Spokane Chronicle from Spokane, Washington on January 21, 1967 · 5
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Spokane Chronicle from Spokane, Washington · 5

Spokane, Washington
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 21, 1967
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WSU Trio Given New Posts PULLMAN, Wash. A reorganization of several business areas at Washington State University was announced to the Board of Regents, meeting in Seattle yesterday, and the board named three men to head new Robert B. Smawley Services Chief departments created by the or ganization. Bruce Rutherford, who has been supervisor of operations in the department of buildings and grounds, was appointed director of a new Department of Physical Plant. Philip Keene, who has been university architect, was appointed director of a new Department of Facilities Planning. And Robert Smawley, who has been purchasing agent, was named director of a new Department of General Services. All three new departments will report directly to Warren Bishop, vice president-business, as do the current departments of Housing and Food Service and Personnel. The three new departments are made up of units that formerly reported to the department of buildings and grounds, which was renamed the Department of Physical Plant, to the purchasing agent and to the university architect. The police, fire and telephone switchboard services, which were under the old department of buddings and grounds, were transferred to the department of general services. Division Listed Each of the new departments contains a number of divisions. Divisions in the Department of Physical Plant include construction and maintenance, Norman Randall, manager; plant engineering, (position is vacant); utilities production, Cecil Haun, manager; plant services, Gerald Cavanaugh, manager, and motorized equipment, Douglas Miller, manager. Divisions in the Department of Facilities Planning include project programming and construction grants, (position is vacant); construction projects, Glen Wagner, manager, and space analysis, A1 Mosseau, manager. Divisions in the Department of General Services include police, Ernest Schrenk, chief; fire, Bill Pence, chief, and campus communications, Mrs. Marshall Endicott, supervisor; purchas- and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He formerly owned his own architectural office at Port Angeles and worked with the Federal Housing Authorities in Seattle. He is a former member of the Pullman School Board, past president of March Set DEER PARK, Wash. Mrs. E. H. Black, chairman of the Mothers March in the Deer Park area, has organized more than 30 women to call on homes Tuesday. Cascade TV Lewiston, Channel 3 Sturly 5, Wide World of Snorts; 8-30. Roger Mudd; 7, Green Hornet; 7-30. Jackie Gleason; 1:30. Lawrence Welkt 9:30. Bewitched; 10. Gunsmoke; 11. "Santa Sunday 9 30, Face the Nation: 10, Bullwinkle. 10-30. Discovery; 11. This Is the Life: 11:30, Snorts Soectacular: 12-45. Pro- Bowl Football; 4, American Snortsman; i, To Save a Soldier; 6, The Monroes: 7. Lassie. 7-30. F Troon; . Ed Sullivan; 9, CBS Special; 10, Fugitive; 11, Reports; 11:15. "Storm Over Tibet." Monday 710. Prooram Previews; 7-15. Living; 7-30, Joe Bentl Reports: 7 55, Cascade TV Reports; 8. Caotian Kangaroo; 9. Candid Camera. 9 30, Beverly Hillbillies: 10, Andv of Mavberrv; 10-30, Dick Van Dvke Show: 11, Love of Life: 11-25, Reports: 11:30, Search for Tomorrow; 11-45. Guiding Lioht; 12. Donna Reed Show; 12 30, As the World Turns: 1, Password. 1 30, Houseoartv: 2, To Tell the Truth; 2-25. Reports; 2 30, Edge of Night; 3. Secret Storm: 3:30. Dating Game: 4, Newlywed Game; 4:30. Uncle Jimmy's Clubhouse. 