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Editorial Results (free)

1. Photographers Create Broad Avenue Studio Partnership -

Creative individuals often do their best work in isolation.

But sometimes collaboration can go a long way in furthering a mission, particularly when it’s a group of creative small-business owners looking to take their respective entities to another level.

2. Graceland Hosts 30,000 Fans at 37th Annual Elvis Candlelight Vigil -

Chris Drummond of Sydney, Australia, paints a portrait of “The King” onto Elvis Presley Boulevard outside Graceland Saturday, Aug. 15, during the candlelight vigil marking the 37th anniversary of Elvis’ death. Drummond has been making the pilgrimage to Memphis for the past 17 years.


3. $10 Bill Change Rankles Descendant of Alexander Hamilton -

COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) – Doug Hamilton is just fine with plans to put a woman's portrait on U.S. paper money, but he'd prefer that the Treasury Department leave the $10 bill alone – particularly the prominent visage of his great-great-great-great-great-grandfather, Alexander Hamilton.

4. 'Art Saves Lives' Exhibit Installed at Masonic Lodge -

When the anonymous artist known by the letters “JR” won the TED prize in 2011 at the TED Conference in Long Beach, Calif., he called for the creation of an international art project that he said would use art “to turn the world inside out.”

5. Exhibiting Soul -

For more than a year, award-winning photographer and New York native Thom Gilbert has been shooting portraits of oil drillers in Texas, fishermen in Alaska, coal miners, cowboys, Detroit auto assembly workers – a group of people he refers to as “iconic Americans.”

6. Hill to Lead MIFA’s COOL Program -

Andrea Hill has been named manager of Metropolitan Inter-Faith Association’s COOL (College Offers Opportunities for Life) program, which provides higher education counseling, life skills training and mentorship opportunities to 11th- and 12th-graders from G.W. Carver and Booker T. Washington High Schools. Hill previously worked as director of volunteer services for Cool Girls Inc. in Atlanta.

7. University School of Nashville Kicks Off Centennial -

It was the summer of 1915, and a young Nashville educator had the audacity to suggest that a basement schoolroom on the grounds of the George Peabody College for Teachers might serve as a model for preparatory schools.

8. Rowan Oak Rovers -

OXFORD, Miss. – We are at Rowan Oak, Susan and I – 719 Old Taylor Road, Oxford, Miss., USA. Once the home of William Faulkner, the Pulitzer and Nobel Prize-winning author, and his family for over 40 years. Built in 1844, and renovated from time to time thereafter, this modest Mississippi mansion is situated on some 30 acres of residential property not far from the town square. Promotional literature says it’s “open year round, from dawn to dusk.”

9. Old School, New Day -

Vasco Smith remembers working the polls at Fairview Junior High School in the 1960s as a child. His job was simple – to hand out campaign literature and not stray within the 100-foot limit by law between poll workers and the polling place in the gymnasium.

10. ‘Clothier to the King’ Lansky’s Back on Beale -

You don’t have to get very far inside the door of the new Hard Rock Café at Second and Beale streets to find a reminder of the old Lansky’s clothing store. That is, if you don’t notice the large historical marker outside the building at 126 Beale St.

11. Still Rock ‘n’ Roll -

When Jeff Nolan, the Hard Rock Café’s music and memorabilia historian, got to Memphis Sunday, June 29, to prepare for the next day’s preview tours of the new Hard Rock location at Beale and Second streets, he grabbed a bite to eat at nearby Rum Boogie Café.

12. Fed Likely to Reiterate Flexible Policy on Rates -

WASHINGTON (AP) — In her first weeks as Federal Reserve chair, Janet Yellen has made one thing clear: The Fed will keep all options open in deciding when to raise interest rates from record lows.

13. Past, Present, Future -

The weekend before the formal reopening of the National Civil Rights Museum, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.’s voice could be heard in the museum plaza.

14. Nominations Open for Dunavant Public Service Awards -

The 11th annual Bobby Dunavant Public Servant Awards in 2014 will be awarded against a backdrop of the largest election ballot in Shelby County history.

