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Editorial Results (free)

1. The Art of Interoffice Communication -

With so many generations working together today, communication has never been more confusing. Our communication vehicles include email, phone, social media, text – not to mention real life, face-to-face conversations and handwritten letters.

2. Square Sale -

Watty Brooks Hall said the event has become a highly anticipated competition, almost like Christmas morning is for children. During the semiannual Collierville Town-Wide Sidewalk Sale, one customer always shows up bright and early outside The Brooks Collection, Hall’s business on the town square.

3. Events -

AAF Memphis and AIGA Memphis will host a joint luncheon with Debbie Millman, president of Sterling Brands’ design division, Thursday, Aug. 27, from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Kroc Center’s Hardin Grand Hall, 800 East Parkway S. The topic is “On Rejection: How the Worst Moments of Your Life Can Turn Out to Be the Best.” Visit aafmemphis.org/events for details and registration.

4. Kudzukian’s ‘Neo-Radio’ Platform Has Room to Grow -

What does kudzu have in common with a media content company in Memphis that bears its name?

Kudzukian founder Larry Robinson is hoping that his new, neo-radio concept will mirror the foot-a-day growth of the invasive southern vine.

5. ‘Punching Out’ for the Last Time -

Ray’s take: According to AARP, baby boomers are turning 65 at the rate of 10,000 per day. That means a lot of people are looking at the traditional retirement age coming up fast. Whenever you plan to not have to work anymore, there are some basic financial decisions you should make as you near that age.

6. DHG Named to CNBC Wealth-Management List -

DHG Wealth Advisors LLC has been named to CNBC’s 2015 Top 100 Fee-Only Wealth Management Companies in the United States.

7. New York Life Sells Warehouses for $13M -

New York Life Insurance Co. has sold two distribution centers in Southpark Distribution Center for a combined $13 million.

8. Events -

B.I.G. for Memphis, a business interest group that connects Memphis Police colonels and business leaders, will meet Wednesday, Aug. 26, from 9:45 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. at Phelps Security, 4932 Park Ave. Kenneth Brown and Charles Stewart from the Community Emergency Response Team (CERT) will speak. Visit phelpssecurity.com.

9. Shelby County Budget Summit Call Begins With Different Priorities -

Shelby County government’s financial needs have changed in the nearly two months since the new fiscal year began.

And Shelby County Mayor Mark Luttrell called Monday, Aug. 24, for a “budget summit” with county commissioners and county trustee David Lenoir to explore the new budget realities.

10. Events -

Networking in Memphis will hold its fifth-year celebration, hosted by The Bar-Kays, on Tuesday, Aug. 25, from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. at 300 Art Gallery, 300 S. Main St. Admission is $10; all proceeds go to the Memphis Entrepreneurship Academy. Tickets sold online only. Visit networkinginmem.com.

11. Events -

The Church Health Center’s Tobacco-Free Tuesday kicks off Tuesday, Aug 25, at 5:30 p.m. at 1115 Union Ave. Dr. Nia Zalamea will discuss the benefits of quitting smoking, and attendees will preview CHC’s free Commit to Quit smoking-cessation program. RSVP to harrells@churchhealthcenter.org or 901-701-2222.

12. ‘Black Wednesday’ Inspires Commission Run -

For a military man and dedicated physician, Richard Briggs has found time for a variety of pastimes and experiences with more adventure trips on the horizon.

13. The Remarkable Life of Dr. Richard Briggs -

Richard Briggs is recognized in East Tennessee as a respected heart and lung surgeon, a one-time county commissioner and most recently an elected state senator, the Republican who defeated Stacey Campfield in 2014, ending his rather colorful tenure in the General Assembly.

14. Affordable Homes in an Unaffordable Market -

The gold rush of residential development throughout Middle Tennessee conceals what some in the region say is a growing crisis in affordable housing.

New homes and condos come on to the market every day, and even more are under construction or still in the planning stage, but those homes are often on the higher end of the price scale.

15. Church, Nashville Justice System Urge Fugitives to Confess, Repent -

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — Non-violent fugitives in Middle Tennessee are being given the chance to attend church, confess and repent in a special safe surrender event in which they could see a judge and return home on the same day.

