Nuggets of Faith

Nuggets of Faith
NUMBER XXXVII, ISSUE IV
Freedom - the sweetest of all words!
We proudly say that we will not be toldwhat to
say and/or be dictated to about how we report
anything and/or how it must be slanted! We
humbly and without arrogance or self-importance make this promise to our readers.
“Were it left to me to decide whether to
have a government without newspapers, or
newspapers without a government, I should
not hesitate a moment to prefer the latter.”
-Thomas Jefferson
Bill Hollingsworth
Publisher
Naval Air Station (NAS) News, Serving Retirees and Senior Life Magazine are proud
to say that we can still write and report on
anything we want in the United States of
America! We’ve been powerfully, tirelessly
reporting for 35 years now! Thank God for
that precious, awesome, wonderful freedom
and freedom of expression!
That complete freedom of the press is
what keeps a free country - free! Our Founding Fathers knew this! The reason it is the
First Amendment to the Constitution! When
the press is thwarted or deterred, inch-byinch, one’s true freedom is stolen! When the
press is free to report the facts and not dictated as to what they may write - then that
assures us all of democracy’s continuing liberty and freedom.
Staff
Bruce Hollingsworth
Co-Publisher
June Spadachene
817-319-8000
817-516-0662
www.naslife.com
Managing Editor
Member Texas Press Association
Chuck Owen
Member National Press Association
V.P. Marketing
Local - National
Robert L Boone Sr.
Advertising Representatives
V.P. Marketing
Al Fintzel
Special Features Editor
Bill Fisher
Staff and Feature Editor
SM Latham
Layout Editor/Production
2
NAS News is not a military contract publication. NAS News has been distributed on
NASJRB, Fort Worth, Texas for approximately
17 years. NAS News has been replaced by Senior (SR) Life magazine, and is not a military
publication for distribution on Naval Air Station
JRB, Ft, Worth, TX © Copyright 2012 by Southwest Life Magazine. Naval Air Station News,
Inc. (NAS News) is a trademark of Southwest
Life Magazine, 933 Sequoia, Lancaster, Texas
75146. Senior Life Magazine and Naval Air Station News are independent publications with
any United States Government Agency. Senior
Life Magazine and Naval Air Station News are
published for all seniors, military veterans, Reserves, National and State Guard, active duty
military and everyone that has served the United States of America. Senior Life Magazine
and Naval Air Station News are solely owned
and edited by Naval Air Station News, Inc.
Armed Forces Communication
L.A. California, Cass Advertising
MEMBER
2015
A Tribute to a Giant:
CMSAF #9 James Binnicker
by Tony Barnes
“The Chief passed away this morning.” The
words hit me like a ton of bricks. Although
a buddy of mine had sent me a related text
earlier, hearing the words from a staff member of the enlisted village brought home the
reality in that epic moment. The 9th Chief
Master Sergeant of the Air Force (CMSAF)
was gone. As one of his former employees
told me, “…he seemed indestructible. [He
was] always taking care of others [and] always the strong one.”
CMSAF #9 James Binnicker was often
referred to as ‘The Chief’. There are many
thousands of chief master sergeants in this
world who attained the highest enlisted
rank. It would be easy to understand if one
got miffed if another was called ‘The Chief’
as if that person was the only chief on the
planet. But, I don’t know of a single person that grew irritated by Binnicker being
referred to in such a manner. Aside from
heights he achieved on active duty, he was
the Chief Executive Officer of the Air Force
Enlisted Village (AFEV) providing a home to
hundreds of enlisted widows and elderly
couples.
Although many CMSAFs go on to lucrative second careers in the aerospace industry, Binnicker left his job in Atlanta over 15
years ago to pour his heart and soul into
the enlisted village. You could name any
resident and he knew their story. If there
were widows more challenging than others
to deal with, he always considered what
they had been through to make them who
they are in life. In fact, he instituted the
“Mom Rule” which meant every staff member had better treat the residents as they
would want their mom treated…or they
were freed of their responsibilities to pursue other employment.
