Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 20, 1896 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 20, 1896
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

LOGANSPORT JOURNAL VOL. XXI- LOGANSPORT INDIANA, THURSDAY MOBNIXGK AUGUST 20,1896- NO-109. Great Alteration Sale JN OUR ANNEX. Early Fall purchases in the lines of Jackets Capes and Ready Made Stuff Suits are coming in. Entrance to the annex will be closed while improvements are going on and our Customers will kindly take notice to COME TO THE HAIN STORE. As the Fall season is always a short one in this department and the extensive improvements we are about to make will naturally interfere with the daily trade and in order lor you to-perhaps go out of your way a fewsteps- we Will sell every garment in the department New or Old at Strictly Cost. When we say cost we mean just what the word implies.. We are ready to prove above assertion this morning. Stili a great line of Shirt Waists at the cost of the material. WILER &WISE. ANSWEKS BRYAN. Bourke Cockran Makes a Speech in Madison Square Garden.., Big Demonstration of the Qerriocratid Honest Money League — Bel- : T mont Presides. j.^r.eir.o contemplates an mcren.su In Hie prJcc of certain commodities. TVe are coming now pretty close to tho woodpile be- be, to-morrow in llko ki-oportlon, not one of WON'T TELL HIM. 2 V " New York, Aug. 10.— The mass meet- Ing' at Madison Square garden o£ the Democratic Honest Money league was held Tuesday. evening under favorable auspices. .The weather was all that coukl-/b ; e''.clesiTC'd, clear and delightfully cool, and'V;th'o.nsauds upon thousands'oJ personsf.*urn'e'd out to hear Hon. W. nourl#'<IW!l«a-n' ,'s reply to the speech 'of Wnilani'/Jeiinings Bryan delivered ia the .snjne'ampbithentcr last Wednesday night. -\,£,'; ' '•'..-• UpoB 'the platform was a large number of prominent democrats. Mtrj. John 1 Byrnes, president oil the Democratic 409 and 411 Broadway. 306 Fourth S+reet. Clothes up to Date . . Have been in groat favor at our establishment. Fact is no one lifts a finer line oC woollens and worsteds to select from than ours. Important Features ... in the make-up oC our clothes ru nrk their superiority. We arc not ; the cheapest tailors but claim to be the best. Carl W.Keller, Tailor and Draper. 311 Harket Street. See Our Prices on Granite Ware. 4 QUART SAUCE PAN... C QUART SAUCE PAN... 5 QUART SAUCE PAN.. 10 QUART SAUCE PAN. 12 QUART SAUCS PAN.. G QUART MILK PAN.... 4 QUART COFFEE POT. 0 PINT TEA POT .... ' NO. 23 WASH PAN NO. 30 WASH PAN CUSPIDORS .... , 25c 3oc 400 COC .. G3c .„ 50c .- 35c . 20c T.J. FLANIQAN, 310 flarket Street. Lopsport & Wabasfi Valley Gas Co, Natural and Artifical Gas Bills due the first of each month, ten day's grace. All bills payable at the office of the Company, 317 Pearl Street. '* Special-Low rates on heaters during the months of August and September. PROTECT YOUR EYES. The Hlrchberg Optical Co., Tho well-Known Specialists of Now York lave appointed j>. A. HA.UK as agent lor their celebrated Spectacles and Eye Glasses, every pair guaranteed. D. A. UATJK lias complete assortment and Invites all to satisfy thomselves ol tho groat superiority ol these goods over any manufactured, gt the store of D. A. HAUK, Bole.agent for Loguurott Ind. No Peddlers Supr'.'tj'l, . ' EOtTRKE cpCKRAN. Honest Mo'uoSeague, called the meeting to order,"'iKid Hou. Perry Bchnont Wrtsmaciepcrmancr.tehairman. . .. • The glee club ..then sang the "Star Spang-led Banner," after which Mr. Bcl- mont introduced Hon. Bourke Cockran . as the speaker of the evening. .-; 3Ir. Cockriin'H A'ldross. Mr. Chairman, Ladles and Gentlemen, Fellow -Democrats: With the Inspiring strains of that national song still ringing In our ears, who can doubt the issue of this campaign? That Issue has been well stated by your pn.