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Editorial Results (free)

1. Tigers Hope to ‘Grind’ Win Against MTSU -

It’s a big game. Big enough that the University of Memphis got the Grizzlies’ Tony Allen – “The Grindfather” – to do a short video urging fans to come out for the football game this Saturday, Sept. 20, against the Middle Tennessee Blue Raiders.

2. Pera’s Just Following Sports Owner Formula -

Until recently, I figured if I ever won a huge lottery and became a gazillionaire, I would indulge my sports fantasy of owning a horse in the Kentucky Derby.

But everyone draws a line somewhere, and I don’t want to pay for the nasal strips on general principle. (California Chrome is just the frontrunner of this movement.)

3. Grizz Nation Rallies Around Entire Team -

It was a natural enough question, but if you’re a Grizzlies fan you had to love the answer.

On Wednesday, April 23, a day before Game 3 of the Grizzlies’ first-round series with Oklahoma City, a visiting reporter asked Tony Allen (who played at Oklahoma State) if he was finding extra motivation from playing the Thunder.

4. Beale Street Music Festival Offers Diverse Lineup -

The lineup for the three-day Memphis in May Beale Street Music Festival features a new night of late-night dance music from a stage in Tom Lee Park and a 69-act lineup in which Memphis artists are nearly a third of the diverse set of performers.

5. Beale Street Music Festival Lineup Announced -

The bill for the three-day Memphis in May Beale Street Music this year features a new night of late night dance music from a stage in Tom Lee Park and a 69-act lineup in which Memphis artists are nearly a third of the diverse set of performers.

6. Joy of Cooking -

A man walks into Katie’s Kitchen in Germantown with hearty greetings all around and proceeds to select mass quantities of the take-out home-cooked meals in which the restaurant specializes.

“We love that man,” said owner Katie Oelke. “He comes in here all the time and always buys so much food. And he’s so nice!”

7. That’s Entertainment -

It was late in Game 6 of the Grizzlies’ 2013 playoff series with the Los Angeles Clippers. Already, FedExForum was abuzz with anticipation. The hated Clippers were about to go down. Grizz, the team’s chest-thumping mascot, scaled a ladder inside the arena and unfurled a banner:

8. Etched in Stone? -

“Virtue is like a rich stone, best plain set.” Francis Bacon wrote that.

And then there’s “I wept not, so to stone within I grew.” From Dante Alighieri.

9. Mary Carter Decorating Center to Grow, Relocate -

A venerable Memphis cake decorating and supply store is moving to a new location on Summer Avenue.

Mary Carter Decorating Center signed a 4,800-square-foot lease in Cloverleaf Shopping Center at 733 N. White Station Road.

10. 17 Hall of Famers Ask Goodell for Help -

Seventeen Pro Football Hall of Famers and Dave Robinson, who will be inducted this weekend, have signed a letter telling NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell they are concerned about medical care for former players and the league’s “continued denial of the link between repeated head impacts and permanent brain damage.”

11. Horseshoe Celebrates Newly Minted Millionaires -

Horseshoe Casino & Hotel Tunica recently hosted a Millionaire Maker dinner for eight of its weekly $1 million winners in the Millionaire Maker promotion dubbed “One Winner. One Million Dollars. Every Saturday.”

12. Median CEO Pay Rises to $9.7 Million in 2012 -

CEO pay has been going in one direction for the past three years: up.

The head of a typical large public company made $9.7 million in 2012, a 6.5 percent increase from a year earlier that was aided by a rising stock market, according to an analysis by The Associated Press using data from Equilar, an executive pay research firm.

13. Grizz Win With Tony Being Tony -

Had things turned out differently, we would know too well Rule 12, Section V, item a, from the NBA rulebook:

“An official may assess a technical foul, without prior warning, at any time. A technical foul (s) may be assessed to any player on the court or anyone seated on the bench for conduct, which in the opinion of the official, is detrimental to the game. The technical foul must be charged to an individual.”

14. Basketball Boon -

Before the Grizzlies began their first-round playoff series with the Clippers in Los Angeles, Dennis Flanagan looked ahead to Game 3, which was to be played on Thursday night, April 25, in Memphis.

