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Asian Journal January 3, 2014 Edition

Asian Journal January 3, 2014 Edition

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Published by ASIAN JOURNAL
"DAD, ARE WE RICH?" BY SIM SILVERIO, CAN YOU AFFORD TO RETIRE? BY BILL LABESTRE P6, THE BEAUTY OF GOOD HEALTH BY ZENA BABAO P10, LIFE STORY TOLD THROUGH HIT SONGS BY BEN MAYNIGO P6, IMMIGRATION RELIEF AVAILABLE FOR FILIPINOS AFFECTED BY TYPHOON HAIYAN BY ATTY JEAN TINSAY P2, LAS VEGAS: SIN CITY OR MIRACLE SITE BY BENJAMIN MAYNIGO P 8, DR OFELIA DIRIGE RECIPIENT OF GUARDIAN OF HEALTH AWARD FOR SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA P9, COMMUNITY NEWS, MACBUDDIES CELEBRATE CHRISTMAS AT ST CHARLES PARISH HALL IMPERIAL BEACH P11, MACYS ONE DAY SALE DOORBUSTERS P3, DR TESS MAURICIO M BEAUTY P2, PORKY'S LECHON BARBECUE, BOBBY’S COMPLETE AUTO REPAIR, NOWAK AESTHETICS, Community News, Asian Journal San Diego, JANUARY 3 2013 Digital Edition, , M BEAUTY TIME MACHINE DR TESS MAURICIO, Offices of Chua Tinsay Vega Immigration Law, Dr S.T. Sawa DENTIST dental implants, Atty Rogelio Karagdag Jr U.S. Immigration Law, Atty Susan V Perez U.S. Immigration Law, San Diego News, Philippine News, Arts & Culture, Profiles, Balintataw by Virginia Ferrer, Lower Your Nets by Monsignor Fernando Gutierrez, Light & Shadows by Zena Sultana Babao, At Large by Miles Beauchamp, Take It From My Barber by Benjamin Maynigo, Street Poetry by Michael R Tagudin, Mga Tula ni Romeo Nicolas, Showbiz Watcher by Ogie Cruz, Classified Ads, Atty Gail Dulay Harold Hom Immigration Lawyers, CLASSIFIED AD, Wanted Caregiver, LOWER YOUR NETS BY MSGR Gutierrez
"DAD, ARE WE RICH?" BY SIM SILVERIO, CAN YOU AFFORD TO RETIRE? BY BILL LABESTRE P6, THE BEAUTY OF GOOD HEALTH BY ZENA BABAO P10, LIFE STORY TOLD THROUGH HIT SONGS BY BEN MAYNIGO P6, IMMIGRATION RELIEF AVAILABLE FOR FILIPINOS AFFECTED BY TYPHOON HAIYAN BY ATTY JEAN TINSAY P2, LAS VEGAS: SIN CITY OR MIRACLE SITE BY BENJAMIN MAYNIGO P 8, DR OFELIA DIRIGE RECIPIENT OF GUARDIAN OF HEALTH AWARD FOR SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA P9, COMMUNITY NEWS, MACBUDDIES CELEBRATE CHRISTMAS AT ST CHARLES PARISH HALL IMPERIAL BEACH P11, MACYS ONE DAY SALE DOORBUSTERS P3, DR TESS MAURICIO M BEAUTY P2, PORKY'S LECHON BARBECUE, BOBBY’S COMPLETE AUTO REPAIR, NOWAK AESTHETICS, Community News, Asian Journal San Diego, JANUARY 3 2013 Digital Edition, , M BEAUTY TIME MACHINE DR TESS MAURICIO, Offices of Chua Tinsay Vega Immigration Law, Dr S.T. Sawa DENTIST dental implants, Atty Rogelio Karagdag Jr U.S. Immigration Law, Atty Susan V Perez U.S. Immigration Law, San Diego News, Philippine News, Arts & Culture, Profiles, Balintataw by Virginia Ferrer, Lower Your Nets by Monsignor Fernando Gutierrez, Light & Shadows by Zena Sultana Babao, At Large by Miles Beauchamp, Take It From My Barber by Benjamin Maynigo, Street Poetry by Michael R Tagudin, Mga Tula ni Romeo Nicolas, Showbiz Watcher by Ogie Cruz, Classified Ads, Atty Gail Dulay Harold Hom Immigration Lawyers, CLASSIFIED AD, Wanted Caregiver, LOWER YOUR NETS BY MSGR Gutierrez

