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37th Congress Act approved Act of March adopted adulteration agitation alcohol American Temperance Society American Temperance Union Anti-Saloon League April ardent spirits army authority beverage bill brandy cents chiefs Civil commanding Committee Congress Constitution consumption Court customs decision denatured alcohol Department distilled spirits District drink drunken duty effect enacted evil excise Federal government fiscal Five Civilized Tribes Fortified Wines gallon importation Indian country Indian Territory internal revenue intoxicants intoxicating liquors issued John July July 14 June legislation levied license liquor dealers liquor traffic malt liquors manufacture Mechecunnaqua medicines ment moral officer person port wine posts present President prohibition proposal purposes regulations Report saloon Secretary Secretary of War selling liquor Senate sold soldiers special tax spirit ration spirituous liquors sutler tariff taxation Temperance Society thereof tion Treasury treaties tribes United uors Washington whisky peddlers
Page 238 - That all fermented, distilled or other intoxicating liquors or liquids transported into any State or Territory or remaining therein for use, consumption, sale or storage therein, shall upon arrival in such State or Territory...
Page 238 - ... transported Into any State or Territory, or remaining therein for use, consumption, sale or storage therein, shall upon arrival In such State or Territory be subject to the operation and effect of the laws of such State or Territory enacted in the exercise of its police powers, to the same extent and in the same manner as though such liquids or liquors had been produced in such State or Territory, and shall not be exempt therefrom by reason of being introduced therein In original packages or...
Page 79 - the head of each department is authorized to prescribe regulations, not inconsistent with law, for the government of his department, the conduct of its officers and clerks, the distribution and performance of its business, and the custody, use, and preservation of the records, papers, and property appertaining to it.
Page 27 - ... shut out of view the fact, within the knowledge of all, that the public health, the public morals and the public safety, may be endangered by the general use of intoxicating drinks; nor the fact, established by statistics accessible to every one, that the idleness, disorder, pauperism, and crime existing in the country are, in some degree at least, traceable to this evil.
Page 202 - But it shall be a sufficient defense to any charge of introducing or attempting to introduce ardent spirits, ale, beer, wine, or intoxicating liquors into the Indian country, that the acts charged were done under authority, in writing, from the War Department, or any officer duly authorized thereunto by the War Department.
Page 203 - Indians to whom allotments have been made shall have the benefit of and be subject to the laws, both civil and criminal, of the State or Territory in which they may reside...
Page 37 - It is not necessary for the sake of justifying the State Legislation now under consideration to array the appalling statistics of misery, pauperism, and crime, which have their origin in the use or abuse of ardent spirits. The police power, which is exclusively in the States, is alone competent to the correction of these great evils, and all measures of restraint or prohibition necessary to effect the purpose are within the scope of that authority.
Page 27 - Amendment ; and it has never been regarded as incompatible with the principle, equally vital, because essential to the peace and safety of society, that all property in this country is held under the implied obligation that the owner's use of it shall not be injurious to the community.
Page 55 - For every skin or piece of vellum or parchment, or sheet or piece of paper...
Page 28 - The exercise of the police power by the destruction of property which is itself a public nuisance, or the prohibition of its use in a particular way, whereby its value becomes depreciated, is very different from taking property for public use, or from depriving a person of his property without due process of law. In the one case, a nuisance only is abated; in the other, unoffending property is taken away from an innocent owner.