5, King Kong: 5 30. Have Gun Will Tavel; 8. Northwest Newsbeat. Local: 6:10. Weather; 6:15. Northwest Newsbeat. Regional: 6:30. Walter Cron-kite; 7, Batman; 7-30. Gilllaans Island; 8, Mr. Terrific: 8:30. Lucv Show. 9. Andy Griffith; 9-30, Family Affair; 10 Big Valley; 11. Reports; 11:20. Extended Coverage. ( Bruce Rutherford New Plant Boss ing, Perry Triplett, manager; central receiving, George Wieb-er, manager, and central stores, C. B. Jones, manager. Rutherford has been at WSU since June 1948. He holds a degree in electrical engineering from WSU and also attended Eastern Oregon State College and the University of California. He is former city councilman, former president of Lions Club, vice president of Pullman Golf Club, and a former recipient of the distinguished service award of the Pullman Chamber of Commerce. Keene has been at WSU since 1944, and holds degrees from North Dakota State University Pair Named CLARKSTON, Wash. The Asotin County Library Board this week reappointed Mrs. Helen Randall as secretary. The board elected Mrs. Jerome P. McGuire as chairman of the board. She succeeds Paul H. Schurman Jr., who recently resigned. Philip Keene Plan Director the national Association of University Architects; he is a member of the American Institute of Architects, Theta Chi, Scarab (honorary architectural fraternity), Blue Key (honorary serv ice fraternity), and he has served on the editorial advisory board of the College and University Business magazine. Smawley, who has been on the WSU staff since 1953, served as ticket manager in the depart ment of intercollegiate athletics and coordinator of Cougar Club activities. He transferred to the purchasing office in 1962 as buyer and later was promoted to assistant purchasing agent and then to purchasing agent, He is a past president of the Pullman Lions Club; member of the Pullman Cougar Club, Chamber of Commerce and Sigma Nu fraternity. He is a chapter adviser to a fraternity and serves as president of the PTA coordinating council in Pullman. He also is a member of the National Association of Educational Buyers and of the National Association of Purchasing Agents. Kiwanis Club Fete Monday POMEROY, Wash. Ladies night and installation banquet will be held Monday at the IOOF Hall by the Pomeroy Kiwanis Club with the women of the Re-bekah Lodge serving dinner at 7 p.m. Special guest and installing officers will be Jack Barnes, Kennewick, division lieutenant governor, said. Coby Freeby, president. Entertainment will include the four top winners in the recent Jaycee Junior Miss contest who will present their talent numbers. They are Sandra Beckwith, new Junior Miss, and the runners-up Janie Bartlow, Deanna Greene and Barbara Bartlow. 40 Extension Courses Being Offered at Ul MOSCOW, Idaho The Division of Continuing Education will offer 40 courses carrying University of Idaho credit in 11 Northern Idaho communities beginning Jan. 30, according to regional director James Black. The extension courses will run for 16 weeks during the spring semester at the cost of $15 per credit hour. Extension courses usually may be applied toward graduation. Up to eight hours of extension work may also be applied toward a masters degree, Black said. Courses offered cover the fields of education, business, art, mathematics, drama, geology, history, political science, psychology, sociology, English and physical education. Extension courses are scheduled for Cottonwood, Genesee, Kendrick, Lewiston, Moscow, Nezperce, Kamiah, Sandpoint, Coeur dAlene, Wallace and Harrison. Further information is available from Black in the Adult Education Building on the University of Idaho campus. Mrs. Anna Solum Services Monday Spokane Daily Chronicle, Saturday, Jan. 21, 1967. 3 WALLACE, Idaho Services for Mrs. Anna Solum, 88, Woodland Park, and pioneer resident of this area, will be at 2 p.m. Monday from Cornells Ward Funeral Chapel with the Rev. Gordon Comue and members of the Orphans Friends Rebekah Lodge officiating. Burial will be in Nine Mile Cemetery. Mrs. Solum died yesterday at a local hospital. She was born March 6, 1878, in Wisconsin and came to Wallace as a small child. She was a member of the Rebecca Lodge for many years. Her husband, Harris Solum, died in 1955. Survivors include three sons, Ome, Milo and Herb Solum, all Woodland Park; two daughters, Mrs. Bessie Lamphere, Chewe-lah, Wash., and Mrs. Myrtle Lyman, Bemidji, Minn.; a sister, Elizabeth Tembroke, Hawaii, and five grandchildren and 10 great-grandchildren. Services