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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUXDAY OREGOXIAX, PORTLAXD, JAXUARV 18, 1920
S32.000 SUIT FILED
i OFFICERS OF LANG SYNE SOCIETY, WHICH WILL MEET AT
ANNUAL DINNER ON JANUARY 24.
Gail Reingold Is Accused byj
Committee Says City Should
Pay Loss on Auditorium.
Miss E. M. Volheim.
HUMILIATION IS CHARGED
CREDITORS SEEK RELIEF
Tronwoau Costing $2 000 Heady
for Wedding Which Was U Have
Been Next Tuesday, Is Plaint.
So far had arrangements progressed
for the marriage of Miss Eleanor M.
Volheim and Gail Reingold on Tues
day next that iavitations had been
engraved and a few early wedding
presents had begun to make their ap
pearance at the home of Miss Volheim,
713 East Couch street, when zip!
the bridegroom-to-be yesterday in
formed the bride-to-be that it was all
off. that wedding bells would not ring
This is the allegation made in the
breach of promise suit filed in the
circuit court yesterday, in which Miss
Volheim seeks $32,000 from the man
to whom she asserts she was about
to be married, as heart balm.
'I don't know anything about it.
It must be a joke." commented Mr.
r.t'ngold, who is a member of the
jewelry firm operating stores at 147
Third street and 124 Fifth street,
-when news of the suit was broken to
$2000 Spent for Trousseau.
The almost-bride said she had been
terribly mortified and humiliated, as
All arrangements had been made for
the ceremony and more than $2000
had been spent on her trousseau and
In preparations. She wore a handsome
engagement ring, which she asserted
was given her by Mr. Reingold. She
could attribute no reason for the al
leged refusal of Mr. Reingold to walk
to the altar next Tuesday, except
possible parental objection from re
ligious reasons, she being a Gentile.
Miss Volheim is 21 years old. Mr.
Reingold is 33.
The first proposal of marriage was
made on December 15 last, according
1o the complaint filed, since which
lime. Miss Volheim asserts, Mr. Rein
gold made. divers promises of mar
riage. They agreed, she says, that
the wedding should be held on Tues
day, January 20, 1920, and she had
spent more than $2000 in preparation
for the event. Roth parties are very
well known in Portland, according to
the complaint, having a large num
ber of friends and relatives, who
linew of the engagement and the wed
ding date set.
Humiliation Is Charged.
Yesterday "without reason or ex
cuse and wilfully and for the purpose
of humiliating the plaintiff, defendant
broke his promise and repudiated his
Hgreement to marry plaintiff," reads
. For being deprived of the "society,
companionship, support and advan
tages of a husband such as the de
fendant, as well as suffering and in
juries in her prospects in life," Miss
Volheim demands $20,000.
For "mental pain, anguish, humil
iation, mortification and impairment
of health," $5000 is asked.
For "deceit and wanton injury"
punitive damages of $5000 are re
quested. Return of the $2000 said to
have been spent in preparing for the
nuptials also is asked, making a total
oC $32,000. The action is brought by
Attorneys Clark, Middleton &, Clark.
Mr. Reingold yesterday admitted
'knowing Miss Volheim but would not
discuss his relations with her. She
has sttidied and taught music and is
a member of the Multnomah club.
Chas. BMoorej. Presidm ' fgS Dr-.Marris t &x Vice frefrden
E BILL IS HUGE
MK. DAVIDSON SAYS MANY CARS
COULD HAVE BEEN BCILT.
Frederick V. Holnn. ? Z-'Yicr
NE of the largest gather'ngs of
Id-timers of Oregon is expected
when the Ijang Syne' society
meets for its annual dinner on Sat
urday night, January 31, in the crys
tal room of the Benson hotel. The
occasion will be the seventh annual
meeting of the society.
An Informal reunion will be held
from 5 P. M. to 7 P. M. The pioneers
will gather at dinner at 7 P. M. Rev.
Thomas Lamb Kliot. D. D., pastor
emeritus. Church of Our Father, will
deliver an invocation. President
Charles B. Moores will officiate as
toastmaster. Entertainment will fol-
Major in Favor of Submitting to
Voters Question of Moral Liabil
ity for $76,0O0.