At the celebration of life service in Fort
Walton Beach, one of the residents said
the first time she met him he was vacuuming the carpet in one of the resident buildings. She thought he was the janitor until
later introduced to him as the CEO. I once
drove up and he was in a grassy area picking up tree limbs blown down from a storm
the night before. He could easily have had
maintenance retrieve the branches…yet,
the chief who had held the highest enlisted
position in the Air Force wasn’t afraid to get
his hands dirty even into his mid-70s.
As cancer ravaged his body, the Chief
knew the end was near. He told relatives
that he was going away soon. One of them
asked him where he was going. After saying
he was going to heaven, one of the girls in
the family said, “When you get there, make
sure you tell Jesus you love him.” With a
glint in his eye, the Chief responded with,
“He already knows.”
The Chief was a great man of faith filled
with humility in spite of his greatness. His
official picture hangs on AF bases around
the world. The picture shows The Chief with
his hands resting on a Bible. Coming from
a heritage of faith, he once told me he was
writing a book about an ancestor of his who
was a Baptist preacher in North Carolina. I
hope he finished the project.
I cherish the one on one time I had
with him. When I first was asked to serve
on the board of directors, I flew out to the
village for an orientation and was honored
to get a personal tour of the village. I never
imagined when I shook his hand at the last
board meeting that I’d never see him again
this side of heaven. We have truly lost a
giant of a man. See ya later chief…when I
get to heaven I’ll just ask Saint Peter to see
‘The Chief’.
Tony “T-Bar” Barnes is a 28 year veteran
of the Marine Corps and Air Force. He
currently works with the Army Wounded Warrior (AW2) program and can be
reached at [email protected] Published by Naval Air Station News, Inc. • See Apr 2015 Daily News at www.naslife.com • [email protected],ner •Metro 817-516-0662
Published by Naval Air Station News, Inc. • See Apr 2015 Daily News at www.naslife.com • [email protected],ner •Metro 817-516-0662 3
Some of America’s True Heroes: WWII’s Navajo Code Talkers
by June Spadachene
Photo by June Spadachene
Photo by June Spadachene
The Code Talkers attracted admirers, young and old.
Dan Akee, seated left, and Peter McDonald, seated right - heroes of WWII.
4
Photo by June Spadachene
navajocodetalkers.wikispaces.com
The story began in 1940 when the Allied troops were unable to get past the German
army because their codes were read by them. Then the Chippewa and Oniedas became part of the radio communication of the 32nd infantry divisions.
The compatability of the Navajo linguists allowed it to become an ideal choice
to be used in the code due to lack of documentation made available for learning to
speak the language and ability for the same words to mean multiple things based on
sound. The legacy of the Navajo code talkers will continue as many “stones” have
shared about their journey since it’s declassification during Pres. Regan’s administration. The code talkers as military, began when the Allied troops were unable
to communicate with privacy. Beginning in 1942 twenty nine recruits were sent to
SanDiego for marine corps training. WWII Navajo Code Talker fifth Marine Division
signal officer said, “were it not for the Navajos, the Marines would never have taken
Iwo Jima.”The Japanese were breaking every code until the Navajo code talkers
were brought in. The secret was kept secret for decades after the war.
One of the code talkers present at the Glen Rose event, Peter McDonald said, “his
people came from the four corners at Arizona and Utah.” He was born Maya in 1928,
he said his grandfather had a truck and he hoped to grow up to drive that and make
money, however in 1942 , the first time he saw “whites” and “blue eyes,” he was told
the Marines were pinned down on “Iwo” and needed help. Thousands of lives were
at stake. Peter McDonald became one of the first Navajo code talkers to help the
Marines and his Country. After the conflict, he went to college and became a very
successful engineer. He still remembers the code.
Attendees enjoyed good Texas barbecue.
Published by Naval Air Station News, Inc. • See Apr 2015 Daily News at www.naslife.com • [email protected],ner •Metro 817-516-0662
Dan Akee –Navajo Code Talker
Photo by Sarah Stierch
Born in 1922 in Arizona, Dan Akee was a sheepherder when
called by the U.S. to join the codetalkers. He fought on 4 invasions, 2 on Iwo Jima while training to send the code.
The code began with 200 words and grew to 600, and was
never written in code books. Akee said Adolph Hitler was referred
to as, “Crazy White Man”. in the code.