are pending at Cornells Ward Funeral Home, Wallace. when Washington was still a territory. Ills parents, the Walter Joy Cowings, settled at Sprague. Before moving to Spokane 30 years ago Mr. Cowing lived at Gifford, Wash., where he owned and for many years operated the Gifford Ferry on the Columbia River, now Lake Roosevelt. He was a member of Audubon Masonic Lodge No. 272 and Spokane Chapter No. 2 of the Royal Arch Masons. Mr. Cowing is survived by a daughter, Mrs. William G. (Gertrude) Carson, Spokane; a son, Robert K., Fremont, Calif., and six grandchildren. News About Agriculture Output Probe Is Advocated WASHINGTON (AP) The Agriculture Departments Tobacco Research Committee wants the government to do more research on ways of increasing the productivity of workers in tobacco production At a meeting here, the com mittee appointed by Secre tary of Agriculture Orville L Freeman to advise him on gov ernment tobacco policies said efforts may be made to weak-jplanning to bring farmers from; the high labor requirements in WASHINGTON (AP) Secretary of Agriculture Orville L. Freeman says he expects no big effort in this Congress to repeal Federal Farm Aid programs enacted during the Ken-nedy-Johnson administrations. The secretary told newsmen, however, he had heard reports en these programs through reducing the amount of money the Agriculture Department may spend. The departments big expenditures are on payments to farmers who hold plantings of wheat, cotton and feed grains within limits recommended by the department. These programs are designed to help make crop production balance with needs as anticipated by the department. Payments under these programs totaled about $3.4 billion last year and may run close to $3 billion this year. Talk of trying to get Congress to reduce authority for payment outlays has come from some Republicans who say government spending should be reduced to minimize the necessity of a tax increase. The American Farm Bureau Federation, many Great Plains areas to the American Tobacco Industry Officers Named by Girls' Club POMEROY, Wash. Second-semester officers have been elected by the Pomeroy High School Girls Club. Named were: Jo Ann Bagby, president; Becky Cox, vice president; Kandi Fulcher, secretary; Trudy Hill, treasurer; Coleen Dye, reporter, and Martha Manning, sergeant-at-arms- Class representatives are Chris Was-sard, senior; Donna Marshall, junior; Connie Brown, sophomore, and Barbara Gingerich, freshman. Washington to plead for the farm funds. Freeman said there was, of course, a possibility an attack may be made on appropriations. But the secretary said he knows of no serious move to repeal the farm programs. reduce the competitive position of American tobacco in world markets. The committee said equipment and facilities should be developed to enable tobacco workers to produce or handle more tobacco per hour. Latins' Food Output Disappointing in '66 WASHINGTON (UPI) Latin.the departments economic re- America is barely holding its own in a crucial race to keep food production on a pace with a rapidly rising population, the U S. Department of Agriculture reported today. An Agriculture Department report estimates that food production in 1966 in 23 countries stretching from Mexico to Argentina was 26 per cent above the 1957-1959 average. But the population increased at approximately the same rate, leaving the per-capita food production in 1966 at about the same level as in 1957-1959. The Agriculture Department estimates came as a disappointment follow ing the favorable food production rate achieved in 1965. Latin American food production in 1965 was 28 per cent above the 1957-1959 average and per-capita output was up 5 per cent. The 1966 figures compiled by search service showed progress in the food-population race by Mexico, Argentina, Brazil, Venezuela and Uruguay. But this was offset in the 23-country totals by dramatic setbacks in Cuba and Haiti and smaller declines in per capita production for Bolivia, Chile, Ecuador and Peru. Venezuela, outpacing all other Latin American nations on a percentage basis, produced 67 