Will the city council give further
consideration to the claim of $76,000
filed by bondsmen and creditors of
Hans Pederson who constructed the
municipal auditorium? This is the
question which friends of J. F. Kelly
and N. A. Schanen, bondsmen, are
At an informal meeting of the city
council held recently, the majority
members of the council concluded that
the city was not legally responsible
for the claim or any part of it. hav
ing been so advised by the city at
torney. At this meeting, it was the
consensus of opinion that the city
oculd not legally be held to pay what
might be construed as a moral ob
ligation. However, several months previous,
the city council requested a committee
of five business men to consider the
merits of the case and report recom
mendations to the council. The re
port of this committee, after careful
consideration, was that the city did
morally owe the bondsmen an amount
which should be determined by a
committee of experts.
The report, however, did not co
incide with the opinions of the ma
jority of the city council and it was
virtually tabled. City Commissioner
Bigelow insisting that the report con
tained mis-statements and was not
based wholly on fact.
That much of the money which is
Fi-anfr Mayon Secrefary-Tretjeera;
low the dinner. Judge Thomas A.
McBride. chief justice of the supreme
court of Oregon, will be the guest and i said to be due the bondsmen is the
speaker of the evening. Short talks I result of certain demands made by
will be given by Judge John B. Cle-
land. William D. Kenton. A. F. Flegel,
Charles W. Hodson and R. It. Sabin.
W. S. Kline will sing.
Membership in the Lang Syne so
ciety stood at over 500 on January
13, 1920. All of these members were
prominent in business in Portland
prior to the year 1891.
The Lang Syne annual dinner for
1920 will be the first formal occasion
on which the new officers of the
I society, recently elected, will officiate.
TRAFFIC HEARING IS SET
OX E-WAY CAR ROUTING PLAN
TO BE DISCUSSED.
Eastern Broker Reports Losses Due
to frozen Apples Make Heavy
Inroads on Profits.
HOOD RIVER, Or.. Jan. 17. (Spe
cial.) The October and November car
shortage, according to H. F. Davidson
prominent local grower who spends
the winter in New York City, where
he conducts a domestic and exports
marketing office, has resulted in a
loss to growers and shippers that will
run into immense sums. In fact Mr.
Davidson declares, if the loss could
be computed, it would be sufficient
to construct a great many refrigera
tor cars. Mr. Davidson writes:
"Lots of the recent arrivals of
apples from the northwest have
showed heavy frost damage. Immense
quantities of apples have been .sell
ing at auction at prices ranging from
75 cents to $2 a box, not many above
$2. At private sales they have been
pringing up to $3.50, and there is a
demand now for apples absolutely
free from frost damage and in good
sound condition at $3 and $3.50 a box.
The bulk of the trade is being sup
plied with cheap apples.
"Usually only a part of a car is
affected by frost but the whole goes
at one price, and in this way the
buyers get large quantities of abso
lutely good fruit. They sort them
over, selling the frozen part at cost
or a little profit and then make a
good, strong profit on the good ap
ples. This limits the demand for
good fruit at fair prices.
"The principal handicap on the ex
port situation is the low rate of ex
change. We have been doing a little
exporting with fair results, but con
ditions are nothing as good as on last
year. Steamship space is easy to
get, and steamship lines have been
reducing their rates from time to
time but not enough to go very far
toward overcoming the loss on the
low rates of exchange."
Friends and Opponents of Proposed
Reform to Give Views Before
One-way traffic for some of the
streets in the cdngested district, as
proposed in an ordinance drawn by
Mayor Baker, will come before the
city council Wednesday morning, ac
cording to announcement yesterday.
With the ordii.ance will be a report
from the mayor's committee of busi
ness men and the traffic committee
of the National Safety council. This
report gives the measure unqualified
Persons favoring or opposing the
proposed plan will have opportunity
to present their views to the council
Wednesday morning. This probably
will be the final hearing prior to
consideration of the ordinance for
The ordinance was framed some
months ago at the suggestion of Cap
tain Lewis, in charge of the traffic
bureau of the police department.
Since the original draft was made
numerous amendments have been in
corporated. The provision prohibit
ing parking of cars on Morrison and
Washington streets. as originally
planned, has been eliminated.
