Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 2, 1894 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
May 2, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 2, 1894
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

John Gray's "CORNER" ON UM)KK\VKAK KOIl LADIES, GKNTLKMKN", BOYS. GIUJ,S -\Ni> ClltLDKKX. KVKKYIMMM' KN' ,)\V.S WHAT A (.'OMPl.l'.TK LINK O.-' UNDKUWJCAK \VK ALU'AY - C ;RUY BUT THIS SUJlMKIi U'K KVKN KX- CELL OUil i-OK.Ml'.i: KKFihtTS l.V THIS LINK. p. s.—:SOTICK A KKW SAMPLES ix OUR soi; ra THE ELECTION. There was an election yesterday. Some of the Democrats didn't know it, but thero was. Tho Republicans made a clean swoop, Ruining 7-15 ovtr the voto lor Cleveland on Mayor, and !, ti\e eouiieilmeii other city r.llici. cans i[; cor.i'-nl candidate for tho voto for i tin 1 , republicans- nil !-,ut. one, and all thi) FIFTY YEAES AT WORK Johann Strauss, tho Famous Writer of Waltz os. Hi* TJecnmn A Mu*lcii .Spltoi of lli» FnlluT. Out Tor illiii clul <;: *ii url 'l C'oinpon«r i Who Uliil !U;irkiMl ik C'»nnin?p- U ihu puts republi- oily mi!lit for the in xl four govern- thanks I W 3 iL FURNITURE UPHOLSTERS. *io, 320 Fourtb Street, LOGANSPORT, IND *ACTOKV:- jfos. 5,7 and 9 Filth street F. M. BOZER, D. D. S, DENTIST. IM "Hale Painless Method" used In nillnrj ofteetn. •ffloe Over State National Bank ••rner Fourth and and Broadway It's the Part of Wisdom. Times mar be hard nnd money close bnl BMW things Save their compensation. We can MU rou natcbei and will, ut very close figure* to gel the money. Come and see what you can do With little money. 1 »ra anxious to sell nol cnlj watches but other goods. Diamonds, Clocks, Htruware, Spectacles and Novelties. I am •cvtu tor the Lytle Snre nnd Lock Co., Cincinnati Oblo. Call and see a small sample. D. A. HATJK, JEWELER AND OPTICAN. Trains Hun by Central Ttme A« FOLLOW* : Pnlly. t Dally, (jxwyt Sundny. S-XfOUTTO LKAVK •ndfoM and Columbus *U.SO am* 3.00 a m Pkllodelpblk and N«w YorK...»l!2,30 am* 3,00 a m Richmond and Cincinnati,,.,«lii.60 tt ra *l,tSO«n> EdlanapolUsnd Louisville..*U,40am » 2,19»m Orown Point and Chicago * 8.15 a m *12.2U a m BUshroondand Cincinnati....! B.46Rm tll.appm Orown Point and Chicago t "•'» a m I 7.16 p in man Local Freight 1120am t •ndfotd and Colombns fit. 00 am f , Montlcello and EOner ...t 8.20 a m f12.10 p m IadlatiapoU>and Loul(TUl«.,.*l2.4S p m * 1.50 p m BkJhmond and Cincinnati...*12.60p m • 1.56pm Bradford andColombos ,* 2,a)pm • 1.96pm Philadelphia and New York.,* 3.20 p m • 1.36 p m Mootlwllo and Xffiur. 13.20 t ra t 7.46 p m CUOMO * I- 80 ?™ * HSpm Ohleago and Intermediate.. .* 11.10 v m *U.2U p m Kokomo and Hlenmond t 2.80pm +11.0(1 am Wlnamac Accomodatlon f 4.IJOP m + B.45 p m lUKon Accomodutlon t_5.5e p m I 9.40 a m 1. A, MoCTJLLOUttH, Tlokel Adem. Loganiport, Ind. VANDALIA LINE. Iieave Iiogangportt Iad> FOB THK NOBTH. i «i. Son. 10.86 A. M. For St. JoMph. i 8.« P. .M. " aoatto Bend. FOB THE SOUTH. , Ix. San. 7.84 A. M. for Terr* Hoot*. '9i. " !I.W P, M. " •DcilT naept Oundaf. Wat wmplew Time Cud, glTlnft all tnlni tud unoni, ud fur rail information at to nt«« lioacli «»ra. »w,, u dress i C. KDGEWORTH, Aflent, IND DAILY JOURNAL Pobllihpd even dny In tlie <nftk (cxct-p Monday by the LoaANsronT.JomtNAj, Co, Price per Annum Price pep Month $6.00 BO THE OFMCIAL PAPER OF THE CITY. IKntered us second-class matter at the Logana- pott Post Ofllce, February 8, WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 2. BOYER hypnotized 'em. to tho ambit tlvo fiinu;. ion of MerJimh of .-ult i THE books will be opened. THE eagle Is a great bird. THE First ward ia the banner ward. "BiLtY ir RKKD la not an~A. P. "P." DEMOCKATS loyal to the people holp- «d to do it. WHAT do you think of thot, Benoy? IF the member (rom tho Third ward .