the adoption of the Twenty-frst
Amendment, which provides for pro
tection of North Carolina and all oth
er dry States against importation of
Intoxicating- liquors into the State in
violation of its laws.
5. Repeal of the Eighteenth Amend
ment simply says to New Yorl: and
other like States: “You can iegally
license the manufacture and sale of
intoxicating liquors in your State by
any plan you choose.’ It says to North
Carolina and other like States: “You
can refuse, as heretofore, to permit
the sale or manufacture of intoxieat
ing liquors in your Commonwealth.”
It simply restores full State rights in
the matter of manufacture or sale of
intqxicating liquors. That and noth
ir» O' rrmro
Therefore, t$ie speaker, opposing
Repeal, was as incorrect so far as the
legal effect of the repeal of the Eigh
teenth ’Amendment is concerned, as
was the pro-saiccn advocate, who
boasted that the pro-saloon crowd
would stampede the Governor and
the Legislature into action for the re
turn to the days of • the saloon and
Of course, it is true, with the re
peal of the Eighteenth Amendment to
the Federal Constitution, the pro-sa
loon forces will claim that it fore
shadows the repeal of State prohibi
tion laws, which would thereby se
cure another reign of the ills which
caused the people to ratify the Eigh
teenth Amendment and vote State
Prohibition in a majority of the states
prior to 1920. It may be fairly argued
that if the popular vote in North Car
olina should largely favor repeal of
the Eighteenth- Amendment, the pro
saloon forces would be encourage*1
in their desire to return to the open
and demoralizing salocn—the center
of vice and Crime as well as the dis
penser of liquor.
It is because of the fear of such aid
to the saloon that many opponents of
the saloon in North Carolina will re
* gister their votes againat Repeal.
They already realize that such vote
in this State would not stay repeal,
but they say to themselves: “If the
liquor traffic is to have a return, it
shall not be aided by my vote, direct
ly or indirectly. I tkke my stand
against any threatened return of the
barroom. I protest by my vote against
giving aid and comfort to those who
think more of the liberty to drink
and to get drunk than to the protec
tion of the home.”
Undoubtedly there are 'voters in
North Carolina who never did believe
in the policy or efficacy of National
Prohibition, whose States Rights con
victions have caused them to oppose
the Eighteenth Amendment and who,
when it was submitted, feared put
t's .ting "prohibition into' the National
Constitution would weaken State laws
and State enforcement. These men
will, therefore, consistently vote to
repeal the Eighteenth Amendment,
without in any way opposing State
prohibition or wishing to see the
Open Saloon debauching a new cro]5
of citizens. These sincere States
Rights men will continue to uphold
the right of North Carolina to protect
O If your tires slip,
skiti new, think how da
they’ll be tii^o c:
months o. a..,.
more darkness! When \ .
can buy safe, new Goodyears
at today’s io.v prices, why
risk it? Oa cool reads now
rubber wears very slowly —
new Goodyears will protect
you all winter and still be
almost new next cprin;’. So
buy now, La sr.f ': and save
its people against the saloon and to
look to State and local authorities to
enforce State laws. Nobody can deny
that in many communities, the local
authorities have abdicated their duty
to enforce prohibition laws ahd have
leaned c.i the broken staff of National
enforcement. Vhe government at
Washington, except during the first
two years of National Prohibition,
never attempted a consistent and vi
gorous enforcement of National Pro
Leaning upon the strong arm of the
republic to do the ■enforcing of a Na
tional law, the State and local agen
cies of government have not generally
been cither diligent or vigilant.Therc
fore, National Prohibition has never
had a chance to determine its worth.
On the other hand, in numerous
States and localities, Prohibition,
whether National, State or local, has
demonstrated itssuperiori ty in every
way over the licensed Saloon. '
On November 7th, the pro-saloon
forec-s in North Carolina will seek
to secure a favorable vote for Repeal
a3 an entering wedge for the re-op
ening of the saloon, with all its cor
ruption and debauchery. This element
is even now thinking more about re
pealing North Carolina laws than
anything else. They see Repeal as a
.step towards satisfaction of appetite.