He said he was very affected to see so many young men killed
and started drinking after discharge. Liver disease followed the
drinking. Akee stopped the drinking and trained and became a
minister in the Church of God.
Published by Naval Air Station News, Inc. • See Apr 2015 Daily News at www.naslife.com • [email protected],ner •Metro 817-516-0662 5
APPRECIATING OUR MILITARY---- VIETNAM WAR MUSEUM FUNDRAISER (14th Year)
by June Spadachene
The Friends of the museum held a
fundraiser for the National VietnamWar Museum in February in Mineral
Wells,Texas.
As with many fundraisers there was
a dinner combined with a silent and live
auction with fun auctioneer Paul Webbeler of Hoot’s Auction Company working hard to separate the guests from
their money in a very entertaining way.
Ties with the U.S. military run long
and deep in this area. This location
served as the U.S. Armys training
ground for the Viet Nam war for thousands of helicopter pilots preparing
for war.
The museum, created fourteen
years ago,has gained a U.S. Navy garden, the center piece is a memorial to
the USS Frank E. Evans. The musuem
is located at 2251 Mineral Well hwy.
(U.S. Highway 80) on the west side of
Weatherford. Look for the tilted Huey
helicopter
Donations are encouraged every
year to further the development of
the museum. A tribute to the Fallen
Vietnam War veterans stands with the
Attendees not only enjoyed silent and live auctions, but dinner, as well.
replica Vietnam Veterans Memorial
Wall in the background on the grounds
of the National Vietnam War Museum
in western Parker County, which in-
Betty Richardson hold the rifle she won at the
auction with her donation to the Museum.
6
cludes a searchable kiosk of the more
than 58,000 names inscribed on its
panels, a soldiers cross monument
in the front. There are several static
Paul Webbeler, of Hoot’s Auction Company, kept
the fun going.
dislays of the war-era equipment, a
U.S.Navy garden is a centerpiecce of
which will be a memorial to the USS
Frank E.Evans.
Eventually with the help of these funraisers and doners, they will tell the
entire story, from all sides, of the Viet
Nam War. Milions of dollars are yet
to be reaised, These yearly funraiser
events contribute greatly and serve to
keep the project alive. Workers also
face the critical water shortage in the
area making maintaining the garden
more diffficult.
As usual in great projects of this
kind, many workers and dollars are
needed to continue the building.
Some on the board of visitors to this
musuem are: General John T.Chain
Jr. (USAF-ret); The honorable Sam
Johnson ; Brigadier Gen. Nate C. Vail,
USA-ret.. Brigader Gen. James Spivery Jr. (USAR-Ret). If you have a little
or a lot of extra money, consider this
museum. Needed critically is $10000
to $15,000 from many donors.
Good place for a visit..Good cause
for donation.
Comedian Dean Lewis, with NAS News editor June
Spadachene.
Published by Naval Air Station News, Inc. • See Apr 2015 Daily News at www.naslife.com • [email protected],ner •Metro 817-516-0662
Granger Statement
on Release of Military
Aid to Egypt
WASHINGTON, DC – Congresswoman
Kay Granger (TX-12) released the
following statement after President
Obama
announced
the
United
States would lift the hold on military
assistance to Egypt.
“Today,
the
Administration
decided to release its hold on military
assistance to Egypt; a decision that
is long overdue. Egypt is a critical
ally and partner, and Egypt is on the
front lines fighting extremists in their
own country in the Sinai Peninsula.
Now they are actively engaged in a
broader military effort in the Middle
East to prevent the advances of
Islamic State militants. I have been
a tough critic of the Administration’s
choice to delay military assistance
to Egypt because I don’t believe it
has been in the best interest of U.S.
national security or regional stability
and security in the Middle East to
withhold vital military equipment to
such an important ally in the region.
Now that the decision has been
made, I am hopefully the Egyptian
military will be able to quickly receive
the assistance the U.S. has promised
them.”
On February 19th, Congresswoman
Granger sent a letter to President
Obama calling on him to release the
military assistance to Egypt that was
being withheld by the Administration.
SERVING THOSE WHO HAVE SERVED US.
I salute those who have
served and those serving now.
And I pledge to continue
working with all of you to
protect our country and
respect our veterans.