The once-every-eight-year August ballot features not only county races held every four years but judicial offices for terms of eight years, U.S. Senate primaries and primaries in the governor’s race.

15. Paragon Displays Student Art at Saddle Creek -

Paragon National Bank is displaying artwork from the Bodine School in its Saddle Creek banking center, 7600 Poplar Ave., during October.

16. Paragon Displays Student Art at Saddle Creek -

Paragon National Bank is displaying artwork from the Bodine School in its Saddle Creek banking center, 7600 Poplar Ave., during October.

17. ‘Waiting for You’ -

Five days a week, the indefatigable restaurateur whose name customers often shorten to Sue, or Ms. Sue, comes downstairs.

Five days a week, she makes the usual preparations, the kitchen on the floor below where she lives clangs to life, a door is unlocked, and the Little Tea Shop waits for first-timers and hungry regulars to make their way inside, past a large sign out front that greets passers-by with a photo of owner Suhair Lauck.

18. Montgomery Honored as Top Insurance Lawyer -

Larry Montgomery, member with Glankler Brown PLLC, has been named a Top Lawyer in American Lawyer/Corporate Counsel’s 2013 Top Rated Lawyers in Insurance Law, based on his Martindale-Hubbell AV Preeminent rating.

19. AP Exclusive: Kodak CEO Talks Company's Future -

ROCHESTER, N.Y. (AP) – You can feel the spirit of George Eastman in Antonio Perez's office.

A picture of Eastman, who founded Kodak in 1880, sits among the current CEO's collection of family photos. The outer areas of Perez's office, built and first inhabited by Eastman about a century ago, include some of Kodak's Oscar and Emmy awards, along with a collection of historic photos. A large portrait of Eastman, who died in 1932, hangs near the entrance.

20. Photography Studio Offers ‘More Than Memories’ -

Allison Rodgers will tell you that the most natural smile occurs going into, and coming out of, a laugh.

21. Dunavant Public Service Awards Nominations Sought -

After being grounded last year under doctor’s orders, former Saks Inc. CEO Brad Martin will be the keynote speaker this year for the 2013 Bobby Dunavant Public Service Awards.

22. Cash’s Turbulent Tenure Full of Surprises -

Kriner Cash came to the city as Memphis City Schools superintendent in July 2008. He began with an informal census that organized the school district’s student population by how many students were overage for their grade level, how many had no primary care physician and how many had access to no pre-kindergarten services.

23. Petties Drug Case Suspect Returns to U.S. -

Chris Hamlet, a high-ranking member of the Memphis-based drug organization headed by Craig Petties, is back in the U.S. and on his way to a Memphis courtroom.

24. David Alexander Named President of TruGreen -

David Alexander, the former CEO of Citi Trends, is the new president of TruGreen lawn care company, leaders of The ServiceMaster Co. announced Tuesday, Dec. 11.

25. Alexander Named TruGreen President -

David Alexander, the former CEO of Citi Trends, is the new president of TruGreen lawn care company, leaders of The ServiceMaster Co. announced Tuesday, Dec. 11.

26. Rose Parade Float Honors Life-Giving Donors -

Seventeen-year-old Lexie Davis was an outgoing, caring teenager who tried to see the good in everyone she met.

Her free-spirited nature shone through in her love for singing and belly dancing. And although she wasn’t too experienced at making meals from scratch, Davis could add a few extra ingredients to a frozen burrito and transform it into something of a culinary masterpiece.

27. Alexander Named TruGreen President -

David Alexander, the former CEO of Citi Trends, is the new president of TruGreen lawn care company, leaders of The ServiceMaster Co. announced Tuesday, Dec. 11.

28. Portrait Unveiling Scheduled for Longtime Judge -

George Brown, who graduated from Booker T. Washington in 1956, grew up in a Memphis that still was years away from stamping out the last vestiges of segregation.

29. Rain Dance -

IT’S RAINING. SO WHAT? She’s 4. She has big hair, a whole big bunch of auburn curls. She’s my daughter’s friend. They’re laughing in another room, about to break something.