-sldlng officer. Stripped, us he says, of all verbal disguise, It Is an issue of common honesty: itn issue between the Honest discharge and the dishonest re pudlatlon ol' public and private obligations. It Is a question as to wlR'ther the powers ot this government shall bo used to protect honest industry or to tempt the citizen to dishonesty. On this question honest men cannot differ. It Is one of morals and of Justice. It Involves the existence of social order. It Is the contest for civilization Itself, If It be disheartening to democrats u.id the lovera of free Institutions to find an Issue of this character projected Into a presidential campaign, this, meeting furnishes us wltli an Inspiring truth of how fhat Issue wll! be met by the people. A. democratic con ventlon may renounce the democratic faith, but the democracy remain* faithful to democratic principles. Democratic lenders may betray a convention to the populists, but they cannot seduce the footsteps of democratic, voters from the pathway of honor and of Justice. A candidate bearing the mandate of a democratic convention may In* thin hall open a canvas leveled against the foundations of social order, and he beholds the. democratic masses confronting him on the ground of defense. Mr. Bryan Criticised. Wb xvould look In vain through the speech delivered hero t-ne weelt ago to find a true Statement r-f th-3 :ssue involved in this canvass. Indoud. 1 bel!ev<< it Is doubtful if the candidate himself quite understands tho nature of tl-<). I'nich wtiien lio professes, I say this not In criticism of his ability, but In Justice- to his morality. I believe that if he himself understood the inevitable consequences of the doctrines which he preaches that his own Imnds would bo the very first to tear down the platform on Which he stands.- But there was one statement In that Bpeoch which wus very free from ambiguity, pregnant with hope and confidence to the lovera of order. He professes his un- qiies'tloned ticllef In the honesty of the American niaiisen, and he quoted Abraham Lincoln In .support of the faith, that was iri"hlm. "Well, J. don't believe that the faith of Abraham -Lincoln was ever more slg- nlllcantly.'-iisatlned than In the appear- anco wlilch'MrV.nryan presented upon this platform'jln ' the'- 'changes that have come over the' spirit and the tone of popullstlc eloquence', ainpo.thf) Chicago convention. the rights- of'.every citizen and protect those natural : ;prlvilecos against any Invasion ijro'm whatever source, or however powertii;i) might be the antagonizing elements. 8L -. , • ^ -The One Qncntlon. In the'tlmo to which I must confine myself to-night I can do nothing but examine that one question which Mr. Bryan him- eelf declares to. bo tho overshadowing 1s- suo of this campaign. I am a little puzzled when I read this speech to decide Just what Mr. Bryan himself Imagines will bo tho fruit of a chance In tho standard of value throuirhout'the courtry. ' . '• '•';-. I will Imagine that-Mr. Bryan Himself may bellevs:-that in .aonno.way.or other ho li going to-"benefit the tollers of this country. He says'he Is, but he (Jecllnos.to show us how. For my part, I am willing- to Btato hero'.that if Mr, Bryan could.show.., me that by any means.known to Heaven or earth and revealed to the comprehension of man--that wagos could be Increased, I will bo',ready to support him here and now.... Where' the ruto of wages lahlgh there;muet be prosperity. Where the rate of wag-ear Is low there must be distress.. If, then, Mr. Bryan can show me that by enforcement of any part of his programme wages will bo Increased In this country, I will not'only support him, but I will recognize him as the wisest orator that ever opened his mouth on a platform slnco the beginning of the world. J'urpoBC of the PopnllHtn. It Is perfectly clear that tho purpose ol tho populiate te to put up the prices of certain -commodities; Mr. Bryan's language Is that he Is going to Improve the conditions of the people of this country, I do not suppose he claims that he can multiply tho number of chairs upon this .plat- 1 form or upon this floor, although ho has shown his capacity to empty them. If he Is going to'work any change In the conditions of men he must Increase the material possession of eome part of the community. Now, .if he got -possession of the government to-morrow, he would not create one single thing of value by any exerel<30 of governmental power In the world. .No. It requires the,labor.c-f man,.aid the hiti-r of man alone, to'create v--' 'i. A-governmentlne'ler c'• . uei'QUa,.bo- what wj woulg; tjuy^ and get ten per c«nt. more for wfiat we would sell, and W? Would be, exactly In. the sume place we occupied bjfore, Therefore, II Is fair to assume trjtt Is not Ihd lame and Impotent conclusion yi'hlch the nopullf revolution contemplates. What, then, la It7 It In