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Editorial Results (free)

1. 50 years later, musicians still find magic in Beatles ‘Abbey Road’ -

“Sonic fairy dust” is a phrase stuck in my head the last few days as I returned to “Abbey Road.”

It’s an apt assessment that I adopted from one of the folks I interviewed, music masters of various degrees, who generally genuflected while agreeing the album – which has just been released in a remastered/remixed version for its golden anniversary – was “sprinkled with sonic fairy dust.”

2. Tough to say goodbye to ‘damn nice guy’ I called Dad -

The last-ever Nashville Kiwanian to fight in World War II kicked his horse in gear, or whatever you call it, rode hard, trying to save my life … no big deal for a man who helped save the whole world just a few years before.

3. ‘Because I love it:’ Volunteers rescue Walden’s Puddle -

From ailing eagles to orphaned opossums, from forsaken fawns to wounded woodchucks, some 120 species of Middle Tennessee wild birds and animals are provided treatment, rehabilitation and a second chance for survival – salvation, in other words – at Walden’s Puddle Wildlife Center of Greater Nashville.

4. Events -

The Tennessee State Fair is open through Sept. 15. Agricultural fairs are a tradition in Tennessee. Among the state fair highlights are entertainment and music, pageants, livestock and equine competitions, food, arts and crafts, midway rides and games. 500 Wedgewood Avenue, Nashville. Information: http://tnstatefair.org

5. Market brings sweet and sour to neighborhood -

We’d already bought some two-toned hybrid squash, green beans and tomatoes, and just needed some corn to fill out the evening meal.

“Sweet corn?” asked Paul Lassiter, of Lost Weekend Farms.

6. Stonebridge unveils webinars for athletes, entertainers -

Nashville-based Stonebridge Wealth Management and the Association of International Certified Professional Accountants are launching a program of joint quarterly webinars for professional athletes and entertainers.

7. CFMT’s grant applications available for nonprofits -

The Community Foundation of Middle Tennessee is accepting applications for discretionary grants.

Nonprofit organizations working to improve the well-being of residents of Middle Tennessee are eligible and are encouraged to apply. Nonprofit grant guidelines and applications are available at www.cfmt.org. Deadline is Aug. 1.

8. Get out! Want to avoid the CMA Fest invasion? We’ve got some great short-drive getaways -

It’s been just five weeks since the record-breaking NFL Draft and its horde of fans – 600,000 strong over three days – took control of downtown Nashville.

And in just a few days, a swarm of CMA Fest country music fans – who averaged a record-setting 88,500 fans to ticketed and free events each day of the 2018 event – will once again descend on downtown Nashville like the invasion of electric scooters.

9. Out with the old: Treasured antique mall saying goodbye -

The “77 Sunset Strip” board game makes me smile, even as I’m immersed in commercial death throes while wandering the sprawling building on Eighth Avenue South where yet another longtime business – one where 73-year-old owner Pat Morris has toiled day and night to create something special – is going to close.

10. ESA bill written to thwart legal challenge -

Tucked away on the very last page of a recent House version of the Education Savings Account (ESA) bill are 28 words: “A local board of education does not have authority to assert a cause of action, or intervene in any cause of action, challenging the legality of this part.”

11. Can Carolina blue transform VU’s black and gold? -

The easy path. That’s never been the way for Jerry Stackhouse. He’s always taken the hard road to success.

Legendary North Carolina basketball coach Dean Smith made sure of that, and it was a lesson that Vanderbilt’s new men’s basketball coach has never forgotten.

12. Vols’ Pruitt looks for leaders in recruiting class -

Jeremy Pruitt recruited with a purpose this year, selecting players with more knowledge of the environment and certainty of what Tennessee’s football program truly needed.

Instead of scrambling to sign recruits he didn’t know very well, Pruitt actually had time to get to know the players. Instead of juggling multiple roles on two staffs, Pruitt was able to devote all his energy to securing commitments in the stretch run.