«tand* «olid democracy In the council will be united. ts openly i.ilii of their sup- republican ticket acd tho rt inai, over 'our hundrod dcinoenils vo;cd it. This i= "-foully in U;e:r erui i'. and the thanks of l,h(> punlic nre due tliern. This support, curried tho day for the, republicans und Iho .l,.ui-ua! feels that they will never ha"'e cause to regret thoir action. Tha causes which brought about tho result were: first, tho business depression over tho country; second, tho capture of tho democratic primaries by elements hostile to tho best interests of tho people; third, tho defeat of all the democratic candidates who stood ngalnet tho gas company; fourth, tho misrepresentation and attempted deceit of tho Pharos; and fifth tho splendid organization of the republicans under Chairman Powell. Tho election placos In power tho republicans of Logansport and with it comes responsibility. The Journal pledges for them good government and economy. It pledges to tho people prompt criticism of any extravagance and of. any tendency to careless management. It does not fear such hut It does not believe in concealment and deceit. It congratulates the republicans on thoir grand victory and on their efficient work in behalf of good gov. ernment. It congratulates the people tkat they have been firm and fearless for tho right. Three years ago the republicans came within eight of electing their Mayor, two years ago they elected four of the five councilmen and carried the city by over 500. This time they elect everything. These victories were not without cause. They showed that tho people had confidence in ths republicans and were turning to them. That confidence was not mistaken and the great duty of the newly elected officials IB to see that that they fulfill all expectations. AH over tin- world men and women dance and wall/, and in nine cases nut 01 ten l.iiey trip 1" music written by .lohann Slranss. .Most people think Sf.rauss is, our person, though sueh a mistake is not, liki'ly to. I'e made in G'nica;;n, which u year or two ago was visited bv the Yionnosj orchestra so ably eond'net.cd by tin: nervous and excitable Kdonard Strauss. Tlie. successful concerts of that. organisation resulted in genera! dlll'iision of the knowledge that, tin: conductor wa.s.me of a family of four famous writers of dance music—a father anil three sons. The eldest, of these sons, Johann. is universally recognized as the king of waltz music, and on Oclober ;.") of this year Vienna, his birtiiniiice, will celebrate the fiftieth anniversary of the commencement of his musical career. His father, tho elder Joliann Siranss, died ill IX-HI, lit the age of •!">, having in that comparatively short life earned •world-wide celebrity as a composer of dance music, .lohann. the son, was born in IK." and was intended by his father for a commercial career. Tlio •youth wished to study with a view to following- in his father's footsteps, but this was denied him. and a.fter finishing- his education lie became a. clerk ill a savings bank. This was satisfactory to his father, bur, young .lohann's artistic aspirations found a supporter in his mother, whose womanly perception enabled her to sec lliat existence, in a bank would never do for her music-loving son. ]iy her connivance lie had been Hiking violin lessons since he was (S years old. and when but little older he wrote his first wait/.. This effort was first brought to notice on its author's 50th birthday, appearing on a programme under the title of "First Thoughts." At the age of 10 ho succeeded iu overcoming his father's objections to his adoption of a professional career, and on October 1,1, 1844, made his debut as'conductor at a con- ct'en attack of nausea and vomiting, followed by pm-ginr,.. The evacuations, if rapid, soon become watery, flic fluid bein,.' ;l ,,ie.rr> ,] ra j llin ,, o.way of the serum from tlie blood, as in Asiatic cholera, other symptoms are intense thirs!,, colicky pai'us, and later spasms and cramps in the limbs a, feeble pulse, rapid IJIXM'.],],,,,., ;L shrunken eoimteuance and a lessened temnera- ture. It is rarely fatal, for violent, as- are tlu: symptoms, it tends to a somewhat speedy recovery. Tin- treatment, in t,:e ease of adults, consists mainly in check-in;;- the diarrlno:i with opiates, i covering Hie abdomen with a. mustard poultice, careful restriction of drink- I ing water—ipi,niching the thirst .with j bits of i.v-aiid confining the patient] to tin: bed. The old and fe.i-bl,; may Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report Baking Powder PURE years, and no more. l-'ormerly passports v re<( ui reinc n t every \vlir are disused altogether Ih'.cd countries. In :i or a measurably free i nee.d of them at ail- i i l re a m:i t ter of 