an increasi*. In the price gf commodities find allowing •labor to shift for itself. If the price oi commodities be Increased and the price ol labor be left stationary, why, that means a cutting down of the rates of wages. If, Instead of a dollar which consists of a given quantity of gold equal to a hundred cents anywhere In the world, with the purchasing power of 100 cents, the laborer Is to .bo paid In dollars worth 50 cents each, . why, ho can only buy half as much with a . day's watrcs as he buys now. - . ' Ftict* for 'WaKC-Eanuirr*. Wage-earners, Mr. Bryan says, know that' while n, sold .standard raises the purchasing power of the dollar It also mn.kea It more dllHcult to obtain possession of that dollar. They know that employment H less permanent, loss of w&rlv more probable aiid. 1 reemploymcnt Iras certain. If that means anything, it meana that a cheap dollar would give him more employment, more frequent .employment, mon; work, rind a chance to get reemploymcnt after he WHS dlschurR-ed. If. that menus anything, It rne;u)3 that iC the laborer Is willing to have 'the''wages cut down he will get more work. But a diminution In the rate of. wages doo-* not increase the scope of employment. The-rnorc abundant the product the higher (he wages. There cannot b<j an abundant product unless labor is extensively em- ploye'fl. Mr. Bryan would have you be- 'llc'vo-that prosperity is ;idvanc*.-Ll by chonp- cnlnjr the rate of wages, but tin. 1 fall In the 'rate of wages always comes from a narrow 'production, and narrow production means .that- there Is little demand for labor In the 'market. '• : A I'opulKstlc Metaphor. • The pretense that the furmer of Nebraska Is suffering under the weight of :i mortgage 'contracted under a metal which hns stead ily- Increased In value is but a popullstlr •metaphor. Two-thirds of the farmers have Ti'o mortgage debts wlmtc-ver. I do not bollcvc'thcro Is five per cent, of them that owe.-a:mortgage over three years old, during which, time there has been no change In the.' value of the metal. This proposal of 'the populists !s an intent to enlist the "•farmer l:i a conspiracy to reduce the wages paid' this labor that he mn.y have a larger proportion of his own products: and they are willing to cut down the wages of every man who.wor.ks In cities, who tolls at the bench, who digs In the mines, who manages tho train. In tho hope that they can ride Into power on a wavu of cupidity and greed awakened in the breast of tho voter. But. my friends, It-is a triumphant vindication of American citizenship that this attempt to enlist-the farming and agricultural members ol this community into thla conspiracy has- failed, .miserably, utterly, absolutely. .Every western state which in 1890 and in 1S92 fell Into th«' hands of the populists and went Into the farmers' alliance, before their real purposes were executed, '.was purified and the popullstlc forces were-scattered out of existence when tho' farmers -of this country understood precisely-.'what • the populists meant for his welfare was really for his ruin.. Appeal* to Uiu T.oilcri).. Men of New York,"'tollers of America, guardians of- your own homes, will you allow your rate of wages to be affected (cries o£ "Never," "Never") by any mar. who-never has paid wages at nil If he could get out of it? Will you submit to this conspiracy between the professional farmers ' the- farmers who cultivate the quarrels of'thelr neighbors, farmers who labor with tholr Jnws, populist agitators of the west, and-tho unreconciled slaveholders of the south? 'This is'a conspiracy between profosBtonal farmers who want, to pay low wages arid' tho unreconciled fOaveholder who would llko to pay no wages at all. Here Is the real root of this conspiracy. Underlying the whole scheme of civilization Is-the confidence men have In each other -Confidence In their honesty; confidence- In their-integrity; confidence In their Industry: confidence in their future Anything that attacks the basis of human-'confidence Is a crime against civilization and a" blow against the foundation of social order.' HttB No Rotrrutn. • TI do not regret this campaign. The time has come when the people of this country •will show their' capacity for self-government They will prove that the men who have led the world. In the pathway of progress will bo jealous guardians of liberty and of order. They are not to be seduced bv appeals to their'cupidity or moved'by throats of Injury. They will forever and Jealously.guard and trim the lamp of enlightenment and progress. They will over relentlessly press and crush under tlieir heels the naming torch of populist dls- • Bent populist agitation and populist destruction When this tldo of. agitation shall have receded, this tide of populist agitation this assault upon common honesty and upon: industry shall have been abated forever the foundations of. this republic will- romuln undisturbed. This government will still.