15. US Sues Standard & Poor's Over Pre-Crisis Mortgage Ratings -

WASHINGTON (AP) – The U.S. government says Standard & Poor's knowingly inflated its ratings on risky mortgage investments that helped trigger the 2008 financial crisis.

The credit rating agency gave high marks to mortgage-backed securities because it wanted to earn more business from the banks that issued the investments, the Justice Department alleges in charges filed in federal court in Los Angeles .

16. Baptist to Host Former President Bush -

Former President George W. Bush has stayed largely out of the limelight following his departure from office in January 2009, choosing to focus on writing his memoir and on other private interests.

At an event in Memphis next month to help Baptist Memorial Health Care Corp. celebrate its centennial year, the 43rd president will shed a little light on some of those things that he and his family have been up to since leaving the White House.

17. Box Scores Reveal Grizzlies’ Strengths -

Two box scores. In one, right there in black and white, is the proof that the Memphis Grizzlies hit 11-of-16 three-point shots (68.8 percent). In the other is the evidence of an 0-for-6 night from three-point range, which even a math-challenged sports writer can figure out is 00.0 percent.

18. White Joins BankTennessee As Mortgage Specialist -

Judy Sulton White has joined BankTennessee as a mortgage loan specialist. White has worked in the mortgage industry for 30 years and will focus on new-home financing options, mortgage refinances and custom construction loans.

19. Opening Day Turns Back The Clock -

If this column had a warning label, it would read as follows: “Do not take on an empty stomach, may cause nostalgia. Do not take if obsessed with Blake Griffin dunking over a car, may cause drowsiness.”

20. Binkley Promoted to VP at Boyle -

Les Binkley has been promoted to vice president at Boyle Investment Co.

Hometown: Memphis

21. City Pride -

“Memphis,” the Tony Award-winning Broadway musical, took New York by storm where it started a successful run two years ago.

In Memphis, the popular musical’s namesake city where this weekend at the Orpheum Theatre it kicked off an 80-week tour, it may have to work a little harder to resonate with audiences.

22. iPhone Launch Turns Into Remembrance for Jobs -

NEW YORK (AP) – It wasn't just the latest iPhone that drew people to Apple stores Friday.

Many consumers waited in lines for hours – sometimes enduring chilly temperatures and overnight thunderstorms – to remember Steve Jobs, Apple's visionary who died last week.

23. Fundraisers Rappel Tower for Special Olympics -

In one of the city’s most unique fundraising events, 64 brave souls scaled the exterior of the 23-story i-bank Tower (formerly White Station Tower) in East Memphis Friday, Aug. 26, and Saturday, Aug. 27, for Over the Edge, a high-thrills fundraiser for Special Olympics of Greater Memphis.

24. Debt Talks and Little Else on Washington's Agenda -

WASHINGTON (AP) – The debt showdown isn't just the dominant issue in Washington this summer – it's virtually the only one getting any attention in the nation's capital.

From the White House to Congress, the negotiations over raising the U.S. debt limit have overshadowed or halted work on everything from job creation to the military conflict in Libya to education reform. And the debt debate has hamstrung President Barack Obama's ability to hit the road to campaign and raise money for his re-election bid.

25. Friends Launch Joy Magazine Memphis -

Much of the friendship forged between Anthony Milan and Henry Nelson stems from a continual exchange of ideas.

26. Playmakers -

During the day it houses some of the city’s best and brightest bankers and lawyers. But at night, its illumination continues, bearing the message “Go Grizz.” The First Tennessee Bank Building at 165 Madison Ave. is taking advantage of being the city’s sixth-tallest skyscraper to support the Memphis Grizzlies and their playoff run.

27. Major Local Impact Expected From ‘Memphis’ Tour -

The official word is that “Memphis” is coming to Memphis.

Starting Oct. 15, Memphians will finally get to see the Tony Award-winning Broadway musical as it begins its nationwide tour in the city that bears its name.

28. Juicy Jim’s Brings Slice of Jersey to Highland Strip -

“Juicy” Jim Matson, proprietor of two Highland Street eateries, learned everything he knows about the pizza business from his mentor, “Greasy” Tony Giorgianni.