30. Neiman Marcus Offers Hen House, Spider for Holiday -

DALLAS (AP) – Luxury retailer Neiman Marcus rolled out its annual holiday catalog Tuesday, and the priciest gift this year is a pair of "his and hers" timepieces for just over $1 million from Van Cleef & Arpels.

31. Mtg. Could Produce Schools Draft -

The group drafting the blueprint for the merged Shelby County public school system will go longer than its normal two-hour session Thursday, June 14.

The 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. session is an important milestone for the schools consolidation planning commission that began its work in September.

32. Civil Rights Icon Smith Donates Papers to Library -

Maxine Smith pointed out that the wheelchair she used to enter the Benjamin L. Hooks Central Library was borrowed – and she also made a point of walking from the doorway of the Memphis and Shelby County Room at the library to her seat in the room.

33. Obama Criticizes GOP in Speech to Union Members -

President Barack Obama is rallying union workers by painting a bleak portrait of America’s infrastructure.

He blames Republicans for focusing on tax cutting rather than creating jobs by updating and rebuilding highways, railroads and airports.

34. U of M Adds Iconic Symbols to Campus -

As workers began adding the platforms to the Beale Street Landing project on the city’s riverfront over the weekend, on the other end of the riverfront, workers prepared to move the Ramesses statue from the front of The Pyramid.

35. ‘Cinderella’ Graces Orpheum Stage -

Long before Disney created the pumpkin carriage, the dancing mice or the well-known lyrics “Bibbidi-Bobbidi-Boo,” there was Sergei Prokofiev’s ballet “Cinderella,” which will take the stage for Ballet Memphis.

36. New Beale St. Banquet Space Boon for City -

The recent news that the old Pat O’Brien’s space at 310 Beale St. will soon be filled by three private banquet halls and a corner bar has many event planners keyed up for future venue options.

37. Drug Jury Must Choose ‘Whose Truth’ -

Someone has been lying during the trial of two alleged hit men in the Craig Petties drug organization – a trial now ending its sixth week in Memphis federal court.

38. Petties Associate Testifies On Drug Ring's Origins and Growth -

The violent multi-state drug organization headed by Craig Petties began with a group of eight and nine-year-old boys in the Riverside neighborhood of South Memphis selling rocks of crack cocaine to those in cars who would drive down their street, West Dison Avenue, in the neighborhood.

39. Grand Masters Arrive at Dixon -

For the New Year, the Dixon Gallery and Gardens chose an exhibition so grand it wouldn’t all fit through the doors.

No problem, said Dixon director Kevin Sharp. Museum officials just expanded the doors.

40. Ark. Organ Donor to be Honored at Rose Parade -

Verna Harris is able to work 40 hours a week. She goes to church on Sundays and enjoys taking in a movie now and then.

41. Still the King -

The Mid-South region is on track to produce 4.8 million bales of cotton this year, the largest crop of the fluffy white fiber since 2007.

That’s according to figures from the U.S. Department of Agriculture cited by Gary Adams, vice president for economic and policy analysis with the Memphis-based National Cotton Council. But that only tells part of the story of the white gold that’s long been a part of the story of Memphis. History books clearly paint a portrait of Memphis as a city once known as a river town with a thriving cotton trade and as a town that teemed with cotton merchants who once made Front Street the South’s version of Wall Street.

42. Watchdog: Fannie, Freddie Abuses Went Unchecked -

WASHINGTON (AP) – A government watchdog said Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac improperly foreclosed on homeowners and cost the government billions of dollars by not holding major banks to strict underwriting requirements.

43. Poorest Poor in US Hits New Record: 1 in 15 People -

WASHINGTON (AP) – The ranks of America's poorest poor have climbed to a record high – 1 in 15 people – spread widely across metropolitan areas as the housing bust pushed many inner-city poor into suburbs and other outlying places and shriveled jobs and income.

44. O’Brien’s Lens is ‘Passport to the World’ -

Michael O’Brien regards his camera as more than just the tool of his profession. O’Brien, a former Memphian who now lives in Austin, Texas, considers it his “passport to the world.”

45. U of M Law Alumni Chapter to Hold Reception -

The University of Memphis Law Alumni Chapter Judicial Reception will be held Wednesday, Nov. 2, at 5 p.m. at the Cecil C. Humphreys School of Law, 1 N. Main St.

