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Editorial Results (free)

1. SEC’s New Quarterbacks Ready to Prove Themselves -

They are the SEC quarterbacks left behind. The quarterbacking gods, with names like Manziel, McCarron, Mettenberger and Murray – what is it about M’s? – have ascended to a higher place: playing on Sundays in the NFL.

2. House Passes Bill to Allow Electric Chair in Tennessee -

NASHVILLE (AP) – Tennessee could electrocute death row inmates if lethal injection drugs are unavailable, under legislation what won approval Wednesday in the state House.

The chamber voted 68-13 for the measure sponsored by Rep. Dennis Powers of Jacksboro, but the Senate would have to agree to changes to the bill before it can head for Republican Gov. Bill Haslam's desk.

3. Pending Bill Would Make Tennessee Time Uniform -

A bill pending in the Tennessee legislature would have the state adopt a uniform time system.

The bill, sponsored by Republican Rep. Curry Todd of Collierville, would take effect in July if passed, and so would make daylight savings time permanent in Tennessee. The state currently moves clocks forward an hour each spring and back an hour each fall.

4. Bill Would Make Tennessee Time Uniform -

A bill pending in the Tennessee legislature would have the state adopt a uniform time system.

The bill, sponsored by Republican Rep. Curry Todd of Collierville, would take effect in July if passed, and so would make daylight savings time permanent in Tennessee. The state currently moves clocks forward an hour each spring and back an hour each fall.

5. House OKs Proposal to Cut Lawmaker Hotel Allowances -

NASHVILLE (AP) – A proposal to eliminate hotel allowances for some Tennessee lawmakers passed the House on Monday despite concerns that it might hurt those who use the excess to defray other unreimbursed expenses.

6. Honoring a Pair Of Fundraising History Makers -

Lights, camera, action. In 1980 the United Negro College Fund launched the Parade of Stars telethon. It became a nationwide fundraising program raising millions of dollars for generations of students, and support for historically black colleges and universities. It became the largest one-day African-American special event in the country. It changed black history – and American history – creating an acknowledged culture of fundraising in the African-American community. America’s largest corporations became engaged. Small churches, teachers, sororities and fraternities became engaged. Donors and volunteers from across the country organized to support UNCF and celebrate black philanthropy.

7. Events -

National Association of Women Business Owners Memphis will meet Tuesday, Feb. 12, from 11:30 a.m. to 12:45 p.m. at Chickasaw Country Club, 3935 Galloway Ave. City, county and state government representatives will discuss opportunities to gain government business. Cost is $25 for members, $30 for nonmembers and $35 at the door. Visit bit.ly/122SiTT to register.

8. City Schools Chief of Staff Leaves for Chicago Job -

John Barker, chief of staff for Memphis City Schools, is leaving the school system in January to become chief of accountability for Chicago Public Schools.

9. Black Caucus Organization Names New President -

Democratic Rep. Joe Armstrong of Knoxville has been selected to be the president of the National Black Caucus of State Legislators for the next two years.

10. Lesser-Known Miss. Gov Candidates Offer Platforms -

JACKSON, Miss. (AP) — Democratic and Republican primaries this coming Tuesday will narrow the field of candidates for Mississippi governor.

Lt. Gov. Phil Bryant of Brandon and commercial building contractor Dave Dennis of Pass Christian are spending the most in the five-person race for the Republican nomination, while Hattiesburg Mayor Johnny DuPree and Clarksdale businessman and attorney Bill Luckett are grabbing the most attention on the Democratic side.

11. Dem Luckett Touts Economic Record in Miss Gov's Race -

CLARKSDALE, Miss. (AP) — Bill Luckett still vividly remembers his first work in helping renovate buildings. He was a ninth grader, and he sanded walls for house painters in his hometown of Clarksdale.

12. Harwell Stops Payment for Some Legislator Travel -

NASHVILLE – House Speaker Beth Harwell, who donates her own legislative expense payments to charity, has moved to curtail the expense money other state representatives collect for out-of-state traveling.

13. Public Notice Week Commences Monday -

The Tennessee Press Association is campaigning to keep public records listings in print newspapers like The Daily News and sister publication The Memphis News.

The lobbying effort by the TPA includes a week of editorials and house ads as part of the first annual “Public Notice Week” in newspapers across the state.

14. Some Balk at Proposal for 8th State Song in Tenn. -

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) - For a state known for its songwriters, it might not come as a surprise that Tennessee has seven state songs.

But some lawmakers are balking at a proposal for an eighth, called "So I'll Just Shine in Tennessee (I'm a Jackson, Tennessee Nugget)." The song is written by Brenda Monroe-Moses, a former city councilwoman in Jackson, and Mildred Lewis Atkins.

15. House Rejects Gun Carry for Lawmakers -

The state House has passed a measure to allow current and retired judges to carry handguns wherever law enforcement officers can.

But the body rejected an attempt to expand the bill to cover current and former members of the General Assembly.

16. Lawmakers Advance Guns in Parks, But Not on Campus -

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) - Tennessee lawmakers on Wednesday moved ahead on proposals to allow handguns to be carried in state and local parks, but stopped short of allowing faculty and staff to pack heat at public colleges and universities.

17. Tenn. House Schedules Votes on Several Gun Bills -

Proposals to allow loaded shotguns and rifles to be transported in vehicles and for people to respond to carjacking attempts with deadly force are among several gun-related bills headed for floor votes in the Tennessee House.

18. Several Anti-Smoking Bills Fail in Agriculture Committees -

NASHVILLE (AP) - A proposal that would prohibit smoking within 25 yards of a hospital was among several that failed in House Agriculture committees and are likely dead for the session.

The measure sponsored by Rep. Johnny Shaw, a Bolivar Democrat, failed 9-6 in the Agriculture Committee on Tuesday, while the others either failed or were taken off notice in an earlier subcommittee.

19. Archived Article: Standout - One hundred yards of picturesque grass equals more than a thousand memories to John Sowell

Sowells pride

By ANDREW BELL

The Daily News

One hundred yards of picturesque grass equals more than a thousand memories to John Sowell.

The sup...

20. Archived Article: Buck&bass Chg - Buck and Bass to build Jackson, Tenn Buck and Bass to build Jackson, Tenn., store Second location of hunting and fishing supply store scheduled to open in July By CAMILLE H. GAMBLE The Daily News Buck and Bass Sports Centre Inc. has borrowed $3.6 mi...