In this Tuesday, Dec. 4, 2012 photo, Jimmy Barton, speaking with a customer at his auto parts store in Lineville, Ala., favors legalizing alcohol sales in Clay County, the last completely dry county in Alabama. Barton, who once bought alcohol from bootleggers illegally, believes legalizing beer and whiskey would help the poor county develop economically. (AP Photo/Jay Reeves)

Associated Press
In this Tuesday, Dec. 4, 2012 photo, Jimmy Barton, speaking with a customer at his auto parts store in Lineville, Ala., favors legalizing alcohol sales in Clay County, the last completely dry county in Alabama. Barton, who once bought alcohol from bootleggers illegally, believes legalizing beer and whiskey would help the poor county develop economically. (AP Photo/Jay Reeves)
In this Tuesday, Dec. 4, 2012 photo, Jimmy Barton, speaking with a customer at his auto parts store in Lineville, Ala., favors legalizing alcohol sales in Clay County, the last completely dry county in Alabama. Barton, who once bought alcohol from bootleggers illegally, believes legalizing beer and whiskey would help the poor county develop economically. (AP Photo/Jay Reeves)
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