The ordinance, in addition to pro
viding for one-way traffic on Oak,
Stark. Alder, Yamhill. Taylor, Front,
First, Second, Park and West Park
streets, would also make it unlawful
to park vehicles at right angles in the
congested district between 10 A. M.
and 6 P. M. on all days except Sun
days and holidays. This amendment
was included in the ' ordinance at the
suggestion of the joint committee in
the belief that right-angle parking
is responsible for much of the con
gestion on the downtown streets.
Members of the council, it is said,
do not expect much opposition to the
ordinance. It is believed that senti
ment favors trial of such an ordi
nance in the hope that congestion in
the downtown district can be relieved
and accidents avoided.
Arguments on the ordinance prob
ably will be heard immediately after
the opening of the regular council
seFsIon Wednesday, with routine 'iusi
ness waiting until discussion on the
one-way ordinance has ended.
VETERANS ELECT DR. LANE
Aberdeen Post Installs Officers at
ABERDEEN, Wash.. Jan. 7. (Spe
cial.) Dr. E. E. Lane, former member
of the 1st Iowa infantry, Philippine
expedition, was installed as com
mander of the James Sexton post, vet
erans of foreign wars, at the ceremony
held Tuesday evening. Other officers
installed were Edwin Skronday. senior
vice-commander; H. A. Comeau. junior
vice-commander: Samuel Watkins,
chaplain; B. P. Moore, J. B. Kinne and
Ralph Henry, trustees, and R. E.
Commander Lane appointed the fol
lowing staff officers: Dr. O. R.
Austin, adjutant; F. L. Morgan, patri
otic instructor; Victor Hugo, post his
torian; Jacob Davis, guard; F. J.
Mitchell, sentinel; Victor Lindberg
and Paul Vernon, color bearers; F. A.
Dolan, quartermaster sergeant.
A banquet followed the installation,
at which Colonel William Inglis. head
of the state veterans' welfare commis
sion, was present and spoke infor
mally to the men of the post.
REED CLUB TO GIVE PLAY
PORTLAND WOM V. PHYSICIAN
"The Title" Brilliant Satire on
Current London Life
"The Title." a three-act comedy
drama by Arnold Bennett, will be
produced by the Reed College Drama
club at the college chapel late in
February. The cast has been chosen
and rehearsals are under way for the
most ambitious performance the club
has attempted since "The Comedy of
Errors" was staged last commence
The play, critics say. is probably
the most brilliant satire on current
London life that has come out of the
war. It is a comedy written around
the making of war-time baronets, and
is considered one of Arnold Bennett's
representatives of the city Is gen
erally conceded, although in some
cases, members of the city council in
sist that changes which brought
about certain losses to the contractor
were made by the council, but were
not insisted upon and that the con
tractor in following out these rec
ommendations did so upon his own
volition and therefore the city is not
legally or morally obliged to pay the
Mayor Baker has expressed himself
in favor of submitting the entire
proposition to the electorate; City
Commissioner Barbur does not believe
that the city can legally pay all, or
any part of the claim; City Commis"
sioner Bigelow Ftands firmly for no
further consideration of the claim, in
sisting that the loss of the con
tractor is of no concern to the city
and City Commissioner Pier has not
had opportunity of giving full study
to the various angles of the case and
therefore is not prepared to commit
himself on the subject. City Commis
sioner Mann has thus far absented
himself from the discussions and has
been out of the city, therefore hia at
titude is not known.
The cost of Portland's auditorium
was $410. 481. S3. The city paid for the
building $.347,083.06. or $63,395.77 less
than its actual cost. Of this amount
$59,074.79 is still unpaid to sub-contractors
and material men, who have
attached propertyof the local bonds
men. N. A. Schanen and J. F. Kelly,
to insure payment, the contractor.
Hans Pederson of Seattle, having be
come involved financially.
Claiming that the cost of the audi
torium above the contract price was
caused by circumstances and condi
tions for which they were not respon
sible, such as the war, changes by
the architect while work was in prog
ress, requirement by the city that the
stone work be done in Portland in
stead of at the quarry and other re
quirements which largely increased
the expense of erecting the building,
the contractor and. his bondsmen filed
a demand with the city for arbitration
of their claims as is provided in the
Mayor Baker appointed a commit
tee composed of William F. Wood
ward. Otto R. Hartwig. Franklin T
Oriffith. Marshall N. Dana and K. B.
