Newspaper Page Text
JJIJj (JMA11A MiNIMli llhh: -MAKMUj'JK If, 1U12.
NEW LAUNDRY IS REAL MODEL
Home of the Evans-Model Company
it Most Up-to-Date.
HAS THE LATEST MACHINERY
SlMtlre Structure- In Mndr Moat Airy
aiari LlRht hr llrlnir Unlit
Moatlr of Strel nnd tJlnin
Th new Evans-Model laundrr. one of
the finest and most up-to-date In tlie
entire west, started Its wheels In motion
last rrek. A most complete, sanitary
and well ventilated bullillm; houiH this
new nlanL which Is located nt Kleventh-
and Douelas streets. J
Vlaltora to Omaha In the future, when
on a riKht-seelnc tour, cannot afford
tot miss a trip through this establish
ment, which Is a consolidation of the
Evans Steam laundry and Model laun
dry. The management Is so proud of
the new home that It extends to all
Omahana and others the right-of-way
through the plant at any time.
Aside from having the very latest of
appliances for washing, drying and lron-j
Inr clothes, the company nas mo mrKPi
laundry building west of Chicago. TIio
building la a two-story affair and could
rightfully be called the "glass block."
The framework of tho building is steel
and Is absolutely fireproof. Tho front
age of the building is almost entirely
Klaus of small panes. The Interior of
the plant la as bright as tho gay out
The ventilation Is the very nest pos
sible. The roof Is mostly of Bias and
the windows can be opened In tho warm
weather so that the employes lire prac
tically working In the open air. And
canltary, why it is a wonder that word
wa not used In the name of the con
cern. The floors are Immaculate. The
water used is at all times clean and
terlllxed. The machinery Is polished
every day and well oiled. livery night
the floora are cleaned and washed.
I.atrat Type Mnrhlnrry
In the basement is situated tho big
tollers and heating apparatus. The wash
room la located on the first or main
floor. In this room Is situated thirty
of the latest type of wushlmc machines.
The foreman In this room oxplalnu that
city water Is too hard for cleansing pur
poses and a water purifying ttystem has
been Installed and the big receptacle,
contalna 50.000 gallons of pure soft water.
In the flat work department aro seven
Immense machines for Ironing such
pieces as pillows, sheets, taulo cloths,
napkins and towels. These maohlites
iron from 4.000 to 6,000 pieces dally. Sov-enty-flve
girls are employed In this de
n .i.- .nnnA fimii lit located tho Blurt
department, where all the private- wash-(
Ing Is handled, which consists or wear
ing apparel, shirts, collars and underwear.
In this department are eighty employes,
many of whom have been connected with
the old firms for twonty-flvo years. The
Washington machines in this depurUiient
are the very latest, Automatic valves aro
so attached art to rihut off tlie water, ho
that there is always the name amount' of
Another device which Is something new
n the western laundries Is a machine
whirh mmuiures thX amount of Koap used
In euch batch of clothes,, With. this lm-
mvmont too much Bonn or too nine is
H thing of tho 1hiW. and the life or tho
articles washed Is increased. Certain ma-
tldnes are tmployort for certain kinds, of
irhr urn iirvlnc machines for
different kinds of work. One machine
Art. wnftlrnx. nnothor cotton and still
another linen. Tho air fn these drlem Is
of different temperatures, according to
the clothes or goods being dried. The
plant as a whole Is far ahead of anything
tn this section of tho country.
. David Wntlitns.
AOBUIW, Neb., Nov. 16,-(8peclul.)-JDavid
Watklns, one of tho pioneer Bot
tlers of this county, died yesterday morn
ing at his homo, seven mllps north of
this place. At the time of his death he
was 81 years of age. Ills wife died about
tour years ago. One of his norm, Ar
lington Watklns, died ubout throo months
ago. Mr, Watklns oiime to this .county
from Ohio In 1800, locating on McKcslck's
Island, and moved on the farm where ho
died In tho early sixties. Ho was of
Welch extraction and talked the lan
guage. Ho leaves a large ostute and
also a large family of grown children.
Mlam llattle lloyilru.
&Bs Ilattle Boyden, nged 18 years, died
tof hemorrhages Thurmlay night at Im
manual hospital following an operation
Thursday morning. Miss Boyden had
been troubled with an impediment in her
speech since childhood and was hoping
to remove tho trouble by an operation.