The strict States Rights people,
who have always opposed National
Prohibition because they regard regu
lation of the liquor traffic is strictly
a local matter, will also vote for Re
peal. But those of that class who
;.re really sincerely against the saloon
do not relish the bad company in
in which they find themselves.
To those saloonites and States
Rights advocates of Repeal will be
added, particularly among the young
voters, those who, knowing personal
ly nothing of the evils of the old
time saloon, feel that Prohibition has
not been a success. They are ready
to fiy to the ills they know not of
rather than to endure the violations
On November 7th, the opponents
of Repeal likewise embrace several
classes. A large number, believing in
the principle of National Prohibition.
Will vote their conviction that the
principle should not be repudiated,
even if there have been violations of
the law and it has not had a fair
Another element embraces those
who fear that if North. Carolina votes
for repeal of the Eighteenth Amend
ment, the action may or will lead to
repeal of State Prohibition laws. The
activity of the pro-saloon advocates
of Repeal gives ground for the fear
they entertain. Nobody who wants
temperance and opposes the saloon
can trust to their utterances or poli
cy. A few years ago the very vocal
pro-saloon advocates were telling us:
“Under no circumstances will we ever
favor a return of the saloon. All we
want is the sale of light wine and
beer because we believe these bever
ages v/ill promote temperance.” There
ar good people who made that state
ment and who were and arc sincere.
But they are not the vocal leaders
in the Repeal fight. These prate of
“temperance” and conveniently forget
that when Prohibition was stronger
they pledged themselves as against
a return of the saloon to debauch
people and again to be the stronghold
of liquor politicians. Their past record
and present protestation of adherence
to temperance should fool nobody. It
is a cloak for their soon-to-be-seen
advocacy of the disreputable saloon.
Perhaps the largest vote against
Repeal will come from those who,
having lived in the days of saloons
and having observed their debauchery
and demoralizing influence, wish to
record their solemn protest against
any act which might encourage pro
saloon advocates in their desire for a
return to the Red Lights and drunk
enness which disgraced the State be
fore State Prohibition was put upon
the statute books.
No reference is made here to the
element which looks to securing rev
enue from saloons and stills in the
hope that they will thereby secure a
reduction of their taxes. Let that
pass. We always have with us the tax
dodgers who would put the dollar
above temperance and the protection
of the home.
The real light in North Carolina on
the liquor problem, therefore, will not
come on Novomber 7th. Independent
‘“"it in this State on repeal
of the Eighteenth Amt..
than enough States to bring about
repeal are assured. The vote on No
vember 7th may influence further
State policies. A big majority for Re
peal would be hailed by the pro-sa
loon forces as presaging a repeal of
State Prohibition laws. Those among
them who are enamored of saloons
and saloon politics, which disgraced
the State in the last generation, will
attempt to secure action by a special
or general session of the Legislature,
without submission to the people. All
others will agree that no attempt to
change the present Prohibition laws
will be made, or should be made, until
the regular session of the Legislature
in 1935 can submit the question to the
Let every citizen bear in mind this
truth: No action taken on November
7th, or by the convention, if called,
on the repeal of the Eighteenth
Amendment of the Federal Constitu
tion can legally change even by so
See Castevens Motor Co. for radio
*B« A «*£g«Jg.
X keep coming back
to that word "balanced”
on the back of the
OU often hear the word balance-—
-a- something is out of balance — top
heavy, not on an "even keel.”
What you read, "Chesterfield Cigarettes
are a balanced blend,” iheans that the right
amounts of the right kinds of tobacco are
welded together; that is, home-grown to
baccos, the right kind, the right quantity—
are blended and cross-blended with tobac
cos from Turkey and Greece.
When these tobaccos are balanced one
against the other, then you have a mild
When they are in balance, then you have
a better-lasting cigarette.
May we ask you to read again the statement
on the back of the Chesterfield package?
May we ask you to try Chesterfield?
© 193J. Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co.