As a teenager growing up in New Jersey, Matson tossed dough and bused tables at Giorgianni’s famous New Brunswick eatery, which fed pizza and cheesesteak sandwiches to generations of hungry Rutgers University students.

29. Restaurateur Edwards to Reincarnate Bon Ton Cafe -

Every city has restaurants like these Downtown, usually near the courts and lawyers’ offices or the banks, restaurants that serve traditional breakfasts and plate lunches to customers who might be wearing white shirts and ties or workers in blue or gray uniforms or women in everything from slacks to power suits.

30. 100 Days Later, BP Taps New CEO, Seeks Fresh Start -

NEW ORLEANS (AP) – One hundred days after the rig explosion that set off the worst offshore oil spill in U.S. history, the oil giant behind it is hoping to move beyond the losses, the gaffes and the live video that ran for weeks of the busted well coughing up massive amounts of crude every second.

31. BP Replaces CEO Hayward, Reports $17 Billion Loss -

NEW ORLEANS (AP) – The American picked to lead oil giant BP as it struggles to restore its finances and oil spill-stained reputation pledged Tuesday that his company will remain committed to the Gulf of Mexico region even after the blown-out well is sealed.

32. ‘Hairspray’ to Provide Big Boost for SRVS -

Controversial music, dramatic hairdos and original artwork combine to benefit people living with disabilities in an artistically unique kickoff event at Playhouse on the Square.

On Sunday, Shelby Residential and Vocational Services will offer the play “Hairspray” as part of its fourth annual prelude benefit that begins a summer of fundraising.

33. Big Oil Strikes Back, Slams Obama's Drilling Ban -

LONDON (AP) — Oil executives sent a strong challenge to Barack Obama on Tuesday, warning at a major oil conference that the American president's ban on risky deepwater drilling would cripple world energy supplies.

34. At Spill Hearing, BP CEO Says He's 'Deeply Sorry' -

WASHINGTON (AP) - Chastened by heavy criticism from lawmakers, a grim-faced BP chief executive Tony Hayward said Thursday he was "deeply sorry" for his company's catastrophic oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico.

35. Noisy Dining Can Hurt Your Bottom Line -

“Oh, yes, we love this place! What? Uh, yes, the apricot-glazed Brussels sprouts are delicious! I said DELICIOUS! What? WHAT??? I CAN’T HEAR YOU! IT’S TOO LOUD IN HERE!!!”

The issue of restaurants that are so loud meals become secondary to the decibel level is really a matter of two factors: acoustics and music.

36. House of Cards -

It’s a little more than halfway through the first meeting of the state Senate’s Commerce, Labor and Agriculture Committee in 2009, in a nondescript hearing room in Nashville’s Legislative Plaza.

Four bank executives from around the state are seated at a table in front of a row of senators. A line of questioning is about to put the bankers on the hot seat.

37. Lawmakers Criticize $70M Tenn. Biofuels Project -

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) - Some state lawmakers say they were misled in approving $70 million for an initiative to turn switchgrass into ethanol and have delayed approval on part of the project.

38. Memphis’ Story Explodes Onto Broadway Stage -

The neon shines down on Beale Street every weekend, but on Oct. 19, Beale Street made its way to Broadway, as a Memphis-themed musical made its debut in New York.

“Memphis,” a highly anticipated, original Broadway musical, exploded on the stage of New York’s Shubert Theatre, highlighting the birth of a musical genre that changed the world.

39. UTHSC College of Medicine Names Smith Interim Dean -

J. Lacey Smith has been named interim dean for the College of Medicine at the University of Tennessee Health Science Center.

Smith currently serves as the associate dean of clinical affairs for the College of Medicine and the chief medical officer and executive vice president for UT Medical Group Inc.

40. White House Putting Off Budget Update -

WASHINGTON (AP) - The White House is being forced to acknowledge the wide gap between its once-upbeat predictions about the economy and today's bleak landscape.