46. Chism, Bunker Elected Commission Leaders -

Sidney Chism got his second term as chairman of the Shelby County Commission this week. And he did it with relative ease on the first ballot at the Monday, July 11, commission session.

47. Patterson’s Legacy In Local Politics Looms Large -

J.O. Patterson Jr. was the city’s first African-American mayor. That’s the lead biographical item from any comprehensive history of Memphis political history to come.

His 20-day appointed tenure as interim mayor following the 1982 resignation of Wyeth Chandler, however, was a footnote to a 20-year career on the Memphis City Council that began when the city switched to the mayor-council form of government in 1968.

48. Gift Helps St. George’s Launch Giving Society -

Sometimes a phone call out of the blue changes everything for the better. An unexpected six-figure bequest by a virtually unknown donor will provide scholarships for St. George’s Independent School students.

49. Exhibit Seeks New Vision of HIV/AIDS -

A photographic portrait exhibition at the Church Health Center aims to alter the vision of those who see it from 20/20 to a new kind of perfect.

“30 Years/30 Lives” by Kimberly Vrudny shows the faces of those in the developing world affected by HIV/AIDS and begs audiences to question how they typically respond to it. The show runs through July 31. The exhibit also runs simultaneously at Methodist University Hospital and St. John’s United Methodist Church.

50. Wunderlich Meetings Focus on Banking Issues -

Not enough people want to – or are able to – borrow money. Yet bank deposits are healthy, and with asset quality improving that means balance sheets are looking better.

Those are some of the themes that emerged at the recent Memphis in May World Championship Bank Tour hosted by Memphis-based full-service brokerage firm Wunderlich Securities Inc.

51. Germantown Theatre Honors Breast Cancer Survivors -

The Germantown Community Theatre will honor nine breast cancer survivors through an art exhibit titled “Champions,” which will be on display through the whole production of “The Dixie Swim Club,” running through March 13.

52. Bearden’s Legacy Project Archives Present-Day Memphis -

The Memphis & Shelby County Room at the Benjamin L. Hooks Central Library is a treasure trove of information about the area and its people.

Among the library’s catacombs of flat files, cabinets, boxes and shelves are hundreds of thousands of newspapers and magazine articles, maps, oral histories, school yearbooks and pamphlets.

53. UTHSC Celebrates Career of First Black Student -

The first African-American to be admitted to and graduate from the University of Tennessee Health Science Center College of Medicine will revisit his Memphis roots during Black History Month to share his story of success.

54. Lions and Zebras and Stress, Oh My -

One of my healthy addictions is watching National Geographic TV specials.

Last week I wrote about the growing spotlight on employee wellbeing. This week I saw a National Geographic special titled “Stress: Portrait of a Killer.” Dr. Robert Sapolsky, neurobiologist at Stanford, has been studying stress for 30 years, and is proving that workplace stress creates a biological reaction that can kill brain cells, add fat to our bellies and unravel our chromosomes.

55. 100 Years of Medicine -

The University of Tennessee Health Science Center in Memphis is kicking off its 100th anniversary celebration with the publication of a commemorative hardcover book.

“The Legacy The Future: A Centennial Portrait of the University of Tennessee Health Science Center” will be available for sale this week at the campus bookstore, 930 Madison Ave.

56. Rotary Seeks Nominations for Dunavant Award -

The Rotary Club of Memphis East is seeking nominees for its 8th annual Bobby Dunavant Public Service Award, an event that honors distinguished work by public officials.

57. Father and Daughter Offer ‘Edgy’ Art Exhibition -

Impressionism, with its serene, idyllic imagery, has long been a hallmark of the Dixon Gallery and Gardens, but exhibits opening in July are all about powerful contrasts.

“In the Blood: John Torina and Clare Torina,” a father/daughter exhibition that opened on July 2 and runs through Sept. 26, presents startlingly different sides of one artistic family, against a tableau of feminine impressionism.