BRIDEGROOM OF ONE DAY MEETS DEATH AT
HAND OF JEALOUS FdVAL IN LOVE
Don Wallace, resident of North
Fork Township who on last Saturday
took to himself a bride, Tuesday left
a widow .when he expired in an Eli
zabethton Hospital from the effects
of a bullet fired point blank into the
adbomen, allegedly by Ferd Wilson,
The shooting which occurred on
Sunday evening in the neighborhood
in which both young men lived, is
believed by officers to have been a
result of jealousies existing between
the two on account of the young lady,
who twenty-four hours previous the
dead man had promised to love, hon
or and cherish. The tragedy took
place, it i3 said, near the Tennessee
line, and from reports The Democrat
is able to gather, no word was spoken
' as a prelude to the shooting.
Wallace is said to have been con
versing with a man named ’Poller
when Wilson is alleged lo have wail
ed up, silent and deliberate, ana lire 1
the fatal builet into the abdomen o,
deceased. The missile passed taro: gh
the liver and death cecum d two day;
Officers from Boone scare! e.l the
countryside for the fi.gadv, but• uj
until Wednesday noon, i;< h ' no:
been apprehended and there were no
clues as to his whereabouts.
Wilson is about twenty-five years
old and the son of Roby \/i! n. Dull
he and Wallace come from Watangt
families and are well known in tb*
western part of the county. No do
tails as to the funcial of the d;
man were available. Watauga Dem
ocrat, of Oct. 26.
much as the crossing of a "t” or the I
dotting of an “i” the State Prchibi-'
tion laws of North Carolina. Until the
State acts, nothing intoxicating can
legally be sold in North Carolina ex
cept that by the act of the 1933 Leg
islature the sale of 3.2 beer is per
mitted to be made under regulations
issued under the act of the last Leg
When you vote on November 7tli,
you vote on one proposition only:
Will North Carolina ratify or reject
the proposal to take the Eigh>eenth
Amendment out of the Federal Con
stitution ? Simply that and nothing
more. Mr. Fosdick and the Rockefel
ler Commission truly say that “wo
may repeal National Prohibition, but
we cannot repeal the liquqor prob
lem.”—Raleigh News and Observer.
Coxs Chapel News
Mrs. Carrie Phipps and son, Hor
ton Mack, of Bridle Creek, Va., were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Horton Phipps
Saturday and Sunday.
Mr. E. P. Osborn made a business
trip to Winston-Salem Saturday.
Miss Rheba Phipps spent Saturday
night with Marilen Osborne.
Mrs. E. P. Osborne and Mr. Munsey
Cox, who are teaching at Whitetop
Gap, Va,, Spent the week-end at home.
~~A Mrs. Burton OrtLorne, Mr.
and Mrs. E. P. Osborne i
and Mr. Munsey Cox were callers at
T. C. Black’s Saturday night.
Mrs. Preston Osborne is spending
several days with her daughter, Mrs.
Forest Cox, at Baywood, Va. Mr. and
Mrs. Cox are the proud parents of a
Several from this community at
tended the chool fair held at Piney
Creek last Saturday.
Miss Ethel Ward was a guest of
Miss Marilen Osborne Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Walls were j
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Millard Phipps
Vacancies In Maxine Corps
Open To High School Grads.
Savannah, Ga., Oct. 27—Examina
tion of applicants for entrance in the
U. S. Marine Corps from Virginia,
North and South Carolina, Florida
and Eastern Georgia will be held at
the Marine Corps Headquarters, Post
mg the month of November, it it-,
announced by Lieut. Col. A. B. Drum.
Vacancies for November are allot
ed as follows: Va., 10; N. C. 10; S.C.
10; Fla., 15, and Eastern Ga., 5.
Applicants accepted are transferred
to the Marine Base, Parris Island,
S. C. After preliminary training for
several weeks some will be assigne '.
to duty aboard battleships or > raise:
Notice—The Edwards Transportation
will leave West Jefferson Nov. Sal
7 a.m. Sparta 8:30 a an. -for Be! Air.
