Until the 1950s Leon County and Wakulla County were dry.
Dry towns in New Jersey cannot forbid the possession, consumption, or transportation of alcohol, but have the option to permit or prohibit BYOB at restaurants and social affair permits for non-profit organizations. The vast majority of entirely wet counties are in southern border regions of Texas near Mexico, or in the south central portion.
The patchwork of laws can be confusing, even to residents. In others, beverages that are 14% or less alcohol are legal.
Tisbury is a formerly dry town that became partially wet after voters passed a motion at the Tisbury town election on April 27, 2012.
As in Rockport, alcoholic beverages may only be served to patrons who are consuming a full meal.
The only places in the county where liquor can be purchased are a couple of stores inside the city limits of Alvarado.
A bill passed in 2003 by the Texas Legislature allows for Justice of the Peace precincts to host alcohol option elections.
Both the 1948 amendment to the Kansas Constitution that ended prohibition and the 1986 amendment that allowed for open saloons provided that the amendments only would be in effect in counties that had approved the respective amendments, either during the election over the amendment itself or subsequently.
All counties in Kansas have approved the 1948 amendment, but 19 dry counties never approved the 1986 amendment and therefore continue to prohibit any and all sale of liquor by the drink.
Various Florida counties and cities are wet, but have blue laws regulating alcohol sales on Sunday morning.
Kansas had prohibition longer than any other state, from 1881 to 1948, and continued to prohibit bars selling liquor by the drink until 1987.