-shelter a people. Indtesolubly wedded to liberty and order, Jealously forbidding any distinction of burden or of privilege, conserving property, maintaining morality, resting forever upon the broad--basis of American patriots and American Intelligence. Populists D§ciie Not to Notify Wat "" son of His Nomination, MANITOBA SCHOOL QUESTION. Policy Lrtiirler'H Conciliatory Kffccti} ft- Settlement. , , Out., Aug. 10.— The Globe's Otta-w-a-i correspondent announces that as iu:ir,esult of the. friendly conference between Premier Laurier and his <-ol- lengu&iarid the Manitoba ministers, JJwssi-s. Sift-on, Cameron' and Watson, a settlement of the Mnn'itobn school question 7iri3 been arrived at. . The. corre- hii£ gratifying .result is entirely due to''thi>".ponclllfltory policy pursued by Mr. ' Laurier and his colleagues, which his had • such' a splendid' effect In 1 educating public 'opinion" upon the wholersubject." •• '»-. A^iclmon Not Killed In Cuba. '" Washington, Aug. 19.— A note was re- ••'cciy'drT'ht the, .department of stato Wednesday .'.from Consul General Lee to Gubu stnting tlia't Pearcc Atkinson, the Chicago, man, was notkilled in Cuba ^reported, but was in Pinar del Kio on ..., Inquiry into the case of Atkinson was made "at 'the instigation of Gun. Miles. It was reported in thc : west'that he had joined the insurgents and had 'been killed' in' battle. _ o»nr xjio'^iiiupcn. Toledo, 0,, .Aug. 19.— The safe of the Paragon ''OiMiefining. company nt Iron- Tille was 1 ' -blown 'open early Wednesday morning an'd,.:betWeen .$700 and $1,000 ; .work'is evidently'tbatof Say Their Course Is Not Unusual— Bryan to Canvass New York— Other News. Washington, Aug. 'JO. — Unless tli wishes of Chairman Butler and the members of the executive cojnmitte 1 are set aside, Mr. Watson, populist can didatc for the vice presidency, win no be officially notified of his uoniinatior for that place. Ch.iinnan Butler Tues day nig'ht, while declining to make anj specific statements on tlie subject, said that a failure to no'tif.yvyould notbeiin usual, for the reason Iliatthi 1 populist* had never yet notirVrl their candidate? Now th.it the cnrmniftee have decided •upon Washington as the- headquarters Chairman Butler's next duly will be to secure the proper sort of abuikling-, the small rooms now occupied being entirely inadequate. Chairman'Faulkner, of the democratic congressional committee, has offered Senator TJiitler a portion of the Y\"onnley hotel, now occupied bj the congressional committee, and 1 upon \\hich an option is held. Senator Ent- Jer is favorably impressed with Ihc location, and in view of the fact that there will be more or less of unity of action by the democrats and populists, it is believed that Chairman Butler will accept the offer. Chairman Untler de nied that any pool ing-arrangement for the circulation ol literature had been or would be arranged between the democrats and populists, but admitted thai they would work together in the utmost harmony. It was decided by the committee Tuesday night that there should be one head foi- t.lie'populist executive committee and the congressional committee, nnd Senator Butler will, therefore, preside o-.-er nil the work. The labors of. the representative committees will, however, be divided and will continue along the lines already established. IJJvYAJi'S ITJNEKARV. «>* Stnte Will Partly Canvnsd rHe Stnte or Ne\# York ll«fore Returning Wi>»t. Upper Jted Hook. N.Y., Aug. 10.—Xevf •York-state-is-to be partly canvnssnd by William .1. Bryan before his return to the west. His programme, is not yet complete and may be changed somewhat, but so fur ns it has been arranged it-,vns summed up iu. the following statement, dictated Wednesday morning by Mr. Bryan: " .