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US Army wants to play more robust role in Asia-Pacific
based on a true story
“Dad, Are We Rich?”
By Simeon G. Silverio, Jr.
 Publisher & Editor,  San Diego Asian Journa San Diego, California
Let’s use hydrogen fuel, senator tells gov’t
(Continued on page 7)
January 3-9, 2014
 
Philippine RadioAM 1450M-F 7-8 PM
The original and first Asian Journal in America
550 E. 8th St., Ste. 6, National City, San Diego County CA USA 91950 | Ph: 619.474.0588 | Fx: 619.474.0373 | Email: asianjournal@aol.com | www.asianjournalusa.com
PRST STDU.S. Postage PaidPermit No. 203Chula Vista CA 91910
San Diego’s first and only Asian Filipino weekly publication and a multi-award winning newspaper! Online+Digital+Print Editions to best serve you!
January 3-9, 2014
(Continued on page 14)
Zena BabaoMsgr GutierrezBill Labestre
Can You Afford to  Retire? .. p 6 
(Continued on page 15)(Continued on page 2)
With the 3 Kings, a New Years  Resolution .. p 8
(Continued on page 7)
Mexican drug cartel now in Phl – PDEA 
(Continued on page 6)
The Beauty of Good Health  .. p 10
Children of a Tondo slum frolick in the waters of the  seaside town
Father and Son, USN Retired: The Life Stories of Quintin Ramil, Sr. & Jr.
(Continued on page 7)
By Quintin R. Ramil, Jr
Chapter 16:  Life After Retiremen
List of Philippine holidays in 2014
Philstar.com | MANILA, 12/27/2013 - A Mexican drug cartel is now selling shabu (methamphetamine) in the Philippines, the Philippine Drug Enforcement Agency (PDEA) said yesterday.Authorities believed the 84 kilos of shabu worth P420 million seized during an op-eration at a ranch in Lipa City, Batangas on Christmas Day could be traced to the Mexi-can Sinaloa drug syndicate.PDEA director general Arturo Cacdac Jr. said Mexico was the latest foreign coun-try that has smuggled illegal drugs, particularly shabu, into the country, in addition to China and West African nations.“We have monitored Chinese drug syndicates, then West African drug syndicates.
 Now we have conrmed that
the Mexican Sinaloa drug syndicate has also penetrated the Philippine market,” said Philstar.com | MANILA, 9/30/2013 - Still a few months  before 2014, President Beni-gno Aquino III has already declared at least 18 national holidays to be observed next year.Aquino signed on Septem- ber 25 Proclamation No. 655, which declares the holidays including the Chinese New Year and Decembers 24 and 26.The Proclamation said the Chinese New Year is one of the most revered and festive events celebrated not only in China but also in the Philip- pines."The joint celebration is a manifestation of our solidar-ity with our Chinese-Filipino  brethren who have been part of our lives in many respects as a country and as a people; 31 January 2014 may be de-clared as a special (non-work-ing) day without detriment to  public interest," the Proclama-tion read.The Proclamation also said Decembers 24 and 26 shall be declared as additional special non-working holidays nation-wide "to foster closer family ties and enable our country-men to observe Christmas more meaningfully."
Meantime, the proclamations declar-ing national holidays for the observance of Eid’l Fitr and Eidul Adha shall be
 by Norman Bordadora, Inquirer.net | MANILA, 12/27/2013—Senator Ferdi-nand Marcos Jr. has called on his colleagues to start consid-ering his proposal for the de-velopment of hydrogen as an alternative source of power.Marcos’ push for his en-ergy bill came after a series of steep price hikes affecting  both electricity and petroleum  products days before Christ-mas.“The latest big-time price increases in both petroleum  products and electricity in the last few weeks, with price adjustments in power until
the rst few months of next
year, were expected. There is a compelling need to shift to hydrogen as an alternative fuel as a long-term-solution,” Marcos said in a statement.“A sustainable hydrogen  power industry will extricate us from the cruel cycle of world oil price increases in
 Deuterium is abundant in the deepest trenches on earth found in the PHL
Philstar.com | WASHING-TON, 1/1/2014 – The US Army wants to play a more
robust role in the Asia-Pacic
to reassert its relevance in the region.The move came at a time when the Obama administra-tion deemed the region to be America’s next national secu-rity priority, the Washington Post reported.Following its pullout from Vietnam, the US Army has  played a diminished role in
the Asia-Pacic, focusing
instead on defending Western Europe from a Soviet inva-sion.But it is now seeking to make a comeback in an area handled almost exclusively  by the US Navy and Marines with Air Force support, the newspaper said.Gen. Vincent Brooks, new Army commander in the Pa-
cic, has drawn up a “Pacic
Pathways” plan, which calls for land forces to effectively
respond to small conicts,
isolated acts of aggression and natural disasters.To overcome what he calls the “tyranny of distance,” Brooks is trying to make his forces more maritime and expeditionary.He is seeking authoriza-tion to send key elements of a US-based infantry brigade to Asia and keep them there for months, rotating every few weeks to different nations to conduct training exercises.“We can no longer afford to build combat units and put them on a shelf to be used only in the event of war,” the Post quoted Brooks as saying in an internal planning docu-ment.The Marines, who regard
themselves as America’s rst
and only maritime infantry force, are dismissive of the Army plan.“They are trying to create a second Marine Corps in the
Pacic,” an unidentied Ma-
rine general told the Post.“To save their budget, they want to build a force the na-tion does not need,” he added.
The Pacic Pathways
initiative will keep a rotating “Dad, are we rich?”Romy’s four-year-old son Justin asked him this as Romy pulled out of his $3 million mansion. They were inside his $150,000 late model Mer-
cedes Benz sports car in a gated afu-
ent community in San Diego, Califor-nia. Romy was a director of one of the  biggest hospitals in the county, mak-ing well over $500,000 a year.“Why do you ask that?” Romy asked his son.“Because my friend Jason said we have nice cars and a big house and