The administration's annual midsummer budget update is sure to show higher deficits and unemployment and slower growth than projected in President Barack Obama's budget in February and update in May, and that could complicate his efforts to get his signature health care and global-warming proposals through Congress.

41. Economy Declined 0.5 Percent in Third Quarter -

WASHINGTON (AP) - As the longest recession in a quarter century intensifies, analysts believe the small decline in economic activity in the third quarter has worsened significantly in the current fourth quarter.

42. Fed Considers Ways To Keep Economy Afloat -

WASHINGTON (AP) – With the recession dragging down consumer prices and home construction, the Federal Reserve on Tuesday slashed a key interest rate to an all-time low in a desperate bid to stem the country’s economic slide.

43. GM to Temporarily Close 20 Plants to Slash Output -

NEW YORK (AP) - General Motors Corp. said Friday it will temporarily close 20 factories across North America and make sweeping cuts to its vehicle production as it tries to adjust to dramatically weaker automobile demand.

44. Bush Says Citigroup Deal Needed to Protect System -

WASHINGTON (AP) - President Bush argued Monday that the government's dramatic rescue of Citigroup was necessary to "safeguard the financial system" and help the economy recover, and he said there could be more such moves if other institutions need help.

45. Hill Sources: Treasury Won't Use Full Bailout -

WASHINGTON (AP) - The outgoing Bush administration has told top lawmakers it does not plan to use at least half of the $700 billion bailout fund that Congress approved this fall to aid the financial industry, congressional officials said Monday.

46. Election Totals: Better Late Than Never -

Two days after the Nov. 4 elections, the final unofficial totals were finally posted by the Shelby County Election Commission. The long vote count involved absentee ballots whose count was delayed because of problems with an optical scanning machine.

47. OPEC Slashes Production; Crude Continues to Tumble -

VIENNA, Austria (AP) - OPEC said at an emergency meeting Friday that it will slash oil production by 1.5 million barrels to stem the "dramatic collapse" of oil prices, but crude prices plunged 5 percent anyway as financial markets spiraled downward across the globe.

48. Worries Over Economy Spread; Global Markets Sink -

NEW YORK (AP) – Fears of recession are trumping fears of inflation.

A crucial barometer of inflation came in flat last month, temporarily halting Wall Street’s slide. But stocks seesawed in a wide range Thursday.

49. Congress Leaders Optimistic On Revived Bailout -

WASHINGTON (AP) – Congressional leaders talked optimistically of chances the Senate would pass the $700 billion financial industry bailout Wednesday night, but the message wasn’t resonating much with a still-skidding stock market by press time.

50. Financial Bailout Agreement Reached -

WASHINGTON (AP) – Warned of a possible financial panic, key Republicans and Democrats reported agreement in principle Thursday to a $700 billion bailout of the financial industry and said they would present it to the Bush administration in hopes of a vote within days.

51. Bush Confident Congress will Quickly Pass Bailout -

UNITED NATIONS (AP) - President Bush tried to assure world leaders on Tuesday that he is acting decisively and quickly to contain a U.S. financial crisis that is going global.

"I know that many of you here are watching how the United States government will address the problems in our financial system," he said in a speech to the annual U.N. General Assembly. "In recent weeks we have taken bold steps to prevent a severe disruption of the American economy, which would have a devastating effect on other economies around the world."

52. Bush Signs Bill Outlawing Lead in Toys -

President Bush on Thursday signed consumer safety legislation that bans lead from children’s toys, imposing the toughest standard in the world.

The new law prohibits lead, beyond minute levels, in products for children 12 or younger. Lead paint was a major factor in the recall of 45 million toys and children’s items last year, many from China.

53. Bush Signs Housing Bill -

WASHINGTON (AP) – President Bush on Wednesday signed a massive housing bill intended to provide mortgage relief for 400,000 struggling homeowners and stabilize financial markets.

Bush signed the bill without any fanfare or signing ceremony, affixing his signature to the measure he once threatened to veto, in the Oval Office in the early morning hours. He was surrounded by top administration officials, including Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson and Housing Secretary Steve Preston.