Itinera! services will bo held from tho
residence, 820 Manderson street, Sunday
Captain Henry C. Ilnckhnsch.
JjEJAVENWOItTH, Kan., Nov. 16.-Cap-taln
Henry C, V. llackeusch, who In 1873
was appointed Unltcfl States surveyor
tor Indian reservations, died nt his homo
here last night, 'aged SO years, l'pr many
years he was prominent In lfansas poli
tics and was a member of the legislature
rom 1S93 to 1899. During the civil war
he organized a company of militia here
that Joined tho force which was sent to
meet General Price.
Colonel Joneph Ollmoli.
MONTGOMERY, Ala., Nov. 16.-I.lou-
tenant Colonel Joseph Gibson, who was In
charge of the troops that hanged John
Brown for treason at Harper's Kerry, la
dead at his plantation at Verbena, Ala.,
sv few miles north of Montgomery. He
yrt. n years old.
Colonel Jumi-a II, llircli,
ST. JOSEPH, Mo., Nov. 16,-Colonel
James H. Birch of Plattsburg, Mo., who
fought under General Sterling Price dur
ing the Mexican war and was also In
the civil war, died at Plattsburg, Mo.,
today, aged U years. He was a native
of Missouri and held a number of public
STELLA, Neb., Nov. lG.-(firodal.
lllsa Fannie O'llrien was married 'at the
Jiotna of her parents In Conrad, Mont.,
to Russell Orr Crawford, a hydrogrupher'
tor tho Clinton Hunt Lund and Water
company of New York City, on the
Valler project at Valler, Mont, where
hey will make their home. Tho couple
cure now in the east on their honeymoon
andsoon will visit Btella. The bride's
parent. Mr. and Mrs. J. If. O'Brien,
and their ten children moved from Stella
riot lone ago and by homesteadlng are
(n possession of about 1,000 acre of land
ear Conrad, Mont
Persistent Advertising Is the Itoad
Rev. Alexander Corkey to
Be Professor at Bellevue
nev. Alexander Corkey, D. D., has been
ehosen to fill -the ohalr of sociology In
Dcllevuo college. He will take his duties
with the local school on January L
Dr. Corkoy was born near London-1
dcrry, Ireland, and attended school and
collego there. Corning to this country In
1S89 he completed his education at Mc
cormick seminary In Chicago, winning
first honors In his class nnd being chosen
as fellow. This honor gavo him tho bene-1
fit of a year of study and travel abroad, i
k Iteturnlng to America he entered his '
profession In Iowa nnd was soon noted as
a man of original Idens1 nnd marked abil
ity, and wan conferred tho degree of doc
tor of divinity by Tabor college. Ho is
now considered one of the foremost
preachers of tho Presbyterian synod. '
Dr. Corkey Is widely known as thol
auwor or "The Victory of Allen Ilut-
ledge," which was written In reply to
Harold Hell Wright's novel, "The Call-
Ing of Dan Mathews."
Dr. Corkoy begun his connection with
Wellevue at tho opening pf tho chool
yeaf, but owing to his pastoral duties at '
Wayne has been unable to assume full
charge of Jils work. On January 1 he
will tnke the head of tho sociology de
partment. TO' DEDICATE NEW CHURtfH
Moderator Schaible of Kansas
Open Worship House.
TWO DAYS OF CELEBRATING
Onmlin rralijrrlnu I'witor Will Ad-
ilreiw 3fcrtlir Tnnlirh'i, and To
norroir Mslit Scvcrnl
The now First Presbyterian church,
Twenty-third and J streets, South Omaha,
will be dedicated this morning by Hev.
Charles N. Schaible, mpderator" of the
synod of 'Kansas.
A special program on which t'fi mem
bers of tho church have been working for
many weeks will bo carried out and the
morning an well as the ovonlng services
will .10 In celobrntlon of the church's
reaching this latest goal. The cclobra-
tlon' servlcos will couttnuo Monday, Tues
day nnd "Wednesday evenings.
Hov. Dr. Edwin Hart Jenks, pastor of
tho First Prcsbytorlati church of Omaha,
will deliver mi address this owning and
tomorrow ovonlng tho pastors of the vari
ous Prcsbytcrlun churches of tho two
cities will spak. The Tuesday cevnlng
meeting will bo In charge of the Ladles'
Missionary society of the church. Dr. S.