per cent more food in 1966 than in 1957-59. Even allowing for a 31 per cent population gam over the period, per capita food production last year was up 27 per cent from the late 1950s. Fidel Castros Cuba, on the other hand, produced 24 per cent less food last yea- than in 1957-59, according to U.S. estimates. With the islands population up 19.6 per cent, the 1966 harvests provided food supplies estimated to be 36 per cent below the 1957-59 p.r capita average. Debt Total Set at $3 Million A first meeting of creditors has been scheduled for Jan. 31 in two related bankruptcy proceedings in which total debts exceed $3 million. The inventories filed this week in the bankruptcy division of Federal District Court here itemize debts as of last Nov. 30 of $1,279,692 for Farm Equipment, Inc., of Lacrosse (in Whitman County) and of $1,892-382 for the corporations president, William C. Mays. The bankruptcy referee, Michael J. Kerley said today a trustee will be elected or appointed at the Jan. 31 meeting. Already named as receivers, he said, were two Spokane certified public accountants, E. William Parker and Richard L, Campbell. The proceedings originally were instituted last year as in voluntary bankruptcies. On Nov. 30 Mays consented to adjudication, Kerley said. In the corporation petition, assets of $218,617 are listed for the firm, which dealt in farm machinery. Mays individual bankruptcy petition lists assets totaling $558,412 as of Nov. 30. Rainbow's Installation Rite Feb. 5 FAIRFIELD, Wash. Susan Pottratz, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Pottratz, Latah, will be installed worthy adviser of Rainbow Assembly No. 117 in public ceremonies Feb. 5 at Fairfield. Mrs. Bonnie Stuart, mother adviser, said the installation will Susan Pottratz be at 4 p.m. in the Triangle Grange Hall. Miss Pottratz is a senior at Liberty High School. Other officers to be seated in the ceremonies are Sally Fel-genhauer, worthy associate; Sue Emig, charity; Diane Hurd, hope, and Vicky Holling, faith. Appointed officers to be in stalled are Sammie Jo Young, drill leader; Judy Hurd, chap lain; Ginger Konshuk, love; Debbie Critchlow, treasurer; Sharon Neuman, recorder; Patti Johnson, religion; Pam Botham, nature; Cindy Gerhauser, immortality; Bonita Johns, fidelity; Charlotte Kendall, pa triotism; Leigh Critchlow, serv ice; Karen Lindquist, musician; Robin Crabtree, choir director; Marcia Sterns, conference observer; Jill Konshuk, outer observer; Carla Carnegie, flag bearer; Sharon Piersol, orator, and Gayle Schieche, Bible bearer. Choir members are Bev Syver son, Debbie Byers, Cam Glacier and Carol Splickle. Club's President Retains Position SANDPOINT, Idaho William Lipscomb has been returned as president of the Sandpoint Saddle Club for another year, and serving with him will be Henry LeFever, vice president, and Mrs. Wes Osborn, re-elected sec retary-treasurer. Directors are Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Racicot and Monte Lipscomb, newly elected, and Joe Evans and Wes Osborn, holdovers. Plans for the years activities ml ill be made at a meeting of the clubs executive committee later this month. Mrs. Edith Ilouger GRANGEVILLE, Idaho-Serv ices are pending for Mrs. Edith Houger, 79, who died this week at a Grangeville hospital after a long illness. She was born June 5, 1887, in Iowa and married Charles Hou ger at Montevideo, Minn., March 8, 1905. They had lived here since 1951- He died in 1955. She was a member of the Nazarene Church. Surviving are three brothers, Cassius, Ernest and Leo Foster, all Shelbina, Mo., and three sis ters, Mrs. Frankie Waddell, of Colchester, 111.; Mrs. Ivah Hadden, Shelbina, and Mrs. Winnie Hill of Dayton, Ore. The Robertson - Hansen Funeral Home is in charge of ar rangements. Mrs. Ruby Miller COLFAX, Wash. Funeral services for Ruby Leona Miller, 66, St. John resident, will be held from the St. John Methodist Church Monday at 1:30 p.m. with the Rev. Donald Andrews officiating. Burial will be in the Bethel Cemetery at Steptoe. Mrs. Miller died at a Spokane hospital on Thursday. The family suggests that me mortals be