BLYTHEVILEET (liRJER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHWST MISSOURI ' ,'*,;•> V-V 'fi ' ' .» VOJAJA1K XI,—NO. 18. nij'llicvlltc Dally News Hlytlicvillc Courier Hlythevillc HeriUd Mississippi Vnllcy Lender AUKANSAS,AVKDNKSDAY, Al'Ull. 7, l!)lll' 8INGLK COPIES FIVE CKN'1> "FIGHTING STH" AGAIN BREAKS THROUGH Today's War Commentary On The Spot Harried'Africa (lorps Faces Di.sasier Ky THOMAS J. UUNUIIUK of United Press Allied forces in Tunisia now have tlieir finest opportunity to destroy up to one half of the Axis armies rciniiimnif in the lield. Grwit Hn'tain's Eighth Army h;ts (jroken lliroiijfli the last natural barrier in southern Tunisia with.an unexpectedly swift attack that appears to have caught tho enemy by .surprise. Nothing remains now for Marshal Rommel's troops to utilize in the way of natural defenses until they reach the mountainous region, MO miles north of Cahes. The Imperials are racing northward across flat, open country that extends Inland DO to "75 miles from the Kcacoiist—ideal terrain for mobile warfare. llritish May Catch Up There is a eoo<l possibility Hint the British ean overtake the main body of retreating Axis troops on the Tunisian plain and decimate them. The new situation differs from previous ones in thai the British were able to lake full advantage of the surprise clement and score n complete breakthrough before the enemy could retire in good order. Up until now. Marshal.Rommel had been able to withdraw his Iroo|)s 1 'just one jump ahead of the Imperials in every battle since the one at Alninelii, Egypt, liul November, j • Even at the Mareth Line, nom- mcl was aware of the mounting threat to his position and ordered n withdrawal to the Wadi Akarit before the Mareth fort.s were flanked and pierced. AVhen the Imperials captured Mareth, Mat- niala and Hamma,, the main German force ajjnin had . eluded their grasp. Much reliance had been placed on \General Patton's Americans trying to cut, their way, thrbugi the mountains from ,the .west lo block the Axis Vetreat. • But.'the Americans .appartmlfy:^were -not In sufficient strength to overcome the powerful Axis .rear guard, cleverly cmplaced in the mountains, in time to licad off Hie enemy withdrawal. Montgomery .Strikes So. rather than wail until the Americans could complete their .slow advance to a juncture with the Eighth Army, General Monl- Roiucry chase lo strike before the Axis position at Wadi Akarit could be solidified. His massed artillery, drawn up wheel to wheel, poured ii heavy rain of shells into (he enemy line. Wlieu Die 500 gims bad Imi.shcd their work, the infantry and tanks nUackcd under cover of complete darkness. Prime Minister Churchill is au- thorily for the statement that, the enemy retreat did not begin until after the British had broken through. In olher words, it was not an attack against a rear guard position but, against a sizeable portion of Rommel's south Tunisia. "Fox" May He Gone It's beginning lo look us though Rommel himself has Iclt the iieid. The Imd-billcn marshal may be in northern Tunisia with CoI.-Gcn. Von Arnim lo direct (he last balllc which now seems Imminent. Or. nx has been retried previously, he may be in Sicily or Italy, shoring up the defenses of southern Europe. Had Rommel been in personal command of the Atris army behind the Wadi Akarit. it is doubtful that he would hnve allowed bis tualn force to mix It with the powerful Imperials. He would have pulled out all but ;, rear guard when the British big guns opened up, for that was the sure tip that, the allack was coming. M:iy ISalllc On Plains Now. it appeals Dial (be whole Axis army in southern Tunisia might have to fight it out on the coastal plains between Gabcs and Soussc. With the overwhelming Allied superiority in men, armor nnd planes, it's hard lo perceive how tho enemy can hope to dis- engngc hirm.elf and rclire into (he northern mour-.ains. In addilion, the American and Trench