16. Mississippi Wildlife Commission Passes Deer Baiting -

JACKSON, Miss. (AP) — Members of the Mississippi Commission on Wildlife, Fisheries and Parks have voted unanimously in favor of baiting deer.

The change came Wednesday when a vote was taken on a proposal to remove language from the current supplemental feeding regulations that states hunters cannot hunt within the line of sight of a feeder. By removing that language, hunters will be able to shoot deer at feeders.

17. Events -

Memphis Coalition for Insure Tennessee, in partnership with the Tennessee Justice Center and Tennessee Health Care Campaign, will host a “Counting the Cost for Tennessee Communities” meeting Monday, Aug. 24, at 5:30 p.m. at the Benjamin L. Hooks Central Library, 3030 Poplar Ave. The coalition will provide background information on Insure Tennessee and collect information on how the legislation’s failure affects individuals. Visit tnjustice.org.

18. I Choose Memphis: Naomi Adams Bata -

“I Choose Memphis” spotlights Memphians who are passionate about calling this community home. New Memphis Institute provides the profiles.

Name: Naomi Adams Bata

Job Title and Company: Senior vice president, chief public relations officer at Archer Malmo

19. Big Brother Big Sisters to Seek New CEO After Adrienne Bailey’s Retirement -

The recent retirement of Adrienne Bailey as president and CEO of Big Brothers Big Sister of the Mid-South Inc. ended a 20-year run of sustained leadership as Bailey had accepted the position of executive director in 1995.

20. University of Memphis Knows Time to Shine Is Now -

First, there was a video because in 2015 there must always be a video.

Before University of Memphis Athletics director Tom Bowen and president M. David Rudd took their turns at the lectern to talk about the public phase of a $40 million capital campaign for athletic facilities, all heads turned toward a screen.

21. MSU QB Dak Prescott Learns He Can Be a Target Off Field, Too -

The recognition has come, and it has been fun and, well, not so fun.

As a quarterback who finished eighth in the Heisman Trophy voting last year, Dak Prescott’s game broke out and was a big reason Mississippi State reached No. 1 in the polls and finished with 10 wins.

22. Tennessee Officials: New Test Will Better Measure Progress -

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — State education officials said Thursday that new assessments in math and English for students in grades three through 11 will provide a better measurement of their progress and make sure they're on track to succeed after graduation.

23. Changing For The Better -

Ray’s Take Nobody cares more about your financial well-being than you do. The good news is that handling your money is a learned behavior. The bad news is that you might be making some financial decisions that are not moving you towards your goals.

24. Solving the Culture Problem at Your Company -

There’s a reason “culture” was reported by Merriam-Webster to be the most popular word of the year in 2014, and we have Generation Y to thank.

Although millennials continue to be pegged as the “what can you do for me” generation, companies across the nation have realized it’s time to make a change to workplace culture. Meeting some of Gen Y’s unique needs is not only a must for the health of workplace culture, it’s also a huge benefit to businesses’ bottom lines.

25. Lucas Named CIO at Regional One -

Jackie Lucas has joined Regional One Health as senior vice president and chief information officer. In her new role, Lucas is responsible for information technology and telecommunications for the organization.

26. More Millennials Stuck Renting for Years Before Buying Home -

WASHINGTON (AP) — Home ownership, that celebrated hallmark of the American dream, is increasingly on hold for younger Americans.

Short of cash, burdened by student debt and unsettled in their careers, young adults are biding time in apartments for longer periods and buying their first homes later in life.

27. Less Invasive Heart Treatment Now Available in Memphis -

A groundbreaking treatment that serves as a minimally invasive alternative for patients too old, sick or weak to endure open heart surgery is now being offered in Memphis.

A pair of Stern Cardiovascular doctors, working with the valve team at Baptist Memorial Hospital-Memphis, has begun treating patients suffering from mitral regurgitation, in which a faulty valve causes blood to leak back in the heart. The first examples of using what’s called a MitraClip device were completed at Baptist Memphis, where the Stern doctors worked in special operating rooms to attach what are basically metal clips used to shut the problem area.