58. Government Goes High-Tech to Redesign $100 Bills -

WASHINGTON (AP) - The folks who print America's money have designed a high-tech makeover of the $100 bill. It's part of an effort to stay ahead of counterfeiters as technology becomes more sophisticated and more dollars flow overseas, Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke says.

59. Elvis’ Clash With Media Showing at DC Newseum -

WASHINGTON (AP) – A spark that helped ignite Elvis Presley’s fame more than 50 years ago was lit by the newspaper editors and critics who hated him.

They detested his voice and thought his moves were unfit for family publications, all while teenagers went wild. It’s that shocking style and clash with the media that also will make Elvis the subject of a new exhibition at the Newseum, a Washington history museum that celebrates the First Amendment.

60. Black Joins Race to Succeed Gordon in Congress -

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) - Republican state Sen. Diane Black of Gallatin announced Thursday she is joining the race to succeed Democratic U.S. Rep. Bart Gordon.

61. Evergreen Art Glass Bejewels Churches, Homes -

Robbie O’Kelly watches as the late afternoon sun brings the saints to life inside Evergreen Art Glass LLC.

62. Tenn. Legislative Staffers Laud Diversity Training -

NASHVILLE (AP) – Tennessee legislative staffers who attended mandatory diversity training say it was worthwhile and they plan to adhere to what they learned.

State Rep. John Deberry, a Memphis Democrat, held two diversity training sessions this month following the revelation in June that a Tennessee legislative staffer sent a racist e-mail about President Barack Obama from her state computer.

63. Weak Retail Report Cards Likely, Analysts Say -

NEW YORK (AP) - It may be the beginning of the year for students, but for retailers, it's report-card time. Analysts expect the early grades on the back-to-school selling season to be weak when retailers report August results Thursday.

64. Events -

The Association of Fundraising Professionals will hold its monthly luncheon today from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Christian Brothers University, 650 East Parkway. To register, visit www.afpmemphis.org.

65. Events -

Talk Shoppe will present “How to Buy Bank-Owned Real Estate Foreclosures” today from 9 a.m. to 10 a.m. at the Better Business Bureau of the Mid-South, 3693 Tyndale Drive. For more information, call Jo Garner at 482-0354.

66. Senate Confirms Sotomayor for Supreme Court -

WASHINGTON (AP) - The Senate confirmed Sonia Sotomayor Thursday as the first Hispanic justice on the Supreme Court.

The vote was 68-31 for Sotomayor, President Barack Obama's first high court nominee. She becomes the 111th justice and just the third woman to serve.

67. One Week Later: Historic Mayoral Era Turns to New Beginnings -

Just more than a week ago, Methodist minister Frank McRae opened a gathering at City Hall that was Memphis Mayor Willie Herenton’s farewell.

McRae talked about what he termed the “passing parade of politicians.”

68. Black Caucus Seeks Culture Change on Tenn. Capitol Hill -

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) - The chairman of the Tennessee Black Caucus says a culture change is needed on Capitol Hill to prevent the dissemination of racist e-mails like the one sent from a state computer about President Barack Obama.

69. Senate Speaker Says Reprimand Appropriate for Aide -

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) - Senate Speaker Ron Ramsey says a "strong letter of reprimand" was the proper action to take against an employee of a Republican lawmaker who used a state computer to send a racist e-mail about President Barack Obama.

70. More Sour Economic Reports for Employment, Retail -

WASHINGTON (AP) - More people sought unemployment benefits than expected last week and laid-off workers found it harder to land new jobs as the economy struggled to show signs of life.

Sour economic indicators Thursday also plagued the retail industry: Weak factory orders were reported for December and sales declines last month for many major stores raised concerns about the industry's health.

71. Roulhac Mansion Makes Visitors Feel at Home -

Every room at the Roulhac Mansion was booked over the weekend with marathon runners who wanted to experience the real Memphis instead of stay in a hotel room.

Even when there’s not an event such as the St. Jude Memphis Marathon Weekend going on, the bed-and-breakfast has guests, said manager Margie Watkins.

72. 9th District Candidates Size Up Each Other at Debate -

They agreed on a number of things: Gas prices are too high, mortgages are too risky and the war in Iraq should end.