McNaughton to investigate these
claim. s The report of this committee
was as follows:
To Honorable cieorpre L. Baker, mayor
of Portland Dear Sir: On November 'J
you appointed tlie underfilled a commit
tee to investigate and report findtnes to
you as to the equity of certain claims
made by and In behalf of the contractor.
hl bondsmen and creditors having to do
with the construction of our Municipal
The committee, after careful considera
tion of the statements submitted br city
officials and others having; to do with the
case. Is convinced that a 1ut claim for
a substantial sum lies agrainst the city of
Portland at this time in favor of the
claimants. We are led to this decision
by certain admitted fB"tf as follows:
Hans Pederson. the contractor, jthrouirh
Incompetence of a trusted employe.
v. .. . : r .. i .
Glenn Quiett. Reed '20. and Orpha bv reason of palpable errors V addition
Phelps. 22, have the leading, roles. , of ficures. and the omission of an entire
and Ethel Cooper and William Scott clause, became the lowest bidder, was
have prominent parts. The direction
of the play is in the hands of Arthur
House, president of the Reed Drama
12 CUT OFF ON HOOD
Portland Party Will Be Isolated at
Clubhouse on Peak.
HOOD RIVER. Or.. Jan. 17. Spe
ejial.) Twelve members of the Port
land Snowshoe club, as all telephone
connections are down, will be isolated
at their m'.le high clubhouse, near
Cloud Cap Inn on the notlh base of
.'Mount Hood, until next Wednesday.
. The men, after a trip to Parkdale by
' rail automobile over the line of the
".'Mount Hoo-I Railroad company, to
ds y and a drive by vehicle to Mount
Hood lodse. left this afternoon to
hike the remaining six miles.
' The party consists of the following
prominent Portland men: J. Wesley
Ladd. Rodney L. Glisan, Dr. H. S.
""Nichols, D. T. Honejratn. C. Hunt
.Lewis. C. E. Grelle. Dr. Millard Hoi-
brook, A. D. Katz, C. M. Miall. George
,!. Lowe, Chester G. Murohy and
Horace Mfcckleni. Murk Wtygandt,
-v experienced Mount Hood guide, will
escort the recreationists over the
. l i -- 4 I
a r ' - g -
- C -i i y .
T , , JCfVV )
- i 4 '
t ' - v f . t
! - - !
7 Dr. Emma Makl Wlckstron. t
Or. Emma Makl Wickstrom. a
well-known Portland physician
residing at the Hotel Multno- J
mah. yesterday received ap- f
pointment to the position of T
deputy county health officer 4
from Dr. Harry R. Cliff, county
health officer. '
Dr. Wickstrom has been as- J
llfillCU I 11 L WU U . 11 H 1 1 1 11 1 1 1-
relations, over which Judge
Jacob Kanzler presides, and
will handle all of the medical
inspection cases there. She has
long been interested particu
larly in this line of work and
devoted much time to lectures
under the auspices of the Ore
gon Social Hygiene society dur-
ing the period of the war. She
has already assumed her qfl'i- J
SHRINERS' CLUB FORMED
Plans for Kntcrtainmont of Visit
ing Xobles Are Laid.
" HOOD RIER, Or.. Jan. 17. Spe
cial.) Preparatory to eniertalnins:
noblt s who will flock from all parts
of the nation to the imperial council
in Portland in June and who in hun
dreds will journey 'over the Columbia
River highway to Hood Kiver, the
Hood River Shrincrs club was or
ganized last nishi with C. W. McCul
laph as president.
Other officers are: K. O. Blanchar,
vice-president; Harold H e r a h n e r,
treasurer, and Geoige M. Sunday, &ec
Committees appointed by Mr. Mc
Cullaph are: Membership. Ur. E. L.
Scobee, Charles H Castner and C. C.
Anderson ; "pep," Georpe M. Sunday,
G. H. McMuIlan and Dr. H. D. W.
Pineo; finance, E- O. Blanchar. F. H.
Blackman and C. C. Paddock. The men
will bepir. at once to make elaborate
plans for entertainment of their visit
awarded the eontract, his certified check
retained by the city, and apsurmce given
mm inai ne wouia not oe made an ulti
mate Itwer through these errftrsr. As &
matter of fact, the city hax allowed the
contractor credit for the errors brought
to the attention of the council prior to
execution of the contract.