28. Tennessee Man Says Siri Made Call That Saved His Life -

WATERHILL, Tenn. (AP) — A Middle Tennessee teen is alive, thanks to Siri.

Eighteen-year-old Sam Ray says the voice recognition service on his iPhone — famously named Siri — called emergency dispatchers after his truck fell on him while he tried to make repairs.

29. Vanderbilt Received $10 Million in Grants for Fetal Tissue Research -

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) – Vanderbilt University is one of nearly 100 research institutions to receive federal funding for fetal tissue research between 2011 and 2014 – a practice that has unleashed a furor on Capitol Hill after anti-abortion activists recently released undercover videos pertaining to such research.

30. Poplar Tunes Recognized As Music Institution -

Several generations of Poplar Tunes employees gathered at the former site of the Danny Thomas Boulevard store last week for an interesting moment in the long but recently ended life of an obsolete institution – a music store.

31. Whiskey-Stained and Market-Bound -

Remember the old Levi’s plant off Magnolia? Marcus Hall does, and he’s taken a family history that involves clothing-factory work, fashion sense and a can-do attitude to stitch and rivet together a denim line that’s scooping up local awards and garnering national attention.

32. Hooker Fights for Right to Die on His Terms -

John Jay Hooker, a household name in Middle Tennessee if nowhere else, is suffering from stage 4 metastatic cancer with weeks, not months to live.

33. Restoring Your Online Reputation is a Task for Experts -

As a property manager, Mark Hill is used to putting out fires. But when a disgruntled tenant took to the Internet to flame him and his business, Hill was the one calling for help.

34. Domino’s to Raise $35M for St. Jude -

Domino’s Pizza has committed to raise $35 million for St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, starting this year.

The announcement came in tandem with the grand opening of the Domino’s Event Center at St. Jude, a flexible event space on the hospital campus that can be used for hospital fundraising events, patient and family activities, and entertainment.

35. ‘Job or No Job’ -

In the job market today, millennials are one of the groups most likely to be unemployed. Last week, ABC Family premiered a new reality TV show to shed light on this issue, “Job or No Job.”

36. Health Law Sign-Ups Keep Growing; Uninsured Rate Declines -

WASHINGTON (AP) — Nearly a million people signed up for health insurance under President Barack Obama's law even after the official enrollment season ended, helping push the share of uninsured Americans below 10 percent and underscoring how hard it could be for Republicans to dismantle the program.

37. Emergency Fix -

Memphis is making non-emergency calls a top priority. The Mayor’s Innovation Delivery Team, Memphis Fire Department and area health care providers are working in conjunction with IBM consultants to streamline emergency services.

38. Raise Gas Tax or Borrow? How to Fund Road Projects -

Tennessee has an $8 billion backlog of transportation projects and not enough funds to pay for them, largely because the state gas tax, which funds those projects, hasn’t been increased in 26 years.

39. Rise of The Telecommuter -

Ray’s Take: Telecommuting is on the rise and, for many people, being able to work at home gives them the best of both worlds. They have the job security and income of a regular full-time job, without the time, expense and hassle of going to an office.

40. Domino's to Raise $35 Million for St. Jude -

Domino’s Pizza has committed to raise $35 million for St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, starting this year.

The announcement came in tandem with the grand opening of the Domino’s Event Center at St. Jude, a flexible event space on the hospital campus that can be used for hospital fundraising events, patient and family activities, and entertainment.

41. Defining Your Ideal Millennial Client -

While the youngest millennials may still be 18, many of them are in their late 20s or even mid-30s now.

Despite the fact that most of “Generation Selfie” has fully entered adulthood, at least according to their birthdates, many millennials still haven’t reached the traditional milestones that were important for their parents.

42. Google Forms a New Holding Company, 'Alphabet' -

SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Google is creating a new company to oversee its highly lucrative Internet business and a growing flock of other ventures, including some — like building self-driving cars and researching ways to prolong human life — that are known more for their ambition than for turning an immediate profit.

43. Two New Historical Markers Unveiled During Elvis Week -

In what has become an Elvis Week tradition in recent years, the Shelby County Historical Commission will unveil two new markers Tuesday, Aug. 11, related to the life of Elvis Presley and the Memphis music industry.