'C. Now t.hev in must eivi- free country, ne, 1 here is no •opK- travel at need stimulants, but a physician shonM have charge of the case. Under certain c.irenmsiances milk, iee-c-.'cam and ehecac develop a violent poison, called by ils discoverer tyro- toxicnn. Kipially violent poisons are often developed in connection with decomposing meal, and this, too, at a stage when neither the eye nor the. taste detect in it anything unwholesome. It is tlH)ii;; J hl, also Ilia I. sueh poisons mav be developed within the , alimentary canal in the case of insiilli- I "' :ir<1 rt ' Ulnl U) iriciit digestive, secretions and retarded | digestion. Kven over-outing, under unfavorable circumstances, may of itself give rise to sueh condition. It is now coming to be believed Unit tlle.se poisons, acting- with the depressing heat of mid-summer, are the cause of cholera nostrils. There was the ease of pojsonin^ at , . Salisbury lieacii last,.summ,.,.. Fifteen ! >"-''>*»'l> ^ persons were taken violently sick, and five died within two days. A medical journal reports it as the general opin- | ion of physicians who had had opportunities for studying the facts that tho. case was a local epidemic of cholera nostras.—Youth's Companion. OPTIMISM AND HEALTH. THE Pharos defeated all its candidates (or re-election to the council. The republicans renomlnated Had ley and ho gained one hundred votes. This was one Pharos mistake. THE Journal was sorry to see Bead, team, Peters and Drompp knocked out. They stood against the old gas company valiantly. IDE republicans are In power. Careful business management and trict economy must be tho watchword. SOJIR one ought to write a novel on Lonesome Mike, or the Gentleman rom tho Third Ward." DIE. PO\VKLL can now retire from ho cemetery committee in favor of . Wade. BKNNY—Meet me on Erie avenue at this evening and I will toll you how t happened. IUL HICKS ought to tie people to look out May 1st. have warned for cyclones IF the Pharos has learned to toll the ruth a great lesson has been taught. TIIE democratic member from tho 'bird ward had better wade out. JOHANX 8TBAUSS. cert hall in Hietzing'. lie was a success from the start, abandoning- the bank for pood and all, and has ever since been recognized as tho greatest livinff writer of waltz music. On the death of his father Johaun incorporated his own band with that now left without a leader, and with the Combined organization made a tour of tho leading European cities. Strauss devoted himself for more than a quarter of a century to the composition of dance music. His Opus S14 was "On the Beautiful Blue Danube," which is now a national Austrian popular piece. According to tho New York Times it was originally written for maJo chorus and orchestra, and It paved the way for its composer's entrance into tho field of operetta. It la said that the direct impulse to the now development of his ability was given by his wifo, Jetty Treffz, a famous singer and actress, whom he married in 1803. She Is credited with having 1 Bald: "Offenbach's operas are nothing but danco music. My husband writes the best dance music In tho world; therefore he shall be tho German Offenbach." In 1871 Johnnn Stranss produced at tho Theater an der Wlen his "Indigo und die Vierzlg Eauber," his first operetta. Tho libretto of this work was not good, but the Vienneso found that their favorite dance rmisio was delightful when sung, and they showed Strauss very plainly that they would bo glad to have some more of it. The result waH that Johann Strausa became famous all over Kurope and America a* an operetta composer. Some of his works, such as "Die Fled- ermaus," are provided with excellent libretti, and tho music is in the composer's best vein. In this country ho is known widely as the writer of "The Merry War," "The Queen's Lace Handkerchief," "Prince Methusalem" and "The (fypsy Baron." lie personally visited this country in 1309, when lie appeared at Gilmore's peace jubilee in Boston, where his conducting 1 of his own music was one of the most agreeable features of the concerts. CHOLERA NOSTRAS. THE republican candidate for Mayor eld tho McKoe to tho situation. TIIEKE will bo no $7 per plate ueta at tho Johnston hotel. ban- No \VONDKU the Pharos wanted to errymandor tho city. TEE old