forces operating from the Picbon sector arc trying to push their wny along the highway to Kalrolian which leads to Soussc. .If they can break through (o the coast, the trap will be sealed on (he enemy's southern armies, leaving only those holed up In the Tunls-Bizcrtc ring to be disposed of. It's a foregone conclusion noxv that General Patton's Americans in south-central Tunisia soon will join hand with General Montgomery's Eighth Army. For the Imperial breakthrough at Wadl Aka- lit exposes the cncy's .mountain positions defending tho coastal plain to atlack from Ihe east ns well ns from the west. And the Yanks should be able to cut their way through those almost isolated Axis defenses in short order. Southern Tunisia, it's safe to say now, is in the process of being cleared up. The end is coming in- lo view. ' Administration Forces Seek To Deal Death Blow To Farm Measure By United Tress Tlie Bankhead 1:111 to boost farm partly prices faces n new—but lesser—lest of strength In the Senate today. Senator Bankhead moved yesterday to recommit the bill to the Agriculture Committee where it would remain as a possible weapon against Ihe administration. There, d&spitc the prcsidenlinl veto, it could lie dormant, and it could be brought nut if acid when the farm b!oc felt it could muster the two-thirds vote necessary to override llic veto. But iulmlnlsmtrntion forces don't want that lo happen. So they will seek a showdown vote today in an effort to kill the measure once and for all. • There's .something new today on the drafting .of prc-Pearl Harbor fathers, and other .'men whose Induction would \vork extreme hardship oil their families. Plans, It will be recalled, arc going forward lo rcclassify all men with dependents, probably beginning about the middle of this month. But it is learned that Ihe pre-war fathers and hardship cases will be put in a Icrnpoi-ary-defer- inciit category until the ban mi drafting fathers is lifted. The new class will be known as 3-A. It is not to be confused with the present class of 3-A registrants. Many of those now in 3-A will be put into 1-A unless llieir jobs merit regular job-deferment status. International C 1 e a r i n g Union To Stabilize World Iracle and Currency ll.v United Prfs.1 The Treasury of Great Britain 10- day laid its blueprint for world money control aller the war beside lhat of Hie Unll:d States Treasury. 'I he British plan, ntli Ibulcd lurge- ly the famed economist John Mny- nnvd Kcyues. culls for an Interim* tlcnal clearing union to stabilize both world trade mid world currency. Released in the form of a white paper, it proposes that nations of the world give up their national sovereignty in ihc fields of International trade nnd finance. It urges (hem to cooperate In selling up a new currency known as Rancor, to be used instead of money for dealings between countries. Meanwhile, new details have been revealed on the American plan, and for clnrlty both can be shown In contrast. 'Ihe Hritisli plan cults for a new unit known as Bancor, which would lake llic place of gold In International scttlenunUi. The American plan proposes n new unit'for international transactions. Ours would be called Unltns—a contraction of the words United Nations—based "ii sold and cfl'iivitlent lo leu imeriean dollars. Beth proposals would hnvc the contributing nations join in a joint controlling body, willi power lo regulate individual nations ,1n respect to International money matters. i-V>r instance, the governing body would control Hit devaluation of currency •)f any nation. The American plan, however, con- iiins provisions which would give the United states power to veto any major action of the union though we could not pass any positive measure ,:bfvoiir |.