DR. I:. M. LONG i
DR. E. M. LONG
Over VCKite & Burchard'a Drog
Store, Union City, Tenn.
OJica 144-2; Reidence 144-3
Over White & Burchard'a Drug
Store, Union City. Tenn.
O.T,c:e 144-2, Resilience 144-3
i H ..'71 1 V.
li il ii
VOL. 23, NO. 20
Union City CommerciHl.KH-TslUhM lTfl ) CnaaoHdated ScDtrmber 1 1497
WestTeunewee Councr. established 1SV7 i Consolidated bepietHDer 1, is
UNION CITY, TENN, FRIDAY, AUGUST 15, 1913
1 1 V i - I A I.. I i li
KMl V ill V lili-rf
':! J f
1 1 ii
i.a , -a i .:;. zr .
y Start! BAMACC0IlT Today
Col)ri '-' ' K.
THEIR earnings have been sufficient, but their savings
have not. A bank account insures perfect inde
pendence in mature years.
Old National -Bank.
Union City, Tanneiiae
I am authorized to take application for loans on land in Obion and
Weakley Counties, Tennessee, and Fulton County. Kentucky. The term nd
conditions upon which this money will be loaned are most favorable to the
borrower. All or any part of a loan may be paid after one year, interest
being stopped on payments made. Loans are Made tt 5i pl Cent.
Interest on ten years' time, or for shorter period if 'desired.
If you are considering a loan, it would be well to make application AT
Attorney At Law & 0
and Field Seeds
Union City, Tenn.
Telephone No. SI
Ask for Our prices
r'l - j
on improved farm lands, drawing interest at
... IV : PEII : CENT .
I for term of five, years. Will loan any amount from
; one thousand dollars up.
I .":,.,'. E.-VHUBGBfc."
t Attorney At Ie.w
? Fl ones 1 43 and 559 ' ' UNION CITY. TENN.
1 - A
- X "V ' .
Zimaitiaaa Co. Ko. 5
Oil FARM LAUDS.
. Union City, Tenn.
A IT N
JL l ' all JL l
LAWS GOVERNING THE LAKE
State Laws and Rules and Regulations Pro
mulgated by State Game Warden. '
Section 1. It shall be unlawful, ex
cept as herein provided, for any person
I or persons to catch, take, kill, or wound
any fish in any part of what is known
as ''Iteelfoot Lake" by poison, dyna
mite, giant powder, gunpowder, fish
berries, lime, or in any other way or by
any contrivance whatsoever, except by
angling with rod and line, or trot line,
seine, trap, Run, grabbling, or gig.
Any person or persons violating this
section or any part of the same shall be
guilty of a misdeirieanor, and, upon
conviction, shall be fined in a sum of
not less than $25, nor more than $100
for each offense; and if the conviction
is for use of dynamite or other explosive,
shall pay a fine of $200 and be im
prisoned not less than six months, nor
more than one year.
Sec, 2. All persons fishing in Keel
foot Lake by lines, seines, nets, or
otherwise for market or for profit, shall
pay a privilege tax of thirty-five cents
per hundred pounds on all fish caught
from said lake and sold. This said
privilege tax or royalty shall be collected
by the Department of Game, Fish and
Forestry through wardens or other
deputies under rules and regulations to
be made and promulgated by the Com
missioner of Game, Fish and Forestry,
notice of said regulations to be given by.
a printing thereof in a newspaper in
each of Obion and Lake Counties; pro
vided, however, that nothing in tbi
Act shall be construed to authorize the
collection of any privilege, fee or tax
from any person fishing for pleasure and
for own consumption. Each peddler of
fish in Obion and Lake Counties shall
pay a privilege tax of tea dollars per
annum. Each person who buys and
sells fish at wholesale or runs a dock on
said lake shall pay a privilege tax of
twenty-five dollars per annum, the said
privilege taxes to be paid to the Depart
ment of Game, Fish and Forestry, and
to be in lieu of all other privilege taxes
for State and county. ''
Sec. 3. Any person or persona who
shall shoot on Keelfoot Lake any ducks
or geese for a profit shall pay a privilege
of twenty-five dollars per annum; pro
vided, he is a resident of the State
Any person or persons -who are non
residents of the State shall pay a privi
lege of fifty dollars per annum for
shooting for profit, and a privilege of
ten dollars per annum for shooting for
Sec. 4. It shall be unlawful for any
person or persons to shoot any ducks or
geese on Keelfoot Lake (except as here
in provided) between April 15 and Oc
tober 1; provided, however, that coots,
teal, summer or wood ducks may be
shot any season of the year. It shall
be unlawful for any person or persons
to shoot ducks or geese on ReelfootLake
before sunrise and after sundown. Any
persons so violating this law or any part
of this section shall be guilty of a mis
demeanor and fined for each offense in
a sum of not less than twenty-five dol
lars, nor more than fifty dollars.