44. After Netflix, Adobe Extends Parental Leave Policy -

NEW YORK (AP) — Adobe is the latest tech company to extend its paid parental leave policy after Netflix said it would offer corporate employees up to a year of paid leave to care for new babies.

45. Joe Cooper Case Raises Questions About County Election Commission Discretion -

The definitive ballot for the Oct. 8 Memphis election was a bit late because of a challenge by city council contender Joe Cooper.

46. Woman Who Was Elvis' Private Nurse to Release Book -

JACKSON, Tenn. (AP) — A West Tennessee woman who was Elvis Presley's private nurse is releasing a book about her life around the music legend and his family.

Letetia Henley Kirk lived on the grounds of Graceland — Presley's longtime Memphis home — with her husband and two young daughters from 1972 to 1983 and often traveled with Presley on tour, The Jackson Sun reported.

47. Greatest Restaurants in Nashville? Too Many Choices -

Country music isn’t the only big draw in Nashville these days. The city is at the top of its food game and has become a popular destination for food lovers across the country.

But where do you go when you want to experience the best of the best?

48. Greatest Restaurants in Nashville? Too Many Choices -

Country music isn’t the only big draw in Nashville these days. The city is at the top of its food game and has become a popular destination for food lovers across the country.

But where do you go when you want to experience the best of the best?

49. Greatest Restaurants in Nashville? Too Many Choices -

Country music isn’t the only big draw in Nashville these days. The city is at the top of its food game and has become a popular destination for food lovers across the country.

But where do you go when you want to experience the best of the best?

50. Best Hotel Rooms in Nashville – With or Without Helicopter -

Tod Roadarmel, director of sales and marketing for the nearly 2-year-old Omni Hotel downtown, is awestruck by the vitality of Nashville’s hospitality industry. In town since 1988, he remembers when pre-Bridgestone Arena Broadway was not a place you’d want to be late at night.

51. Armstrong Finds Voice In Volatile Times -

Four years ago, when Toney Armstrong became the youngest Memphis Police director from the ranks since the position was created in the 1970s, critics were quick to point out that the one-time homicide detective had a lot to learn about the job’s public face.

52. In the Digital Race, There Is No Finish Line -

Recently, the American Marketing Association’s Memphis chapter conducted a member survey to find out the topics of greatest interest.

“Digital was the No. 1 topic people wanted to talk about,” chapter president Melissa Thomson said.

53. Summer Jobs Programs Mark End of Season -

With the school year about to begin, two summer jobs and job-training programs marked the end of their work for the summer.

The Earn and Learn Summer Youth Experience of the Workforce Investment Network graduated 19 teenagers and young adults, ages 16-21, Thursday, July 30. The graduates earned information technology certification while making about $13 an hour for eight weeks.

54. New Magazine to ‘Focus’ on LGBT Issues -

Cooper-Young-based design agency Ray Rico Freelance is preparing to roll out Focus Magazine, a centralized place, online and in print, for lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender news and information, and product and service advertising.

55. Joe Cooper Denied Spot on Memphis Election Ballot -

Memphis City Council contender Joe Cooper will not be on the October Memphis election ballot.

Shelby County Chancellor Jim Kyle ruled Thursday, Aug. 6, that Cooper’s request to be allowed on the ballot was not valid because Cooper didn’t gather the required 25 voter signatures by the July 16 deadline.

56. Midtown Easy-Way Could Become Locally Sourced Market -

The Midtown Easy-Way location at 596 S. Cooper St., a retail fixture in Cooper-Young for decades, could see new ownership and new life as a market for locally sourced meat and produce.

57. ADA Marks 25 Years With Accomplishments, Challenges -

America is a different place because of the Americans with Disabilities Act, which became the law of the land 25 years ago.

Older buildings without some kind of wheelchair ramp look out of place. Other accommodations for the disabled are an expected part of the landscape including curb cuts, lowered water fountains and restroom accommodations.

58. Editorial: Finding a Nonviolent Medium Between Order and Freedom -

Many of us didn’t know Sean Bolton. All we have are the memories of those who did.