We are living in Mira Mesa and our family is complete. We have two boys and two girls. Our two boys were able to experience our assignment in the Philippines so they have ideas where Tessie and I come from. Our two girls on the other hand were both  born and raised in San Diego and the only move we made was to go north from Mira Mesa to Rancho Penasqui-tos, a distance of about twelve miles. My in-laws were living with us and they helped us raise our children. My wife petitioned her parents about four years before and they in turn  petitioned three of her siblings. Her
younger brother, Manuel, was the rst
to arrive. He stayed with us until he was able to join the Navy. After his training, I was able to help him get stationed in the Philippines where he met his wife and who also retired in San Diego. He works for a private company that has many contracts with the Department of Defense. He volunteered to work in Afghanistan and was there for over a year. He recently returned, bought a new Harley Davidson motorcycle, and is touring Alaska and Canada with a friend. The next to arrive were her two younger sisters, Elena and Charito. They too found jobs, met and married their husbands and lived like any typical American family. The turning point in their life was the action we took when we petitioned the family.Compared to some other families I know, my brother and sisters in law appreciated what we did for them and our families are very close. One other sibling is Conrado Roxas. I was able to help him join the U. S. Coast Guard when I was stationed in the Philippines. He passed the medical and we kept a copy of it. Then I took him with me to Sangley Point to meet my former ship-
mate at the recruiting ofce. I asked for
an application and he went through the  process of recruitment. My friend had told me that whenever his wife would go to the market, someone would give her a sack of money with a list of names. This would be the ones that would be sent calling cards so they can report and
apply to join the Navy. There are xers within their ofce ran by local Filipinos
like a syndicated operation. I am so glad we did not become one of their victims.Soon Boy would go into quarantine and be processed for travel to the United States. He was able to spend some liberty time in Cavite where he stayed with my friend from Radioman School, Mr. Tony Marquez. Tony retired from the Navy as a Chief Yeoman and settled in Cavite City with his family. During Boy’s “last visit” we had a picnic at a  park in the city with many of our rela-tives present. He married Sue, a nurse he met in the east coast. When it was time for him to retire, his wife did the same. They sold their house in Long Beach, moved to the Philippines and had a cus-tom house built in Baguio where they settled. They were very young when they retired and they have been enjoying their life ever since.I am now the President of Fil-Am As-sociation of San Diego, North County. Our association is a member of COPAO, or Council of Pilipino American Or-ganizations in which my friend, Victor Occiano was the Chairperson and I was
the Secretary. My life is very fullling.
My wife and I are also very involved with our children’s activities. Our boys were in soccer and I volunteered to be the assistant coach. They were also into scouting and we became den parents.Our girls meanwhile were also in-volved with sports and scouting and we sold a lot of Girl Scout Cookies. I even volunteered to be the chairperson of the Filipino food booth at the Oktoberfest, a fundraising for the Good Shepherd Catholic Church in Mira Mesa. What I did was to ask all the Filipino parishio-ners to make some lumpia and freeze them. I would then give a time and day when they would deliver the lumpia as it would be a three day affair. Our menu was a plate lunch consisting of fried rice, two Shanghai lumpia with sauce and a choice of either pork or  beef barbeque. They could also pur-chase a la carte. Most of our ingredi-ents and supplies were donated by the local merchants. We sold all our food in that three days and our booth made the most money and every one of us had a good time as our music was continuous. We really took our time decorating our booth complete with a real banana plant which I dug from our yard. I even added real bananas attached to a small trunk and cleverly  placed on the top of the banana plant. It looked so real. We also had two  bamboo poles and invited the crowd to
therefore we are rich.”Romy smiled. He remembered growing up in one of the poorest slum areas in Ton-do, Manila, the Philippines with his three brothers and sister. They were so poor that their family could only afford to eat twice a day, once in the morning and once at four in the afternoon. He thought this was a common practice until he learned his friends and their families ate at least three times a day. When he confronted his father about it, he simply answered, “That’s too much. One should only eat twice a day.”His father passed away when Romy was ten-years-old. His mother and her children were forced to fend for themselves. Romy was the youngest, his brother Angelo was 12, his sister Myra was 14, Martin was 16, and Danny was 18. They ran a small funeral  parlor business that catered to the community, composed mostly of the poor. When someone in the area died, people could not afford the cost of burial services, so a wake was held for days until funds were raised. One way of raising money, aside from dona-GMA News | TA-CLOBAN, 2/2/2014 -- Local
ofcials in Tacloban City are
rushing against time and bad weather to complete the pro-
cessing of 1,400 unidentied
 bodies left behind by Typhoon Yolanda as more residents complain of the stench com-ing from them.The corpses, which are contained in sealed but tat-tered body bags, have been
lying in an open eld in
Barangay Suhi nearly two months since the deadly ty- phoon struck. Another 1,000  bodies are also lying in nearby Barangay Basper.Hilberto Perez, a resident,
said that aside from ies,
hungry dogs have also been attracted to the cadavers lying out in the open.
Tacloban City rushes to bury  Yolanda dead
 
