Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XX.— NO. 180.
THE ST. PflrUl^ GI^OBE.
MOXDAV, JULY r., IHJ>7.
Weather for Today—
ShuiTlTN, Nor* ■■ ■»■» i-Hlcrlj Wlii(l».
Tiirlff Vote Coming Tlilm Week.
t I'jclinn 1 lit I'rlnpi'lon.
liiiriiuin Hum n 4'lutMlbnrat.
, Pros) in i l.i hi » From Hent Kant.
Patriotic Sunday Srrmonit,
A .Mother"* Ueep Grief.
Kmleii vorerN a ( IViiple'H Cliurcli.
llt-Nt State Fair K*|iocted.
Mi iiin-n poll* Matterx.
I.IKn KciK'li the City.
\Civ Yturk ESmporlam in Aklicn.
' Henry Clew*' Weekly Review.
Nearly 800,000 Mlnrra G« Out.
MtMOarlana Workine (or Younger*.
Salnta Win In Spite of Krro'r*.
H»oalera Shut Out.
Tie Game at Kanmin City.
TiKvrn Get One Kroni Bobolink*.
Hermit* in the National.
llny'ii Siiiirlliiu K v«-lit».
AVlnoua Normal Mnklug a Record.
Government ClerliH Object to a Cut.
' World's MarkefM He* iewed,
Secret* of the Stan.
Skeleton l-'aetnry In London.
\\ autx of the People.
*\ Eqnlne Pride of St. I'anl Police.
Grant* liiniimirnl Hall.
The Day We Celebrate.
The Reindeer Man.
Met — lane Byre, 2.K0, R.lfi.
Lt'xtugrton Park— Baac Bull, 10.30.
White Ue«r— Boat Club Reftattu, A. M
Yacht Club Hegrnttn, P. M.
Coma — Concerts and Kireworka.
Wild wood — Snmiuer Sport*.
I'hnlctt — German M. K. Picnic.
Shadow Falls— St. Mark** Picnic.
ChntHivorth St.— St. Vincent Picnic.
Hear Calvary — St. Acne* 1 Picnic.
Randolph St.— St. Hr.bertus* Picnic.
Levee— Golden Leaf Excursion, 10.
MOVEMENT OF STEAMSHIPS.
\ PHILADELPHIA — Arrived: Belgenland.
LIVERPOOL— Arrived: I'mbrla, New York.
NEW YORK— Arrived: Obdam, Rotterdam.
Sailed: AVerkendam, Rotterdam.
New set them off.
But don't be guilty of carelessness.
The sugar trust isn't even fanning it
Senator Mason, can't you get a tariff
put on talk?
■ ire man can't freeze to his ice
■ sultry days.
The berry gets in the jam every time,
but never kicks about it.
The bullet proof cloth has been tried
on a dog. The dog lived.
The fight in Ohio is to be between
llanna's dollars and other dollars.
Fashion Item — Taffeta silks are much
worn. So are the farmer's trousers.
Whltelaw Reid is a statesman out of
a job. His special embassy Is ended.
There Is nothing that tires the Turk
s=o much as a well regulated armistice.
Gen. Woodford has qualified as min
ister to Spain. Now let Spain go to
"What a nice, peaceable old town this
Is, to be sure, when Mayor Doran is
London dispatches indicate that Gen.
Mil.-s is not only a great general, but
a big hog.
All persons having comets or sea ser
pents to discover will please proceed
Lh their work.
If a statue is ever built to Weyler
In this country it will be coated with
tar at the outset.
Venezuela has a new cabinet. It Is
■arly yet to say whether or not it
Is made of "gold bricks."
Several brewers of Milwaukee are
going to make beet sugar. They will
not discontinue making beer, however.
The clover crop in Southern Illinois
Is almost a total failure. The clover
crop in Washington isn't so good as
- a> — ■
Dr. Nansen is trying to form a com
pany with $20,000,000. The doctor isn't
v afraid to tackle big things even if they
are air castles.
Hailstones weighing a pound and a
half each fell in Kansas the other day.
None of them hit John J. Ingalls or
t J< n y Simpson.
Pennsylvania now has a dozen legal
holidays. This lacks about 200 days a
year of being enough for the people
Japan is actually talking about
thrashing Hawaii. The Japs will prob
ably never be reaJ good until they get
a licking. Pass the firearms.