13. Wanted: 1 doctor. 'Tired' doctor searches for successors -

DEER LODGE (AP) — A little after 10 a.m. a recent Friday, Dr. Tom Kim affectionately smacked a side door of the Abner Ross Memorial Building in Deer Lodge, Tennessee.

"Bye, bye, honey," he said, locking it for the last time.

14. Desperately seeking sanity in the pricing of houses -

“I don’t want to appear desperate” is how sellers often respond when their listing agent tells them their house is not selling because the price is too high.

Here’s what buyers really think: “The price is too high, and I’m not looking at overpriced houses.”

15. Nashville-area event spaces -

Some of the Nashville top venues available for rent for any occasion, especially at the holidays.

506 Events Gallery

506 Davidson St., Nashville

16. Four leaders look to future of state’s job growth -

The Ledger asked four career development leaders in Tennessee for their advice about how to approach the job market. We also asked them about promising careers and what issues are important to tackle as the state adds jobs, new industries and more education and training.

17. Sherrard Roe hires Wood as associate -

Attorney Talley K. Wood has joined Sherrard Roe Voigt & Harbison as an associate, announced founding member Tom Sherrard.

Wood was previously an associate at Bass, Berry & Sims, PLC, in the Corporate & Securities practice. She is a member of the American Health Lawyers Association.

18. Stars' bars transform Lower Broadway -

Luke Bryan wants you to bite his sushi. Really. The progenitor of the bro-country movement invites all comers to his Lower Broadway bar and restaurant – Luke’s 32 Bridge Food + Bar – to see what he has to offer that may be different from the delicacies and/or bar food fans and diners can find at the more than half-dozen country star-fronted restaurants that have mushroomed on Lower Broadway.

19. State Rep. Sherrell sued for buying $82K in disputed farm equipment for $20K -

A White County farm owner has filed a civil complaint against state Rep. Paul Sherrell, who serves on the House Criminal Justice Committee, contending the legislator wrongfully bought more than $82,000 worth of his farm equipment for $20,000 from someone not authorized to sell.

20. McGlinchey Stafford opens Nashville office -

McGlinchey Stafford PLLC is expanding into Tennessee with a Nashville office.

This office is the firm’s 14th nationwide and the seventh new office opened by the firm in nine years.

Serving McGlinchey Stafford’s clients from the Nashville office is an initial team of attorneys experienced in appellate law, class action defense, commercial litigation, consumer financial services litigation, insurance defense and coverage, and products liability litigation: Shaun K. Ramey, who recently joined McGlinchey Stafford as a member; member John T. Rouse, who also practices in McGlinchey Stafford’s Jackson, Mississippi, office; and associate Jessica B. Spade, who assists clients from both the Nashville and Birmingham, Alabama, offices.

21. Collecting online sales taxes no cure-all for state budget -

Tennessee’s political officials are lauding the U.S. Supreme Court’s decision enabling states to effectively collect sales taxes from out-of-state online retailers.

But don’t expect the result of South Dakota v. Wayfair to be a watershed moment for the state budget. If you’re looking for a windfall to bolster education or house the homeless, close your eyes and dream on, because this likely isn’t about mo’ money, mo’ money.

22. 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.

23. Shaw knows real stories behind guitar-shaped pool -

One of Music City’s great treasures is just over Owen Bradley’s bronze shoulder and the wooden fence behind it.

For those yet to learn about Nashville music history, Owen Bradley was one of the tuneful architects, along with my late friend Chet Atkins, of the gentlemanly “Nashville Sound.”

24. You get more than a house when buying on Hampton -

Hampton Avenue is the “Hotel California” of real estate, a place where, as Don Henley, the late Glenn Frey and Don Felder of The Eagles wrote, “you can check out any time you like, but you can never leave.”

25. Good news, bad news in February real estate stats -

There were 61 fewer real estate sales in February compared to the same month in 2017, Greater Nashville Realtors figures show. That’s a 1.6 percent drop-off.

There were 2,466 sales, an average of 88 sales per day. Last year’s sales were record-setting, eclipsing the number of transactions recorded in 2006, the previous high-water mark.