W. Btookey, prosldyent of Bellevue col
lege, will bo the speaker Wednesday even
ing. Hn will talk on the thame "After
Tho now church Is one of the prettiest
In South Omaha. It Is built In classical
design of architecture, resembling the an-
ciom iypo nr1- icmpie. 'I no mum tacauo
fronts Twenty-third stroot, flanked by a
largo portico ten feet In depth nxtendlng
flty-flvo feet across itho front. Six mns
kIvo Corinthian columns of ro-enforced
coucreto veneered with white cement up
hold tho portico.
Tho walls of the building are light gray
brick, eighteen Inchos thlok, and aro
trimmed with stone on tho exterlod
facings. Tho edifice, not Including the
portico, covers a lot COxDS feet. Its total
seating capacity Is UTO.
Windows Art Artlatlo.
The Interior of tho church Is decorated
with beautiful .art windows. In the cen
ters of tho cast and west wnlls aro two
of these, 15x20 feet, and a dozen smaller
windows let In light through the east,
north and south walls.
Tho church Is now negotiating for a
I3,r0o pip e organ, tho cost of the new
building being nearly paid.
Th,o First Presbyterian church of South
Omaha was orKunlzed with six members,
two of them men, In May, 1SS8, and July
17, 1KW, Hov. Dr. Robert U Wheeler was
Installed ns pustor.
Tho present church Is tho third that has
boen built during Dr. Wheeler's pastor
ate. The first, costing J1.G0O, was erected
in 1SS7, whllo hn was city missionary of
ficiating at tho church. The second, cost
ing 111,000, was built tn 1892 nnd tho pres
ent ono, costing $45,000. Tho first of thte
churches .was sojrt to the United)- Presby
terian church nnd Is still used as a mis
sion. Tlie second was sold three years
ago to a Jewish congregation to be used
as a synagogue for worship.
SEARCH MADE FOR MONEY "
BURIED BY PETER M'GINIS
M1TCHKIVU a D., Nov. 16.-(flndal.)-Itolutlves
of Peter Mcdlnls, living at
Montrose, aro engaged In a thorough
search for a sum of money which Mr,
MoQlnla is supposed to nave had'tn hit
possession before ho died several weeks
ago. It was known that he had received
quite a good deal of money, and not hav
ing placed any of It In the banks his
relatives believe that he hid It In the
gurden a short time before he died, as
he was found thero dead. McQinls lived
alone In a house, and on not seeing him
around as usual the neighbors made an
Investigation and found him lying- In the
garden dead. Tho garden Is being turned
over with tho full hope that the relattvos
will find the money.
PHOTOGRAPH OF WOMAN ONLY
CLUE TO DEAD MAN'S IDENTITY
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 16,-The weJl-dreesed
body of an unidentified man was taken
today from tho river at Danby landing,
forty miles Bouth of St. Louts. The man
was about S3 years old, five feet, nine
Inches tall, and weighed about 163
pounds, he had black hair, a black
mustaehe and brown ejus. The only
clue to his Identity was a photogTaah of
a woman made In the studio of Qlasavlllo
Mlllor., Peoria, 111, On the back was
To Whom it May Concern: Please
bury this photograph with me. The only
woman I ever loved and the only woman
that ever lovod me."
WOULD ALTER NEW LAW
HURON, R. D.. Nov. It -SpcclanThe
meeting here of representatives of com
mission governed cities was or much In
terest, well known men from various
parts ot thM att UJrx - it jt
KBV. AM3XANDEK COItKET, D. D.
PASTOR WHO WILL DEDICATE
NEW SOUTH OMAHA CHURCH.