There are a few informal photos snatched from Facebook. And there’s his record of service, as a Marine who did a tour of duty in Iraq and as a Memphis police officer whose five-year tenure ended when he was killed in the line of duty Aug. 1.

59. Fast Lane Flavor -

From a distance, Memphis' food truck operators like Terry and Allison LaRue might seem like the ultimate entrepreneurial renegades.

60. Joe Cooper Denied Spot On Memphis Election Ballot -

Memphis City Council contender Joe Cooper will not be on the October Memphis election ballot.

Shelby County Chancellor Jim Kyle ruled Thursday, Aug. 6, that Cooper’s request to be allowed on the ballot was not valid because Cooper didn’t gather the required 25 voter signatures by the July 16 deadline.

61. Be Prepared for That Inevitable Computer Crash -

Editor’s note: This is the second part of a series on being nimble and proactive with technology in the small-business world.

Recently our team received a flood of support requests for failed hard drives. Users were frantic to salvage documents or key projects from their devices. Fortunately we were able to recover quite a few. But each instance serves as a reminder that success is 90 percent preparation and 10 percent perspiration.

62. The Power Of Money -

Ray’s Take We talk a lot in this column about how to handle your money. Your choices really do matter. We didn’t make the rules. But sometimes it’s important to remember limitations as well.

63. Nashville to Vote in Mayor's Race Featuring Heavy Spending -

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — The seven candidates vying to become Nashville's next mayor have spent a combined $12.5 million on their bids — the equivalent of $43 for every registered voter in Music City.

64. Ramsey Clear in Push to Politicize Supreme Court -

Republican Lt. Gov. Ron Ramsey has a penchant for igniting flames of partisanship, and the retirement of Tennessee Supreme Court Justice Gary Wade is no exception.

65. Scott Sharpe Named CAO Of District Attorney General’s Office -

Scott Sharpe recently was named chief administrative officer of the Shelby County District Attorney General’s office following the departure of longtime CAO Priscilla Campbell.

66. Panthers OT Michael Oher Not a Big Fan of 'The Blind Side' -

SPARTANBURG, S.C. (AP) – When people first meet Michael Oher naturally they want to ask him about the 2009 hit movie "The Blind Side," which is based on his life as an underprivileged youth growing up in Memphis, Tennessee.

67. New Magazine to ‘Focus’ On LGBT Issues -

Cooper-Young-based design agency Ray Rico Freelance is preparing to roll out Focus Magazine, a centralized place, online and in print, for lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender news and information, and product and service advertising.

68. Cadence Bank Supports Memphis Organizations with Direct, Indirect Aid -

Banks are important community institutions not just for the services they provide – consumer loans, small business financing, etc. – but also for the investment they make in communities.

Such investments include the one announced by Cadence Bank recently, a six-figure equity-equivalent investment to River City Capital to support its Small Business Loan Fund.

69. Wilbourn Turns Self In To Marshals -

Memphis Police officer Sean Bolton apparently saw a car parked illegally Saturday night near South Perkins and Cottonwood roads and interrupted a minor drug deal in the car, leading to a fight with a passenger in the car who shot Bolton to death.

70. Feds Grant $1.7 Million to St. Jude Pediatric Cancer Survivors -

A St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital program aimed at tracking health outcomes of pediatric cancer survivors has received a $1.7 million federal grant.

The St. Jude Lifetime Cohort Study, started in 2007 and led by Dr. Melissa Hudson, seeks to gain insight into long-term effects of the illness and the treatments used on kids. The research will allow doctors to make better decisions on treatment options for childhood cancer.

71. New Closing Regulations Create Title Company Anxiety -

Real estate is still hot in the Nashville area, with July expected to be another record month. Even so, showings seem to be slowing, and listings mounting.

With a little luck, buyers may soon have options.

72. Bear, Tourist Interactions Change Over Years -

Perhaps the most iconic symbol of the Great Smoky Mountains National Park, the black bear, or Ursus americanus.

A chance to see a bear is one of the primary reasons people pack their bags and head to the woods. Whether it’s a chance encounter while hiking through the back country or a photo opportunity while on a drive through Cades Cove, black bears are active in all areas and elevations of the park.