What likely is to be the only debate among the top three contenders in the 9th Congressional District Democratic primary was more of a demonstration of different campaign strategies than differences on how to vote in Congress. It also offered a glimpse below the surface of the hotly contested primary.

73. District Judge Todd Takes Senior Status -

His replacement confirmed by the U.S. Senate last month, U.S. District Judge James D. Todd of Jackson, Tenn., announced this week that he is taking senior status effective May 20.

Todd, who has been the Jackson court's only district judge for 23 years, still may be called on to hear cases, but will not have new cases assigned to him and will not have a regular court calendar. He said senior status is much like semi-retirement, although he's by no means finished being a judge.

74. PBS' Smiley, Others Converge On Memphis to Honor MLK -

The eyes of the city and the nation are turning to Memphis this week to mark what will be the 40th anniversary Friday of the death of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. The city is doing its part to promote the historic moment - and so are other people from around the country.

75. Portrait of Violent Drug Ring Emerges In Petties Case -

One of the largest federal drug cases in Memphis Federal Court has taken another turn. It's been nearly six years since a grand jury indicted Craig Petties on charges of possessing 600 pounds of marijuana.

76. Struggle of Black Firefighters Told in Crawford's Book -

BILL DRIES | The Daily News

Robert J. Crawford didn't grow up wanting to be a firefighter as some other children might have.

It wasn't something black children in Memphis dreamed of while growing up during the Great Depression.

77. Local Book Now Sold By Major Retailers -

Memphis businessman Jay Myers decided in 2004 to write a book about his professional career for much the same reason he launched his cutting-edge venture Interactive Solutions Inc.

He believed the shelves at book retailers already are plenty stocked with biographies of larger-than-life corporate executives and histories of multi-billion-dollar enterprises.

78. Longtime Journalist Commemorates Friendship With Withers -

Editor's Note: This account of renowned photographer Ernest Withers is told from the writer's perspective because they knew each other and worked together closely over the years. Withers died Monday at 85 of stroke complications.

79. Bobby Dunavant Public ServantAwards Honor Man, Legacy -      To those who knew or worked with him, the late Bobby Dunavant was the ideal public servant.
     Retired Probate Judge Donn Southern worked with Dunavant for many years as both a lawyer and

80. Wal-Mart Gains More Ground In Greater Memphis -

In Memphis, answers to the question "What hath Wal-Mart wrought?" are about as numerous as the amount of shelves the world's largest retailer keeps stocked with its famously deep-discounted merchandise.

81. Mobile Pet Photography Franchise Draws Smiles All Around -

Pet owners spend billions of dollars each year for gourmet food, couture clothing and an endless array of specialty items. Thanks to three businessmen from the Mid-South, those owners now can add pet photography to the list of ways to pamper their furry friends.

82. Stained Glass Business Relies on Word of Mouth For New and Repeat Customers -

The client list at Laukhuff Stained Glass reads like a Who's Who of venerable Memphis institutions.

From St. Jude Children's Research Hospital to Rhodes College, from Graceland to a multitude of churches, Laukhuff has designed or restored thousands of stained glass windows locally and beyond.

83. Airbrush Artist Sticks to Beliefs While Plying Trade -

Have you ever thought about getting a lifelike portrait of your dog airbrushed by hand onto a T-shirt? Maybe not. But if the idea sounds intriguing, Joel Murray of Gunslingers Airbrushing can make it happen.

84. Census Bureau Pinpoint's City's Daytime Population -

Each weekday after sunrise, Memphis gets a taste of suburban flight in reverse.

More than 100,000 people commute to work in Memphis five days a week from outside the city, offering literally a moving portrait of the city's magnetic pull. That number, calculated for the first time this year by the U.S. Census Bureau, has implications for city planners, businesses - and even supporters of a tax proposal aimed at commuters that has been quietly simmering in the legislature.

85. Midsouth Magazine Hosts Home & Design Expo -

Aug. 1

Mpact Memphis presents a "big idea" committee meeting at 5:30 p.m. at Boscos Squared, 2120 Madison Ave. Call 312-7760.

