» Subscribe Today!
The Power of Information
Home
The Ledger - EST. 1978 - Nashville Edition
X
Skip Navigation LinksHome > Name & Property Search

Name & Property Search

Search results for 'Wilma Rudolph' | Search again
DeSoto Public Records:0
Shelby Public Records:0
Editorial:25
West Tennessee:0
Middle Tennessee:15
East Tennessee:0
Other:0

You must be a subscriber to see the full results of your search.

Please log in or subscribe below if you are not already a subscriber.

TNLedger Knoxville Edition subscribers get full access to more than 13 million names and addresses along with powerful search and download features. Get the business leads you need with powerful searches of public records and notices. Download listings into your spreadsheet or database.

Learn more about our services | Search again


Editorial Results (free)

1. July 4 celebrations across Middle Tennessee -

A sampling of Independence Day events around Middle Tennessee, each featuring fireworks and other fun for families.

Brentwood

Where: Eddy Arnold Amphitheater in Crockett Park, 1500 Volunteer Parkway, Brentwood, 37027

2. Events -

Minority Business Academy Marketing. Williamson, Inc., in partnership with Urban Campus and Core and Visit Franklin, had a study conducted to address the needs of minority-owned businesses in Williamson County. Data from the study showed that participants requested support in five main areas, and the Minority Business Academy was born. This five-part series will feature subject matter experts to discuss those topics. The programs are open to all minority-owned businesses and are free to attend with lunch provided. Attendance is limited to 25 per session, and participants do not have to attend all five sessions to participate. Williamson, Inc. Power Room, 4031 Aspen Grove Drive, Suite 630. Parking at 4000 Rush Street. Wednesday, 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Free, includes lunch. Registration required. Information

3. Events -

ServerlessDays Cloud Conference. Speakers include James Beswick, AWS; Linda Nichols, Microsoft; Michah Hodge, Asurion; Danielle Heberling, Stackery. Thursday, 8 a.m.-6 p.m. Renaissance Nashville Hotel, 611 Commerce Street. $25 includes breakfast and lunch. and others. Information

4. Events -

13th Annual Louise Scruggs Memorial Forum Honoring Bev Paul. Bev Paul joined the staff of Sugar Hill Records and label founder Barry Poss in 1991. During Paul’s tenure, Sugar Hill emerged as one of the most important independent labels in history. Ricky Skaggs, Jerry Douglas, Sam Bush, Nickel Creek, and Robert Earl Keen released seminal albums on the label, which also embraced singer-songwriters such as Guy Clark and Townes Van Zandt. Paul nurtured many young professional women who would go on to play key roles throughout the music industry. The Louise Scruggs Memorial Forum is presented annually to honor a music industry leader who exemplifies the legacy of Louise Scruggs. Thursday, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum, 222 Fifth Avenue N. Information

5. Top Middle Tennessee residential sales for 2019 -

Top residential real estate sales, 2019, for Davidson, Williamson, Rutherford, Wilson and Sumner counties, as compiled by Chandler Reports.

6. Events -

Business Studio: The Power of Purpose, Vision and Goals. Speaker: Danny Pippin, Consultant & Coach Pippin Leadership Services. C615, 625 Main Street, Nashville. Free. 3:30-5 p.m. Information

7. Guthrie honors man who did ‘so much good’ for others -

Red-tailed hawks soar over the town tucked along Ewing Street in the Southern Kentucky farmland where the James Gang (with Jesse, not Joe Walsh) visited, where Robert Penn Warren was raised, tossing rocks and having fun with future major league pitcher Kent Greenfield, and where Bill Longhurst spent his life casting a giant shadow of wisdom, hometown pride and love.

8. Creating great barbecue a team concept at Fat Boy’s -

Sitting on two plastic milk crates – one red and one blue – beneath a giant pink pig and next to a pile of split hickory and cherry, I chat with Fat Boy about family, love, life’s gambles and triumphs … even about God and brisket.

9. Film about Temple, athletes showing at Tennessee museum -

NASHVILLE (AP) — The Tennessee State Museum will be showing a free screening of a documentary about legendary Tennessee State University track and field coach Ed Temple and 40 female athletes who broke the color barrier at the 1960 Olympics.

10. Pat Summitt remembered with plaza, statue in hometown -

CLARKSVILLE (AP) — Longtime Tennessee women's basketball coach Pat Summitt is being remembered again, this time with a plaza and statue in her hometown.

The Leaf-Chronicle reports Pat Head Summitt Legacy Plaza was unveiled in Clarksville's Liberty Park, where Olympic gold medalist Wilma Rudolph is also recognized.

11. Top Middle Tennessee commercial sales for April 2018 -

Top commercial real estate sales, April 2018, for Davidson, Williamson, Rutherford, Wilson and Sumner counties, as compiled by Chandler Reports.

12. Memories of friendships and neighborhoods past -

Sitting on George M. Gordon’s porch swing on 10th Avenue South on a couple of occasions in the last few days allowed me to survey this gentrifying neighborhood – this is urban Nashville, after all – that since the 1980s has been one of the places where I’ve found peace.