73. Unlikely Path -

It all started on whim. Cassius Cash was on his way to band practice at the University of Arkansas when he decided to practice his interview skills instead.

“Someone informed me the (U.S.) Forest Service was doing recruitment, but I had no intention of going in there and landing the internship,” says Cash of that interview for a wildlife biologist internship. “I thought the interview was about as far as I was going to go to chase my dreams.”

74. Cadence Announces Support for River City Capital -

Cadence Bank has announced a $200,000 equity-equivalent investment to River City Capital Investment Corp. to support its Small Business Loan Fund.

75. Summer Jobs Programs Mark End of Season -

With the school year about to begin, two summer jobs and job-training programs marked the end of their work for the summer.

The Earn and Learn Summer Youth Experience of the Workforce Investment Network graduated 19 teenagers and young adults, ages 16-21, Thursday, July 30. The graduates earned information technology certification while making about $13 an hour for eight weeks.

76. Redbirds Manager Shildt Understands the Job -

The best part of being a Triple-A manager is obvious: You get to tell players they are going up to the major leagues.

First-year Redbirds skipper Mike Shildt has had the privilege of doing that many times this season. He says it’s never sweeter than telling a player, for the first time, that he’s going up to the St. Louis Cardinals.

77. Council Redisricting Plan Raises Possibility of Unintentional District Shifts -

Memphis City Council members are reviewing a proposed redrawing of their district lines that would move 9,522 Memphians into different council districts a month and a half before early voting opens for the Oct. 8 Memphis elections.

78. Wrigley No-No? You Had To Be There. -

This is a story about a no-hitter. But even more, a story about being an eye witness.

Last Saturday, while my family and I were on vacation in Chicago, we were at Wrigley Field when then-Philadelphia Phillies lefthander Cole Hamels no-hit the Cubs.

79. Spending Every Dime – Is It Feasible? -

Ray’s Take In the good old days, when you retired you got a gold watch and a pension and didn’t worry about much else.

Investment management was somebody else’s problem. You watched the sunset, not CNBC. This gave way to more recent retirement planning where you worked 30 or 40 years, saving along the way and when you got to 67 (or older) you quit, and lived on your Social Security and 401(k) savings and sometimes some part-time work. If you did it “right” you withdrew a set percentage of the funds and lived comfortably until age 85, as long as you didn’t hit some kind of devastatingly expensive health event.

80. Family Room -

Family homelessness may be an extraordinarily difficult problem to solve, but in Sister Maureen Griner’s experience many homeless families are just regular folks.

“Ordinary families with ordinary problems,” she said.

81. Feds Grant $1.7M to St. Jude Pediatric Cancer Survivors -

A St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital program aimed at tracking health outcomes of pediatric cancer survivors has received a $1.7 million federal grant.

The St. Jude Lifetime Cohort Study, started in 2007 and led by Dr. Melissa Hudson, seeks to gain insight into long-term effects of the illness and the treatments used on kids. The research will allow doctors to make better decisions on treatment options for childhood cancer.

82. Daniel Allen Joins Red Door As Financial Adviser -

Daniel Allen has joined Red Door Wealth Management as vice president, financial adviser, marking Red Door’s first hire of a financial adviser since its inception in 2010. In his new role, Allen helps develop client relationships and financial strategies that solve complex financial issues and create value for clients.

83. Tax Revenue Reopens Budget Wounds -

The largest portion of $22 million in extra tax revenue collected by Shelby County Trustee David Lenoir will go to local public education, county commissioners said Monday, July 27.

84. Obama Wants to Give Prisoners Access to Pell Grants -

WASHINGTON (AP) — The Obama administration is taking steps to expand the Pell grant program to prisoners.

Education Secretary Arne Duncan and Attorney General Loretta Lynch have scheduled a visit to the Maryland Correctional Institution in Jessup, Maryland, on Friday to announce the plans.

85. Same-Sex Marriage Ruling Means Changes for Benefits -

On June 26, 2015, in the case of Obergefell v. Hodges, the U.S. Supreme Court recognized that all couples, regardless of gender, have a fundamental right to marry. The court also directed states to issue marriage certificates to same-sex couples, and to recognize same-sex marriages performed in states that previously recognized this union. This decision will impact employee benefits in a number of ways.