REV. ROBERT I W1IEBM3R.
nbtlcoabto thnt ovcry speaker referred
with gratflcation to the improvements
mado by commission cities over thoso of
the old system. Thoy also discussed the
matter of Increasing tho percentage of
votes necessary to lnyoko th recall. It
was shown tliat this particular question
was carefully considered before tho bill
wun irrcnieu 10 tne legislature Tor enact-
ment, and It wrm deemed advisable- to'
tnuko the percentage low, and if It proved I
unsatisfactory a chiuigo could be made. ,
It was argued that the tendency to uso
the recall as a means for political punish-1
ment should bo avoided, and It Is mill,,
probable that an amendment to the pres.
eni iaw, increasing the percentage, will bo
recommended to the Incoming legislature.
liOS ANGIOLKS, Cal., Nov. IB. Uacause
of the unsatisfactory termination of the
fight between Ad. Wolgast and Joe
Rivers for tho lightweight championship
on July 4, the diamond bolt offered to
tho winner by Promoter Tom McCorey
was withhold from tho champion,
McCaroy since relented and tonight as
Wolgast was about to board a train for
San Kranclseo where he Is to meet Willie
llltchlo on Thunksgivlng day, McCarey
appeared and presented tho champion
with the belt, much to the surprise of
tho Cadillac pummulcr.
Suits nnd Overcoats,
mado to sell up to'
MORE STREET OARS FOR OMAHA
A FEW WORDS TO THE COMPANY
This is directed to the street railway officials more than to the
These officials know that the present demand is for MORE CARS
and for better service AT RUSH HOURS,, and should make a special
effort to comply with that demand. ,
All in all the street car company has been treated mighty well in
Our people went through the hardships of THE BIO STRIKE with
Our people cheerfully helped inaugurate THE PAY-AS-YOU-ENTER
system to catch the nickels that formerly escaped collection.
Our people ungrudgingly accommodated themselves to the FARE
BOXES installed to catch the nickels formerly retained by conductors.
THIS INCREASED REVENUE ought to warrant the company in
putting on more cars now that they are absolutely needed, even
though to do so adds a little expense.
In one place the company has been unfairly treated in the matter
'of transfers and RIGHTLY COMPLAINS that it is being oheated out
of upwards of $1,000 a month by people who use transfers for return
In requiring the company to put on MORE OARS, and run them at
closer intervals AT RUSH HOURS, the council should fix A PENALTY
upon passengers defrauding the company BY MISUSE OF TRANSFERS.
It is UP TO THE STREET RAILWAY OFFICIALS, and they are in
cluded in the invitation to speak out through the columns .of The Bee.
What the People Are Saying
Cnrs a Oilier Cities llnve Thrm.
I OMAHA, Nov. 10. To the Editor of The
iHee: I have read your articles on tho
street car question. I will say that the
Omaha ftreet Car compony gives a man
less time to get on and off Its cars, and
;ull you hear when the street car is
crowded Is "Crowd up In front!" Tht
different railroads will seat all their pas
sengers, and If thoy havo to fill their
I'liliman cars, everybody gets a seat on
n railroad train. I ImVe ridden on the
street cars of Milwaukee, Chicago, Min
neapolis, St. Paul, Seattle, Portland, ore.,
and Detroit, nnd will say that Omaha has
the poorest car service 1 have come hi
A. J. ADAMS,
3704 North Twenty-second street.
Korppil Wmle of Time.
OMAHA, Nov. 14. To the Editor of The
Heo; Good for The Bee. You never'took
up a more popular demand than that for
better street enr eervlce. Waiting for
cars keops me from getting home from
fifteen to thirty minutes earlier every
evening, and the same Is true of many of
my neighbors. DUNDEE.
New C'oniplnlnt by Woman.
OMAHA, Nov. 15.-To tho Editor of The
Bi-e; I saw your nrtlcle In The Beo last
night, nnd think It n nearly time to start
something In that lino.
Take It nt Twenty-fourth and Ames,
transferring north, south or cabt. If the
conductors boo peoplo l tinning to catch
tho car, they start right out. It makes
no difference what kind of weather It Is.
I think tho Btrect'cars ought to bo made
to wait a certain time when there Is
j another car coming,
Klrst Hand Corroboration,
OMAHA, Nov. 14. To the Editor of The
Bto: You wanted the opinion of tho
public about the street car service-well,
it i. .urn ih
1 city of the slzn of Omaha I was ever In
I am employed down In tho city until 0
o'clock. I have to stand up tn the car
all the way, because It Is Impossible to
get a seat or walk home. J, S.
I'laliit nf n I.iiiir Distance Traveler.
SOUTH OMAHA, Nov. 15,-To tho Kd
llor of Tho Bee: Regarding tho street
car service, I will say all wo need Is
more cars. On the Benson nnd Albright
lines over half tho "passengers don't
know what It Is to get reasonable stand
ing room mornings and evenings, It Is
nothing new for the passengers on these
lines to stand on tho street corners and
let three or four cars pass them by be
cause thero Is not even standing room.
