Apartments Murfreesboro TN And Finding The Right One

Do you want to find the right apartments Murfreesboro TN can offer to you? There are plenty of choices out there right now. You should take a little time to go over your options so you can pick out a place to stay that you’ll love.

An apartment should have enough room in it for you and your family. You want to think about how many rooms you want in the place you’re going to rent. When you look at listings, for instance, you can sort them by how many rooms there are so it makes it easier to look for what you need. You’re going to want to try to find something that is a little bigger than what you need if possible, because then you can add more to your home over time and won’t have to worry about running out of room.

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Deadly crash kills 69-year-old Murfreesboro man on Kings Ridge Drive

MURFREESBORO, TN (WSMV) – Investigators are looking into the cause of an early morning crash on the 400 block of Kings Ridge Drive that took the life of a 69-year-old man.

According to Murfreesboro Police, investigators were called to the scene of a single vehicle crash around 7:23 a.m. Friday. Preliminary investigation showed the truck driven by John Goad veered off the road and struck a line of trees. Goad was evaluated at the scene before being transported to Saint Thomas Rutherford Hospital where he was pronounced dead.

The investigation is ongoing. Stay tuned to News4 for updates.

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Pinnacle Financial Partners Announces 1Q19 Dividend

Pinnacle Financial Partners, Inc. (nasdaq/ngs:PNFP) announced today that its Board of Directors has approved a $0.16 per share cash dividend to be paid on May 31, 2019 to common shareholders of record as of the close of business on May 3, 2019.

The amount and timing of all future dividend payments will be subject to the discretion of Pinnacle’s Board of Directors.

Pinnacle Financial Partners provides a full range of banking, investment, trust, mortgage and insurance products and services designed for businesses and their owners and individuals interested in a comprehensive relationship with their financial institution. Pinnacle Banks has the No. 1 deposit market share in the Nashville-Murfreesboro-Franklin MSA, according to June 30, 2018 deposit data from the FDIC. Pinnacle earned a place on FORTUNE’s 2017, 2018 and 2019 lists of the 100 Best Companies to Work For in the U.S., and American Banker recognized Pinnacle as one of America’s Best Banks to Work For six years in a row.

The firm began operations in a single location in downtown Nashville, TN in October 2000 and has since grown to approximately $25.6 billion in assets as of March 31, 2019. As the second-largest bank holding company headquartered in Tennessee, Pinnacle operates in 11 primarily urban markets in Tennessee, the Carolinas and Virginia.

Additional information concerning Pinnacle, which is included in the Nasdaq Financial-100 Index, can be accessed at www.pnfp.com.