-owh l without general agreement of the other nations. Wider aspects of the British plan sec the union ;is a means for financing a world.pollcc system and post-war rehabilitation. B olh nations arc preparing to invite all the Unllcd. Nations to lalk matters over And eventually some working plans capable of general acceptance may be worked out. Bolh BrilainV- and the United Slates spcal; of the ixxssibiiity of Germany, Ilaly and Japan being taken into tho world money union. But not unlii their present leadership is done away willi. Legion and Auxiliary Hear Earl Danielson Earl Daniclsoii, son of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Daniclson, who placed second in Ihc stale oratorical contest sponsored by American Legion, Saturday at North Little Rock, repeated Ilk 11-minute address last night at Legion Hut where 100 members of Duel Caioci Post of American Legion and Legion Auxiliary met jointly. Mr. Daniclson used "The Rights We Defend'' ;is his .subject which won for him. the dlslrict meet covering four comities here, the area meet in Walnut Ridge and the slate meet in North .Little Rock, Saturday. A short business session \vas field al which lime reports were filed. Last Of The Sullivan s Takes Oath 01 Waves SAN FKAfJOISCO. April 7 (UP) —'Ilicre are no children left al the Sullivan home in Waterloo, lown. Gencvicvc Marie Sullivan, only sister of the five brothers who vent down with the Cruiser Juncau, has joined the WAVES. Gciicvicvc's parents were not present at the Induction ceremony. But lliey gave the girl the same answer they gave the boys when they wanted to sign up for service with their country—"It that's what you want. It's nil right with us." Gencvievc journeyed west with her parenls to officialc at Ihe launching Sunday of the destroyer, "Tlie Sullivans," named for her brothers. New York Stock* A T & T ................ 115 5-8 Tobacco ........... 533-8 Anaconda Copper ........ 315-8 Belli Slcel ............... G7 7-8 Chrysler ........... '.'.'.'.'.'. 71 1-2 Coca Cola ............... 9.1 Gen Electric ............. 37 Gen Motors ..... ; ........ 50 3-4 Montgomery Wprd ....... '10 N Y Central .............. 13 1-2 Inl Harvester ............ 6!) 1-2 North Am Avlnllon ...... 97-8 Packard ................. 4 5.3 Republic Sice! ........... 185-8 Radio .................... 10 1-4 Standard of N J ......... 53 1-2 Texas Corp ............... 1!) 3-8 U S Steel ................ ss o Registrants Ordered To Report Another group of Negro rcRls- IranUi has hccn ordered to report. April l!l at 4 n. nl., II was announced today by oliicials of Draft Board A. The group of 5;i Negroes will he sent to Cr.nvp Rohtn.sori at Lltlld Rock lor lhcir;pre-inductlon physicnl examination. They nrc' Hnrion Wright, Frank Murlli, Eddie Lee Hiirris. Johnny Nelson. AlfoiiMi ciinncy. Roliert Ltndley Ixitmlc Hill, jolin Wesley Price'. Willie Litmon, Elbcrt Abram. John B. Lloyd. Ollie Phillips. . Lucius Gcodcn, Columbus C. Halcher James S. Dell.'Marvin T. Thomas. Oscar J. Allen Jr.. ,\. u. EJOO.SC- vell Flood, William 11. Sumrall. Jcir Jackson Jr., James McKctw.ie, George Dlxou, Andrew E. nobiti- :;cn. Roosevelt Payne, Richnrd Bryant. Snowdy Johnson, Charles E. Holt, Luther J. Smith. Mo.sc Herman, Jessie Joiic.s-, G. C. Orr, John L. Fowler, Alex Wilson, Joe Wilson Gillls. Benjamin Brown. L. Z. Soward. Leon Gilkcy. Sam Moore, Jesse T. Sharp. T. Moore McClatchey, Travis Taylor Jr., Floyd Motan, Curtis Bates, Alfred Thlghpcn, Clyde E. Johmon, Mclvin Hampton. James C. Jones, Willie Herman, M. V. I'arlcc, Leroy Holmes, Rooscvell Campbell, Alfred R. Blackburn, Spencer Allen. Parking Meter Plan. Carries By Five-Vote Margin Yesterday Blylheville will have parkin^ meler.s. Niiicly-se.von voted "yes." Ninety-two votwl "no." One thousand and .sixty-live didn't liollu'i' to vote. And that is tho story in n nutshell of Hlylheville'.s l!M;t niuniciiml election here .vc.sterday in which All dly of/lewis wore, re-elected without 'opposition mid in which' two iiru- jwscd oi'dinanco.H received .fflvornblu voles, tlu: parhiiiK muter measure mul Ihe ordinance to exclude Klimvood Cemetery from the city's