Page 2January 3-9, 2014 Asian Journal - (619) 474-0588 Visit our website at http://www.asianjournalusa.com
(Continued on page 10)
Our Life and Times
 Read Sim Silverio’s previous articles by visiting our website at www.asianjournalusa.com
by Simeon G. Silverio Jr.
(Continued from page 1)
“Dad, are we rich?”
Follow Asian Journal
on Twitter @asianjournal 
Letters to the Editor 
 Read previous articles by visiting our website at www.asian- journalusa.com
SimHappy holidays.My wife picked up this week's issue at 99 Ranch Market for me.As by now you should be aware of the mistake in Q. Caligas's article, "FACE Mayoral Breakfast".If the article was written a few days ago, as stated, she has name of one of the two mayoral candidates wrong. I  presume that she wrote the article two months ago, when both Faulconer and Fletcher were among the candidates. This error should have been caught be-fore publishing. If the opening sentince was: "In the recent past, I had......."
things would have been ne.
 Richard Jensen
 About ‘FACE’
tions from relatives and neigh- bors, was to hold card games,
with a xed amount given to
the bereaved family in every game. Gambling may have  been illegal, but the authori-ties allowed it during wakes
in response to the nancial
 predicaments of the poor.
The funeral parlor sold cheap caskets made by its own workers. They also rented out lights, other funeral equip-ment, and a funeral car. In addition, the  parlor offered embalming services for the deceased, with Romy’s elder teenage  brothers performing the tasks.“How can they do that?” a friend once asked Romy, knowing the job required special skills, if not a license.“The bodies are already dead,” he answered matter-of-factly. “All one has to do is open the stomach, remove the entrails, and put in cottons and em-
 balming uid. The stomach is not even
sewed back since it is covered with the deceased clothes during the viewing.”Despite their poverty, Romy only re-membered the happy times growing up in the slum community. Their neighbor-hood basketball team was the perennial champion in the summer tournaments held in the area.One time, a new referee in the tourna-ment noticed that the team had only three members wearing rubber shoes. The two others, Romy and his brother Angelo, were barefoot.“Teka muna, bakit nakaapak kayo? Hindi puwede iyan (Wait, how come you are barefooted? That’s not al-lowed),” the referee told them before the game began.Two of the three players with shoes lent Romy and his brother their left shoes while keeping the right ones for themselves. When the referee realized that the other players were too poor to afford rubber shoes, he just shrugged off the rule: “Sige na nga (Okay I’ll allow it).”Even though four members played with only one shoe, the team retained the championship for that year and multiple years subsequently.When their father died, the eldest child, Danny, was in his second year in college for accounting. The second oldest, Martin, had just graduated from high school and was about to enter college, but the family could not afford to send two siblings to college concurrently. The others were still in high school and grade school and did not require funds for their education as they went to public institutions. Martin had to join the U.S. Navy, telling the recruiters he was already eighteen years old despite being two years younger. Martin sent money so that Danny could stay in college. When Danny graduated
and became an accountant, he nanced
the education of the next sibling in line, Myra. When Myra was done, she sent
Angelo to college. The family was -
nancially better off when it was Romy’s turn to attend college. He took up medicine, and everybody in the family chipped in so that he could realize his dream of becoming a doctor.Romy went to the United States and  became a successful surgeon. His other siblings had their own families and were also successful in their careers. The boys migrated to different parts of the world. Only Myra, who married a success-ful businessman, stayed home. Their
 Law Offices of Chua Tinsay & Vega
www.ctvattys.com
by Atty. Jean Tinsay, Esq.
Legal Buzz 
Read Atty. Jean Tinsay’s previous articles by visiting our website at