Forward-Looking Statements

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All statements, other than statements of historical fact, included in this press release, are forward-looking statements within the meaning of the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995, Section 27A of the Securities Act of 1933 and Section 21E of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934. The words "expect," "anticipate," "intend," "may," "should," "plan," "believe," "seek," "estimate" and similar expressions are intended to identify such forward-looking statements, but other statements not based on historical information may also be considered forward-looking statements. These forward-looking statements are subject to known and unknown risks, uncertainties and other factors that could cause the actual results to differ materially from the statements, including, but not limited to: (i) deterioration in the financial condition of borrowers resulting in significant increases in loan losses and provisions for those losses; (ii) the ability to grow and retain low-cost core deposits and retain large, uninsured deposits; (iii) the inability of Pinnacle Financial, or entities in which it has significant investments, like BHG, to maintain the historical growth rate of its, or such entities’, loan portfolio; (iv) changes in loan underwriting, credit review or loss reserve policies associated with economic conditions, examination conclusions, or regulatory developments; (v) effectiveness of Pinnacle Financial’s asset management activities in improving, resolving or liquidating lower-quality assets; (vi) the impact of competition with other financial institutions, including pricing pressures and the resulting impact on Pinnacle Financial’s results, including as a result of compression to net interest margin; (vii) greater than anticipated adverse conditions in the national or local economies including in Pinnacle Financial’s markets throughout Tennessee, North Carolina, South Carolina and Virginia, particularly in commercial and residential real estate markets; (viii) fluctuations or differences in interest rates on loans or deposits from those that Pinnacle Financial is modeling or anticipating or that affect the yield curve; (ix) the results of regulatory examinations; (x) a merger or acquisition; (xi) risks of expansion into new geographic or product markets; (xii) any matter that would cause Pinnacle Financial to conclude that there was impairment of any asset, including intangible assets; (xiii) reduced ability to attract additional financial advisors (or failure of such advisors to cause their clients to switch to Pinnacle Bank), to retain financial advisors (including as a result of the competitive environment for associates) or otherwise to attract customers from other financial institutions; (xiv) deterioration in the valuation of other real estate owned and increased expenses associated therewith; (xv) inability to comply with regulatory capital requirements, including those resulting from changes to capital calculation methodologies, required capital maintenance levels or regulatory requests or directives, particularly if Pinnacle Financial’s level of applicable commercial real estate loans were to exceed percentage levels of total capital in guidelines recommended by its regulators; (xvi) approval of the declaration of any dividend by Pinnacle Financial’s board of directors; (xvii) the vulnerability of Pinnacle Bank’s network and online banking portals, and the systems of parties with whom Pinnacle Financial contracts, to unauthorized access, computer viruses, phishing schemes, spam attacks, human error, natural disasters, power loss and other security breaches; (xviii) the possibility of increased compliance and operational costs as a result of increased regulatory oversight (including by the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau), including oversight of companies in which Pinnacle Financial or Pinnacle Bank have significant investments, like BHG, and the development of additional banking products for Pinnacle Bank’s corporate and consumer clients; (xix) the risks associated with Pinnacle Financial and Pinnacle Bank being a minority investor in BHG, including the risk that the owners of a majority of the equity interests in BHG decide to sell the company if not prohibited from doing so by Pinnacle Financial or Pinnacle Bank; (xx) changes in state and federal legislation, regulations or policies applicable to banks and other financial service providers, like BHG, including regulatory or legislative developments; (xxi) risks associated with the possible shutdown of the United States federal government, including adverse effects on the national or local economies and adverse effects resulting from a shutdown of the U.S. Small Business Administration’s SBA loan program; (xxii) the availability of and access to capital; (xxiii) adverse results (including costs, fines, reputational harm, inability to obtain necessary approvals and/or other negative effects) from current or future litigation, regulatory examinations or other legal and/or regulatory actions; and (xxiv) general competitive, economic, political and market conditions. Additional factors which could affect the forward looking statements can be found in Pinnacle Financial’s Annual Report on Form 10-K, Quarterly Reports on Form 10-Q, and Current Reports on Form 8-K filed with the SEC and available on the SEC’s website at http://www.sec.gov. Pinnacle Financial disclaims any obligation to update or revise any forward-looking statements contained in this press release, which speak only as of the date hereof, whether as a result of new information, future events or otherwise.

SOURCE: Pinnacle Financial Partners, Inc.

MEDIA CONTACT: Joe Bass, 615-743-8219
FINANCIAL CONTACT: Harold Carpenter, 615-744-3742
WEBSITE:www.pnfp.com

Copyright Business Wire 2019

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Welcome To The Boro TN National Guard!

Murfreesboro Mayor Shane McFarland (left) and Rutherford County Mayor Bill Ketron (tohis right) welcome those attending the TN Guard conference to Murfreesboro.

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(MURFREESBORO) The National Guard Association of Tennessees State has achieved a milestone. Their 90th Conference is going on through Sunday at Murfreesboro’s Embassy Suites Hotel and Conference Center.

The conference is offering educational sessions on ways the Tennessee National Guard can better promote and support adequate National Security, the common welfare of the members of the Tennessee National Guard; along with promoting the Association through friendship, understanding, and cooperation among all members; and to foster and promote the National Guard Association of Tennessee and the National Guard Association of the United States in relations with the general public.

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The National Guard of Tennessee’s conference will also cover areas like To Develop and Promote Legislation Designed to obtain these Purposes along with To Improve the Position and Status of the Enlisted Members.

WGNS welcomes all of you attending the 90th Annual National Guard Association of Tennessee for your annual conference. We hope you enjoy your visit to Murfreesboro, and that you will return often.

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WATCH: Four-star defensive end commits to Gamecocks

MURFREESBORO, TN (WOLO) — Four-star defensive end Joseph Anderson, out of Murfreesboro, TN, announced his commitment to the Gamecocks for the class of 2019 Friday afternoon.

Anderson is considered a four-star rated defensive lineman by most recruiting services.

He chose USC over Alabama, Georgia, Notre Dame, Tennessee and Clemson among others.

