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Active Plans Hring Made by Local
Camp for (irent lie union of Sons. WILL SIT IX V. M. C. A. HALL Annual Gathering Is Concurrent With That of 1'nlted Confederate Veterans?Sons Take Active l'art in I'lannliiK for Keunlon. The annual meeting of 15. E. l.e? l'?mp, No. !. Sons of Confederate Vet erans, will be h?bl in Lee <*amp Hull to-morrow night at S:l"> o'clock < (f flcers ?r. to l . (?]? :>-i. prep.ir.it iojis for the nnnu;il Reunion of the Sons of Veterans discussed :i11 1 a buffet sup per will bo served TlK local i';i!ii|i of Son- of Veterans is not onl> making arrangements for 1 )io convention of the Sons ot Veterans, which is concurrent with the annual Reunion of tlie Cnited Confederate Vet erans, but the Sons ar? also takiim an active part in the general preparations for tin Confederate Hcunlon. a large number of details having beo.i entirely turned over to < ?>mmit!< o.s named l rom the Sons of Veterans. Wll.l. KM'KUT \IN SFONSOItS \ M? MVlllSi Prominent attioiiK these duties will he the entertainment of sponsors and, maids of honor. All ot tin se will be met on their arrival and escorted to1 the places of tl. ir entertainment. A j formal ball ni honor of the sponsors; will be given in the Richmond drays' Armory on the iTjsing night of thoj reunion. To the Sous of Veterans lias also been intrusted the problem of j housing of veterans other than those; in <"amp Henry C. Stuart f?t the State | Fair Grounds. Committees will meet all trains during reunion week and direct the work of the Hoy Scouts, who1 will l.o the ofTieial pilots of the visitors during that week. The present otticers of the local camp 'nre J. Bernard Hobb, commander; Pr. Virglnius Harrison, first lieutenant com mander; L. Morris Warren, second lion- ! tenant commander; E. Leslie Spence. .1 r. treasurer: T. Gray Haddon. secre tary; F. K. Uetinie. chaplain, and I?r. Greer llaugliuian, surgeon. m;r\in\ nni mittkss \ \ >ii;t) iiv sons' Reunion committees have been named b\ the local camp of Sons of Veterans as follows: Executive Committee ? R Leslie Spence, Jr.. chairman, American Na tional Bank Building; Branch R. Mor Kan. George H. Keesee, Ralph P. Neale, Or. Virglnius Harrison Information and Quarters ? Halph P. Neale. chairman, Mutual Hnildinc; C. V. Hlacltburn, J. Bernard Hobb, Luther C. .leffress, Charles II. Crew, William E. ?""rawford, W. D. Kern, E. A. Moseley, .1. Hall Moore. Jr.. Robert Leeky, Jr., llenry C. Taylor, W. Ross Southward, Sterling Boisseau, James W. Sharp. Parade. Cnrriages and Horses ? P. D. Overton, chairman, 1315 Last Cary Street; T Gray Haddon, James K. Phil lips, Jr.. E. B. Thomasson, O. H. White, Henry C. Roily, Rranch R. Morgan, W. A Loehr, Arthur Levy, J. Garnett Nel son. Ushers and Paces?Judsoti S. Bosher, chairman, P South Ninth Street: R. Wil son Taylor, C. C. I.eldy, E. A. Moseley. E. S. Rlair, W. M. Gllmore. Reception and Escort ? L. Morris Warren, chairman, 1322 West Broad Street; John C. Neale, E. R. Phillips:. E. A. Bauchman. Jr., A. L Butler, A B. <"urd. W. W. Davis, Edwin H. Courtney, J L. Pattison. W. R Walden. Sponsors?Georpe H. Keesee, chair man. lir>9 East Main Street; George P Morgan, J. B Lig'ntfoot. Jr . Georce Col* Scott. T. Garnett T abb, J Singleton Walker. Music?Thomas P Rrvan. chairman. Mutual Building, David M. White, Alex. R. Guigoti Baggage?Guy T Mallonee, chairman, Sf'? East Main Street: John F Lay. .1. R. II. STI'AltT. .lit., WAS Flit ST COMMAMlF.lt The United Sons of Confederate Vet i i; ns was oruitnizel in Richmond on July 1. 1SS5. At thii cull of the Uich tuond camp a confederation if tlv va rious locat- chapters of Sons was formed li-nd **J ' K. B. Stuart. Jr. was made ftrst commander-in-chief for the South. Edwin P fox, now Speaker of the House of TieleRates. was the flr.U adjutant-ln-i hlef. Ten camps answer ed thi- call for the flrst reunion of Sons held in Richmond. nineteen years ago. the meet Ins In June to be J lie twentieth annual reunion of the Sons of Veterans At the end of the first vc.ir thirty six camps heel been enrolled Camps are now scattered in every part of the States which furnished troops to the Confederate armies The Sons held their reunion here in ll'OT. and have since met concurrently with the 1'n te.i <""onfederate Vetorans I.OCA I. CAM!' TAKIOS V( T1MC I'AIIT IN li lit VION I'l.AN* The local camp has been ?