26. Nashville's most romantic restaurants for 2018 -

Nashville has a restaurant for every mood. If you're looking for romance on Valentine’s Day or any night of the week, you can’t miss with these.

Restaurants new to the list are designated with an *.

27. Self-driving cars: A shift in how we work, where we live -

Fully autonomous vehicles are coming to Tennessee’s roads, bringing many more changes than the absence of a steering wheel. Just as America’s interstate highways changed the way we lived, worked, traveled and made decisions in the 1950s and 60s, the age of self-driving cars should deliver significant societal benefits, including reduced accidents, injuries and fatalities, as well as improved traffic management since cars and trucks will be connected, both to each other and traffic signals.

28. Nashville region 8th on Milken Index -

The Nashville-Davidson-Murfreesboro-Franklin area is the eighth-best-performing city in the U.S., according to the Milken Institute’s Best-Performing Cities 2017 Index.

In the large city/metro area category, Provo-Orem, Utah, came in first followed by Raleigh, North Carolina, Dallas-Plano-Irving, Texas, and the San Francisco-Redwood City-South San Francisco area.

29. AP finds climate change risk for 327 toxic Superfund sites -

TARPON SPRINGS, Fla. (AP) — Anthony Stansbury propped his rusty bike against a live oak tree and cast his fishing line into the rushing waters of Florida's Anclote River.

When he bought a house down the street last year, Stansbury says he wasn't told that his slice of paradise had a hidden problem. The neighborhood is adjacent to the Stauffer Chemical Co. Superfund site, a former chemical manufacturing plant that is on the list of the nation's most polluted places. That 130-acre lot on the river's edge is also located in a flood zone.

30. Events -

Cheatham County After-Hours Social. A casual Cheatham County Chamber of Commerce networking event held for business professionals of the county. There will be refreshments, light appetizers and door prizes. Thursday, 5:30-7 p.m., Frontier Basement Systems, 5150 Highway 41A, Joelton. Information: www.cheathamchamber.org/

31. Events -

Nashville Area Chamber and P2020 Annual Celebration. The awards celebrate efforts in public education support, postsecondary education attainment, economic inclusion, transit, business issue advocacy, health and wellness, international business, and small business and entrepreneurship development. Thursday, 4:15-7 p.m. Registration required. Fee: Chamber and Partnership 2020 investors, $75; Future Chamber members, $95. Country Music Hall of Fame & Museum Event Hall, 222 5th Avenue South. Information: http://web.nashvillechamber.com/events

32. The list: Nashville-area holiday venues -

A sampling of the Nashville-area's top facilities for holiday parties, including art galleries and stand-alone, double-duty, hotel, historic and outdoors/rustic venues.

Aerial

411 Broadway, Nashville

615 251-9882

This private rooftop event space is in the middle of ground zero of Lower Broadway in downtown Nashville. A transformable space for up to 225 guests – or much less for a more intimate environment – Aerial is a blank slate that can be customized to any private event including wedding receptions, rehearsal dinners, corporate events or birthday parties. Owned by Strategic Hospitality (Pinewood Social, The Catbird Seat), there is a 2,000-square-foot glass room surrounded by a 2,000-square-foot patio. Saturday venue rental starts at $2,150 from April through October.

33. Want to make it a party? Your best bets for Eclipse Day -

There aren’t quite as many solar eclipse viewing events in Middle Tennessee as there are stars in the sky, it just seems that way.

Those fortunate enough to live in the path of totality can simply walk outside, slip on their eclipse-viewing glasses and get the view of a lifetime.

34. Neighbors on both sides sure they have right answer -

The final decision over the reconfiguration of Eighth Avenue South will likely not be made until sometime in 2018.

Meanwhile, passions continue to run high on both sides of the debate. A genuine community brouhaha has developed.

35. Road rage -

A possible reconfiguration of a 3-mile portion of Eighth Avenue South between Gale Lane in the Berry Hill/Melrose area and the roundabout at Music City Center (Korean Veterans Boulevard) has sparked heated debate among neighbors.

36. Proud Polly's iconic station still up and running -

When Kenny was a young boy, he sometimes would listen in while Johnny Cash and Jim Polly poured coffee to fuel the banter as they talked over world events.