With Anderson’s commitment, the Gamecocks now slide into the top five of 247 Sports’ national rankings, one spot ahead of Clemson.

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Marcia McKelvy

Marcia McKelvy, age 44, of Murfreesboro, TN passed away Friday, May 11, 2018.

She was born in Murfreesboro, TN to Floyd Hall, Jr. and Dena Sellars Mick. Mrs. McKelvy was a 1991 graduate of Smyrna High School. She had a very laid back personality and enjoyed spending time with her family. Mrs. McKelvy worked for Toyota of Murfreesboro in the Accounting Department. She was one of the kindest people you could ever meet. Mrs. McKelvy was completely selfless and loved her family dearly, especially her son, nieces and nephews.

Mrs. McKelvy is survived by her mother, Dena Sellars Mick; father, Floyd Hall, Jr. and his wife Patricia; husband, Bradley McKelvy; son, Dakota “Koty” Austin Wittstruck; siblings, Rodney Hall and his wife Christina, Tedra Nichols and her fiancée Rusty Morrison, Shelly Haynes and her husband Mikey, Rebecca Kennedy and her husband Trey, and Jessica Dean; and numerous nieces and nephews. She will be sorely missed by everyone who knew her.

Visitation with the family will be Tuesday, May 15, 2018 from 4 until 8 p.m. at Woodfin Memorial Chapel. Funeral services will be held Wednesday, May 16, 2018 at 1 p.m. at Woodfin Memorial Chapel. Bro. Elton Hicks will officiate. Burial will take place in Evergreen Cemetery.

An online guestbook is available for the family at www.woodfinchapel.com. Woodfin Memorial Chapel (615) 893-5151

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Faulk, William Mullins

William Mullins Faulk, of Hixson, passed away peacefully after a lengthy illness on Saturday, May 5, 2018.

Born in Montgomery, Al., he lived his younger years in Shelbyville, Tn. and graduated from Shelbyville Central High School where he was active in all sports. He attended Middle Tennessee State University in Murfreesboro, Tn. and graduated with both a bachelor’s and master’s degree.

He was preceded in death by his grandparents, Cleveland and Iry Mullins Faulk and a sister, Aline Faulk Ballard all of Shelbyville.

Survivors include his wife of 57 years, Katherine Cubbins Faulk, one son, Todd Andrew Faulk (Robbin) and one daughter, Fran Faulk White. His four grandchildren are Morghan Elizabeth White, Meghan Marie White, William Alexander Faulk, and Thomas Andrew Faulk of Chattanooga, and his nephew, Jerry Woodward, of Shelbyville. One of his special joys was his three great-grandchildren, Isabella Grace, Samuel and Jackson Bentz of Ringgold.

The family will receive friends on Monday, May 7, from 5-8 p.m. at the North Chapel of Chattanooga Funeral Home on Highway 153. A funeral service will be held at 1 p.m. on Tuesday, May 8, with Bill Harvey and Jim Shoemate officiating with burial in Hamilton Memorial Gardens.

Arrangements are by Chattanooga Funeral Home – North Chapel, 5401 Highway 153, Hixson, Tn. 37343. Please share your condolences at www.chattanooganorthchapel.com.

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GEO Jobe to share “The Power of GIS, Simplified” at the 2018 TNGIC Conference

Esri Business Partner, GEO Jobe GIS, to exhibit and sponsor at the annual TNGIC Conference

NASHVILLE, Tenn. – April 16, 2018 – We’re pleased to share that some of the GEO Jobe crew will be on the road this month, this time making a stop in Burns, TN for the annual TNGIC, Tennessee Geographic Information council conference.

The event takes place in Burns, TN at Montgomery Bell State Park, April 24-26. GEO Jobe CEO, Neill Jobe (@neillJobe) and Jeff Lawrence, GEO Jobe UAV Business Development, (@jalaw3) will be on hand at the event to meet with other Tennessee (and surrounding area) GIS professionals to share and discuss GEO Jobe’s experience in delivering cutting-edge UAV collected solutions, ArcGIS & ArcGIS Online apps & services, and share our strategy of The Power of GIS, Simplified.

The crew will be glad to meet with you to discuss our popular ArcGIS Online solutions including the Admin Tools for ArcGIS Online suite of productivity Tools for administrators (available free, pro and for Portal), the GEOPowered Cloud solution for the enterprise, custom mapping solutions for facilities, EDU, local government, and utilities, as well as our UAV Services to support clients from these industry verticals and others (construction, agriculture, mining and more). Be sure to look for the GEO Jobe booth!