>f the greatest assistance in preparing for the coming reunion. having raised a large part of the fund for the outer talnment of \lsitoi> It was n mem-, I'er of the Sons of Veterans who of fered In the State Legislature the bill providing State aid of $10.^00. and n member of the ?-a:n?- camp <>f Son? who offered in the Citj Council the ordi nance appropriating ?2T..f'OO on b'half of the city Much of the active can VAbsing has als" been done b\ members of this camp Sl::<"e th- sud.ic death of Captain Charles T T,oehr. who. in the reunion of 1907. was the o.n<:ient chairman of tin- committe< nn infor mation and quarters :),< work of this department has been ,t > r? turned over to n committee . f th> >"? -is of Vetorans headed h> Uaipli J\ Neaie The committee will prepare ,? 1 ,,r available, board I n k place.* fo r > sitors. and 'In other ways look after 11 ? com fort of the thousands who \\'U i.. h< r? during reunion week, far exceediim the possible c:ii a. ;t ,tl.? ? i?? T Already it is announced that many private homes will be opened to vis itors through tin- agen< y of this com mittee DROSTE SAYS BRYAN WAS "VENTING HIS SPLEEN" Acknorrledge* lie Hun No Tlrlp to t on. nular Position In I hi* (. (Hint r j , The letter of Secretar> of .?-tat" \vii !iatn Jennings Bryan to Gover? . cautioning the executive ap ? ct ac cording official recognition a* . . cot sul of Austria-Hungary to < !. Droste. editor of a brochure printed and cir ciliated in Richmond In the ir.t. r?? t ; the general campaign hcin^ i.o'Hju< t?f| by German sympathisers In Viiierica for the purpose of Influencing pul.lif sentiment, has elicited from Mr l>rosu a retort In which he accuses the S? ? e tary of State of "venting his spleen Oroste'x reply is printed as a mr plernent to the publication he edits 'r Richmond. lib acWno wleiij;6i? thai in SONS PREPARING TO ENTERTAIN VETERANS f&Jph.R7Ye&Je;< O^JKMAK COMHo ON" .?rrfqk/^ot1jlarr zjl QuqftT?LRO has no title to a consular position and tio authority to exercise consular func tions exempt the complimentary recogni tion given him by the consul of Austria Hungary here, with whom he is en paged in business. Droste says he lias been an American citizen twenty-three years' and lived in Hanover County be foie he came to Kiclunond. While the State Department at Wash ington has not condescended to explain even to the ijovemor why the letter of warning was issued, it is assumed that the State Department received com plaints against utterances of Droste in his publication whicii were contrary to the American spirit of neutrality, !'roste having written articles tending to incite f. elititr against tlie allied powers and favorable to -Oermany. MOIti: THAN 1.2H0 DAILY <\l.l.i:i?S AT >V A It OFPKi: LONDON, April IT.?The average number of callers at the Hritlsh War < tfllce daily is now over 1,200 Most of them are on business, but there is a considerable nutnbei of sightseers, who express a wish to be "shown around" or d< sire Lord Kitchener's autograph for th?ir collect ion. This class of call ers generally receive scant courtesy at the present time. I'eihaps the most diflleult class to deal witt: are the people with strange inventions. A persistent woman visl '??r. who sought a personal interview with Lord Kitchener, wished to urgo ?hat every soldier in the trenches! should have a lifeline tied to his back, so that if wounded or buried he could be hauled hack to safetv SEEK TO SETTLE STRIKE T?fhr TIiiiiimiiiiI \\ nge-l'iirnerN III < hteiigo Out nt \\ ork. ('II 1CA<JO. April 17.? Kfforts to settle strikes and lockouts that have thrown o.it of employment 1Chicago wage-earners In the building trade*, were continued to-night b> John A. Met/, president of the < -^enters' Dis trict Council, and Leo .1 Winbekc, chairman of the State Hoard of Arbi tration Met/, said his organization was willing to arbitrate, and Winleckti said he expected "> bring a plan for arbitration before the State hoard prohablv on Monday. The plan ap proved v.y rhe board will be submitted to the men and their employers at a Joint meeting WORST STORM IN YEAR ItiiIItvnj Trnltle In IVni* \ alley |m l'iinill/.e<l. A UTERI A, N. M . April 17.?The worst storm of record for years struck here late ycHterday, cutting off all commu nication until to-night The streets of Artesla are .submerge '! Th> 1'ihas. o H i v e r u at flood stage, and the !??? o.s rising rapidly. Hall way trafllc is p.iralyy.eil In the IVcoh Vallev Liquor and Tobacco Addict ions C 'urod Within Ten Days by < Mir New Painless Method. Only Sanitarium in the World (Jiv ing Cucondit ioiial (?uar antec. p ???? '? ? -.ii i-'iiiietIioik snl one <l'>n.ir ne.-ii i?0 paid until ? ndtlnfactory curt i r- l ?' i, \V < ..1.11 r.; i output ely !!.?? ?i?ini ileirrtv iin |i(?tnn No e> ?? ner . ? ? . ni? ? f Inil ?, or Iohh ? ' ? ???? J> t'ii'.cM w. \inl i-.inll.i i ? i ?' i mi t> .*? : il"'.;. iit home. llfftrencee Union llank and Trust Co., Tim .*!!.< rl'Hi. Nation.i li,i?,k .i ii ii y other c'iti I f I Iiot. WrUi' tut In. lix.i'.lM No. "0i,m A il'IruMM l I MIIKUI.WD MMItllll M, I". .1. Slimier*, M(!f. I.eliniKin, 'III, i tn|t'avin^ o?? in#ry tor *?> ?"cul fell llook -n(| St?||(infrjr fv 44.4 hmai MiiiA rtni I 'oreciiNt: Virginia ?Sun (111 y mill Mou Iii.v rlnlnu <eiti|ierti n r??. Xortli ( it ro I Inn? .?'liir Suuilny ii ii tj >rolialilv .'Mniiilny. South - Cnrol inn? nir Sunday mill rolmlily .Mundti.i. I.oenl Teiii|ieriitiirr Yesterday. 12 noon temperature r?s 3 I*. ?M. temperature 61 S> I'. M. temperature .r>i? Maximum temperature to s I'. .M . . 02 Minimum temperature to 5> M.. 4n Mean temperature 56 Normal temperature 5s Deficiency in temperature vester clay 2 Deficiency in temperature since March 1 223 Accumulated deficiency in temper ature since January 1 74 I.oenl t < 111 ii 11111. Rainfall last twelve hours None Hainfall last twenty-four hours.. .01 Deficiency in rainfall .since March 1 2.10 Accumulated excess in rainfall since Januar\ 1 11 I l.ocnl Observation 111 s I'. .11. YcNtenlny, Temperature, 56; humidity, (II: wind, direction, northeast, wind, velocity, 3; weather, clear. (?eneriil \\ rather Condlt Ioiim. WASHINGTON, April 17.?A storm of marked intensity was chartered to-day hy the Weather Hureau in the vicinity of Hermuda, and it was then moving northeastward toward Newfoundland. Shipping at Atlantic coast ports has been advised <0 this eiTect. The indi cations are that the weather will he gtnerally fair Sunday and Monday throughout the Atlantic and ICast Gulf States and the Ohio Valley. In the re gion of the Great Lakes, the Mississippi Valley, the plains States and the South ern ttocky Mountain region it will be partly cloudy, with scattered showers and thunderstorms. The temperature will rise Sunday in the Ohio Valley, the legion of the (treat Lakes and in the Middle Atlantic and New England States, and on Monday in the South west. Temperature changes elsewhere will he unimportant. UMHTIOX* IX IMPOIITAXT CITIKS. (At 8 1*. M. Kastern Standard Time.) I'lace. Ther. 1 Asheville 62 Atlanta 70 Atlantic City.. 4s Host on 40 Buffalo 36 Calgary 70 Charleston ... 62 Chicago f.O I Denver 4 8 ? I'lllutIi .">4 II Salveston .... ?;s Hatteras 66 Havre 72 Jacksonville .. 72 I Kansas ("it.v . . 7 s Louisville .... 62 Montgomery .. 7s 'New Orleans.. 76 I Now York 56 j Norfolk 56 . Oklahoma .... 70 Pittsburgh .... 50 \ Kalelgh 5S St. Louis 6X San Kranclsco. ".6 Savannah .... Spokane 76 Tampa OS Washington . . f>8 Winnipeg .... 71 ' Wytheville ... 54 mixi \ti 111: 11 T. L. T. 4 S 54 56 4.S 6S m; 60 82 46 42 34 4" 54 4 2 4 6 30 61 50 42 56 62 4 4 56 60 4 S 50 60 40 50 54 50 60 48 50 42 Weather. Clear Clear Clear Cloudy Clear Clear Clear Clear Cloudy Cloudy Cloudy Cloudy 1 'lea r ('lear Clear Clear Clear Clea r (,'loudy Cloudy Cloudy Clear < 'lear Clear I', cloudy ('lear ('lear ? 