- Nansen found immense deposits of
• iron and nickel ores up in the Arctic
regions. It will be some time, how
ever, before the mines will be worked.
It gets both colder and hotter at
Winnipeg than almost any other place
on the continent It was so hot up
there Friday that the rollers melted on
. the presses.
The Chioago Times-Herald says a
ch< ire few aldermen received 130,000 in
fu settlement of their claims against
thp gas trust. What a snap those
Chicago aldermen hay«, to be sure.
THE S-Sff^T PAUL GEOIJiS
BUCK TO THE HOUSE
The Tariff Bill Will Go This Week, But the
Date of the Senate Vote Has Not Yet Been
fINTI-TRUST fIND SUGOR BOUNTY
Promise to Be the Cause of Long Debate —
Gag Law to Be Applied in the House and
the Bill to Be Sent to Conference Without
Giving Members a Chance to Debate the
Changes Made in the Senate.
Special to the Globe.
WASHINGTON, July 4.— "1 am look
ing few adjournment by the middle of
July," says Congressman Adams, of
Philadelphia. "I do not believe that I
there will be any delay on the part of I
the house when the bill comes back
from thy senate. Of course the bill will
be read.with its senate amendments, and
then it will be in order for Mr. Ding-ley
to move that the house non-concur in
the senate amendments. This motion
will be agreed to, and the speaker will
aippoint a committee on conference to
meet a similar committee on the part
of the senate. I do not anticipate any
extended debate. Of course the Demo
crats will demand the right of discus
sion; but the temper of the majority is
to go ahead and pass a bill, in order
that business men may go about their
business without further delay or fev
erish anticipation. Then we may look
for a return of prosperity."
"I suppose that the gag is to be ap
plied," says Congressman McMillin.
"The Democrats are ready to debate
the bill, and inasmuch as it is a new
bill, which the house has never con
sidered, we ought to have opportunity
to discuss it. Indications are, how
ever, that the bill will be sent to con
ference and disposed of there without
giving the representatives an oppor
tunity to discuss it."
There seems to be a general under
standing that the bill will be matured
in conference. The Democratic sen
ators and representatives in the con
ference committee will be in a minor
ity. The Republican senators know
that the house will stand by Chairman
Dingley and his colleagues; and that
it will be useless to enter upon a long
struggle with certain defeat at the end
of it. Consequently, after all this sen
atorial pretense of polishing off the
bill, the senate will accept practically
everything that Chairman Dingley dic
tates. Senator Allison, as the manager
tor the senate, will make a display of
determination to have his way; but he
knows, as all well informed men know,
that Chairman Dingley is to be the
real arbiter, and that he will consent
to nothing less than a bill framed in
accordance with his own views. One
of the members of the committee on
ways and means says:
"Of course Mr. Dingley and all of
us realize the fact that the Republi
cans have not a majority in the senate,
and that many concessions will have to
be made in order to pass a bill. That
fact alone will prevent us from com
pelling the senate to accept the work
which we did during the winter months.
If there had been a straight Republi
can majority i-n the senate, that body
would have been taught a lesson on
revenue legislation which it would
never forget; for Mr. Dingley would
like to require the senate to acknowl
edge the constitutional provision that
all revenue bills must originate in the
house of representatives."
The fact that the house realizes the
necessity of making concessions to the
senate is especially emphasized by the
fact that today, as three years ago,
Senator Quay has bushels of manu
script and is ready to talk until dooms
day, unless the interests of Pennsylva
nia are conceded.
"I do not think that the senate will
adopt the rule proposed by Senator
Hale, to exclude ex-senators from the
floor of the senate," says Senator Gear,
of lowa. "I do not think that it is
proper to adopt a rule of that charac
ter. Nor do I believe that it is proper
to create the impression that ex-sena
tors are lobbyists. I have personally
never been approached by an ex-sen
ator on any subject of pending legisla
tion. When I become an ex-senator I
shall esteem it a high privilege to go
upon the floor of the senate to renew
old associations and converse with my
friends there. I shall certainly not
vote for Senator Hale's resolution, and
I do not believe that it can be adopted."