Md. For reservations write W . ' B
Edwards, Darlington, Maryland.
Notice—1 \i ill make rou:: I i -i, t<
Winston-Salem every The rdlay.
Leave your order for haul nig at Ai
leghany Motor Sales, Way a i ,
See Castev.ens Motor Co. for radio
batteries, tubes, and service ndv.'
For Sale—Two—1 and
’Von matched nuu.
~ ^ if.
See John Choate, bp: r.L ,
Notice—We are operating :: in, ; eir
Vat on every Saturday o: eat •
week until further npii>: 1 -u. it • • <'
Lon Southers. Charged >0 ccols mu
head for cattle. Higgins A Co. it-; d. .
Wanted—Any quantity of s«nu a Hr
nut Hulls. Mu t be absolutely dry
Smithey’s Store, Sparta, N. C.
Reins - Sturdivant
Ambulance Service Day or
j —Licensed Kmbalimus—
• • Sl’AIvTA, N. < .
5* II O N E
bile «;',h rn >Viii be assigned to' for*
g.i * i vice aim siaAtioa.i ,n tke Uni"
‘he I\le bar Corps accepts only
young me:: who are graduates of
• gli u'r.i:, O' :.:p ;C\ • ' standing.
he euu' -uLuvuel, c'h.praetev ; :.•; phy
■ ;1 i'w_oiv-em' rr.e 'rigid. The .va
• h da. cf Ida vines;, at foreign star
•..■■a. what-..! trey ce:ve .under siti’.a
i iiroi' ■horn: tienal i: iporlar.ee, and
I o . :!• it a.' :dy to lao ! to protect
Vmerb _>.:i in disturbed' foreign areas
ii'ii >r.iction oi. capsule unu re
i .ale ... a.
V' . ng noa. in ihis vicinity who
kun e / service in the 'Murine Corps
ho; i.; v;,'ite the SuVcnriah' office for
MiT" '•.dot and Hattie Brov/n and
;wn si 1 1 i Gulnx, Vs...
: sL Si .dry. They airu visited their
i laronts' old home at t • hur r Va.
COUDS Aik! allied troublesquick
ly relieved by kU-BAUM, the sooth
ing, healing salve for external use.
Ask your druggist or grocer.- -Auy,
Statement of the Gwnership, Manage
ment, C Leuiaiiona Etc., Required by
the Art • 1 f»i!gre>;.Toi Augr24, i 91:2
oi Voa rd ghuny Tun , published
weekly at :-varta, -K. <?., ipr Grto
Staie of North Carolina:
County .of Akgho.ra.
Before a re. a ijotury republic in and
I for the IT ale and muna aft w . ;.l
c r.iii.' 1,. a;/poured rawin' i >. Ste
i pile,ihaving, ieon duly '.sworn
■ er.u; ct m. * i. > *:■•.., a. a ua. i. • i say..
:. :• fill is. ■ *'•.' KdUor and Owner of
ah: hh y Tim.: , ; nd that the
.eik. yuig if, to the best of his hnpw
ige a: 1 b lief, a tme statement of
ha o'/n.-t ridp,. im nag. meat of the
a .oi a ,..i i pal. beat ion for the. date
..by the bet wa August 24, 1912. .
Th,.b tb ■ names, and add ••sees of
b;..- publb her; edite'b managing editor
viii i • '• *.!•■ v.*: ~ iisi'or
. ,. .a U : . AS '' ' rtaj i. C.|
; • o , lb win U ill no, i p:,. La, N,
b Th .1 the » wner i : hit win D.
,n,eda:v;. byi.a , A. C.
ha, A laae iuihwn. ppiieih, Id. ra,. rnert
, and ; n . , y holder;
..a •' , .r.. hpidiug: 1 |»e.r cen t . Of niorP
e; tc/bihaini'iiiu. of I••«:i-i u. ■. b.a.gca.
•‘ otuar ■■■..ecuritie ; a: a: '..hOii.-pe
, 1 . ■ Ciooldyw N. V : i >. C.