'lear Clear I', cloudy Clear Sun rises Sun sets. ALMAXAC. April IS. 1015. HIC.H T11)12: Morning 7:11 livening.... l>le* nt Age of 107 A earn. INDIANAPOLIS, I.ND.. April 17.?Mrs. Nancy M. I'aymond. said to he 107 years old, died at her home here to day. She was horn in Maysville, Ky., and was married to Charles S. Raymond, a professor of languages in Bridgeport, ' ,'onn <^JB&7ZrZ<3uF*3. ttoJExb ^OKJ of VeTERATI-^ MISS ALICE GILMAN WEDS JAMES EDWARD iVIARTIN t'ncspeotc?l Mnrrhigr In HiiKlniorr Vm tcrtlHy In (.'imipli'lo Surprise to Kit mil y. Coming: as a complete surprise to the family as well as to their many friends, was the announcement last night that James Kdward Martin, formerly of this city, but lately of New York, and Miss Alice 1-. Oilman, daughter of Alderman W. J. Oilman, of l,ee Ward, and Mrs. Oilman, Were married yesterday in Bal timore. The ceremony was solemnized yester day morning at o'clock In the Cen tral Presbyterian Church, K?*v. William M. Itoiiham, the pastor, officiating. Miss Lutie Martin, sister of the groom, was maid of honor. Tin-r?- were no other at tendants. The young couple completely surprised their many friends as- the marriage was not to have taken place until June. A telegram received yes terday by Mr. Oilman brought the lirst news. It was said at the Oilman home. 1S10 West Grace Street, last night, that Miss Oilman, Mr. Martin and Miss Martin left Richmond Wednesday for a visit to friends in Baltimore. Miss Martin has been visiting Miss Oilman for some time. Mr. and Mrs. Martin returned to Kichmond late yesterday and left on a night train for New York on a bridal trip. They will make their home in Richmond. CONTRACTS FOR FOOD NOT ALWAYS FULFILLED llurKomnntrr of Vlrnnu llliuiirn Certain of Xrutrnl Neigh l>?rn for I'nllurr to Make Shipment*. VBNICI'n April 1".?There have been | sc many contradictory rumors of thu ?state of the food .supply In Vienna that I It Is Interesting? to find In tho latent I issue of the Neuo Wiener Journal a i verbatim report of a speech on this 'subject by the HurgomaKter of Vienna, j Dr. Welsklrchner. He says in part: "We shall not starve, but we must so arrange our consumption of food that wo can last out till the next harvest. 1 can say confidently that the munlcl ' pality has done everything that lies in its power. Anticipating the coming ! state of affairs, I began buying In sup ! piles of Hour as early as last August, j In that month alone 1 bought $500,000 j ! worth of foodstuffs, and since then wo | J have expended $3,000,000 more In the | i same way. ''T am not to blame for tlie fact that | j certain contracts which we placed have j ! not been fulfilled. The blame for this I | rests with certain of our neutral neigh- I , hors. In lloumanla we placed a con I tract for several thousand wagon loads | of wheat, but we have not yet received ! I a single wagon. The Roumanians took our money, but have so far kept the wheat in their own territory. "l.et me give you another example of our (lUlicultieH. I purchased In Kou mania L'UO carloads of beans, but the consignment eould not be immediately delivered owing to the shortage of cars on the railroads. Now ltoumanla has placed an export tax of JfiOO in gold on each carload! "In September last I purchased wheat in America. The ship was fortunate i enough to reach Genoa without being ; molested. Hut Italy now refuses to j let the wheat pass through to us, and j It has, therefore, had to bej sold in Genoa harbor. "liven from Hungary we have not yet j received the wheat that we purchased. I They should remember that wc are waging a common war. and the time ia I now come when Hungary must let us j have her surplus supplies of food, even during peace time we have to depend I on Hungary for wheat and corn. Is I She price we pay so poor? Thank Ileav I en, we were able to confiscate some i large s-tocks of maize at $5 a hundred ! weight, ami we have been living on it for a long time. Do you know what j price Hungary demands for