It has been definitely decided that
nothing shall be done by the present
administration for Cuba until after
Minister Woodford has taken charge of
the American legation in Madrid, and
the successor of Consul General Lee
has assumed charge of the consulate at
Havana. A member of the cabinet this
evening said: "The Cuban question
was discussed informally Friday. The
president gave his views, and every
member of the cabinet agreed with
him. It would be inopportune for this
country to take action which might
lead to serious complications. Owing to
the change in administration, our en
tire foreign service is being shifted into
Republican hands. The Cuban ques
tion demands consideration, and will
receive consideration in due season."
At the Cuban legation it was ascer
tained that information has been sent
to the insurgents jhat they need not
expect aid or comfort from the pres
ent administration until the next meet
ing of the congress; and that the pres
ident will take no action except when
congress is in session. The insur
gents will govern themselves accord
ingly. The Cubans here are greatly
discouraged, and they do not speak
with becoming respect of the presi
dent, because of their bitter di?appolnt
Senator Smith, of New Jersey, pub
licly gave utterance on the floor of the
senate to a statement which has been
frequently made in private political
conversations during this entire extra
session of congress. He sajd that the
house of representatives is disorganized
by direction of the president, and the
Cuban belligerency resolution is smoth
ered in the house at the same dicta
tion. It is a public scandal frequently
discussed in the cloak rooms, that the
great Tom Reed, who has always been
reputed to be a masterful man, has
submitted like a lamb to President Mc-
Kinley, because of the flesh pots of
patronage. Reed was snubbed by Pres
ident Harrison, and did not secure the
MONDAY MORNING, JLXY 5, 1897.
patronage which he sought. During the
present administration he has con
cluded to "be good," ami do as he is
told to do. After the tariff bill is
agreed to In conference, and a joint
resolution has been passed fixing a day
of adjournment. Speaker Reed will
complete hi 9 committee list, and will
announce it to the house on the day
of adjournment. This method of pro
cedure meets with the approval of Prea-
FflTflL HEHT IN THE EfIST.
Number of Victims Will Reach Into the Hundreds.
CHICAGO. July 4.— The wave of tor
rid weather under which the central
states sweltered last week showed no
abatement today. From Pititsburg to
Kansas City and from Chicago south
cloudless skies and a blazing sun left
a record of prostrations and death
which has seldom been equaled for
the early days of July. Throughout the
entire district the mercury registered
close to 100 in the shade during the
day, and the number of prostrations
ran into the hundreds. Cincinnati,
with a maximum temperature of 98
degrees, showed the highest diath rate,
six deaths resulting ouit of a total of
fifty prostrations, but there were many
fatal cases at other points. In Chicago
the mercury registered close to 90 de
grees for the greater part of the day,
and there were over a score of prostra
tions, but only two proved fatal. At
midnight a severe thunderstorm swept
over the city, sending the mercury
down several points and bringing a
CINCINNATI, 0., July 4.— This has
been the hottest day in the present
torrid spell. The weather bureau
showed mercury at 97 from 2 to 3
p. m., and at its maximum, 98, at 5
p. m. The sky was cloudless all day,
and but few people ventured on the
streets. Fifty prostrations and six
deaths are reported at 9 o'clock to
night. Local thermometers showed
from 102 to 106 in the shade during the
afternoon. Since dark a breeze has
been cooling the air, and the mercury
at 9 o'clock stood at 90 degrees.
The names of the dead as far as as
certained are: Mrs. Delia Rinner,
Charles Stanly, Bertha Decker, Jacob
York, Mrs. Mary A. Clos term arm, of
Irvington, Ky. An unidentified man,
found on the streets of Covington, be
lieved to be Lon Smith, of Cincinnati.
Michael Winters, Fred Buehring, Fred
die Dietrich, Thomas Schnaeble, Christ
ine Tisee, Mary Oury, John oiler.
CINCINNATI, July 4.— Commerclal-
STribune special from Ohio points re
port the extreme heat today, as fol
lows: Dayton 100 to 101 degrees, two
deaths, many prostrations; Lima 105
degrees at 3 p. m., one death ;Newark
102 to 105 degrees; Upper Sandusky 35
at 9 a. m. and 105 at 3 p. m.
ST. LOUIS, Mo.. July 4.— Well bred
thermometers registered 100 degrees In
the shade in St. Louis today. Everyday
ones made it 108, and obtained cre
dence for the figures.