corponite limits, A lolal ol 117 volcd In favor of the cemetery mrnsiiru ami only six voted iiphi.sl II. >l»yor Hrnnvs I'lrilijr Mayor E, It, Jnek:on, who today iMiied a sliilcineiit reiiowinx hi: pledge of service to the city, (old the Courier News that no imine- dlsle notion Is pliumcd on InslitU- Langston Reelected Mayor Of Luxora LUXORA. April 7-li. C. Ums- ton wns re-elected mayor (or. a third term in the mnuk'lpttl c lec- 'lon here yesterday, defeating . his inly opponent Joe Hires, by n wide mnriilii. Mr. Lungstou (tolled 110 voles and Mr. Hires a total of n. . • Ray Whllmore wn.s without op- poslllon for city recorder. Five aldermen were chosen. The successful candidates were T. 1), Wllklns, j. D. Shanks',•' Mosesfjli- nian. Jesse Brown and IS., C. Hry- iiul. '1'liere were [our other can,- ilidiile.s for nldcrinan: M. 0. Sr.. Mia Ltvcrimt, }\. '6 Tichcnp'r and Will Wise. ' : •'.'.: New Raids Carried Out ^ In Aleutianf Howuverv'.-Wiud ,3 residents ro- fusert.loVfUpixiiV parking incurs, They yoteri _«t the Raymond Smith Moiidiiy7"l"liis"""were'' ; «cored : "'"'lliiig-jhctc 19 yero for nnd « tiemy . Installations, at lmlii> "*" ^' r 'v5j Ci j,|^ l> * ll ''£v\ ,;pivbchnlf ot\h!m:ilf:'tuid olhni By' Dulled Press t; American planes have curried mil.' six more raids 'on Japanese buses. In Ihc Aleutians—live on KLska nnd oiic on Attii. ••.•' . . • . 'flic latest announced raids were: made on enei bases. . Since' the first of March, .Amor- icai ' till! .The. lack on Vila, in the, f)c' group ol islands, near Australia. Fires were slatted.: • .' ' ' the Vila raid by filers, 'from Guadalcanal follows '24 hours of intensive bombing of .New Guinea, climaxed by an attack on jSnln-: maun, by Allied planes under Mnc- Artliur's command. ; . , : In .southern; 'Burma, .American' Lllieralor-bombers have -score*/ nils on an Important, rallrpad bridge^ over.which traffic runs lo Han-' goon. ••'.'•"• Tlic attack was made yesterday. In Burma land lighting, ihc first India commnml says that Japa- nc.s'e flanking movements across Ihe Mayu River have forced British troops to withdraw ' l:j miles. Severe casualties arc said to have been indicted on tlie attacking Nipponese troops. Heavy fighting Is In progress. In China, Generalissimo Chlani Kai-Shek's troops hnvc encircled n Japanese force they've chased south across the Yanfitzc lllver. - liig Hie. IrarklUB meters which he said Ihn oily )i«.v nil opportunity to obtain, at n biuiinln from another, town vvhlcli lind abandoned the'.system. .-•As the.vote. Iniilcutr.s, the park- ins meter question was tin: only coiilrovcrMal issue on thti ballot and .aside from lids question I ho election was n mere'formality. The cloSejif.vs ,of. tlie .vote on parkins' nictci's'shows/ however; . tlmt the .public;'!; pretty, well divided on tlid Issue. ' ' '' '. 't'«rrl«< In Twn IXjxes The parking meter (jrcfliiaiicc received decisive, •:ninjorlt|i\s In two out o( ' three lioxes,. although nl the .tliird .box. ihflije; opposing ine- lers held a lap-sided, majority., . At .live clty;hnll box syliere residents of Ward, i .cnsl. their 'ballots the results showed 50 Ton,and 110 against:! .. •, .'.• • : '• .,, ; • • Ward ,3 • yotcrj: n|so nppi 'overt the ordlnmi&evas results 'nl the Fro/en food..'.lore box,showed w for find Chicago Wheat open high low close prcl May . H4=; Mil.'. 143vi 144;', HV' July . iM'i.i-H inv, -n-y, 1437; Sep. . 144',1 144T; 143-'; 144?; 144 Lions Committee Of fers Nominations Officers for Ilia new ycnr were nominated yesterday when the Mons club met for their rcgulnr luncheon meeting al Hotel Noble. Tlic lollov.ing candidates were presented by llic committee composed of Jesse Taylor. Mnx field nnd E. L. Shcrrlck. For president; Paul Pryor. Chester Caldwcll and I'~rank Whilworth; Lion Tamer; Ihc Rev. D. s. Wilford and ,J. yarns McCalla, directors; John Mc- !lancy, x E. R. Maspn, Bancroft Terry and James Terry; trustees; Edgar r. Durum, Murray Smart and W. L. Horncr. The (ast three were selected as custodians ol llic $1000 bond purchased at the last bond sale nnd lo care for Ihe Iti- lurc investments of the club. The I Lions Chili was the only civic Hub In Blythcville to purchiwe tends at the last auction. New Orleans Cotton open high low close pr.cl. _ 5 .,^, ., lt ^.., ,«.