maize now? Over 59 a hundredweight! "It is a question which touches most ' deeply the people of Vienna. Hungary j must let us have her surplus, and that J at no higher price than our sister state ' can decently demand. It" It be true tha Hungary is going to send us her sur plus, I think we shall be safe. Hut we ! must make sacrifices ourselves by using , inferior flour and by limiting our food I to the minimum ration which will see lis through to the next harvest." After romplaniug of the system of ! bread tickets, wnich the government ' has been compelled to adopt, the llurgo ! master continued: "Were it not that I have the peo ple of Vienna at my back we should witness a debacle terrible to Imagine. : 1 am giving you the plain facta so that you can enlighten others. There are thousands of people who never read the newspapers or glance at the proc 1 tarnations. You must explain to them how things stand, in order to prevent any public unrest at the outset. You must not lose your bread tickets, for j you will not get new ones. "I pray every day to God that the A Family Affair Is This Lawn Swing g All members of the family ^ and "company" also will enjoy j its comfort-giving luxury. Its \ cost is saved by the good health you keep?its inducements to keep you out doors are allur ing. And isn't this substantial and impressive evidence of what you can get here at small cost. Look at this Lawn Swing and you'll at once agree that at its regular price it is well worth $<5.00, but as a special inducement to get better acquainted the price Monday is only $3.90. Our Mutual Service Plan will interest you. Yes, in deed?mail orders are given prompt attention at M. Rosenbloom & Son ^ 1430-32 East Main Street. WAWVWVV//// ^^//////M\\V\\\\W//////Af R. H. Bosher's Sons To Close Out Business Owing to the death of E. J. Bosher, late partner of the firm of R. H. Bosher's Sons, the business of the said firm will be discontinue after June 1, 1915. In order to close by this date, the entire stock, consisting of Surreys, Buggies, Phaetons, Runabouts, Wagons, 1 and 2-Horse Trucks, etc. TOGETHER WITH All Materials, Machinery and Equipment of Every Sort, Is Hereby Offered For Sale at a Sacrifice The public is invited to inspect this stock, in order to avail itself of the unpre cedcntedly low prices at which it has been placed. R. H. BOSHER'S SONS By CHARLES G. BOSHER, Surviving "Partner, 15 South Ninth Street. I system of wheat distribution In war will work out ho that 1 may obtain the requisite In tlower. .Had 1 not pre pared carefully In advance, and had tho secret Hour reserves of tho muni cipality not been distributed at the critical moment, Vienna would have found Itself In a very unpleasant sit uation. Now, It stands to reason that our reserves will In due eourso be ex hausted, hut I have acquainted the Prime Minister with our universal opinion that he Is responsible for see ing that we obtain fresh supplies In time. I am of the opinion thnt wo shall obtain them all right." LODGES MAY MERGE Patrick Henry mid Ittchmoiiit liOdRm, I. O. O. I'"., t'oitxlder Consolidation. At a meeting held Thursday night a committee was appointed by Patrick Henry Lodge. No. 11G, 1. (J. O. I*'.. to confer with a similar committee from the Richmond Lodge, No. 4, looking to the consolidation of the two lodges. The Patrick Henry Lodge room was destroyed by (Ire on March 31, and, through the generosity of the ICiks, has been holding Its meetings in the Klks* Hall, at Eleventh and Marshall Streets. IttSMIAN >1I I.ITA IIV I.KADKIt ItlOTIKIOS KIIOM .U'TIVK SEHVICB PET ROCS HA IJ. April IT.?The retire ment of General ftuasky, one of Rus sia's most distinguished military lead ers, is announced. The general has been suffering for some time from can cer, and only continued so long in his command through a high patriotic sense of duly. General Russk.v made his mark early in the war by his magnificent conduct of the Galacian campaign, taking 1,em bers and defeating the combined Aus tro-German armies. Latterly lie has been in charge of the Russian