13. Hill (College or City?) with a view: Yours for a mere $30 million -

If you are a developer with $30 million to spare for 2.69 acres of prime real estate overlooking downtown Nashville, the Rev. George T. Brooks has a deal for you.

“No one’s going to do that, though,” says the 70-year-old pastor of St. James Missionary Baptist Church on a 28th Avenue North hillside just up from Swett’s Restaurant, the landmark business where Southern cooking is devoured while the worries of the world – including the fate of this neighborhood – are bandied about among the regulars.

14. Ed Temple dies: Coached Wilma Rudolph to Olympic gold medals -

NASHVILLE  (AP) — Ed Temple, the former Tennessee State track and field coach whose Tigerbelles won 13 Olympic gold medals and helped break down racial and gender barriers in the sport, died Thursday night. He was 89.

15. Retirement means little in Trotter’s shop -

A major shearing finished, neck hairs obliterated, retired barber Joe Trotter uses a cotton square to dab Cool Mint Antiseptic on the head of Sean Allen, who has dropped in at the retirement haven that is 1505 Jefferson Street.

16. Events -

Clarksville Area Chamber of Commerce Annual Dinner and Gala. Wilma Rudolph Events Center, 1188 Cumberland Drive. 5:30-10 p.m. Fee: $75 for members and non-members. Information: 931-245-4342

THURSDAY, JUNE 23

Real Estate Investors Network

Notes Focus Group. Thursday, 11:30 a.m., First Watch, 1000 Meridian Blvd, Suite 118, Franklin. Information: www.reintn.org. Additional June opportunities:

17. Events -

Nashville Chamber Member Orientation. Joining the Chamber was an important step for your business. Now, how do you make the most of your investment? Learn about member benefits and involvement opportunities from Chamber staff. You’ll also learn how your business plays a role in the Chamber’s mission of creating regional economic prosperity. Lunch provided. 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m. Baker Donelson Special Events Center, 211 Commerce Street. Deadline to preregister is June 3. Information: nashvillechamber.com

18. Events -

Nashville Chamber: Business After Hours. An opportunity to develop relationships, walk away with new connections and market your business to more than 150 attendees. Butler Snow LLP, 150 3rd Avenue South, Suite 1600. Thursday, 5-7 p.m. Cost: Chamber Member $25, future member $50. Chamber member display table $250. Pre-registration is required. Registration includes hors d’oeuvres and two drinks tickets. Information: 743-3063

19. Higher-ed shuffle stokes fears of UT-TSU merger -

Anthony Joshua, who moved to Nashville from Madison, Wisconsin, to attend Tennessee State University, says he’s worried his historically black institution could be in for serious change – for the worse.

20. Real Deal Bar-B-Q: A legacy for future generations -

The Vietnam-era Marine chomps into a jumbo bun bursting with barbecued pulled pork he’s nursed to perfection for the generations, literally, at his restaurant just off the Clarksville Highway.

21. Ward-Potts owner swept away by retirement -

The sidewalk in front of Ward-Potts Jewelers on Bandywood Drive isn’t as clean today as it was a week or so ago.

That’s when Bill Sites, 65, began his last day as a full-time jeweler, ending his family’s 93-year run as the most-respected purveyors of baubles and such.

22. Legendary Olympic track coach honored with statue -

NASHVILLE (AP) - A statue honoring legendary track coach Ed Temple was unveiled in downtown Nashville on Friday as he and some of the athletes he led to Olympic glory looked on.

The 87-year-old Temple coached women's track and field at Tennessee State University from 1953 to 1994 and led the U.S. women's Olympic track team in 1960 and 1964. He coached 23 Olympic medalists at TSU, including Wilma Rudolph, and his teams were known as the Tigerbelles.

23. The Queen City plays its Ace -

The bluffs that lift much of Clarksville high above the Cumberland River could be some sort of literal fiscal cliff if those who predict the worst are to be believed.

City folks talk about the lost promise that was Hemlock Semiconductor, a billion-dollar-plus facility that was expected to employ at least 500 permanent workers. That planned production of polycrystalline silicon for the manufacture of solar cells and semiconductor devices was hailed by city and state officials as being a hub of high-tech development in Montgomery County. But it basically died before it got going, with 300 jobs eliminated earlier this year.

24. Another golden summer when Temple's Tigerbelles dominated Olympics -

Has Nashville ever experienced such a short span of high-level sports achievement as the 2012 boys of summer?

One challenge might have come from two summer Olympics games, in 1960 and 1964, featuring Ed Temple’s TSU Tigerbelles, led by the likes of gold medalists Wilma Rudolph, Wyomia Tyus, Edith McGuire, Madeline Manning and Ralph Boston.

25. Now showing: Downtown life -

CLARKSVILLE – Two men’s shared dream turned the Roxy Theatre – a derelict and rat-infested reprobate of a movie theater – into a beacon of hope that has not only drawn shoppers and businesses to downtown Clarksville, it may well hold the key to the city’s mercantile future.