1701 River Run Rd, Suite 1010
Fort Worth, TX 76107
817-870-5000
Paid for by the Kay Granger Campaign Fund, Rice M. Tilley, Treasurer
Published by Naval Air Station News, Inc. • See Apr 2015 Daily News at www.naslife.com • [email protected],ner •Metro 817-516-0662 7
Is Your Brain Shrinking?
Wonder Drug For Your Brain
by June Spadachene
Allright, Allright, Allright---Walking is the key to keep
your brain from shrinking! All these years I have been
telling you that! Now its all over the Web in fitness articles. Here’s the official word: Just walk at least one
mile a day, six to nine miles a week-preserves more
gray matter compared to those who don’t walk; two
fold risk reduction for cognitive impairment of Alzheimers. Walking is even better than you think. Five miles
a week slows down the progression of Alzheimers-it’s
a wonder drug for your brain. Science Daily says walking 40 minutes
a week boosts brain connectivity. It’s also suitable for older adults.
There’s that age thing again. If you get there you want to be in as
good shape as possible--it’s not easy getting old--haven’t you heard
that too many times. However, being able to take a walk every day is
a gift. Don’t waste it.
Its a walk around the park, literally. You’re smarter, you’re growing
new brain cells when you walk. Exercise can enhance cognitive skills!
(I may have to work on that). Not only does it strengthen the brain, it
increases bone density. Get out there and pump up that gray matter.
NAS NEWS IS EXPANDING
HELP WANTED
ADVERTISING SALES • NEWS WRITERS • WEB DESIGNERS • PHOTOGRAPHERS
FULL OR PART TIME
SENIORS
VETERANS
HIGH SCHOOL KIDS
OR HOUSEWIVES
Belle of the
Ball
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MILITARY
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The voice of more than one million military veterans and seniors
CALL 817.516.0662 OR 817.319.8888
8
EMAIL RESUME TO [email protected]
Published by Naval Air Station News, Inc. • See Apr 2015 Daily News at www.naslife.com • [email protected],ner •Metro 817-516-0662
Published by Naval Air Station News, Inc. • See Apr 2015 Daily News at www.naslife.com • [email protected],ner •Metro 817-516-0662 9
SPRING MESSAGE FROM THE
AMERICAN LEGION NATIONAL
COMMANDER MIKE HELM
For many members of the American Legion Family, April also signals
a time to demonstrate the importance
of our nation’s youth. The Legion has
dedicated the past 77 Aprils to Children
and Youth Month. It is a time when Legion posts can host activities specially
geared to young people. Legion posts
regularly work with Children’s organizations to create community projects.
Others sponsor carnivals or similar
events geared toward Children with
the proceeds going toward community
projects or fundraisers. For events
that that include fundraising I urge donations to the Child Welfare Foundation. These events bring about strong
community goodwill but they also energize post activities,
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THE VOICE OF MORE THAN ONE MILLION MILITARY VETERANS AND SENIORS!
Contact us at this publication or call 817-319-8000
to take advantage of this offer.
10
Heritage Sr. Cntr-Irving
200 S. Jefferson Irving 75060
call 972-721-2496
every tues. 7:00 pm
Czech Club
4930 Military Pkwy.
C&W every Sunday 3:PM
Plano Senior Center
401 W. 16th Plano
call 972-941-7155
4-7 High Caliber
4-14 Bill G.
4-21 Dave Alexander
4-29 Jack Melick
Monday
Bedford Sr. Cntr.
2817 Forest Ridge Dr.
Beford -817-952-2325
We are sorry to see the demise of the Skyranger, we want you to
know however that NAS/SR LIFE can publish your ad and distribute on the base and also to our larger group of advertisers in the
Metroplex. We will publish your ad in color for the same price you
have been paying the Skyranger for a twelve month subscription
and we’ll put it in all three of our magazines to nearly all retired
military and senior centers in this area.