„„-,, „- „ Mar. . ISttS '2110 ions 2010 '2003 tcr heifers 11.00-1G25- mixed- « May . 2035 z»70 2055 2010 20.VI cd yearlings and heifers n 75-lfi July . 2038 2050 2038 20.10 2010 stocker and feeder slccrs IV Ocl. . 2010 2024 2000 2021 2011 15.25; canncrs and cullers i i Dec. . 2003 2018 2003 2018 2007 '.11.00; cows 11.00-1350 Where Allied Bombs-Fall Bi'ilish-Amcrican Juncture Appears Imminent >*• In Batlle For Tunisia lowing statement: -"All candidates' In yesterday's election Join In expressing'our np- pieelnlion fin-- the -voles ulven us mid Ihc piiblln service remlnred by those who conducted the eleetbii. "We shall do our, level best (o BCI-VC the people well .during ihc coming two yen re, which I bellevo w.111 he the most crlt.lciil In Ihc .world's history;' Our irsponslblll- tlc.i arc.srcnl, hill, with Ihc continued coopeintloii of the people ot our splendid dly we shiill sue- cect). .Together, we caiuiol-.fnll " Dr. F. A. Stacy I At Grenada, Mrs. l-\. p. fry wns t' Grenada. Miss,, yestcrdny of lliu dentil of her brut P. A. Slaey, •well-known i\ ! pi dpiitlst wljo' died j .morning In his offices ol attack. He hud been SH llBht attacks for scvcrnl in 1 Last rites were condu First. Bnpltsl, ' cliurch 'at i this afternoon at 4 o'clock. Dr. stncy was born a, Miss., member of a pronilmt siwippi family. He pracliJ Butc.svlllc, Miss., for some tii moved (u Grenada 18 years '• Besides his' sislcr Mrs. I Is survived by his wife, five crs, or. u. C. Slacy of Wale Icy, Dr. A, J. Stacy. Tupelo; Stacy. Pontoloc; William II.!» lliit a Houlkn, and I. D. Stncy of 8ia; three other sisters, M. A. Patterson, Hoiilka; Mrs. Collins, Memphis; and Mrs. Hovrcll, Jackson, Miss. Mr. Fry was in Mctnphl.s treatment yesterday when came of Dr. stncy's death am, nol accempany her to Grcnad: T'oday's war mnp pictures llic wenkend tiirgets o[ tho liAl' nnd USAAP In' Euro'ii'e,' McdllerrmiMn ureas and Afrlen, IncliuUiig lila \ ; ni|i|.s oil Kiel, 1'iiil-i,'Nnpl/w and Cngllarl. <NKA •telcinnuj' Bisarm jiij>aji and Occapy T Experts on the Far East Propose WASHINGTON, April 7. (UP)—Diplomat* and yxnurU i)ii the Fur Kiwi, have proposed thai, .liipan ho completely tliwirmed ufter Ihu war and thill 'I'oliyo be occupied riirily hy Asiiilic tvooiw uf the "" 'I'lK! |)ro|«J.snls, il. was revealed today, wen: made hist December al Quehec in a conference iissemhleil bv Ihu In- KULule nf Haeilic RelalIOIIH. The- delegates, reprcHentiiiK all KARPEN Brighton Gi 'oup By UnlUd The Qeiinan Auny \i\ Tunisia Ims been driven from Uts ! hnsllly built defenses onto a wide mid barren plain where |t Is bclnt,' by BrllLsh lanlu and Allied plunes, A Juncture of American «hd British forces seems Immlncntr- ' -, Once more, (he honois BO to lirllnln's ]>owcrfiil El|jhlh Arhiy iiiki this time, It seems, the Impeilal-s l|avc II within tlic-h power to choj) tip n Icirgt! put ol the enemy's unhliUi forces. •Striking liciivlly IH'II savage "jilglit" iitlcick, Hie Hillkh loutcU the Ger- liidns from their strong .ixjsllloiw iilons the Wadl Akurlt, 20 miles norlii of Oiibes.' 'llicy bagged '800U t enemy prUoneis in their Initial on- jilniiglil^wlilcli was piccedcd by a 500-Run'nvtllloiy b|irra(je on a scale with Dint wlilch bjokc tho German front at Alcimcln And now, 'the Imperials me ehatifhig acres'! tho Wadi onlo Ihe Midlands whlclt stretch for niflic than 100 miles to the north. • I : OL< Apparently- Surprised I'flme Minister Ohuichill hild In London tlmt llic enemy nppemedjfo hnve been Iflkcn by .surprise". ainl didn't ocelli Ilk rcticat until after the British bicuk-throiiKh, ciuiuhHl predicted lhat the American Army sooii will Join foices with the British liniwrlnh, Hut late (lIspiUcllcs fiom Unilccl I'li'.M coi:rc.iixHidciit Will Auit; \viicj Is on llie tenlial front,' Say Ihc Yiinks still have to break through strongly ciUlonchcd enemy poitllons before llicy can leath tlie, toslat plnlu and Join the 8th Army. . He suys. however, Ihal enemy- re- ilr.tuncp'uppcnis to bo wcakciiipi! vyl I \\ , y.)