Aug. 2

86. Archived Article: Lead - By Andy Meek

Cotton Museum Set for Front Street

Cotton merchant dedicates space to Downtowns past


The Daily News

At The Little Tea Shop in Downtown Memphis, theres a portrait of 12 businessmen behind the cash register, a gro...

87. Archived Article: Small Biz - British Photographer at Home in Memphis

British Photographer Finds Home in Memphis


The Daily News

The work looks more like Saturn and its rings, maybe a scene from a futuristic movie. But bubbles sitting on his mums kitchen t...

88. Archived Article: Gov - By Andy Meek

Long-Term Plan to Address City Revenue Needs


The Daily News

Dont believe the conventional wisdom the tax burden on Memphis residents and businesses is not as bad as it could be, said Marlin Mosby, manager of the Me...

89. Archived Article: Law Focus - Writer, attorney, advocate is new TBA vice president

Writer, attorney, advocate is new TBA vice president


The Daily News

Longtime friend and fellow lawyer Pamela Reeves remembers when she met Bill Haltom.

It was the su...

90. Archived Article: Mus P2 - MUS to dedicate school, campus center MUS to dedicate school, campus center Memphis University School will dedicate the new Dunavant Upper School and MUS Campus Center in festivities beginning at 2 p.m. April 21. The event will take place in the cam...

91. Archived Article: Dunavant (lead) - Portrait honors work Portrait honors work of long-time court clerk By JENNIFER MURLEY The Daily News Memories of most court clerks fade faster than the ink in the dusty old docket books bearing their names. But, retired Probate Court Clerk Bob Dunav...

92. Archived Article: Resortquest P.2 - ResortQuest focuses on family travel ResortQuest focuses on family travel Armed with new insights from parents and kids, ResortQuest International, a leading provider of resort-based accommodation rentals, is poised to capitalize on emerging trends ...

93. Archived Article: Focus Box - The Bag I'm Taking to Grandma's, January 5, 2 p Grandparents Month events Jan. 9-Feb. 4, Grandmas Attic: Go to "the attic" and see what can be found in this big old chest full of stories. Dress up, look at objects of old and more. Jan. 20,...

94. Archived Article: Comm Focus (cmom) - Grandparents celebrated during January at Childrens Museum Childrens Museum honors grandparents with events KATHLEEN D. BARK Special to The Daily News While the Childrens Museum of Memphis always celebrates the young, it will honor the young at hear...

95. Archived Article: Comm Briefs - The American Red Cross will host an HIV/AIDS instructor education course for those interested in becoming HIV/AIDS educators Methodist Alliance Hospice is hosting a no-cost, six-week grief support group in the evenings, beginning Sept. 19. Anyone wh...

96. Archived Article: Calendar - Calendar of events: June 5 11 Calendar of events: Aug.14-Aug. 21 Aug. 14 The International Association for Administrative Professionals regular monthly meeting begins at 6 p.m. at the Holiday Inn-Memphis East, with Gary Brackett as speaker. The cost...

97. Archived Article: Calendar - Calendar of events: June 5 11 Calendar of events: Aug. 7-Aug. 13 Aug. 7 Consumer Credit Counseling Service is offering a free seminar on building a budget and the basics of money management, from 6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. at 2158 Union Ave., Suite 400. Fo...

98. Archived Article: Calendar - Calendar of events: June 5 11 Calendar of events: July 31-Aug. 6 Aug. 1 Flying Colors, 1068 Cresthaven, Suite 550, hosts "Clinical Trials, Investigating Your Options." The monthly session is designed to provide information on overcoming my...

99. Archived Article: Calendar - Calendar of events: June 5 11 Calendar of events: July 24-July 30 July 26 The Mid-South Coliseum board meets at 3:30 p.m. in the Coliseum boardroom. The Brooks Museum presents "Fitness and Finance: A Womens Perspective," sponsored by Merri...

100. Archived Article: Comm Briefs - Casino A Go-Go, one of the most popular fund-raising events for the Brooks Museum of Art is 7 p Casino A Go-Go, one of the most popular fund-raising events for the Brooks Museum of Art is 7 p.m. to midnight Saturday. Tickets are $60 per person at th...