After a passenger works ten hours a day
one don't feel like 'promenading up tho
Streets or standing around tho corners
for a few hours. Many times it takes the
passengers on thcso lines -two or three
Monday is Overcoat and Suit Day!
-' Offers at NMable Bargains
Entire Stock of
Suits and Overcoats
Bought from the
Culp-Horton Clothes Shop
City National Bank Building, Omaha
At 52 1 2 Cents
Together with the surplus stocks of two
well known Eastern manufacturers
These suits and overcoats are of an exceptionally high
character they are tailored from strictly all wool fabrics in
the most advanced styles of the season.
Splendidly Tailored Suits
and Overcoats, made to sell
up to $22.50, at
BRANDEIS STORE FOR MEN
hours to get from the business section to
Twenty-fourth and N streets.
We are' supposed to have ten minutes
service, but It Is often thirty minutes'
service. If any line needs better servlen
It Is the Benson and Albright line.
J. U W
Here Is a llendy-Mndp Molntlon.
OMAHA, Nov. 16. To the Editor of Tho
Bee: I am somewhat Interested In tho
letters wrlten The Bee on the street car
We must say It Is one of the real and
only obstacles our Commercial club has
ever been up against.
"More cars they cry. Not enough cars
Is not the case.
The railway company has plenty of
cars. It Is the public that don't know
how to use them. Frqm 5 to 6 o'clock
Is closing hour. The laboring rmiltltudo
pour out of the down town wholesale and
shopping districts. There Is a grand rush
for tho first car In sight.
To add more grief, a host of mothers
ana retired people of all parts of tho city
come down town during the day to enjoy
themselves around Pompelan rooms and
shopping stores until the ding dong dis
misses the poor tired clerks and other
employes of every department of the busi
ness district. Thcso same pleasure seek
ing people make a grand stempede for
tho cars, loaded down as some aro with
packages and parcels, they crowd ,.n and
tako up the room of two passengers.
Let these people go home before tho
rush and thoy will find plenty of room
and cars. The greatest help for tho rush
hour would be for four or five of tho
large wholesale and business houses to
closo and open on a running schedule of,
say every five minutes. We will say six
closo at S o'clock and six more at 6:05
o'clock. This would enable even the
present car service to enrry everybody
Vhat should be asked of the street rail
We have two to five mlnuto service
now on all lines from the business center
of the city. On Saturday nights we havo
this car service from three to five hours.
Now ask tho company to cut this Satur
day cur service In two and give us halt
of the Saturday servlco six nights in tho
week; also a car every hour at night
after 1 o'clock on all lines.
LeV tho cars stop whero they please
and don't everybody try to ride the same
car home. H. A. S.
The I'enilstent and Judicious Use of
Newspaper Advertising Is the Road to
Almmine Close Hcsalmi.
ANN ARBOR, Mich., Nov. 16.-Except
for an executive meeting tomorrow tho
thirty-third annual convention of tho
Association of Collegiate Alumnae, which
has heon in rcsslnn here slnco Tuesday.
closed tonight. The 1914 meeting will be
hold In Philadelphia.
Store for Men
on the Dollar
Suits and OveFconts of the
highest quality, mado to
-Bell up to $35, at
Two Badly Hurt When
Auto Hits Rock Pile
Dr. I j. K. Brltt, duy Overall, n rail
road man; Mrs. Mary Overall, his mother,
and "Speck" Adams, real estate dealer,
were thrown violently from a swiftly
moving automobile early Friday morn
ing when they ran into a huge pile of
crushed stone at Thirtieth and Wirt
streets. Dr. Ilrltt sustained a dislocated
hip and painful Internal Injuries and
Mrs. Overall received a broken nose, a
fractured Jaw and a bad break in the
right wrist, as well as lacerations of the
face nnd body. Adams and Guy Overall
escaped unhurt, except for a bad shaking
up. The automobile, which Is the prop
erty of Adams, was almost wrecked and
had to be hauled away from tho sceno
of the accident by two other machines.