The duo will be glad to meet with attendees to discuss the popular ArcGIS Online solutions including the Admin Tools suite of productivity Tools for administrators (available free, pro and for Portal), the GEOPowered Cloud solution for the enterprise, custom mapping solutions for facilities, EDU, local government, and utilities, as well as details of the UAV / UAS services to support clients from these industry verticals and others (construction, agriculture, mining and more).

Additionally, the team will be available to answer questions about the company’s UAV and aerial mapping services. GEO Jobe recently added more hardware to the portfolio of equipment to support work with new and existing clients from utilities (electric, oil and gas, water), local government, agriculture, forestry, insurance, construction, real estate, and facilities management. The group supports solutions that span custom GIS development, web mapping, aerial mapping, 3D data, and cloud-hosted solutions via our GEOpowered Cloud, the perfect integration with UAV data projects! See more at http://geo-jobe.com/uav

About TNGIC
TNGIC (Tennessee Geographic Information Council) was established in 1994 to improve the connection between the various agencies working with GIS in Tennessee. In January of 1990, 16 people met in Nashville and formed the Tennessee Natural Resources GIS Users Group. The preliminary purpose of this group was to share information about technology development and databases to avoid duplication of effort. This group met twice a year at different GIS lab locations across the state. They had “show and tell” sessions which were of instructional and educational value. On December 23, 1993 the first TNGIS users’ forum was held at the Garden Plaza in Murfreesboro. There were over 200 participants! The majority of participants were from the state of TN and a few from adjoining states.

See more about the TNGIC at http://www.tngic.org

About GEO Jobe

Founded in 1999, GEO Jobe (@geojobegis) is a geospatial industry leader that currently has the top three most popular apps in the ArcGIS Marketplace including Admin Tools for ArcGIS Online (http://www.geo-jobe.com/admin-tools/). While many geospatial firms focus on a specific industry, GEO Jobe has a focus on industry independent solutions and offerings such as providing software development and data hosting expertise and services. GEO Jobe was an early adopter of the ArcGIS Online platform and always strives to extend and push the limits of what is possible using the platform. GEO Jobe has been an Esri business partner for many years and has received multiple awards from Esri including the 2015 Innovative Marketplace Provider and the 2013 Organization Use of ArcGIS Online award.

Connect with the GEO Jobe team at www.geo-jobe.com or reach out with a question or comment on Twitter @geojobegis

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County School’s Gary Clardy Retiring

Rutherford County Schools Assistant Superintendent for Engineering and Construction Gary Clardy announced plans to retire July 1, 2018. Clardy and his wife Hollye have been talking about their retirement plans for the past four years.

They have trips to plan, places to go and people to see.

One trip would take them across the provinces of Canada and then up into Alaska. Another trip, which Gary has planned for August, is a 10-day venture out west to a “working cattle ranch” with his son Jesse.

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Gary and Hollye, who have been married for 30 years, also have six young grandchilRutherford County Schools.Assistant Superintendent for Engineering and Construction Gary Clardy announced plans to retire. dren they love having around their rural Tennessee home.

But until now, Gary never felt it was the right time to walk away from his job as the

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“I thought actually I kind of wanted to retire at 62,” said Gary, who recently turned 66, “and so I’ve been kind of thinking about that and things just kept getting pushed off because of my work and projects would come up.”

That will change July 1.

After 14 years with the school district, he is finally retiring.

Sort of.

Hollye, who is a registered nurse, is working through the end of 2018 and Gary is looking at signing a short-term contract to assist the engineering and construction department with a few small projects that he wasn’t able to focus on.

“Work dictates when we’re together,” Gary said, “and when we can do things, it’s just time to enjoy life.”

# # # # #

Gary Wayne Clardy was born in 1952.

He was the fifth of nine children born to James Clardy Sr. and Ester Clardy.

The elder Clardy fought in World War II and “had his own demons,” which he overcame in his later years.

James, who was fortunate to have graduated from high school, worked in a textile mill and also repaired sewing machines.

Gary and his siblings were raised in Anderson, Tennessee, and later moved to Decherd.

His father was “the smartest man (he) knew,” but, make no mistake, as the youngest of three boys, Gary’s sisters reminded him that he was a mama’s boy.