Sometimes Cowboy Jack Clement would drop in as well. More on Cowboy – the Shakespeare-spouting king of Belmont Boulevard – later.

37. Nashville's most romantic restaurants for 2017 -

No matter what romance means to you, Nashville has you covered – and then some. Here’s the list of where to go to celebrate love and some seriously good food.

360 Wine Bar Bistro

6000 Highway 100, 615 353-5604, www.360bistro.com

38. Events -

Americana Music Festival. The 17th annual Americana Music Festival, which runs through Sunday, features five nights of approximately 215 live performances at venues throughout Nashville at night. Plus, seminars, panels and networking opportunities will take place throughout the day. Downtown venues include 12th & Porter, 3rd and Lindsley, Acme Feed & Seed, Cannery Ballroom, City Winery, Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum, Downtown Presbyterian Church, George Jones Museum, High Watt at Mercy Lounge, Mercy Lounge, Riverfront Park and Ascend Amphitheater, Ryman Auditorium, Sheraton Nashville Downtown Hotel, Emma, Station Inn, Third Man Records and Union Station Hotel. A $60 wristband grants access to all of the venues every night of the festival. Information: http://americanamusic.org.

39. Tennessee’s a hot job market (If you’re in the right field) -

If you’re a Tennessean just starting to plan for a career – or considering a new career – you can take heart. Indicators that show Tennessee, as a whole, is emerging as a job-friendly place with stable, good paying jobs with good benefits available.

40. Events -

Real Estate Investors Network. Williamson County Lunch Meeting. Rehabbers, New Construction Builders, Commercial, Mini-storage, Wholesalers, Private Lenders, Transaction Funders, Hard-Money Lenders, Bankers, Title Attorneys, Realtors, and Vendors discuss deals, the state of the market, and how they can help each other prosper. 11:15 a.m. First Watch, 1000 Meridian Blvd., Franklin. Information: www.reintn.org. Some additional July opportunities:

41. Events -

Street Food Thursday. Enjoy a gathering of up to 20 local food trucks parked along Deaderick Street between 4th Avenue North and 5th Avenue North ever Thursday through October. 11 a.m.-2 p.m.

42. Dodging a disaster with Volkswagen? -

Next month will mark five years since the first Passat rolled off the assembly line at Chattanooga’s Volkswagen plant. Most anniversaries are a cause for celebration.

But as Chattanoogans blow out the candles on this particular milestone they’ll be hoping that Volkswagen’s diesel emissions troubles will soon be extinguished, too, and that the new SUV model they’ll start producing this year will help VW emerge from the crisis a better and stronger company than before.

43. Universities or Legislature: Who's to blame for rising higher-ed costs -

When figures are presented detailing a 456 percent increase in tuition and fees at the University of Tennessee-Knoxville over the last 20 years, the result is usually some serious sticker shock.

That’s what happened recently when state Sen. Dolores Gresham presented the Tennessee Tuition Stability Act, a measure designed to rein in tuition growth and make it easier for students and parents to pay for a four-year degree.

44. Nashville's most romantic restaurants for 2016 -

Romance can be found all around, in quiet, 50-seat rooms and bustling of-the-moment hot spots. It’s all about the food, the ambiance, the service and, most importantly, your companion for the evening.

45. Middle Tennessee's $1 million-plus residential real estate transactions for 2015 -

Middle Tennessee's $1 million-plus residential real estate transactions for 2015, Davidson, Williamson, Rutherford, Wilson and Sumner counties, as compiled by Chandler Reports.

46. Corker says Visa waivers a bigger risk than refugees -

U.S. Sen. Bob Corker says he believes the nation needs to stop admitting Syrian refugees until security problems are solved, but the nation’s “bigger risk” in letting terrorists slip into the country lies with the nation’s Visa Waiver Program.

47. Emerald ash borer devastates Tennessee forests -

The emerald ash borer is an unassuming little bug, an almost-pretty insect that could fit on the head of a penny with three or four of its brothers.