According to witnesses, the auto party
was speeding north on Thirtieth street
when at Wirt they struck a pile of sand
mi win "A NATIONAL
Browning, King & Co
CLOTHING. FURNISHINGS AND HATS
FOR MED, BOII
We hare been Merchandising for 50 years
There's a Reason Why
And the ans' is, Wo Never Deceive the Public. Many
have come and gone but we go on as ever in the honest
manufacture of olothing for our 17 retail stores, which
we offer to our patrons with unsoiled hands.
During these long years of merchandising we havo
never indulged in "seconds," or "kike" methods to de
ceive the public with a "special sale."
What we aro now offering to the people of Omaha is
from our own legitimate stock of brokeu Jines. If wo
have what you want in these superior Suits and Over
coats we are now selling at
$12.75 .d $17.75
you will be the gainer by several dollars and we tho
loser as their real worth is $18 to $35.
SEE OUR WINDOWS
A Flyer in Shirts
Here is a chance for a sinall investment to procure some
very choice shirts in plaited bosom and soft negligee
that should be interesting $1.50 and $2 qualities are
offered while they last at g5c
Among tho lot will also be placed some high grades of
Flannel shirts at the same price.
Browning, King & Co.,
, GEO. T. WILSON, Mngr. 15th at Douglas St.
Women, Wait and Watch!
for the opening of our new store. We open Thursday, Nov.
21st, with a wonderful stock of Suits, Coats and Purs.
Watch nowspapors for announcement.
lill HI j i
1000 FAKNAM STREET.
If you want to read n
this winter, you'll Jiavo to read
The Seai- Monthly Magazine Section
WItti Your Sunday Bee
Keep the Complexion BcautlM.
Nadiiie Face Powder
l In Grtn 0au Onto)
Produces a soft, velvety
appearance so much ad
mired, and remains until
washsd off. Purified by
a new process. Will no
clog the pores. Harmless.
Prevents sunburn an
return of discoloratioss.
By toilet counters or mall, 50c. AUatj
bad if not entirely plented.
NATIONAL TOILET COMPANY. fWte Tmm
Sold by ShtrnMD-MoOoaiicll Dnif Co., Owl Drug i
oCn ItI lliirmtcj, Htrrsrd Phuiac7, other.
34th St. East at Park Ave.
i Subway Entrance NEW YORK
The World's Most
Each room with bath.
Single room, with btth, $3, $4, $5, $6, ytt
Double room, with bath, $5, $6, $7, $8, per
Double bedroom, boudoir dressing room and
bath, $7. $10. $12. pet day.
Suite, pallor, bedroom ana bath, $10, $12,
$15, $18. per day
T.M.HUUard, Managing Director
Walton H. Marshall, Managtr
upon which there was no. warning llghtj
The front wheels plowed through th
sand and struck a heap of stone and
turned the machine, spilling all of tho
occupants. The screams of the Injured)
aroused neighbors, who took them into
their homes and gave them medical ali
tentlon, after which Dr. tirltt was taken
to his home at 2010 Lake street Mrs.
Overall, who Is Dr. Brltt's mother-in-law,
was also takon to the same address
Reports last night were that all of the)
Injured were resting easily and no serl-i
ous results are anticipated.
Dr., Uritt Is one of the best known
colored physicians in Omaha and tht,
other members of the party are promi
nent in colored society.
Hnslnen Man Kills Self.
ST. tiOUIS, Nov. 16. The body of n
man who shot himself to death this nft-.
ernoon In Bellefontalne cemetery waq
Identified tonight by his family as thaf
of Joseph B. Widen, president of th(
Barres & Widen Commercial Agenej
company, and of the Barres & Widen
Mercantile agency, against both of which,
conaerns n number of suits have been
filed recently, charging the obtaining ol
money under false pretenses.
SECOND IDEAL CRUISE
S. S. CLEVELAND
Leaving San Francisco Feb. 6
Vim famous Cltlrj asd Coautri. on .
palatial aUamablp 'wtlcn "o,"
botel. E7 ""ury and coufort In.urc-.
110 DAYS $650 and up
Including all BKeutrr exptnan afloa. aid
; .bora, railway, car r I. tea. nottU. rildVa.
rU. rillrotl fir from yi
Ofarr Crirft t9 faa Oritnt. ae Teal
(, Panama Coaal, Italy ami COKt ttV
Writ r Uluttntra Unkltl ' '
I HAMIIRG-AMERICAN LINE