contributions to the Cancer Fund. The L- L. Bruning Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. Mrs. Margaret Tribe SANDPOINT, Idaho Mrs. Margaret Tribe, 75, a former teacher in Sandpoint and Priest Lake elementary schools, died Thursday at the Lutheran Home in Coeur dAlene, Idaho. Born July 23, 1891, at Ward-ner, Idaho, Mrs. Tribe came to Sandpoint 29 years ago. She taught for eight years in the Sandpoint Lincoln Elementary School and three at Priest Lake before retiring in 1952. She was a member of the Lutheran Church. Her husband, Joseph, died in 1945. Survivors are one daughter, Mrs. Ruth Chamberlain, New port, Wash.; two sons, Loren Tribe, Sandpoint, and Roy Tribe, Pasadena, Calif., and eight grandchildren. Funeral services will be at 1:30 p.m. Monday at the Moon Funeral Chapel, with the Rev. Don aid Taylor officiating and burial in Pinecrest Cemetery. John Kirk Cowing Funeral services for John Kirk Cowing, 80, who came to Washington State 79 years ago, in 1887, will be at noon Monday at Hazen & Jaegers. The Rev. John P. Moulton, canon of St. Johns Episcopal Cathedral, will officiate with Audubon Masonic Lodge No. 272 participating. Cremation will follow. Mr. Cowing, who lived at W524 Sprague, died Tuesday in a hospital here. Born Aug. 12, 1886, in Brooklyn, N.Y., Mr. Cowing was brought to this area Jesse Outhet SANDPOINT, Idaho - Funeral services for Jesse Outhet, 58, who died Tuesday at a Sandpoint hospital, will be at 1 p.m. Wednesday at the Moon Funeral Chapel. The Rev- Donald Taylor will officiate and burial will be at the Pinecrest Memorial Park. Mr. Outhet came to Sandpoint from his native Colorado in 1934. He is survived by three sisters, Mrs. Emma Hoppe, Phil-lipsberg, Kan.; Mrs. Bessie Ja-cober, Denver, Colo., and Mrs. Elsie Eastin, Green River, Wyo., and one brother, Gilbert Outhet, Sunnyside, Wash. Grover J. Talbert NEWPORT, Wash. Graveside services for Grover J. Talbert, 73, will be Monday at 2 p.m. at the Newport Cemetery with Masonic Lodge rites. Mr. Talbert died Wednesday at a Spokane hospital. He had been a Newport-area resident since 1910. He was a veteran of W'orld War I and the Masonic Lodge. Survivors include his wife, Jessie, at the home; four sisters, Mrs. Carrie Goodwin, Brown-wood, Tex.; Mrs. Ella Sevier, Claremore, Okla.; Mrs. Georgia Fountain, Arkansas City, Kan., and Mrs. Mary Chambers, Seattle, and one brother, Ama Talbert, Tacoma. Sherman Funeral Home, Newport, is in charge. Mrs. Roda Chamberlin POST FALLS, Idaho Serv-1 ices for Mrs. Roda E. Chamberlin, 83, who died yesterday at a local hospital, will be at 1:30 p.m. Monday from English Fu- neral Chapel with the Rev. Stanton McClenny, assisted by the I Post Falls Rebekah Lodge, of- ficiating. Cremation will follow. Mrs. Chamberlin was born at I Colville, Wash., and came here in 1920 from Spokane. She was a member of the Rebekah Lodge. Her husband, Oscar, died in 1950. Survivors include a son, Em-1 mons W., Post Falls; two sisters, Mrs. Lottie Peters, Colville, and Mrs, Cora Nogle, Pasco, Wash.; two grandchildren, Mrs. Dixie Lee Cleveland, Pinehurst, Idaho, and Mrs. Diane Lee Eppers, Centralia, Wash., and five greatgrandchildren. Christ Holm COEUR DALENE. Idaho I Christ Holm, 81, died last night at a local hospital. He was born in Iowa and mar-1 ried Petra Berg in 1908 in Minnesota. The couple came here I in 1919. He was a lumber piler in Pot-1 latch, Idaho, until his retirement in 1956. He was a member of the Trin- ity Lutheran Church and a 25-year member of the White Pine Club. Survivors include his wife, Pet-1 ra, at the home; four sons, Henry, Gordon, Charles and Paul, all Coeur dAlene; three daughters, Mrs. George (Bernice) Cowan, Mrs. Gene (Ila) Branson, Mrs. Pershing (Vivian) Fisher, all Coeur dAlene, 16 grandchildren and 20 great-1 grandchildren; a brother, Sver-ra, Hayden Lake, and four sis-1 ters, Mrs. Bertha Elberling, Spokane; Mrs. Clara McGregor and I Mrs. Ruth Rutten, both Coeur dAlene, and Mrs. Peggy Fletcher, Renton, Wash. Service are pending at English Funeral Home. KUID TV Moscow, Channel 12 Monday S. TV Kindergarten; 5 30. WhatJ New: 8. Kvle Rote's World; 8 30. N E.T Journal. 