.•Unai'tu, A, (J.
V 1 I
N • \
SALE OF LAND FOR TAXES
By virtue of power vested in me
by the laws of the State of North
, Carolina, and by order of County
, Commissioners of Alleghany County,
T will on Monday, November 6th,
1.' ' jo, at 1 o’clock; P. M., at the Court
House door of Alleghany County sell
for cash the following real estate on
which the taxes for the year 1932
have not been paid:
| Andrews, JO., 45 a., $9.80 cost $1.95
; McMillan, Cleo, 46 W a., $14.61
) cost, ....$1.95
Watson, R. C., 36 a., $9.59, cost $1.91
Maxwell, Mary Ann, SO acres $4.7C
Maxwell, Cynda, 15 a., $7.98
cost, .. ....$1.9;
Mo- w, Dr. J. C., 157 a.,'$60.73
cost, . $1.9!
Piney Creek ✓
Collins, Coy, 40 a., $11.80, cost $1.9r
Halsey, C. E., 41 a., $16.01,'cost $l.$t
Handy, J.rf., 20 a., $5.83, cost $1.9f
Herhpdell Power Co. 116 a., $55.61
McMillan, Mrs. Cleo, 48 a., $9.48
cost, . ...>.$1.9f
Miller, J.E.,'63 a., $13.71, cost $1,95
Smith, Odell, 26 a., $7.22, cost $1.9!
Weaver, G. Y., 6% a., $4.54, cost $1.91
Weaver, W. A.,7h a., $1.98, cost $1.9
Weaver, WAV. 8 VL» a., $1.98, cost $1.95
vVyatt, Stnley 180 a. $44.47, cost $1.95
Hutchins, W.R. 197 a., $15.38
loines, Linvill 15 a., $13.69, cost $1.95
Howe, E.T. 3 a., $3.25, cost $1.95
Lundy, Franklin 9 a., $3.44, cost $1.95
Murphy, Lee heirs I8S a., $15.60
cost, .. $1.95
Norman, G. L. 26 a., $8.51, cost $1.9.
Richardson, Talmadge 87 a., $15.6."
cost, . $1.95
Smith, Lester 44 a., $13.73, cost $1.95
; Wright, Carl 100 a., $17.69, cost $1.9.
i Choate, J.S. 16 a., $4.79, cost $1.9;
I Bryan, W.G 69 a., $10.83, cost $1.9;
McMillan, Addie Land 3S a., $6.33
I cost, '
• Cheek, .
! Coll ms,
Wiley 63 a., $11.20,
Jess 15 a., $4.35, cost
Garnett 48 a., $11.19
S.M. 39 a., $10.53, cost $1.95'
M.C. 52 a., $11.62, cost $1.95
B. L. 352 a., $34.74. cost $1.95
r iiagi. c T. §3 a. $6.48, cost $1.95
f’-.t-ueiitcr, WAV. 9.:t
* ^...&l.b J
Franklin, B.A. 152 a., $25.76 cost $1.95
Fortener,. 49 a,, $8.05, cost $1.95
Isgiac, John 80 a., $14.06, cost $1-95
Wagoner, W.D. 30 a.. $9.21, cost $1.95
Watson, Jettie, 56 a., $8.67, cost 51.95
Crouse, T.E. 120 a., $26.32. cost $1.95 |
| Edwards, Ben 21 a.. $6.67, cost $1.95
Wagoner, Glenn 3 a., $6.34, cost $1.95
’ Reeve.;, Benia, heirs 8 a., $2.39
I cost, .$1.95
I Holcomb. F n m a., $5.77, cost $1.95
| Iloilo way, Wheeler. 38 a., $5 94
cost .j $1.95
i Little River farms, 415 a., $143.13
i'M’u i-ay, R. L. 49 a., $8.86, cost $1.95
I Poole, J. W. 2W a., $1.28, costs $1.95
i Poole, D.H. 5 a., $5.12, cost $1.95
Richardson, T.G. 141 a., $62.79
cost, .... $1.95
Reeves, Kilby 24 a., $7.89, cost $1.95
GLADE -VALLEY NEWS
(Received too late for last week.)