But these little green pests are weaving a wormy path of destruction through Tennessee’s lumber industry to the tune of $11 billion. That’s a lot of pennies, and a lot of emerald ash borers.

48. Idle Hour abides as Music Row 'progress' marches on -

Mark Twain holds out cash as sprightly bar mistress Gena Brown (aka “Miss Flat Rock”) puts another longneck into his beer cozy.

“This is the third beer I’ve had in about five years,” Twain says. It’s also the third one he’s had on this bright afternoon when he huddles among songwriters, dreamers, schemers and a semi-reformed drifter in the dimly welcoming confines of Bobby’s Idle Hour.

49. Early bird Pendley gets the best produce -

Chef Edgar Pendley says he burns “a lot of diesel making sure we got good produce” for the folks in the 12South neighborhood, as well as those who may stop to purchase tomatoes, sweet corn, okra and even his own homemade bacon and sausage on their way home from work.

50. Top Middle Tennessee residential real estate transactions for August 2015 -

Top residential real estate transactions, August 2015, for Davidson, Williamson, Rutherford, Wilson and Sumner counties, as compiled by Chandler Reports.

51. Fox: Dial back high-profile civic projects -

David Fox isn’t flashy, supporters say, but Nashville doesn’t need flash. Instead, it needs someone with a steady temperament to be Nashville’s next mayor.

“He said in one of his forums his legacy might be the David Fox Memorial Sewer Pipe. But he’s thinking about the little things, about the infrastructure,” says Townes Duncan, a former business partner of the mayoral candidate.

52. Outbid on your dream house? Just wait for deal to fall through -

The real estate market remains frenzied with every passing week, with multiple-offer scenarios on numerous listings. As has been noted in this column, these spontaneous sales have often led to buyer’s remorse and, as a result, more terminated contracts than ever before.

53. 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.

54. Climate change as faith issue a tough sell -

It’s been a tough few years for Tennessee Interfaith Power and Light. The state affiliate of a national network of faith communities, the organization offers its members a spiritual way to respond to climate change issues and challenges from political and other sources.

55. Distillers: Stiff whiskey law stifles West Tennessee town's boozy revival -

TRIMBLE (AP) — Booze, bikes and rock 'n' roll. That's the plan for economic development in this otherwise sleepy town of Trimble, tucked away among the corn and soybean fields of northwestern Tennessee.

56. Affordability? It’s all in the eye of the buyer -

The new construction at 2314 Castleman sold last week for $1,365,000 after Brent Morris of Parks listed the home for $1,395,000. Morris has developed a niche in locating infill lots and teardowns – to use the plural of the now-popular noun created by adding verb to adverb – in the Green Hills area.

57. Events -

Nashville Dancin’ The free summer music continues with Derek St Holmes Band, Phoenix Stone at Nashville’s Riverfront Park. Doors open at 5 p.m., and music begins at 6. Additional shows include:

58. Events -

Meet the NELAs Finalists Networking Event. Reception and networking event honoring the finalists of the upcoming 2013 Nashville Emerging Leader Awards. The Bridge Building, 2 Victory Avenue, Nashville. Information: nashvillechamber.com, 743-3063, www.thenelas.com.

59. Events -

Third Thursday Labor and Employment Law Breakfast Briefing. Baker Donelson shareholder Martha Boyd will present “Keeping the Temperatures Down When Terminations Arise” as a part of the firm’s ongoing Breakfast Briefing series. Among the topics to be covered:

60. Events -

Goodwill Grand Opening & Ribbon Cutting. The public is invited to the Goodwill Industries of Middle Tennessee’s grand opening and ribbon cutting at 1203 Murfreesboro Road, Suite 135. Event starts at 8:30 a.m. Information: carol@williamsoncountychamber.org

61. Events -

Christian Scholars Conference. John Dean, former White House counsel for President Richard Nixon and key witness for the prosecution before the Senate Watergate Committee and the Watergate trials, will be one of three keynote speakers at the 33rd annual Thomas H. Olbricht Christian Scholars’ Conference (CSC), to be held through Saturday. Dean will speak on “The Ethical Legacy of Watergate” at 10:45 a.m., Saturday, June 8, in Collins Alumni Auditorium. A book-signing will follow at 12:15 p.m.