Sec. 5. There shall be a Game War
en or Wardens sufficient for the enforce
ment of this Act appointed by the State
Game Warden, and said Department of
Game, Fish and Forestry shall have
supervision and control of all the hunt
ing and fishing upon the lake, and shall
receive the revenue and privilege above
provided and keep an accurate account
of same separate from other recepts of
Sec. 6. This Act shall take effect
from and after its passage.
Sec. 7. All laws or parts of laws in
conflict with this Act are hereby re
pealed. (Ch. 463, A. 1909).
Tassed May 1, 1909,
guides for non-residents liable.
25. That any non-resident of Ten
eima bunt or shoot in this
State without procuring a non-resident
license as now required by law shall, on
conviction, be fined fifty dollars, and
his guns, dogs, and other personal ef
fects may be held by the Warden mak
ing the arrest until said fine is paid or
secured. Any resident of this State who
is paddler, pusher, or guide, and who
shall accompany said non-residents
without first ascertaining that he has
taken out the license required by law
shall be guilty of a misdemeanor, and,
on conviction, shall pay a fine of $25.
(S. 1, C. 185, A. 1907.)
Reelfoot Lake Rules and Regula
tions. 1. The lake shall be in charge of
wardens appointed by the State War
den. 2. All fishermen, guides, shooters,
hunters, dockmen and peddlers are re
quired to register.
3. Dealers, dockmen and peddlers
are required to keep a record of all fiah
and. game bought and sold and make
weekly reports of same to the warden.
4. Resident and non-resident mar
ket hunters and shooters will keep a
record of game killed and make weekly
reports of same to the warden.
5. Fishermen who fish for pleasure
or for home consumption are requested
to make reports of their catch to the
6. The warden will keep a record of
all fish and game caught on the lake. .
7. Shooting after sunset and before
sunrise is prohibited.
; 8., Guides will ascertain that all per
sons they accompany are properly regis
tered and that non-residents have taken
out the licenses required by law. A
failure to do so will cause a fine and
9. Professional fishermen and mar
ket hunters may sell their catch to
licensed dealers, dockmen and peddlers.
They may also sell to persons visiting
the lake for their own consumption,
but not for resale.
' 10. The bag is limited to fifty ducks
and thirty quail or other birds.
11. Any discourtesy to visitors or
others by lake officials should be report
ed to the warden.
ROYALTY AND LICENSES.
Professional fishermen, 35 cents per
hundred pounds; wholesale dealers and
dockmen, $25; resident market hunt
ers, $25; non-resident market hunters,
$50; non-resident shooters, $10; resi
dent shooters are requested to be in pos
session of resident shooters licenses.
Regular notice will be given of any
changes in the above rules.
This August 11, 1913. "
W. D. IIowser,'
The Jackson Picnic.
The Union City Sunday schools en
joyed another annual picnic at Jackson
in Highland Park. The special and the
regular morning train carried down
about fourteen coaches full of Union
City and neighborhood people. S. D.
Woosley was in charge, assisted by Mr,
Quinn and Mr. Allen, of the M. & O.
R. R. Co. The special arrived in Jack
son about 10:45 a. m. and a committee
of ladies and gentlemen, with Mr. Wis
dom on behalf of the city of Jackson,
and Mrs. W. F. Barry, representing the
various ladies' organizations, made them
welcome. The street cars and taxis
took the crowd to the park, where they
scattered in boating, skating and sun
dry games. Some of the crowd saw the
Martin-Jackson baseball game in the
afternoon. The basket dinner was
abundant and wholesome and the day
was full of good humor and good or
der. Everything was perfect, as always
it is when Mr. Woosley has charge.
The special left Jackson at 5:45 and
arrived home with its cargo safe and
; Emancipation Celebration.
The colored people of Union City
enjoyed their annual celebration at the
fair grounds here Aug. 8, given under
the auspices of the K. of P. and Odd
Fellow lodges. The program included
horse races and baseball, the horses
stabled at the fair grounds being brought
into requisition with some interesting
iiM'. ecu trotf.ng. Tiie
game of ball was between Union City
and Hickman teams, resulting in a score
of 8 to 5 in favor of Union City, There
was an attendance of ten or twelve hun
dred. A barbecue was served and best
of order prevailed, the credit of which
in a large measure is due to Dr. E. D.
Walker, the general manager. The
Hickman cornet band furnished music
for the occasion. " ' j
Call 150 for co&l of any kind, j
We have just received
a car of
THE BEST THE MARKET AFFORDS
CRIMSON CLOVER and
AH for Winter Pasture. See us before you buy
UNION CITY, TENN.
FATHER AND SON KILLED.
Tragedy at Trenton Monday Even-
ing on Depot Platform.
Trenton, Tenn., Aug. 11. Hon. W.
S. Coulter, 55 years old, and his son,
Harry Coulter, about 23 years old, of
Dyer, were both shot and instantly
killed here this afternoon by J. A. Al-
ford, hardware merchant of Rutherford.