RO.S company got another lack oyo. IT may bo four years, It may be orever." About n DUimMU Not Altogether Unlike tho Axlntlc I-plfli'intr. This is what is popularly called cholera morbus. Other names for it are cholerine, choleraic diarrluea, sporadic cholera an<4European cholera—the last name distinguishing it from Asiatic cholera, with which it has no connection. Asiatic cholera is microbic, infectious and epidemic. Cholera mor- bus is not. In severe cases of cholera morbus, however, the symptoms of the two diseases are hardly distinguishable and it is necessary to determine tho presence or the absence of the characteristic microbe. The colura in the vicinity of Paris last year was from tho first affirmed to be cholerine, or cholera nostrus; but the discovery of the microbe disproved that view. The mistake was a #ravo one, for it made Paris a second source of contagion for Europe and the world. Cholera nostras begins with a sud- Tho (ioldon Roclpo fftr K<;<-plnir LifoV illoom Itrljjht, mill FrbH.'i. If we could keep our youth and health all of us would be optimists. It is when the glow of our bloom begins to fade and when we have broken the laws of health that the taint of pessimism begins to stir like black bile in our blood, and sends its disorganizing and dispiriting influence through our souls. Ilnppy-hcartcd old age is the topmost flower of all beauty, and it is in reality but late-lingering .youth watered by persistent springs of optimism. What are Carlyle and Voltaire with their dyspepsias and their cynical pessimisms when compared with such hale and sane masters of cheerfulness, hopefulness and sympathy as Tannyson, Gladstone, Holmes and 'Whittier? Groat genius those dark-lantern seers had; but who was made Jiappier or healthier or better by their influence? A snarl at everything and everybody from Carlyle; and from Voltaire a scoff. Let us turn to the larger hearts of the sound and trustful men for our lessons. Life has its reverses, its rainy days, its tragedies; but the larger fact is that success crowns well directed and persistent effort. Optimism, which is another name for health, sees this larger fact and works toward it through reverses, rain, tragic accidents, and all, with faith in the end of the long run. The moral of every comparison between optimism and pessimism grounds itself in the inestimable value of health as we see it in the hearty and robust youth, and the conclusion can not bo escaped that youth is the period which must be prolonged to insure true happiness. To keep the petals of life's bloom bright and fresh to the line of. four score and ten, where is the golden recipe? Certainly it is worth looking for and all the cost of much experiment; but the light already shining for us indicates that to take care of th« body, to keep the soul pure, and to cultivate rational optimism are the largest elements of the problem. The highest peaks are above all clouds.—Chautau- quan. THE QUESTION OF PASSPORTS. Rlghta of American Citizens lu Foreign CountrloH. When a citizen goes abroad, is it necessary or desirable that ho shall obtain a passport? If he has one, is it likely to be respected underall circumstances by foreign governments'. 1 A recentun- coufirmed report that the representatives of a certain foreign government had torn up the passports of American citizens has aroused an interest in questions concerniug the rights of citizens abroad which warrants an explanation of the principles governing these matters. When one obtains a passport, he has a document which authenticates his citizenship, and requests, on the part of liis government, that he be allowed to pass freely in foreign countries. An American passport can be obtained only by an American citizen, under a sworn statement of his citizenship and with proper identification; it can be issued only by the secretary of state or an acting head of a legation abroad, though it, may be. vised or indorsed by a consul. It is good for two the present day in regular lines of coin- inunica.'aon, and the telegraph gives :i chance to intercept any suspicions person. Passports are no longer needed as a prudential device in the ease of persons who travel in ba rba rons or despotic countries, and oven then only, as a. rule by persons whose