62. Saint Thomas Health’s Littrell sets retirement -

Saint Thomas Health has announced that long-time health care executive Wes Littrell will retire at the end of the calendar year. Littrell is the chief strategy officer for Saint Thomas Health and chief executive officer of Saint Thomas Health Affiliates.

63. Events -

Affordable Care Act: Impact on Business. Nashville Area Chamber of Commerce and Nashville Federation of Independent Business (NFIB) host the panel discussion. This event is designed to give business owners an idea of what to expect and prepare for when the various pieces of this law go into effect. Panelists include Brian Haile, director, Insurance Exchange Planning Initiative, Tennessee Department of Finance & Administration, and Jerry Moss, member, tax services, KraftCPAs PLLC. Jim Brown, Tennessee state director of the NFIB, will serve as moderator. 9:30 a.m. registration, 10-11:30 a.m. program. Nashville Public Library, 615 Church Street. Information: nashvillechamber.com, 743-3067.

64. Midstate still ‘sold!’ on allure of auctions -

Tommy Anderson always knew he would be an auctioneer. His father, Clive Anderson Jr., was an auctioneer, as was his grandfather, Clive Sr. The family has been in the business since 1947, and the number printed on Clive Sr.’s state license is “1.”

65. Location, lifestyle are key attractions for soldiers, veterans -

Fort Campbell’s impact on Clarksville goes far beyond the 30,000 or so active military personnel who are in the process of finishing their redeployment to the 105,000-acre military post at Clarksville’s edge.

66. Making it home -

Medium skin fades are $11 at Bo’s Barber Shop on Fort Campbell Boulevard.

“That’s all the way down to the skin with a razor and then a fade,” says Ronnie Ward, the first barber on the left. His brother, Randy, is first barber on the right of the 20-year-old family business owned by mom Faye.

67. Events -

The Hermitage, home of President Andrew Jackson, presents its annual haunted after-hours tours most tonight. The lantern-led tour, open to 15 guests (ages 10 and older) at a time, run about 90 minutes, covering the mansion, garden, cabin and cemetery area, and offer a uniquely spooky look at the 1,120-acre national historic landmark. 7 p.m. Information: thehermitage.com/events, 889-2941, ext 243.

68. Events -

19th annual “Haunted Trails of Horror” at the Franklin Recreation Complex. 6:30-9 p.m. today. This family event is not for the faint of heart, and parents should know their child’s spook factor before participating. Admission: $5 (cash only); free for children 3 and younger. Information: 790-5719, wcparksandrec.com.

69. Events -

Cheekwood Summer Nights Party is set for Friday at Cheekwood Botanical Garden & Museum of Art. The 7 p.m. event starts with live music from the San Rafael Band and hors d’oeuvres and cash bar on the Museum loggia. At 9, there will be a screening on the lawn of The Great Gatsby. Tickets: $35 per person and can be purchased online through July 12 at cheekwood.org/public_programs. Information: 356-8000.

70. Nashville Pickers -

“Nashville Cats” and other fans of John Sebastian and the Lovin’ Spoonful know “there’s thirteen-hundred fifty-two guitar pickers in Nashville.” That number has grown, of course, in the 45 years since that song was a hit.

71. Nashville was never limited to country music -

Pundits may look at the fact that Jack White and other young artists and support staffs are moving in and say the city is fast evolving past its traditional country music identity.

72. Living Rooms -

For Rent: Spacious four-bedroom executive home in upscale Nashville neighborhood. Monthly rate: Too good to be true.

The catch? You have to keep the house spotless and be ready to disappear with 30 minutes notice.

73. Sun’s shining on solar energy in Tennessee -

When James Lasater was just 8 years old he was already helping his father install solar panels and geothermal units around his hometown of College Station, Texas, mainly for the professors of local Texas A&M University. Back then, they thought solar was the wave of the future and they were ahead of the curve. “Everyone thought we were crazy,” he says.