-'.;. • -"We shall leave Barrytown at C:50 Tuesday afternoon. thc.'25th, reaching Albany at'S:30 p. m. We shall luayo ihere at. ten p. m. that night .and' arrive at Syracuse at 2:05 a. m. There wo siay until noon Wednesday, reach Rochester at about 2:2.'. p. m. and stop there one hour, leaving for Buffalo In time to reach there at 1:45 p. m We take the first train for Erie, Pa., arriving there early In the evening. At Krle I will attend the meeting of the state democratic clubs on the 20th. I will re. turn the next morning to Buffalo and remain the rest of the week in-western New- York. I will spend Sunday at Chaulauqua and proceed west Wednesday morning." Telegrams from many places in Xew York inviting the young candidate to m'al;c.-addresses have been received by Mr. Bryan, but he has been obliged to decline many of these requests. What Mr. Bryan will -do while in the western part of the state he- is not yet ready to announce, but will do so witfcin aduy or two. Wednesday afternoon Mr. and Mrs. Bryan went'to'Jxhinebeck to visit Kllerslie,. the estate of Gov. Morton. The visit was in the nature of a private jaunt, • Gov. MpV'ton is in the Adirondack. 1 ;, . '..-.' . . Early Wednesday nioEWng Battery D, First nrtillery, Unitcd'-Sta.tcs army, 100 strong, came' through Upper Red Hook On their way to camp in Columbia county and their progress.past the house of Mr. Perrine, where the democratic candidate is stopping, was witnessed by Mr.'and Mrs. Bryan.. Some of tlie men waved their hats to the candidate. ' DBNIKS THK Bryan Snyli Ho Xavm Wa» ; in ,tlie Employ of the Mine Oiviiern. New York, Aug. Ifl. — Presidential Candidate Bryan sends tO;.the Journal from Upper Kcd Hook; N.^Y., a. letter concerning Mie charge that he was in the paid employment of silver mine owners, in which be says: "I have already dented tb'ls charge on several occasions, but tbft reiteration of It by Senator Thurston, a distinguished resident of my own -stute.-Jiiatlflcs me In answering It again. I have never u-t any time or under any circumstances been In th'e employ of 'any mine owners, Indivldual- lyoi-collectlvely, directly or Indirectly, nor have I ever be«n In the employ o£ or been' paid by any bimetallic association. "Aside from my editorial salary of about $150 per month paid bT.the Omaha World- Herald, and 'a small amount derived from the legal profession; my Income since my retirement from congrcssJias been derived entirely from lectures before Chautauqua lyceuma and lecture bureaus,' -which have usually paid mo a fixed sum, and from contributions made by tho people of tho localities where I have spoken, - In some Instances I have received nothing at all. In tnoat I have not received more than enough to cover my traveling exp-jnses. In only two Instances, I think, han my compensation exceeded $100, and In those Instances it was about J200 at one place and about $200 at the other. • '•If the republican national committee will say officially that It'bclleves I havo over been ^.mployed tcr/.flollver speeches by. mlno-owifers or anyraKSOclatlon supported by tnlnc owners I-'Mn ready to make i statement showing in < detail all money received, by mo for Bpccchmaklng." A BUY AN Chairman Bynuin tant Thlnki It an Impor- lKn Uocnniout. ' 'Indianapolis, Ind.; Aug.; 19. — Chair- the national democratic party, stated Wednesday that it can now be positively asserted that every state in tho union, except Nevada, Idaho and Utah, and possibly one southern state, will »end a full delegation to the lndianaj>- olis convention. The "^ound moi)ey"heudquartershave so&Jred what the3 - consider a mighty valuable campaign document in tlie shape of a letter, alleged to have been written by Nominee Bryan to George M. Carden, of Dallas, Tex., February IS, IS'JG. The letter, they say, justifies the "sound money" boltand destroystha criticism of Mr. Bryan upon the action of the gold men at Chicago. Here are the extracts tha.t -will be spread broadcast by the committee: "As early as ISM, -when the democratic stato convention of Nebraska, controlled by candidates for the federal offices. Indorsed the president-'s financial policy, I stated that 1 would not follow the democratic party to a gold standard. "Directed by iny conscience and by my best Judgment, I shall use yiat vote to defend my rights, prolect my family and advance the welfare of society. Ko convention can rob me of my convictions, nor can any party organization drive me to conspire agolnst the prosperity and liberty of my country. "Men who honestly differ upon the paramount public questions cannot afford to bo harmonized by a national convention. Mr. Cleveland would not support a free silver candidate for the presidency, .and lie should not do so if he really believes that free coinage would ruin the country, because a man's duty to his country 1* higher than his duty to his party. "(SlgnerO W. J. BRYAN." Iin.E TO C.VJ.LKRS. JMcKlnloy )I:inl ut Work on HlK Letter of Accoptrtnco. Canton. O., Aug. :0.