citizenship is for some reason likely to be doubted. C Such persons a re often those who have been naturalized, and win) after• native country. Although American law makes IK: distinction whatever between native and naturaHzed citi'/ens, a.nd passports do not show ill any way whether citizens bearing them are native or natn- ralix.ed, the fact has nevertheless been reeogni/.ed by our government that a naturali/.ed citi/.on may be considered to have renounced his America.!! citi- in^ down in his native country, apparently intending to remain lliere permanently, and thus to have lost hi.s right to a passport and to protection. In this respect the naturali/.cd* citizen's position is diJl'crcnt from the na.- tive's. The native eitix.cn abroad can renounce his citizenship only by a formal act: the nalnrali/.ed citizen's renouncement may be inferred from his acts. It is always a matter of discretion with the state department or its legations whether or not a. passport shall be issued or protection afforded. A naturalised citizen who has loft military dutv unperformed in his own Country must perform it if lie returns, and he is bound to discharge any other obligations that he left behind him. Although a person may be entitled to be deemed an America.n citizen here, he may be held to allegiance in some form in another country. l!ut if a naturali/.ed citizen has not forfeited or abandoned his citizenship, and lii.s good faith is established to the satisfaction of our government, and he owes no unperformed obligations, he is on exactly tlie same footing when in his native country as a native citizen of the United States. Neither a passport nor full ofiicial protection can be refused him. The United States has done more than any other nation to establish the right of expatriation—that is to say, the recognition, now general, of the principle that every human being may transfer his allegiance from one government to another when he pleases. Our R-overnraent loiiff contended alone for this principle, especially against the government of Great Britain, which insisted upon the doctrine of perpetual allegiance: "Once a subject, always a subject." As long ago as 1812 the United States was willing to go to war to maintain the rights of naturalized citizens on a level with those of natives. IJut a rifjht to be protected does not carry with it the right to abuse a privilege, lioth international usaffC, and the necessity of preventing the employment of American citizenship as a cloak for unlawful acts abroad, have led to the extent of discrimination which we have indicated.—Youth's Companion. Thc social pastimes a. ffirl enjoys In ; C'nba consist of balls, pavtirs. eonci^rts.. ri-ei'ptions, ; In: theater and on.'i-i, anrt j picnics— for Cubans have adopted this. i Amerieai: diversion, although in ;t j inoililied form, to suit the retjiiironivntS' f Cuban etiijuelte.— North Amerieaii Eir.in 1'ashu's little daughter l-'erida. lias been allov.-i.-d by lllc (German authorities TO assume "I-hllin" :l.s lior 1 family 11:1:111:. She is the o-'Tsprins 1 of a union between the well-known explorer Dr. J-Jmin Sohnii/.er and ail. Abyssinian \voi;ian. 1'arfan. but in tht> nomjions ]>liraseo]o;, r y dear ;o the lawyer of the Yalerlaiid the recta; nuptiiiv eoiild not be clearly demonstrated, and. the mime of Schnit/.er could not therefore be assumed by the little ,'assie,. who is said to be thriving in Itcrliu. under kindly ^unrdiajiship. Emin. J'aslui is understood to have left, considerable: property, and on as well as on others, it was riirht to settle "FerrieV Icffal status. A Krai i.ikko of Fire. The greatest natural wonder of Hawaii, if not in tho entire world, is Lako' Dana, or Dana lake, a body of molten! lava 10 miles in circumference. To thoj sightseer the surface of this wonderful] lake appears as if it were a sea of re(il hot water dashing against the cliffs! which surround it on all sides to al height averaging 100 feet. J. J. Wil-i liams, of Honolulu, who probably' knows more about the volcanic condition of the island than any other livinjr man, says, that '-'this rushing, restless,) heaving lake of boiling fire never re-- ros.tns silent or culm for a single instant." Rig Alaham* Spl<J«r. A spider with legs four and one-half