There has been great suffering, but
as nearly every one stayed home, only
three men were prostrated on the
ident McKinley, and Speaker Reed will
THE WEEK IN CONGRESS.
WASHINGTON, July 4.— The out
look for the wee k in the senate ie quite
uncertain. There Is every probability
that the tariff bill will bo passed, but
whether early or late in the week is
by no means certain. The various pro
visions for a stamp tax, for a beet su
gar bounty and for the suppression of
trusts threaten to develop considera
ble debate, and there is a prospect of
general speeches by Senators Bate,
Mills, Chilton, Allen and others. Sen
ator Allison has givem notice of an
effort to secure night sessions Monday
or Tuesday. The present indications
are that there will be a determined
effort to force the committee on finaaice
to restore the sugar bounty provision,
and upon the success or failure of
this effort probably will largely de
pend the length of time yet to be con
sumed in the senate.
When the tariff bill comes over to the
house this week the programme is to
send it immediately to conference. The
minority will make no opposition to
this if the Republicans will assure
them "reasonable" tJme-fur debate,
when the bill is reported '.back by the
conferees. To this the Republican lead
ers; express their absent, though no
determination has yet been made Of
too long a "reasonable" time, Mr.
Bailey thinks three or four days will
be sufficient. In view of the fact that
the bill may return to thp house any
day, the order for sessions only on
Mondays and Saturdays will probably
be revoked tomorrow, or a recess will
be taken from day to day until the bill
passes tihe senate.
The Republican members of the sen
ate committee on finance held a con
ference today and decided to offer no
rrore amendments to the tariff bill and
also not to reintroduce the beet sugar
amendment. It is understood, how-
streets. No fatal cases have been re
CLEVELAND, 0., July 4.— The heat
here today has been most intense, the
temperature reaching the highest poinit
for the season. Two fatalities occurred
today and one last night, and there
have been several other prostrations.
LOUISVILLE. Ky., July 4.— The hot
test today was 99 degrees at 1:30. To
night the mercury was at 93 at 7
o'clock. The weather bureau promises
some relief tomorrow through the me
dium of local thunder showers. John
Soete. a prominent German, died sud
denly of the heat, and there were three
or four minor cases of prostration.
CLEVELAND, 0., July 4.— The high
est temperature today was 97 degrees.
DETROIT, Mich., July 4.— The maxi
mum height of the temperature today
according to the official observation
was 94 degrees. The temperature re
mained at nearly that figure most of
the day. The only severe cases of
prostration in the city were those of
two employes of the Hotel Barclay. An
unknown man died near Wyandotte
from the excessive heat, and there
were several minor cases of prostra
tion. Cases of sunstroke are reported
from some of the Southern Michigan
NASHVILLE, Term., July 4.— The
fearful heat prevailing yesterday,
when the government thermometer
marked 100, was somewhat lessened
today, but not greatly. Three prostra
tions have been reported* today, and
two deaths, the results of> prostrations
yesterday. Early this evening a hard
rain fell for an hour, and the ther
mometer dropped to an endurable
GILUN6 JOHN BULL DOWN.
Sherman Making a Brave At
tempt to Emulate Olney.
LONDON, July s.— The Washington
correspondent of the Daily Chronicle
asserts that official correspondence Is
about to be submitted io congress,
which includes a dispatch Sent by Sec
retary Sherman to Ambassador Hay,
dated May 10, for submission to Lord
Salisbury, insinuating that England
ever, that the committee will make no
united or determined effort to prevent
the acceptance of the amendment as
offered by Mr. Allen, but that Repub
lican senators will be left free to sup
port it or not as they may see fit. The
indications now are that a majority of
them will support the amendment not
withstanding- the committee's action
in withdrawing It. It appears that the
bounty provision was authorized by
one of the Republican caucuses and
that many Republican senators feel
bound on this account to stand by the
provision even though it be offered by
the opposition. The Democrats, how
ever, will oppose the amendment de
terminedly. The situation is full of
many possibilities, and the end cannot
be predicted until this question is
FOURTEEN ROOD VICTIMS
Recovered From the Garonne—
flany Houses Swept Away.
PARIS, JuIy 4. — Fourteen bodies have
been recovered from the floods caused
by the rising of the river Garonne.
most of them being found near Auch,
capital of the department of Gers, on
the river Gers. west of Toulouse. It is
feared that others have been drowned,
as many houses have been swept
away. The floods are now subsiding
in the province of Gers.