54. Homeowner Rescue Plan Awaits President Bush’s Signature -

WASHINGTON (AP) – Congress approved mortgage relief for 400,000 struggling homeowners Saturday as part of an election-year housing plan that also aims to calm jittery financial markets and bolster the sagging economy. President Bush said he would sign it promptly, despite reservations.

55. FDIC Housing Plan Aims to Help 1M Borrowers -

WASHINGTON (AP) - The government would give emergency loans to around 1 million troubled borrowers under a new housing-assistance plan developed by a federal bank regulator.

Sheila Bair, the chairman of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp., wants the government to make loans to borrowers with mortgages they can't afford, particularly those buyers who had high levels of debt when they originally took out their home loans.

56. Baker Donelson's Peacher-Ryan In Tune With Pro Bono Needs -

Carla Peacher-Ryan, a shareholder at Baker, Donelson, Bearman, Caldwell & Berkowitz PC, has been appointed, along with Antonio L. Matthews, to oversee and coordinate the firm's pro bono work in Memphis.

57. Bush, Bernanke Back PackageTo Stimulate Economy -      President Bush and Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke on Thursday embraced calls for an economic stimulus package to avert recession. Bernanke said such a plan should be quickly implemented and temporary so that it wo

58. Bush Says Predicting Economy's Course Not Easy, Says Economy Resilient -

CHICAGO (AP) - President Bush said Monday that economic indicators are "increasingly mixed," causing anxiety for many Americans. But he said the economy is resilient and the U.S. has dealt with anxiety before.

59. Administration Considering a Possible Economic Stimulus Package to Ward Off Recession -

WASHINGTON (AP) - The Bush administration, faced with a deteriorating economy and a big jump in unemployment, said Friday it was considering an economic stimulus package that might include tax cuts to ward off a recession.

60. Administration: Social Security Fix Needed as Soon as Possible to Deal With Shortfall -

WASHINGTON (AP) - The Bush administration said in a new report Monday that Social Security is facing a $13.6 trillion shortfall in coming years and that delaying reforms is not fair to younger workers.

61. U.S. Senator Urges Gov.To Make FHA Changes -      As bipartisan support grows for expanding the role of a federal housing agency in response to the mortgage market crisis, the chairman of the U.S. Senate Banking Committee on Thursday called on top administration officia

62. Prestidge Chosen to Head Kroger Delta Division -

Mark Prestidge has been promoted to president of The Kroger Co.'s Delta Division. The Delta Division is based in Memphis and includes 111 Kroger stores in Arkansas, Kentucky, Mississippi, Missouri and Tennessee. Prestidge succeeds Richard Tillman, who recently announced his retirement after a 42-year career with Kroger. Prestidge previously served as vice president of operations for Kroger's Southwest Division.

63. Black Repertory Theater to Open on Marshall -

A neighborhood on the edge of Downtown is seeing some growth, the newest of which is a black repertory theater.

The 70-seat, 3,200-square-foot Hattiloo Theater is scheduled to open Sept. 22 at 656 Marshall Ave. and will focus on black theater and art. The building belongs to Pinkney Herbert, the owner of the Marshall Arts gallery at 639 Marshall.

64. Archived Article: Lead - New Construction to Increase I-40 Office

Work Progresses on I-40 Corporate Park

Third building under way in office, industrial development

LANCE ALLAN

The Daily News

The office market along Interstate 40 in East Memphis is continuing ...

65. Archived Article: Memos - Lisa Bailey and Stephen Johns have joined First Mercantile Trust Co Lisa Bailey and Stephen Johns have joined First Mercantile Trust Co. as account representative and regional marketing representative, respectively. Bailey received a bachelors degre...

66. Archived Article: Memos - Ruth Wallace Archer, a teacher at Oak Forest Elementary School; Patricia Willkinson Sutton, a teacher at Sherwood Middle School; and Raydine J. Yarbrough, a teacher at Florida Elementary School have been named finalists in the National Science Found...

67. Archived Article: Memos - ?;   R Fs?@Comp...

68. Archived Article: Back - MBA members vote on best qualified judges MBA members vote on "best qualified" judges The Memphis Bar Association has announced the results of the associations Judicial Preference Poll concerning the contested elections in Circuit and Crim...