Mr. R. H. Bolling and family visit
ed Sunday their daughter, Louise,
who i3 in school here. Their daughter,
Jean, is spending a few days at the
Mrs. L. M. Smith and her sister,
Mr3. S. J. Wilson, of Danville, Va.,
visited on Sunday Mrs. Smith’s
daughter. Mary, a student in the high
Miss Margaret McNeil, music tea
cher in the Stuari-Robinson school,
31ackey, Ky., is spending the week
with her friend, Miss Margaret Dow
dle, teacher at Giade Valley high
Rev. O. W. Marshall made a busi
ness trip to Winston-Salem Monday.
The High School Honor Roll for
.September is as follows, with an av
erage of 95 or above: Evon Eldridge,
luth Richardson, Rutn Sheets, Ruby
Wyatt . Honorable mention with av
erage of 90 or above: Josie Roten,
tebecca Darnell, Georgia Wingler,
Jupid Ledwell, Cleo Neeley, Mary
Elizabeth Smith, Tedd Wyatt, Ruth
Ham, Leo la Robinson, Annie Blair,
seniors: Maye Warden, Virginia 'Pay*
lor, Luciie Blevins, Nina Shoaf, and
Willie Halsey and Graham Myer^
attended the airplane festival nea$
Greensboro Sunday. r )
Reed, R.A. 2 a., $3.33, cost $1.95
'exton, G. P. 3 Vi a., $4.27, cost $1.95
landers, Dessa 32 a., $8.82, cost $1.95
Woodruff, Lee 3a., $10.69, cost $195
Vndrews, Lonzo 9 a., $4.29, cost $1.95
mdrews, L.M. a., $8.18, cost $1.95
Brooks, Dr.H.M. 222 a., $35.03
Brinegar, Moses 17 a., $4.98 cost $1.95
Brinegar, Robt 9 Vi a. $3.48, cost $1.95
3rooks, Mrs. Jane 20 Vi a., $2.82
Chambers, J. A. 26 a., $7.22 cost $1.95
3d wards, Quincy 39 a. $6.96 cost $1.95
Edwards, D.M. 81 Vi a., $27.43
Edwards, j. Meriman 175 a., $11.77 ‘
Bowsers, 3.H. 17 a., $5.03, cost $1.96
Bowers, G. A. 18 a., $6.92, cost $1.95
Harris, R.N. 43 a., $9.71, cost $1.95
Key, George 30 a., $4.29, cost $1.95
Moxley, T.S. 45 a., $15.13, cost $1.95
Harris, T. E. 50 a., $13.36, cost $1.95
Taylor, G. W. 150 a., $26.34, cost $1.95
Taylor, dhas. A. 92 a., $22.89
cost, . $1.95
Stroks, j. N, 230 a.. $8,87, east $193
- i3 „ $493
Bennett- v - - .
Crouse, HughF. 50 a., $4.80, cost $1.9®*'
(Crouse, J.f»L sp 50 a., $4.80 CQBt $1,95
Crouse J. Marras 96 a., $4.42
Click, A. G. & Hubbard, R. L-, 196 h*
$19.79 cost, ...11-95
Cooper, Y. L. 136 a., $28.63, cost $1-95
Gentry, W. E. 58 a., $10.25, cost $1.95
Harris, G. H. 61 a., $15.90, cost $1.93
Holbrook, L. A. 30 a., $4.68, cost $1.93
Jordan, L. R. 135 a,, $34.40, cost $1.95
Shaw', Tom, 25 a,, $5,30, cost $1.93
Shaw, Martha 107 a., $16.17,
Shaw, K. F. 174 a., $37.69, cost $1.95
Shaw, F H. 20 a., $7.95, cost $1.95
Vannay, J. N. 21 a., $1.58, cost $1.95
This the 3rd day of October, 1933.
R. B. McMILLAN,
Sheriff and Tax Collector.