Further, desirous that unemployed labor
In this city should be used to the fuMe.-t
degree in erecting the Auditorium, the
contractor was required to cut. trim and
finish a!! ftore at th building site, which
Involved heavy additional expense and
much delay to the contractor. Inasmuch
a he had arranged. In making up h!a
bid. for finishing the stop largely by
machinery at the quarry. The extra ex
pense of manual as against machine work
was increased by Inability of the sub
contractors to maintain the needed sup
ply of cut stone as the huUding progressed.
Additional expenses by reason of the
stone contract were made necessary by the
change which further delayed the build
ing and increased the cost.
The use .f fnce brick made In this stat-.
ivas properiv ex nee ted by the city ; inabil
ity, however, of the Xewberjf. Brick com
pany to furnish a uniform or satisfactory
prod'ft cmisd th Architect to refect
VAIVI-LH-HEAD MEANS BUIOC
Prices to Remain the Same Until July 1 ,1920
r 1 . fflimSriS'F' ..T-r Tirrr ii
KECEIVKD AT MAIN OFFICE
128 Third Ktrrrt
Phonro: Main 435; Home A 1435
334sfv 55 NL 805pai
SX San Francisco Calif Jan 16
G W Dean .
Howard Auto Co Portland Or
Expect to start trainload of seventy five flats for you in few
days will advise You later full particulars Just received word
prices will not change between now and July first
R F Thompson
This trainload of Buicks will greatly relieve present shortage.- Second
trainload expected to follow should fill all back orders.
If our Order Pla.
Portland Prices, Including War Taxes:
K-six-44 3-Passenger Roadster $1725.71
K-six-45 5-Passenger Touring Car. .$1725.71
K-six-46 3-Passenger Sedan $2332.37
K-six-47 5-Passenger Sedan $2534.46
K-six-49 7-Passenger Touring Car. . .$2050.62
K-six-50 7-Passenger Sedan $2987.62
Howard .Aotomolbile Co
Largest Distributors of Motor Cars in the World
PORTLAND SAN FRANCISCO OAKLAND LOS ANGELES
14th and Davis Streets
t.nd the city to insist on a South Dakota
product, entailing a delay in construction
of 'itveral months. In no '.ay chargeable to
the contractor. Thia delay postponed until
mid-wirier worK that would otherwise
have been completed at less cost, under
more favorable weather conditions.
War conditions, manifestly tmpo.sibIe to
foresee, caused during the period of con-sirui-tior;
ncavy a !v.tr-i e.i in labor and ma
terial costs, in a sum Impossible for thu
romn:ittee to dctfrmine with accutao.
but which. In justice to tne claimants,
should ,e fairly determined.
It is conceded by the city officials and
the city's aretiitect that the building has
been well constructed, in fufl accordance
with the specif icatlons.
The committee cannot accept the so
nominated "final report" offered by the
city as an offset to the above statement,
a form of acknowledgment and receipt
which was not intended by contractor.
bonJmen. trustee or creditors, as a waiver
of infringed rights or equities. We believe
a sum f.f money is Justly due the claim
ants from the city ot this time such an
amount as will reimburse them for losses
sustained in the erection of the building.
ior which they cannot be hold properly
responsible and we believe that a com
mittee of fair-minded men. engineers ant?
experts qualified by training and experi
ence, to he appornted by the council, should
determine the exact amount which the
equities may indicate.
So finding, vee subscribe ourselves, re
( Signed ) William F. Woodward. O. R.
IlartniK. Frar.Ulin T. Griffith, Marshall N.
Dana, R. B. McNaughton.
Albany IjO!ss Install.
ALBANY, Or.. Jan. IT. (Special. I
The local Indues of Modern Woodmen
of America and Koyal Neighbors in
stalled the following new officers
in a joint installation in the Wood
man hall Wednesday evening: Wood
men Past consul. William S. Weaver:
consul, Fred K. Bloom; advisor. C. J.
Cowles; banker, M. P. 'Baltimore;
clerk. Grant Kroman; escort, Henry
Harder: watchman, Cecil Crume; phy
sician. Dr. K. E. Beauchamp; sentry,
C. A. Horsky; trustee. W. H. Worrell.
Neighbors Past oracle. Lita Rankin;
oracle, Anna Straney; vice-oracle,
Bessie Baltimore; recorder. Alice
Kirk: receiver. Jennie Veal; marshal.