TOULOUSE, France, July 4.— The
river Save has overflowed at Isle-En-
Dodon, destroying forty bouses and
drowning thirteen people. At St. Lau
rent three people have been drowned
and thirty houses have been swept
LXCL.E SAM MAKING HIS SECOND CENTURY.
has been guilty of bad faith in carry
ing out the terms of the Paris award.
The correspondent says:
There is no doubt that the publication of
this, dispatch will cause resentment In En
gland. It is really the work of Mr. Foster
and Mr. Hamlin jointly. I learn that the ad
ministration is very proud of the dispatch,
and believes it will be received In the United
States with the same popular approval as
greeted Mr. Olney's Venezuela dispatch. Lord
Salisbury has not yet replied. A later dis
patch of the same series complains that while
America maintained a fleet of five vessels to
prevent illegal sealing in Bering sea, En
gland had only two, one of. these being a
PEOPLE'S PfIRTY CYCLONES.
Predicted That They Will Rage in
the Nashville Convention Today.
NASHVILLE, Term., July 4.— At a
meeting of the committee appointed at
Memphis to call the conference of ihe
People's party which meets here tomor
row, F. D. W. Mays presided, and Joe
A. Parker acted as secretary. J. S.
Coxey and others were present. The
object of the meeting was to map out
a programme. A large number of dele
gates have arrived, and many are
scheduled to come on late trains to
night. Congressman M. H. Howard, of
Alabama; John Seites, of Ohio, and M.
R. Coffman, of Arkansas, are h^re, and
"Cyclone" Davis is expected before the
There seems to be a great deal of
uncertainty concerning the attendance
of Tom Watson and Senator Butler,
and opinion is about evenly divided a,s
to their attendance. Those her-;, while
they discuss what the convention
should do quite freely, do not soem
agreed upon what it will -10, though
the prevailing idea seems to be party
reorganization in order to put an end
to dissatisfaction which has arisen in
the party on account of occurrences
within the past yoar. It is expected
that the sessions may be somewhat
stormy, but no action can be taken ex
cept the adoption of resolutions, though
some, including F. W. D. Mays, think
it not improbable that resolutions criti
cising the actions of sim> merilier. of
the national committee will be adopt
The anti-fusion sentiment is strong,
and whatever action is taken it is be
lieved will be in favor of independence
and against the fusion.
The delegates to the National Press
Reform conference will meet tomorrow,
but nothing will be done other than
taking part in the general conference,
to which the most of them are dele
PRJCE TWO CENTOWj^J^ga
CYCLONES SWEEP OR
Country in the Vicinity of Princeton Laid
Waste and Fully Twenty Farm Buildings
Destroyed by a Twister.
WIND fIND CLOUDBURST HT BHRNUJH
Village Literally Submerged for a Time-
Three Houses Wrecked and Their Occupants
Injured— Destruction From Storm and Flood
at Carlton— Damage to St. Paul & Duluth
Will Take Days to Repair.
Special to the Globe.
PRINCETON,Minn.,JuIy 4.— A second
s>torm, even more destructive than the
one of Friday evening, swept through
the country two miles southeast of
Princeton at 6 o'clock last night, lay
ing waste a strip from thirty to eighty
rods wide and twelve miles long. Some
twenty farm buildings were destroyed,
and some live stock killed, but, as far
as known, no people were victims.
Throughout the day the atmospheric
conditions were ominous, the air being
suffocating, and times of calm being
suddenly interrupted by frequent gusts
of wind. This continued at intervals
up to 6 o'clock p. m., when a terrific
hail storm occurred, accompanied by
wind blowing at the rate of forty miles
an hour. The hailstones, or rather
chunks of ice, were very large, some
of them six to eight inches in circum
ference by actual measurement. The
window glass unprotected on the west
side of the buildings was broken.