www.asianjournalusa.com
By: Jean S. Tinsay, Esq.
As of December 16, 2013, the Philip- pines has formally requested the United States government to designate the country under “Temporary Protected Status.” A temporary protected status (TPS) designation would provide tem- porary immigration relief to people from countries devastated by natural disasters.A TPS designation for the Philippines would allow eligible Filipinos to legally stay and work in the United States so they could support their families back home while the country recovers from “Yolanda” (international name “Hai-yan”).The request for a TPS designation made by the Philippines will be evalu-ated by the United States government and it might take some time before the United States agrees to designate the Philippines under a TPS. To be clear: the United States has not yet granted TPS for the Philippines. Individuals should be wary of notarios and such who are not licensed to practice law. It is important to consult with an expe-rienced, competent, and licensed im-migration attorney to explore fully your immigration options and possible legal risks before applying for any immigra-
tion benet.
In the mean time, while waiting on whether or not the United States will grant TPS to the Philippines, Filipino nationals affected by typhoon Haiyan may be eligible for certain immigration relief measures that are available now. When requested, the following options may be available to people affected by natural catastrophes and other extreme situations:
Immigration Relief Available for Filipinos Affected by Typhoon Haiyan
Extensions & Changes of Status
USCIS recognizes that when affected  by a disaster an individual may, through no fault of his/her own, fall out of status. When applying for an extension or change in status due to a disaster, USCIS may consider an individual’s request if s/he shows how it is directly connected to the disaster.
Fee Waiver
If you are unable to pay the fee for
a USCIS service or benet, you may
request that your fee be waived for
certain forms by ling a Request for
Fee Waiver, Form I-912 (or a written request).
Employment Authorization
As an academic student, you may need to work off-campus if a disaster has affected your ability to support yourself. The disaster may occur in the United States and prevent you from working on-campus or the disaster may occur overseas and affect your economic support. If you can demonstrate that you are from an affected country or region and you have been recommended for such employment by the Designated
School Ofcial (DSO), you may be eli-
gible to receive employment authoriza-
tion when ling the I-765, Application
for Employment Authorization.
Document Replacement
If you have lost your USCIS-issued documents through no fault of your own, you may show your need for replacing the documents.
To replace a/n... You must le a...
Green Card Form I-90, Applica-tion to Replace Permanent Residence Card, or request interim evidence of per-manent residence stamp (I-551 stamp)
from a USCIS Field Ofce
Form I-94 Form I-102, Appli-cation for Replacement/Initial Nonim-migrant Arrival/Departure RecordEmployment Authorization Document Form I-765, Application for Employ-ment Authorization
Abandonment or Failure to Re-spond to a Request for Evidence
If you have not appeared for an inter-view or submitted evidence, you may show how the disrupting event affected your connection to USCIS and your ability to appear or submit documents as required.
Expedited Processing
If you need USCIS to consider your
request for a service or benet more
quickly, you may make that request
when ling or after you le.
 Atty. Jean S. Tinsay is a partner in Chua Tinsay & Vega, A Professional  Legal Corporation
(CTV) - a full service law rm with ofces in San Francisco, San Diego,
Sacramento, and Philippines. The information presented in this article is  for general information only and is not, nor intended to be, formal legal advice nor the formation of an attorney-client relationship. Call or e-mail CTV for an in-person or phone consultation to discuss your particular situation and/ or how their services may be retained at (415) 495-8088; (619) 955-6277; (916) 509-7280; jtinsay@ctvattys.com
 