MFS$0+3#
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SUNDAY
Crawford Comm. Center
Tonkawa Park, Crawford
254-486-2112
National Hall
3316 Robers Cut off
Ft. Worth 817-624-1361
Friday nite only 8:00 pm
Tanglefoot dance 4/10 Russ Dorsey
Skyranger advertisers
rpindg DsFW
i
b
r
e
e
Thund Swe
Dance Schedule
Farmers Branch
14055 Dennis Lane
Farmers Branch–972-919-8740
4-6 So. Pride
4-13 Blue Champagne
4-20 Swinging Country
4-27 J.C. Tippett
Half Century dance club
6013 Craig St. Ft. Worth
call 817-371-5159
Pres.. WillieVerche
1st Mon. Circuit Riders
2on Ace of Diamonds
3rd Last Call
4th 92nd Rodehouse
Seagoville
314 Glendale
call 469-867-8038
band Jimmy Gomez
7 to 9PM
Silver Springs Enter. Cntr.
500 N. Smyth st. Bowie,TX
call 840-872-0077
Every Mon. And Sat Nights
C&W bands
TUESDAY
Benbrook Sr. Cntr.
1010 Mercades 76126
Marcy Fletcher 817-249-6300
call for info
Stevenville Sr. Center
254-918-1288 (C&W)
7-9:30 PM
White Settlement Sr. Cntr.
8211 White Settlement Sr. Cntr.
Ft. Worth, TX call-817-246-6619
2nd & 4th Tues. 7-9PM $5.00
WEDNESDAY
Pantego sr. cntr
3535 Marathon–Pantego 76013
4-1 So. Pride
4-8 92nd Rodehouse
4-15 High Caliber
4-22 Final Showdown
4-29 Cactus Coyote band
Call Roger 817-822-3379
THURSDAY
Garland Sr. Cntr.
972-205-2769
Ballroom and CW 7-9:30pm
Dave Brewer or Da;llas City Limits
The Summit–Grand Prairie
call 972-237-4141
4-2 Final Showdown
4-16 92nd Roadhouse
Hurst Sr. Center
847 Pipeline Rd.
Call 817-788-7710
4-9 Classic Country
4-23 Doc Gibbs
Springtown Sr. Center
1070 N. Main
Call 817-613-7084
or call Bill Dykes 817-523-6133
7-10 PM C&W bands
Published by Naval Air Station News, Inc. • See Apr 2015 Daily News at www.naslife.com • [email protected],ner •Metro 817-516-0662
Dance Schedule
10-3 no dance
10-10 FinalShowdown
10-17 Las Call
10-24 So. Pride
10-31 92ond Roadhouse
$6.00 each lite dinner
FRIDAY
Arlington
Country Dances
Hurst Sr.Big
Center
847Eunice
Pipelinest.
Rd 76053
1000
For info call 817-788-7710
Arlington,
76010 7-9:15pm
2nd & 4thTX
Thursdays
10-9
High
Caliber
call 817-822-3379 Roger Crego
/LQH'DQFH3HWH3DWWL&:
$6.00
includes
Refreshments
10-30
Cindi Renee
lite refreshments
4-3$5.00
The each
Montana
Band (no entry after 9)
4-10
Final
Showdown
Springtown Sr. Center
1070
Main
4-17
(noNdance)
see 4-18
)RULQIRFDOO%LOO'\NHV
4-18
(Sat)
So.
Pride
$5.00 each 7-10pm CW
10-2 Steel Country
10-9 Cowboy
Country
Duncanville
Sr.
Center
10-16 Chapparells
3rd$FHRI'LDPRQGV
Friday each month 7-9pm
10-30
Roustabouts
4-17
Johnnie
Gomez
Call 972-980-5073
FRIDAY
201 James Collins
Blvd.
Arlington Sr. Center
1000 Eunice
76010
Burleson
Sr. St.
Cntr.
For info call 817-277-8091
216Every
SW Friday
Johnson
7-9;30PM $6.00 EACH
10-3
no dance
2ond
Friday
10-10-Final Showdown
10-17 Last Call Band
10-24 So.Pride
Cleburne
Sr. Cntr.
10-31 92nd Rodehouse
1212 Glenwood
Sr. Center
callBurleson
817-641-9114
216 SW Johnson
Denton
Sr. Center
2nd Friday
only CW
call 940-349-8720
SR. Center
509Cleburne
n. Bell 76209
1212 Glenwood
2ndFor
and
7-9pm
info4th
callFriday
817-641-9114
7-10pm CW Saturday dances
Desdemona
Sr. Cntr.
