Jane Freguson was yesterday bound over
by Squire Freeman for keeping a disorderly house.
The double two-story frame building of Mr. Beath,
in Sixth street near the corner of Chestnut, is nearing completion.
The auction sale of the Seventh, Eighth,
Chestnut, Pine and Poplar streets
business lots, takes place today at 4 p.m.
See plat and particulars in this paper.
The contract for the first forty miles of the
Birmingham & Memphis railroad has been let at the Birmingham end. One or
two Chattanooga manufacturers are bidding to furnish supplies.
A commercial tourist bound for Atlanta,
was seen last night with a very suspicious
looking bundle. When questioned, he
quietly observed: "Prohibition goes into
effect in Atlanta today."
The revival of St. Elmo, under the
ministrations of Rev. Mr. Bartles, does not
abate in interest, but increases daily in
attendance, the meeting proving very
successful and many converts are noted.
Gillespie Brothers, of Atlanta, have
concluded their trade with F. C. Gilbert, and
have taken charge of the saloon next to
the TIMES office. Bud Bryson, a popular
"mixer", is in charge and he invites his
friends to call and see him.
Mr. Bruce Thedford, of this city was
married to Miss Mary Walters at the home
of the bride in Tuscaloosa yesterday
morning. The happy couple arrived in the
city last night. Mr. Thedford is very well
known in the city and is popular wherever
known. He was for a long time engaged
in the grocery business in this city and is
an energetic, industrious gentleman of fine
business ad social qualifications. Miss
Walters has often visited in this city and
has a host of friends and admirers.
She is a bright vivacious young lady, of
charming manners, domestic and will be
a worthy helpmate. Mr. and Mrs. Thedford
have the best wishes of their many friends.
Death Of Mrs. Forbes and Her Daughter
and Son not Expected to Live.
Mrs. George Forbes, Fort street, died last night at her residence, at 10:30
o'clock, of typhoid fever. Mrs. Forbes has only been
sick a short time and her death came with
a terrific shock to her husband and friends. She had been sick only a
short time when her daughter and son were both taken down with the same
malady. Last night the daughter was very low and
was not expected to live until morning. The
son, who was sick in the same room with
his mother, was but little better than his
sister, and it is feared that he will hardly survive the day.
The husband and father, George Forbes,
is prostrated with grief. He is an employee
with Rose Stove factory.
Dock Howard, maintaining a nuisance,$3 and costs.
Frank Read, colored, plain drunk,$3.
W. H. Coulter has removed his meat market from Ninth to the corner of
Eighth ad Poplar. He would be pleased to meet
all of his old customers and extends an
invitation to all new ones.
Bragdon's lustra paints, also a complete
line of Windsor & Newton's tube colors
and artist brushes at Fritts & Weihl's.
All kinds cheap.
John C. Banks & Co.
From the Chattanooga Times, July 1, 1886.
Submitted by Karen Chastain