7'30. USA. Writers; 8. The Sclent Reporter: 8 30. Men of tha Senate; , N.E.T. Playhouse. KWSC TV Pullman, Channel 10 Saturday . , . 8. Discovery; 8 30. Dr. Posm's Giants: 7. Public Affairs II: 8 Creaitve Person: 8 30. Repertory Theater; :30. U.S.A Theater: 10. Focus. Sunday . .. 1. French Chef. 1 30. Channel 10 Reports: 2. Folk Guitar: 2 30. Antioues; 3. Mosaic; 3.30. Boston Svmohony. Monday 5-45, Slno Hi Sing Lo; 8. What's New: 8 30. Music for Young Peoole; 7 Cultural Affairs III: 7 30. Public Attars. 8 30. Children Growing; . This is The Navy; 30. Open Mind. KWSC Radio Saturday 5, I.E. Reoorts: 5.15. Candleteht & SMvar: 5 5. German Press Review: 6. Reoorts: 6 15, Soorts Final; 6.30, Serenade, 7. Music tor You; 730. Hall of Sona: 8. Basketball; 9 30. Reoorts; 9 40, European Review: 9 55. Soorts; 10. Concert Hall; 11, Reoorts and Soorts; 11.55. Sion Off. Sunday 8. Sunday Serenade: 9 Thirty Minute Theater. 9 30. BBC World Reoort; 945, Reoorts: 10. World of Music: 11. Concert Favorites; 12. Editor Soeaks; 12 15. Reoorts; 12 30. Georoe town University Forum; 1, Leoendary Pianists; 1:30. WSU Concert; 2. Society In Crisis. 3. Reports; 3 15. London Echo: 3:30. BBC World Theatre; 4 30 Vienna Festival; 6. Reoorts; 6 15. Soorts Final; 6 30. Mv Word; 7. Ooera Senes. 9 45. Reoorts; 10. Concertt Hall; 11, Reoorts and Soorts; 11:15, Sion Off. Monday 6 30 tn 8. Coftne pot Parade and Reports; 8. Morning Almanac: 8 55. Behind the Mike; 9. National Guard Show; 9-15, Beiaium Today; 9.30 Barter Bureau, 9 45. Reoorts; 10. World of Music: 11, Concept Favorites: 12. Luncheon Date: 12 15. Reoorts; 12 30, IE Weather; 1? 35. Farm Facts; 12 50, Farm Re-oorter; 12 55. Law in the News: 1. Fourth Row Center. 2. Asoects of Children's Literature; 3 15. Washinootn Archives: 3 30. Davs of Yore; 4, Concert Matinee: 5. I E. Reoorts: 5.15. Mr. Record Man and Storv Ladv; 5.45. Wash-inton Legislative Reoort; 6. Reoorts: 6 15 Soorts Final, 6 30. Serenade; 7. Music for You: 7 30, W5U Forum; 6 30. Music From France: 9 30. Reoorts; 9 40, Washington Legislative Reoort; Press Review: 9 55. Soorts; 10 Concert Hall; 11, Reoorts and Soorts. 11.15, Sian Off. Gene I. McKenzie PALOUSE, Wash. - A memorial service for Gene Ira Me-1 Kenzie was to be at 2 p.m. today at the Christian Church with the Rev. John McClure officiating. Mr. McKenzie was lost in a boating accident on the Snake I River, Nov. 25. His body has not been found. He was born near Pa-louse Nov- 11, 1931, and he was a graduate of Palouse High School. He attended Washington State University for three years, I and had enrolled for the fall! semester to complete his college work. I He was a farmer and was well-known throughout Whitman County through his participation in the Wool Growers Associa-j tion, and his work in the Soil ! Conservation Department. He is survived by his wife, I Dorothy, and two children, Mary Lee and Pamela, all at the home, and his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed McKenzie; two brothers, Harold and Earl; two sisters, Mrs. Pat Hodson and Mrs. Margaret Doty, all of Palouse. The family suggests that memorial contributions be to the Palouse Christian Church organ fund or the Nezperce County Sheriffs River Patrol. Marriage Ends COLFAX, Wash. Mary Mar-! garet Allgaier has been granted a divorce from Joseph Leonard! Allgaier on cruelty grounds. The , court granted her request that her maiden name, Reidinger1 be restored. The Couple were married at Pullman on Sep. 20, 1964. oaottidlffliv 112 0 Bargain Center E. 410 TE1ECJ? 3 only fVlYR S5YERS Reg. 388.00 NOW . . OHO 100Acrilan Blankets i97 Reg. 10.95 NOW (Ulatfress IPads ftCffm 4.4 9 mmmmmmmmm NOW 297 Wood (Burning Reg. 34.95 NOW Upholstery Fabric Values Example: 11 yds. Reg. 12,87 NOW Reg. 14.91 NOW B97 747 1 only 282 sq. in. TV Console Model 329.00 NOW DBE n88 Reg. 29.95 NOW White Provincial Furniture Formica Tops Double Dresser ow?.,.'?8988 Triple Dresser 5oV.s.4.,.,10988 3-Dr. Chest Ss?" 5488 1 only Professional mm brvek As is Reg. 64.95 NOW I. 410 TREE t

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