Denton Sr. Center
N Bell Ave 76209
Call509
817-758-2679
Helen )
For info call 940-349-8720
2nd2nd
Fri.& 7-9:30PM
4th Fridays 7-9pm
Desdemona Sr Center
Glen
Rose
Sr. Center
Near
Stephenville
info call
817-7582679 (Helen Collum)
201For
S.W.
Bernard
2nd Friday 7-9:30pm CW Refreshments
2nd and 4th Friday
Sr. Center
callDuncanville
254-897-2130
201
James Collins Blvd.
For info call 972-780-5073
3rd Friday
7 toActivities
9:30
Flower
Mound
Center
$5.00 Refreshments
1200
N.
Gerault
10-17 Gary Lee
3rd Fri. 8 to 9:30
Classified
Advertising
&ODVVLÀHG$GYHUWLVLQJ
McKinney Sr. Rec. Center
1400 S College
For info call 972-547-7491
1st Friday 7-10pm $4.00 50+ CW
Mesquite Sr. Dance Evans Comm. Gym
1116 Hillcrest
@ Gross Rd.
Sherman
dance
For info call 972-285-6761
405
Rusk
(municiple
2nd & 4th Friday 7-9:30 ballroom)
$4.00
5th 903-436-4778
Friday 1-3pm
call
Sherman Dance Night
Starlight
Ballroom
405 N Rusk
(Municipal Ballroom)
For info
call 903-436-4778
3316
Roberts
Cut Off Rd.
Ft.
Worth TANGLEFOOT
Stagecoach
Ballroom
2526
E Belknap,
DANCE
CLUB Ft. Worth
For info call 817-6831-2261
8:00
11:30 PM
CW to
8pm-?
4-10 Doc Gibbs
Starlight Ballroom
3316 Robert’s Cut-Off, Ft. Worth
For info call 817-624-1361
Every Friday 8:30-11:30pm $10.00
SATURDAY
Dennison
Cntr. Hall)
TanglefootSr.
(National
3316W,
Robert’s
Cut-Off, Ft Worth
531
Chesnut
For info call 817-926-1798
call
903-463-5116
8-11:30
$10.00 members $12.00 guests
(Friday)
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Mobile Auto Service - Provided by US
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1779
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“State Inspection” 863 S. Chery Ln., White
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Gray geoso golf bag $30.00 H Chenoweth 316 Jeri Ridge Rd. Willow Park,
TX 76087 817-441-7519
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7150. 0910
204 Lion
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401 W Garnett St.
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7748Vicho
Greenville
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[email protected] .com
New box pinnacle gold FX soft golf balls
- Electric Bike Regular $1500.00 R. Martin, 80 lbs. basket, luggage Rack $350.00
Girdib Fittanfe, 11209 Harbor Rd. Frisco,
Tx 75035 email: [email protected]
AUTO SERVICE
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Gainsville Stanford
House
SATURDAY
BATHROOM REMODEL
401 W. Garnett
conditioning, Heating, Plumbing. %$7+52205(02'(/Dennison Sr.Air
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531940-668-1462
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972-230-5825
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$5.00
Dallas
Call7-9:30
972-473-7605
$3$570(176)25
4-11
Jim
Baker
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Gainesville Stanford House Sr. Act.Center
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[email protected]
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1110
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commercial.
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820 Arapho rd.GHQV
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second
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ty / Over 20 years exp.
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201 N Main St. 76033
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paint,
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0810
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(Agnes)
Every Friday 8-9:30pm $7.00 each
DIRT WORK SERVICES
(PHUDOG5XQ
Cleaning, Parking Lots, Building
Ext.
fix Monday
faucets,
generalnights
carpentry
VKRUWVWRU\LVQRZDQ\RQH
1400
College
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Springtown Sr. Center
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know
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can
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skills to anyone. Teaches basic
survival
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Wright
Electric your
- Commercial
and Resiand1safeguard
retirement portfolio
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872-285-6761
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handle
skills (H20, food, shelter, & formative
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eachyour
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Published
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Naval
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Station
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Inc.
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Oct
2014
Daily
News
at
www.naslife.com
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