“I get a little bit of a bum rap,” Gary recalled. “They pick on me about this. … I was mom’s favorite and actually I was her baby boy.”

He later added, “She loved everyone … but I probably needed a lot more than most of them because of my disposition.”

As a young boy, Gary had a paper route to help earn money, and later, he bagged groceries.

“We knew we were poor,” said Gary. “I knew when my mom and dad didn’t have money — also knew when they did.”

As a teenager, Gary was baptized at the Church of Christ, but he “never took it serious.” Instead, he picked up the guitar and all the trappings associated with it.

The more he played music around the southeast, the more involved Gary became with drugs and alcohol. Looking back, Gary said he realized he never mentally and emotionally matured until he reached his 30s.

“When I hit 30, I thought it was time to do something about it,” Gary recalled, “so actually, I guess at that point you could say that I got serious about (my) spirituality — not religion, but spiritual — and developed my own faith and quit depending on other people’s faith.”

At the time, his father had cancer.

Christmas was approaching.

Gary promised his family he would go to rehab after the holidays.

Two days before Christmas, he sat with his father.

“I let him know that I was going to a treatment center before he died, which I was really glad,” said Gary.

“I use that as my sober date now.”

His two older brothers, Chuck and James Jr., “carried” him to a treatment center a couple of days after Christmas.

Gary finally got himself straightened out and enrolled in school at Tennessee Tech University, where he earned a civil engineering degree in 1988. By the time he graduated, in August, he and Hollye had already married back in March.

She had two daughters, Laura Reid and Emily Bouldin, from a previous marriage, but now sober, Gary raised and loved them both as if they were his own.

His father had passed from a heart attack.

His mother was 88.

“I’m very proud of myself,” said Gary, who made certain to add, “Pride comes before the fall and I’ve got the alcohol … and drug addiction in my background, so I’m very careful to not take any credit.

“I give all the credit to the Lord because I can’t afford to get arrogant about my situation now because I think about how it was before and how I am now. I would never do anything that would jeopardize me sliding back off into that.

He’s been through a lot.

“The Lord has afforded me the opportunity to be where I am today,” he added.

After graduating from TTU, Gary had a “totally different outlook” on life when he packed up his family and moved them to Virginia.

Hollye went to work as a registered nurse and Gary found work with a construction company.

After a couple years, he started work as a project manager with another company overseeing the construction of apartment buildings and a chapel at the Virginia Theological Seminary.

He served on the Planning Commission and the Board of Zoning Appeals in Manassas Park, Virginia.

He also took on a series of side projects.

And, more importantly, enrolled in a night class that met once a week.

Eventually they moved back to Tennessee, and Gary took a job working as a field manager and oversaw the building of about 50 houses a year — namely in the Fieldstone Farms area of Franklin.

In 2004, Harry Gill, who was director of schools prior to Don Odom, hired Gary in his current role as Assistant Superintendent for Engineering and Construction.

Gary’s first project was an addition to Smyrna High School.

In the past 14 years, he has overseen the construction of eight schools from the ground up, including Rockvale High School, which is set to open in time for the 2019-20 school year, along with additions, annexes, renovations and modifications to more than a dozen other schools.

One significant change Gary made was to square-up the corners of schools as opposed to the diagonal design that had been used prior to his arrival. Doing so reduced construction costs.

He also decreased the total volume of schools, which cut down on energy costs associated with heating and cooling those facilities.

The stress of managing multiple projects at any given time “doesn’t affect that much,” Gary said.

“I think it’s time to get some fresh blood,” Gary said. “I’ve contributed what I could.”

In recent years, he picked up the guitar again.

He handcrafts acoustics — a trade he plans to pass down to his son — and he’s also started playing local shows with old friends.

And he’s been recognized for his past accomplishments.

In 2013, he was inducted into the Independent Country Music Hall of Fame. A year later, he was inducted into the Atlanta Country Music Hall of Fame and was named Humanitarian of the Year by the Atlanta Society of Entertainers. He also was honored with the Album of the Year by CMG Radio.

In 2015, the Atlanta Society of Entertainers acknowledged Gary again. This time naming him Songwriter of the Year.

However, there is only one recognition that truly matters: family man.

“You can have a lot of compliments on this earth,” Gary concluded, “but if somebody says that I was a good husband, a good father, I was a good grandfather, that I love my family and I love the Lord, that’s about as successful as you can get.”

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