Mayda Bussard; inner sentinel. Myr
tle Hoflich: outer sentinel. Ada
Bloom; manager. Lizzie Weaver; mu
sician. Edna Uentay; physician. Dr.
K. K. Beauchamp.
1 wra CiTTT
ri .v. - - . m si s
X- 1 ft"
ARE YOUR KIDNEYS WEAK?
Thousands of Men and Women Have Kidney!
Trouble and Never Suspect It. I
NOSE CLOGGED FROM
A COLD OR CATARRH
Apply Cream in Nostrils To
Open Up Air Passages.
nr-i in rtiT nmiwrnr-ixu
nClIU L-t-Itt I Ul.lVCnoll I j Ah! What relien Your clogged nos-
trils open right up, the air passages of
Small Gun From Battleship Ore- 'our head are clea" and you can
breathe freely. No more hawking.
gon to Be Placed on Campus. snuffling, mucous discharge, head-
I-X'ivrnciTT np oRFUfiv Frr,o acne' dryness no struggling for
LMVERSITT OF OREGON, Eugene. Dreath at night. your cold or catarrh
Jan. 17. (Special.) One of the is gone
small gruns Which was on the battle-j Don't stay stuffed up! Get a small
ship Oregon during the Spanish- j bottie of Kly's Cream Balm from your
American war is now on the way to druggist now. Apply a little of this
the university, where it will be dis- fragrant, antiseptic cream In your
played. The gun is being loaned to . nostrils, let it penetrate through ev
the university by the navy-yard at ery air- passage of the head; soothe
Bremerton. Wash., for an indefinite and heal the swollen. Inflamed mu
period. cous membrane, giving you instant
No definite place has been selected ' relief. Klv's Cream Balm is lust what
J for the relic as yet. but it will be ' every cold and catarrh sufferer has
placed on the university campus. been seeking. It's Just splendid. -- Ad v.
Most people do not realize thealarm
ns increase and remarkable preva
ency of kidney disease. While kidney
disorders are among the most common
diseases that prevail, they are almost
the last recognized by patients, who
usually eoatent themselves irtth doc
toring; the effects, while the orlajlnal
disease constantly undermines the
Weak kidneys may cause lumbago,
rheumatism, catarrh of the bladder,
pain or dull ache in the back. Joints
or muscles, at times have headache or
indigestion, as time passes you may
have a sallow complexion, puffy or
dark circles under the eyes, sometimes
feel as though you had heart trouble,
may have plenty of ambition but no
strength, get weak and lose flesh
If such conditions are permitted to
continue, serious results are sure to
follow; Kidney Trouble in Its very
worst form may steal upon you.
If you feel that your kidneys are
the cause of your sickness or run
down condition, begin taking Dr. Kil
mer's Swamp-Root, the famous . kid
ney, liver and bladder medicine, be
cause as soon as your kidneys are
well they will help the other organs
If you are already convinced that
Swamp-Root is what you need, you
can purchase the regular medium and
large size bottles at all drug stores.
Don't make any mistake, but remem
ber the name. Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Root, and the address. Binghamton.
N. T., which you will find on every
"FT Is the Only Motor Decar
bonizer Yet Put on the Market
I will establish agencies in
every county in Oregon.
See W. C. Lewis, Saturday, the
17th, Sunday, the 18th, at Oregon
Only live and responsible agents wanted.
Beats All Decarbonizing Co., Inc.
!!-.' ii. iil'K You mav obtain a sample size Dottle of bwamp-Root by
enclosing ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co.. Binghamton. X. Y. They will also
send you a book of valuable Information, containing many of the thousands
of gratefuU letters received from men and women who say they found
Swamp-Root to be just the remedy needed in kidney, liver and bladder
troubles. The value and success of Swamp-Root are so well known thit our
readers are advised to send for a sample size bottle. Address Dr. Kilmer
& Co., Binghamton, N. Y. Be sure to say you read this offer in The Portland
Sundu Oregonlan. AdY.
4 KINDS OF LAUNDRY
HIGH GRADE FINISHED WORK ROUGH DRY
ECONOMY FAMILY WORK WET W ASH