forces around Pr/.asnysz. and Is held largely responsible for the Russian successes there. The Kmperor accepted Russkv's resignation with an ofllclai rescript ex pressing his regret and appointing HuhbU.v a member of tho Council of Umpire. Tho stato of Rueaky's health. U said to ho very precarious, and It Is riot expected that he will be able to leave his bed aKaln. Schwar/.schihl Brothers. ^ Many New $ ^inrl inct & Sterling % Silver | Articles | For Spring Brides | It is always Interesting to gj visit the Scbwarzschild store ^ ?becauHO there are new S things to be seen at all ? times. Gifts?which are diBtinc- ? tive for their good taste and high quality?not too costly but sure to please. At this season?as well as at all others?the welcome ? to couie find look and feel at ^ home Is emphasized. ? ? Schwarzschild Brothers 3 S Richmond's leading ^ Jewelers, ^ Second nnd Broad Streets. 9 wmuuMwwvvsvuiuuvd Manufacturers Closing Out Piano Sale! 218 North Second Street No Money Down 30 Days Free Trial Pay 50c or $1.00 Weekly Nearly New, Used and Second-Hand Pianos You will never have an opportunity to buy Pianos of known value and established reputation at prlceH which are lower than those quoted by CRAFTS. We appreciate that our reputation is at stake when we make you an offer, therelore each statement contained herein has been carefully weighed by us. Many of the most famous makes are included in this sale, and if you contemplate to ever own a IMano, now is the time to act?but you must act quickly! Below we quote ten best bar gains. Each to be thoroughly overhauled before delivery, and carries our guarantee of five to twenty years. Former Price. $350; Our Price. $112 Ask for Bargain T-l Briggs Rosewood case; full size; full octaves; hell metal plate; well worth $200. Pay $3 monthly. Former Price, *275; Our Price, $99 Ask for Bargain T-2 Shaw Walnut case; sounds and looks like a new one; fair action. Hear this bargain at once. Pay $4.00 monthly. Former Price. SfiOO; Our Price, $295 Ask for Bargain T-3 Player-Piano Thoroughly guaran teed; as good as any new player at $500; late improvements. Pay $2 weekly. Former Price, 1200; Our Price, $178 Ask for Bargain T-4 Peake Mahogany case; full size; full octaves; hell metal plate; woll worth $200, Pay $l wekly. Former Price, $350; Our Price, $91 Ask for Bargain T-5 Lindeman Very large, full tone; sounds well; now worth $175. Pay $2.50 monthly. Former Price, $1,000; Our Price, $692 Ask for Bargain T-6 Player-Piano Here is an opportu nity for you to own a player-piano, ma hogany case; well worth $S50; bargain at that price. Our price Is only Pay $3 weekly. Former Price, $750; Our Price, $510 Ask for Bargain T-7 Crafts Thoroughly guaran teed; as good as any new player .at $750; all latest improve ments. Pay $2.50 weekly. Former Price, $250; Our Price, $94 Former Price, $325; Our Price, $148 Ask for Bargain T-S Schubert Very large, full tone; sounds well; now worth $175. Pay $2.50 monthly. Ask for Bargain T-9 Cable Mahogany case; full size; full octaves; metal plate; -well worth $200. Pay $3 monthly. Former Price, $400; Our Price, $198 Ask for Bargain T-10 Estey Mahogany case; good as new; hlg bargain; guaranteed 10 years. Pay $1 weekly. MAIL OKDRRS.?If you eannot crxll In person and desire a Piapo on thirty days' free trial, write to me personally and your order will receive my careful attention. Remember, dealing direct with CRAFTS you eliminate all agents' commissions and dealers' profits. We are out of the high rent district. To make a long story short, 1 guarantee that you can come in here, into these factory warerooms, and buy a Piano Just as cheap as a dealer could, and save the difference between what the dealer would have to pay and the regular retail pricc?enough to pay for an entire musical training. New Crafts Pianos, $400 to $800. New Crafts Player-Pianos, $750 to $1,000. " . A. J. Crafts Piano Co. * ^. "The House'That Musical Richmond Made," Wholesale Factors, tj 218 North Second St. (Between Broad and Grace Streets), ... RICHMOND, VA.