This hail storm was followed by a
deluge of rain, which, together with
the hailstones, has seriously affected
Just previous to the hail storm heavy,
dense banks of . clouds, accompanied
by great electrical display and con
tinuouvs deafening thunder, formed at
the south and west of Princeton, mak
ing: two distinct storm centers and ap
proaching each other from the west
and south. These storm centers were
driven by powerful winds and came
together and merged at a point about
three and a half miles southeast of
Princeton ami formed clouds of im
penetrable darkness, brought together
by the winds. In a twinkling the im
mense cloud crossed and recrossed
with a slight twisting and whirling
motion, having quick and spasmodic
upward tendencies. Suddenly the sur
rounding clouds came rapidly together
into the center, as if filling a vacuum,
and with an increased upward, twist-!
ing movement gave the body of the
cyclonic formation a dark, dense col
oring, fringed on the outer edges with
a lighter, hazy, greenish hue.
In the meantime a decidedly funnel
shaped cloud was formed with the nar
row lower portion extending to the
earth, and the clouds forming the fun
nel-shaped appearance whirling with
inconceivable rapidity with a noise re
sembling a train of cars passing
through a tunnel. The making of this
tornado was a grand spectacle, as it
demonstrated the wonderful and pow
erful forces of nature, and afforded
an opportunity of witnessing a rare
From this point of commencement
the cyclone moved rather slowly at
first in an easterly direction for a
short distance, when it turned at an
obtuse angle in a northeasterly direc
tion toward the village of Princeton,
traveling at the rate of about twenty
miles an hour, for a distance of a mile
when It again changed Its general
course, going more easterly, still trend
ing, however, slightly toward the north
Traveling now at about forty miles an
hour, it passed to the southeast of
Princeton, about two mile^ and took
a more northeasterly direction for a dis
tance of fully twelve miles.
This cyclone was from thirty-five to
eighty yards in width, and left nothing
on the surface of the earth, in its
path. Trees two feet in diameter were
snapped off like pipe stems, the trunks
of many being carried miles. Large
bowlders weighing many tone were
carried long distances, and In some
instances several rods in an opposite
direction from the course of the cy
clone, showing the powerful torsionai
force of this terrific whirlwind.
Every fence and farm building— owi
twenty of the latter — has been entirely
obliterated, and of some of them nut
even a vestige can be found. In addition:
to the farm buildings, a school house
was in its path, which shared the same
fate, and considerable stock has Ih-;ti
killed. Great loss of property has beeoi
the result, and many families aro
ma.de destitute, of whom the people
of Princeton are taking care. So far
as learned, no loss of life has occurred,
as the tornado could be seen coming,
which fortunately the time of day per
mitted. The crashing noise which n
made warned those in its path to se<>k
cellars and other places of safety.
This is the first cyclone that ever oc
curred in the vicinity of Princeton so
far as known. It is extremely fortu
nate that its course was in a thinly
settled portion of the country, where
the lands were more used for grazing
than for agricultural purposes; and
still more fortunate in that it passed
sufficientli" far south of this village
that but only a few shade trees were
broken. Had it passed through the
village the loss of life and property,
would have been appalling.
Special to the Globe.
CARLTON, Minn., July 4.— Friday
night's storm did much damage here
on the St. Paul & Duluth and North
ern Pacific tracks. A wing of Paine' fl
dam broke, and all of the log? in tlie
pond went out. The south end of town;
is under water, but rapidly subsiding.
About 2,000,000 feet of logs that got
away from S. S. Johnson, Cloquet, are
hung up at Brown's mills, one mile
from Cloquet. The sawmill at Moose
lake is reported washed away. Barnum
is flooded, but no particulars of dam
age are reported. The Northern Pa
cific train from Duluth west went
through here tonight. A crew waa
working here yesterday, last night and
today to get the track in shape for
them to go over. It is probable that
no trains will run on the St. Paul &
Duluth track between Carlton and Du
luth for a week or more. There aro
bad washouts at Carlton and Thomson
and also further east. The first mail
was received today since Friday.
Special to the Globe.
BARNTJM, Minn.. July 4. — Saturday
morning a cyclone passed just s.>iuii
of town followed by a cloud burst. The
Moosehorn river rose rapidly, and in
five hours water stood three feet deep
in every house on the level ground,
and a raging torrent ran through the
main street, compelling every one to
make a hasty move upstairs. Several
families could not remove their ef
fects. Every bridge in town was wash
ed away, and the streets torn up com
pletely. The houses of J. Murphy, Wil
liam Nevers and Fred Magulre were
blown away, and Mr. and Mrs. Murphy
badly injured, the former, it is thought,
fatally. The St. Paul & Duluth lost
Continued on Third Page,