The killing occurred at the Mobile &
Ohio depot as the Coulters were about
to board the north- bound afternoon
train for their home, a few miles north
of here, in Dyer. The affair is greatly
deplored by the friends of both the
Coulter and the Alford families, and U
the outcome of a series of family trou
bles extending over a number of months.
The Coulters are well known and prom
inent citizens of the county, as are the
Alfords. W, S, Coulter was considered
to be one of the leading members of the
Gibson County bar, and his son, Harry,
was likewise fast making a record of
being a highly talented young lawyer.
Mr. Coulter, Sr., was possibly one of
the wealthiest citizens in the county. '
The morning train from the north
brought a large crowd of people from
the upper sections of this county to at
tend the present term of the Circuit
Court here. With this crowd came the
two Coulters and J. A. Alford. There
was no intimation of any trouble until
this afternoon. The "dinky" from the
north came into the station. - Alford,
who had evidently left on the south
bound train, arriving some thirty min
utes before, and had boarded the north
bound train at Fruitland, a few miles
south of Trenton, stepped off with oth
er passengers, and in a few moments
began to empty an automatic pistol at
Upon his falling to the ground, Alford
turned and directed his fire at the young
man, who was in the act of climbing
into a day coach. Having shot the
young man down, he turned and fired
a last shot into the prostrate form of
the older man, and then calmly replaced
his weapon in his hip pocket. There
were nine shots fired, seven taking ef
fect; three of them struck the young
man and four the older one. All shots
completely pierced the body of each,
i Immediately after the shooting Alford
called out that he would give himself
up, and in a few minutes surrendered
to Constable Overall, of Rutherford,
who happened to be near at hand, Al- j
ford was armed with a pair of auto-
mm if s ?.!;bcr p:;tcb, IcLJ
J. A. Alford is a prominent citizen
of Rutherford and is engaged at present
in the furniture business. He is a man
of perhaps 40 years of age, and is the
son-in-law of W. P. Elrod, a prominent
banker of the county, living at Ruther
ford. He has borne a good reputation
in his home community as being a man
of quiet and peaceable manner.
W. 8. Coulter had been prominent in
the affairs c4 this county for a number
of years. He was a son of the late
Maj. J. M. Coulter, who died only a
few years ago. He was in every respect
a self-made man and at & late age be
gan the practice of law, in which pro
fession he has achieved unusual suc
cess. He ia survived by a daughter,
Mrs. Hattie Belle Hays, of Dyer, and
a brother, Boone Coulter, of Union
- The affair has stirred the entire com
munity and Trenton is to-night filled
with tho friends of both parties.
Mr. Alford could not be reached this
evening, being in consultation with his
attorneys. ' '
Real Estate Transfers.
Mrs. Fannie Thomas to C. B. Roach,
lot in No.- 1G, $1,800.
Jas. F. Gardner to H. T. Gardner, 50
acres in No. 7, $1,500.
Margaret A. Dean et al. to Ruth E.
Hutchinson, 22 acres in No14, $2,857.
W. P. Rogers and wife to Fred Calla
han, 30 acres in No. 13, $15,000.
II. B. Horner and wife to A, II.
Grigsby, lot in No. 13, $1,500; 100 acres
in No. 4, $3,600.
H. B. Horner arid wife to j. B. Caudle,,
lot in No. 13, $1,000.
J. B. Caudle and wife to E. E. Shore,
lot in No. 13, $1,000.
B. B. Brown to J. L. Glover, intereut
in 80 acres in No. 2, $450.
West Tennessee ,Land Co. to B. G.
Hale et at., land in No. 3, $3,750.
3. W. McAfee to Elbert Tilgham, lot
iu No. 8, $1,275.
Robt. Mitchell and Bobbie Hudson.
John Miller and Ludie Hopper.
Edgar Hopper and Callie Jones.
H. B. Murphey and .Lara B. Morris.
Charley Cross and Lillian Cheatham.
B. M. James and Ollie Williams.
Elmer Johnson and Lizzie Barnelt.
Tal Tyler and Anuie Danner.
' Jesse Buren Finch and Lottie Memar
Charley Williams and Lucy Moody.
Every time you spend a dollar with a
Chinaman .99 per cent of it goes across
the water. Every time you send your
work out of town, to another laundry,
a greater portion of that goes out of
town. When you spend your money
with the Union City Sttm Laundry
every dollar, and then some, remains
right in Union City. Many more dol
lars have been spent in an up-to-date
laundry and dry cleaning plant llinn
will be gotten out of Union City for
some years to come. Mr. T. B, Meador.
ie Eiaoaser of ictca'es cateipriMuti,
is a resident with us, and if we have
any complaint will take it up with us
personally, arid we inh to impress it
on every citizen that we cannot do too
much for Metcalfe's Laundry, Dry
Cleaning and Dye Works and Flower
,The wax p;per bread wrapper ia NOT
A FAD; it m mt a concession to the
whim of the housewife: it is not a
meaningle9 trade-eatcficr; Ufa A SAN
ITARY NECDKfTY. DAHNICE'H
BI'EAD IS. WRAPPED IN WAX '
xml | txt