Page 3 Asian Journal - (619) 474-0588 Visit our website at http://www.asianjournalusa.comJanuary 3-9, 2014
OPEN A MACY’S ACCOUNT FOR EXTRA 20% SAVINGS THE FIRST 2 DAYS, UP TO $100, WITH MORE REWARDS TO COME.
 
Macy’s credit card is available subject to credit approval; new account savings valid the day your account is opened and the next day; excludes services, selected licensed departments, gift cards, restaurants, gourmet food & wine. The new account savings are limited to a total of $100; application must qualify for immediate approval to receive extra savings; employees not eligible.
ONE DAY SALE PRICES IN EFFECT 1/3 & 1/4/2014.
DAYSALE
ONE
ONE DAY SALE
DEALS OF THE DAY
SPECIALLY SELECTED ITEMS PRICED SO LOW YOU DON’T NEED A SAVINGS PASS! AVAILABLE ALL DAY, BOTH DAYS!1OAM-1PM TODAY! 9AM-1PM SATURDAY 
DOORBUSTERS
GET HERE EARLY, WHILE THEY LAST
SATURDAY, JAN. 4 SHOP 9AM-1OPM (IT’S A SALE TOO BIG TO FIT IN A DAY!) ALSO SHOP TODAY, JAN. 3 FROM 1OAM-1OPM
HOURS MAY VARY BY STORE; VISIT MACYS.COM & CLICK ON
STORES
 FOR LOCAL INFORMATION.
FREE SHIPPING AT MACYS.COM WITH $99 ONLINE PURCHASE. NO PROMO CODE NEEDED; EXCLUSIONS APPLY.
OR, EXTRA SAVINGS
TODAY 1OAM-1PM AND SATURDAY 9AM-1PM
SAVINGS PASS DISCOUNTS DO NOT APPLY TO DOORBUSTERS.
Also excludes: Everyday Values (EDV), specials, super buys, furniture, mattresses, floor coverings, rugs, electrics/electronics, cosmetics/fragrances,
athletic shoes for him, her & kids,
gift cards, jewelry trunk shows, previous purchases, special orders, selected licensed depts., special purchases, services. Exclusions may differ on macys.com. Cannot be combined with any savings pass/coupon, extra discount or credit offer, except opening a new Macy’s account. Dollar savings are allocated as discounts off each eligible item, as shown on receipt. When you return an item, you forfeit the savings allocated to that item. This coupon has no cash value & may not be redeemed for cash, used to purchase gift cards or applied as payment or credit to your account. Purchase must be $50 or more, exclusive of tax & delivery fees.
FRI 1OAM-1PM OR SAT 9AM-1PM
(EXCEPT DOORBUSTERS OR DEALS OF THE DAY)
 YOUR PURCHASE OF $50 OR MORE.
 
LIMIT ONE PER CUSTOMER.
WOW!
 
$2O OFF
$
2O
OFF
ALL SALE & CLEARANCE APPAREL
AND SELECT HOME ITEMS!
Also excludes: Everyday Values (EDV), specials, super buys, furniture, mattresses, floor coverings, rugs, electrics/electronics, cosmetics/fragrances,
athletic shoes for him, her & kids,
gift cards, jewelry trunk shows, previous purchases, special orders, selected licensed depts., special purchases, services. Exclusions may differ on macys.com. Cannot be combined with any savings pass/coupon, extra discount or credit offer, except opening a new Macy’s account. Dollar savings are allocated as discounts off each eligible item, as shown on receipt. When you return an item, you forfeit the savings allocated to that item. This coupon has no cash value & may not be redeemed for cash, used to purchase gift cards or applied as payment or credit to your account. Purchase must be $25 or more, exclusive of tax & delivery fees.
FRI 1OAM-1PM OR SAT 9AM-1PM
(EXCEPT DOORBUSTERS OR DEALS OF THE DAY)
 YOUR PURCHASE OF $25 OR MORE.
 
LIMIT ONE PER CUSTOMER.
WOW!
 
$1O OFF
$
1O
OFF
ALL SALE & CLEARANCE APPAREL
AND SELECT HOME ITEMS!
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