inches in length, a back three inchasl one way and four and one-half thei other, and weighing- nine ounces has been reported from Alabama. SPOTS LIKE RAW BEEF Erysipelas and Scrofula All My Life. In Cloths For Weeks. Blisters Size of Pcius. Burned Like Fire. No Rest or Sleep. Tried Three Doctors. Did No Good. Got Cutlcura. Immediate Help. Entire Cure In Three Months. THE ReitrlcUoni CUBAN GIRL. of Etiquette nud tho Social PastlmoH of Lho iHland. A Cuban girl's life is very restricted, and she is never allowed to go out alone nor receive callers of the other sex except in the presence of her chaperon or some member of her family, If during her childhood she attends a day school, a maid or some family servant takes her thero every day, and she can not go as short a distance as across the street unaccompanied. In some instances Spanish customs are absurd and incongruous. Every well-fitted cestablishmcnt in Cuba is provided with a concierge to guard the entrance and admit callers. This man, usually an iguorant peasant, sometimes escorts the young ladies of the family ho is serving, and that is considered perfectly proper, wlnircas it would not be proper for them to go out attended by a gentleman, even if he were old enough to be their father, and an old friend of the family as well. Of late years, however, the frequent intercourse between Cuba and the United States has soniewhat modified the customs. For instance, two ladies can now go but alone in Havana in the daytime, which would have been considered an unheard-of and most shockino: orocecding. a., few years ago. I liavo been troubled with Erysipelas and Scrofula all ray lire. Recently my limbs camo out in red siiots from tho size of jny band down to the merest pimple. Some of Uiew would fester a little, but mostly fire red, and the largo spots lookoil morelike raw Lcef, and would raise up quite a little from the surface. There would be blisters come as large as peas in different places with tho rest. • It was all over my limbs from my feet lo my body, across my shoulders, and my arms, hands and wrists had to bo done- up in cloths for weeks, and they would itch and burn as though L was allrc, and there was no sleep for me, and my limbs swelled a good deal. I tried three doctors, but did me no good. Finally a friend recommended COTICUKA REMEDIES, and my husband cot them. J gave them a thorough trial, and they helped me right off. In three inonUis time I was all well. Now this was three years ago this spring. I have n«cd six or seven boxes of CCTICCTIA, and hayc taken nearly a dozen bottles of tho CUTICCRA RESOL- VENT, and the CDTICCTU SOAP I use entirely, and there is no other like it for bath and toilet. MBS. W. R. SPRLSO, Genera, Aatabuta Co., Ohio. CUTICURA WORKS WONDERS The cures daily effected by the CrriccRA REW- EDIES Of torturing, disfiguring and humiliating Bkiu, seal)), and blood diseases, with loss of hair, are so wonderful M to seem almost incredible. Yet every word is true. Price, CrnccuA, . I'OTTEB Dsnff rn, Boston. How to Core Skin Disc.iso," malk-d free. Sold throughout tlic world. 60c,; 8oAr,26c.; RKSOI.VKXT,*!. I'OTTEB AND CDEX. Coitr , Sole I'roprlHorn, Boston. BABTS Skin nrd Scn'.p purified nnd bonutified by CUTictniA SOAV. Absolutely pure. WEAK, PAINFUL BACKS, Kidney anil uterine pains and wcafe- ' ri'llevivl I n one minute by tha Cutlcnrn Ami-Vain Plaster. Only inb!;uilruieoiis iiaiu-killiiij; plaster. WHAT JM> YOU WANT TO KNOW ABOUT GRAIN, PROVISIONS and STOCKS, bought and! sold on mnlted margin.*. We accept discretionary orders on the Kbovfl nnd will clve our ens- timers wbo have not the time to look after tliejr own interests the benefit of our SO years experience in "Si-ncuwTiON." Hulse's Manual for speculators sent Irce on receipt of two cent Rtmnn. Corresiioixli'nce solicited. JAMtS fc. HCLSE & CO., J:>MSS Rookcrr. Chicago. Awaruea highest Honors-World's Fair. RICE'S Baking Powder: The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.—No Ammonia; No Alum. Used in Millions of Hbmes—40 Years the Standard STORAGE. For storage in large or small quantities, apply to W. D. PRATT. Pollard & Wilson warehouse. FREE READING ROOM, OPCB Dally and Evenlnu, 616 Broadway. Welcome to All.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page