86. I Choose Memphis: Kenneth Burnett -

“I Choose Memphis” spotlights Memphians who are passionate about calling this community home. New Memphis Institute provides the profiles.

Name: Kenneth Burnett

87. Family, Art Bleed Into History At House of Mtenzi Museum -

Part performing arts space and part family scrapbook come-to-life, the House of Mtenzi Museum is made to “tell the story of forgotten legends,” according to owner Stanley Campbell.

88. St. Jude and ALSAC Get New Board Chairs -

The boards of both St. Jude and its fundraising arm have new chairmen.

Former Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis Memphis branch regional executive Martha Perine Beard has been elected as the new St. Jude board of governors chair.

89. St. Jude and Fundraising Arm Get New Board Chairs -

The boards of both St. Jude and its fundraising arm have new chairmen.

Former Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis Memphis branch regional executive Martha Perine Beard has been elected as the new St. Jude board of governors chair.

90. Pre-Planning For The End -

Pre-planning your funeral may well be the most important and considerate gift you leave your family.

When you plan in advance, there is time to contemplate decisions such as what type of service you would like – traditional or unique and related to the life you have led. You also limit costs when you plan in advance, limiting the trauma and “upsell” risk to your family. When you plan in advance, you decide the priorities.

91. Lawyer: Tennessee Shooter's Uncle Detained in Jordan -

CHATTANOOGA, Tenn. (AP) — An uncle of the man who killed four Marines and a sailor in attacks on Tennessee military sites has been in custody in Jordan since a day after the attack, a lawyer said Tuesday.

92. Charles Hughes to Head Rhodes’ Memphis Center -

Dr. Charles L. Hughes has been named director of Rhodes College’s Memphis Center, an academic hub focused on the human experience of the Memphis and Mid-South region. He will be teaching classes on Memphis history and culture, coordinating student projects and developing programs, and also will be continuing his own research on the area.

93. You Gave Me Shelter -

It was 1997 and Robert Oliver was addicted to crack cocaine, living a lonely life on the mean streets of Memphis.

94. Family: Tennessee Shooter Fought Depression, Substance Abuse -

CHATTANOOGA, Tenn. (AP) — The Kuwait-born man who killed five service members was first treated by a child psychiatrist for depression when he was 12 or 13 years old, fought drug and alcohol abuse in later years and went to Jordan last year to clean up, a person close to the family said.

95. Artist Set to Unveil Cooper-Young Festival Poster -

Memphis artist Gino Barzizza says the inspiration that guided his creation of this year’s Cooper-Young Festival poster – which will be unveiled at a party Aug. 6 at CoWork Memphis – is the long-running Midtown festival itself.

96. Setting the Standard: Social Entrepreneurs With Heart -

The greatness of a city does not lie in the size of its budget; rather, it is revealed by the size of the hearts of those who work to make it great for all citizens.

Entrepreneurship has long been a hallmark of that Memphis “can do” spirit. Every city on the move needs that to stimulate the economy, grow the marketplace and get to the next level. But there is more. Those with a heart for improving the quality of life for all citizens, a passion to make things better, to lift up others are the social entrepreneurs whose purpose in life contributes so much to making Memphis a great city.

97. Digital Diaspora -

The ubiquitous connectivity that permeates today's workplace is having a profound effect on company cultures, most notably in the digitally-fueled diaspora unfolding in which employees can work from just about anywhere.

98. New Park, New Affiliation Deliver for Nashville Sounds -

Engagement. Wedding. Honeymoon. That pretty much describes the past year for general manager Garry Arthur and the Class AAA Sounds, who are proudly flashing a sparkling new diamond just north of downtown Nashville.

99. Barbic To Leave Achievement School District -

The founding superintendent of the state-run Achievement School District is leaving the post at the end of the calendar year, citing the pace of the reform work as well as the need to sustain the work of the schools.

100. A General Invitation, Revisited -

COME ON BACK TO ELMWOOD, GENERAL FORREST. I first issued that invitation in 2013 and while we haven’t yet heard from the General, we’ve heard from just about everybody else. The invitation stands because – as it has been for some time – it’s past time.