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The Soldiers and Sailors Memorial Auditorium was built in 1924 in Chattanooga, Tennessee. It is a historic venue that honors veterans of World War I. The magnificent theater has hosted many spectacular events, festivals, shows, operas and concerts and has a huge cultural significance for the society.
Used mainly for children’s theatrical productions, Robert Kirk Walker Community Theater is a cozy theater offering reclinable seats for about 700 people. It comes with its own restrooms, refreshment counters and a lobby area for the comfort of its patrons. Besides theatrical performances by children, the venue is also a popular choice with school groups. Varied events like dance performances, recitals and even spoken word events are common.
Market Street Bridge links downtown Chattanooga with the Northshore District across the Tennessee River. Its official name honors John Ross, the Cherokee Chief, therefore the river overpass is called Chief John Ross Bridge. Included in the U.S. National Register of Historic Places, the drawbridge was constructed in 1917.
Founded and established in 1910, the Ferger Place Historic District is located in Chattanooga, Tennessee. Chattanooga’s original subdivision of single-family houses, the Ferger Place dates back to the 1900s. It covers 24 acres (9.7 hectares) of land and is inclusive of a wide spectrum of architectural patterns of buildings. These homes were constructed from 1910 through to the 1930s. For a considerably long span of time, the Ferger Place had stayed true to its Victorian style with houses, replete of open rooms, porches, multiple windows and high ceilings. Of great historic significance, the district was added to the National Register of Historic Places on May 1, 1980.
Located between downtown Chattanooga and the Tennessee River, The Passage is a splendid historic landmark in the city that marks the beginning of the Trail of Tears. The trail denotes the melancholy of the Cherokee tribes who were forced to migrate from the Ross's Landing in Chattanooga to Oklahoma. Passersby can take a glimpse of various forms of the Cherokee history by viewing artifacts like the Weeping Wall, that symbolizes the tears shed as the Cherokee were driven from their homes, steel sculptures of stick ball players and other wall paintings that gives one a brief knowledge about the the Cherokee culture.