—Maj. McKinlcy denied himself to all callers Wednesday morning and devoted two hours to the work of reading the proof of that part of his letter of acceptance which lias been put into type. Almost one- half of the letter was revised. Maj. McKinley is a very conservative, careful man,ajid he made many changes nnd corrections on the proof sheets, sometimes cutting a whole sentence r,d in other places adding a paragraph. The letter will be finished by the end> of the week if Maj. McKinley does not have too many interruptions. He does not expect to publish his letter before the end of the month, so he feels that there is no reason to be in haste about finishing it. Leopold Bracony, a distinguished French ^sculptor who.has been working on the clay model for r. marble btwt of Mn.j. McKinley at the hitter's residence here for ten days, finished his task Wednesday afternoon. M. Brucony :ias !u:ule a very striking and accurate •eproduction of Maj. McKinley's face nnd head. It is the most artistic nnd satisfactory'likeness of the republican candidate that has been produced, and lis friends here arc delighted with it. I1AXNA IN >'EW YORK. j* It IH Too Early to Forecut Affair* In Ohio, Indiana and lUlnota. Xew Y/ork, Aug. 10.—Hon. Mark A.' Hanua, chairman of the republican na- ional committee, arrived at 11 o'clock Wednesday morning at the Waldorf ictel, from Cleveland. Mr. Hanna. said ,lmt he was going to remain in Jfew York on campaign businesa" < fbr a week or ten days. Mr. Hanna said tha* everything was running smoothly at ,he Chicago headquarters, and they vere just beginning to see the good re- salts of their educational work in the vay of distributing literature. Mr. Hanna said that it was too early yet to orm any opinion of -the political situ- :tion in the states of Ohio, Indiana and llinois. OTHER POLITICAL JfEWS. Will \VorL In Harmony. Washington, Aug. 19.—Isaac N. Stevns, of Colorado, vice chairman of tie, ilvcr national committee, was early at eadquarters Wednesday. He expecta o remain here until the election. rge P. Keeney, organizer of the sil- er party, will be the vice chairman'a hief assistant, and Judge C. J. Hillyer, ational committceman for tho District f Columbia, will also aid the cause. Mr. Stevens had a conference with Senator. Jones and Wednesday made the announcement that his committee will work in perfect accord with the democrats. Kx-Minlntcr Pholpa for McKlnler. Troy, N. Y., Aug. 19.—The Troy Times published Wednesday an intcfvievj with Hon. E. J. Phelps, of Burlington, Vt., United States minister to Great Britain under President Cleveland's first administration and who is attending the session of the American Bar association, at Saratoga, in which he says he is "first, last a.nd always in favor of McKinley and llobart." Sherman at Cincinnati. Cincinnati, 0., Aug. 19.—The McKinley club.opened the campaign with a big meeting at the Zoological gardens Wednesday afternoon. Mr. W. T. Per- luns presided and introduced tho. speakers in the following order: D. D. Woodmansee, Hon. W. L. Morey, of Hamilton, 0., and Judge Doan, of Wilmington. At the evening meeting Col, Leopold Markbrert presided. After a short speech by Congressman Bromwell, Senator Shcr'mnn delivered an address. " Now York rrohlbltlonlits. • Syracuse, N. Y., -Aug. 19.— The prohibition state convention for the noml-.: nation of governor and lieutenant goy- ernor opened in the' Alhambra in this city .Wednesday morning, with a meagcj* . attendance of. delegates. Francis E. Baldwin, of Klmira, was elected temporary chairman. Hale Johnson, tho ' vice presidential candidate, then addressed the convention, felfei%SSMli^. ; M^jy^MifiSl

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page