«,,) A) M rl/jvwhUja 'ivncjluj; it ^ slMblX>hi.K»« fciSr^Kji 'ear^RTf,' • Chie|,l(ir inid celling forward In Ihc I'vfiiknns.Hyj.sccloi to within 200 ja'tli- of aii l!ii|ioitant pass niay H.uik Axis' Mtic llolh tlie^u Aiiierlciin drh r es uro In posJLlou to Hank the' Axis : line of retreat from Wndl Akurll. Allied jilunes, (rom heavy bombeis lo flgliicrs arc lacing (he cnllro front wllh a terrific assault iienlnsL enemy alrdrpme.i nnd troop concon- trullons, And in Cairo, Drlijadler '''"•'. L'llll\'li.SH(3(l j Clcllcml Aubry O. Slilukland iiiys i 'hc..Aiiu'j'JciLn Ninth Air Forte on has helped _^_^__ l p)in»n resist' Dttp fringe nininhcent if ktorian ilaymhcn elegant* prnviltd. Livestock ST. LOUIS, April 1 <UP>~ rccclpUs 7,600 head, with 7,500 nblc. Top price $15.75, 180-300 15.05-15.70; MO-ISO pounds 1 15.00; sows 15.10-15.10. Gallic 2,000 head, all sail calves 700 head also all KI\I: Slaughter slccrs I2.0p-17.«; s Robbie Must Go Easter Shopping For His Lao IND1ANAOHS. April 7 <up> - Fillccn-year-old Robbie McDonald Is learning to his sorrow that when one takes a lady for life one must buy her clothes. However, Robby is lucky, styles may come and go. Bui he'll only have to buy one Easier outfit for his lady, because his lady is lit toed on his arm, . H began when Robby, in some way, persuaded a latlo arllst to put Ihc lady there. School authorities decided that the lady was Immodestly clothed. They told Robn lo go see another latto artist So today Robby goes shopping for n Spring outfit, for the ady on bl. 1 ! arm. Robby was a sensation al school when he first turned up wllh Ihc talced lady. As the fellows crowded around, he would flex his muscles aiid make her dance. His friends carried the slory home, and Robby's lady became the subject of dinner-table conversation. There were parcnl-<>, however, who felt that such extracurricular activities were expandable. The school principal then l&ok up the matter with social service workers. They passed llic casn along to juvenile authorities; " Juvenile authorities WAiitcd first to get al the (alto artist and . ... rest, him for conlributing lo ««<"« hospital- delinquency of a minor. t the lines and Bui Ihc tatlo artist coiilcln'l found. And nobby, with nice A cacy in a matter pertaining to lady, wouldn't tell. Then limy haled Roliby Into j vcnllc court. When he showed he had Inked sonic rudlmcnla clothing, on his lady. Bui juvenile luilhorlllc.s si Uial wouldn't do. They lian Robby a note authorizing a In artist to dress the lady. They're >not concerned with slyle of ihci.ouitll. only with extent. -•• •., • .H'; ,• :-i You'll Find It Fun Selecting Pieces from the Brighton Group. Every Piece Is So Lovely I We warn you! . . . you're going to fall in love with every tingle piece of furniture in the Karpen Brighton (iroup—ami it will be love at Crat night. And think of it, there are in ail 19 pieces in the Brighton Group to choose from. Any piece will be a joy to own . . . •nd « piece of distinction for your room. Only Honduras mnhognny is used for the outer frames. Carvings are detailed in the solid wood and then expertly finished i ... and underneath the beautiful fabrics in which the Brighton group is upholstered, is nationally famous Karpen guaranteed Construction. This group is heau- tifully harmonized and you will find a cover fabric for each piece (Jiat will meet jour decorating needs. A spacious so/a Jnignti /or adaptability in • moi. tralcly $i;«l room. ~-^K=^^=^^ .s; bare? Furniture Co.
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