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****** ♦*•**«> 1 "^ .*£*± **££** NAME OF ANY PERSON WHOSE I
Ii *V*-*Sr^ <*^* M O?* ' *T^""*N^ yV^V* NAME IS NOT PRINTED UPON i t f 4^^ \\ $f \\ fl V^^ \\ Kf \* */ \* */ \* THB BALLOT, FOR WHOM HB 1 / WF \ I 1 ■ 1 ■ I 11 1 ) DESIRES TO VOTE. Z. . ; SOCIALIST LABOR CITIZENS' UNION CHICAGO PLATFOEM lEEPtIBLrC AN TICKET. DEMOCRATIC TICKET. | TICKET. I FROHBHION TICKET. I TICKET. g DEMOCRACY. 1 I For Governor, For Governor, y M For Governor, For Governor, For Governor. For Justice of the Bupreme Court. MM For Governor, THEODORE ROOSEVELT. AUGUSTUS VAN WYOK. BENJAMIN. HAN FORD. JOHN KLINE. THEODORE BACON. for the First Judicial Wstrict, For Lieutenant Governor,, For Lieutenant -Governor, For Lieutenant Governor, For tieutenani -Governor, For Lieutenant-Governor. JOSEPH F DALY For Lieutenant-GovernoT. ' TIMOTHY^L. .WOODRUFF., ELUOT DANFORTH. LEANDER A- ARMBTRONO. JOHN A. SAYLESw THOMAS M, 08BORNE. B IMM \ P For Secretary of State, For Secretary of State, For Secretary of State, For Secretary of Slate." For Secretary of State, " For Judee of the City Court For SocreUry of State, r : JOHN^T. McDONOUGH. GEORGE W. BATTEN. PHILIP. JACKSON. HENRY. W.WILBUR. OREN R^WILSOH. GEORGB C. AUSTIN. For Complrbner, For Comptroller, For CompiroDer, For Comptroller, r For Comptroller,' for Comptroller, WILLIAM J.MORGAN. EDWARD 8. ATWATER MAX FORKER. j CHARLES, MILLa THOMAS X KIN N£Y. For Treasurer, jL-^ For Treasurer, For Treasurer, For Treasurer, S*^ f ■ For Treasurer, £| For Treasurer, '" SgR JOHN P. JAECKEL. ELLIOT B. NORRIS. f$ JOSEPH SMITH. DE WITT BOOKER, W EDMUND a TITCHE^TBR. /| g^ For Attorney-General, For Attorney-GomTal, For Attorney-General, For Attbrney General, For Attorney-General, For Attorney- Geneta), JOHN C. DATIEB. ' THOMAS F. CONW AY. OHARLEB H. CORREGAN. S. MEAD WING. HI H ftiCHS.^ I %***Bht fI; f For State Engineer and Surveyor, For State Engineer and Surveyor, Fdr State Engineer and Surveyor, I For State Engineer and Surveyor^ I For StaU Eogineer and Surveyor, M \. Fo» Sute Engineer and Surveyor, EDWARD A. BOND. MARTIN BCHBNCK- t JOHN H. MORRIS. ALBERT W, PIERBON. s | GEORGE. E.^WARINO, Jr. I For Justice of the Supreme Court For Justice of the Supremo Court For Justice of the Supreme Court For Justice of the Supreme Court For Justine of the Supreme Court <W' V * C For Justice of the Supreme Court for the First Judicial District, for the First Judicial District, for the First Judicial District, for the First Judicial District. for the Firat Judicial District, ]& ''ftia <** 4 » or the Vmt Judicial Dwtnct, WILLIAM N. COHEN. GEORGE P. ANDREWS. HERMAN BCHLUETER. THOB. DREVT BTSTBON. 4 JOSEPH F. DALY, | JOUNG MEN'S DEMOCBATIO I JOSEPH F. DALY. JAMES FITZGERALD. JOSEPH H. BAUTER CHARLES E. MANIERRE. WILLIAM N. COHEN. Hiimim ■! I ■«■«!■■ ■■■■■'■! i iim— W R v ; :'— — E8L««« ; pi 1 — B8 ; Bli^i^i^MMiißii^B^i^B^i^^B^B^Mi^^mHi '° 1 ' Member of ABaembly for the H ' ' Bj HENRY. W. TAFT. DAVID LEV ENTRITT. PATRICK G. CAMPBELL, JOHN McLAREN. KS^BBBBBBi^^^BHHIH Twelfth Apsembly District, X For Judj?e of the City Court, For Judge of the City Court, For Judge of the City Court, Tor Judge of the City Court, /£L^*^**aß£ m\ mmm I For Jud 8 e of Ule Clt * Coutl * PEORGE C. AUSTIN. THEODORE F. HASCALL. ADAM MOREN. MARSHALt P.RICHARDS,^ H JjP^S«^S^W For Representative in Congress for the ■ Fo r Representative in Congress for the ■ For Representative in Congreca for theß For Representative in Congress for the B f f \** For I Ninth Congressional District, Ninth Congressional District, Ninth Congressional District, Ninth Congressional District, 1 #1 *^ lh D^e«»4onal DMtnct. JOHN STIEBLING. THOMAS J. BRADLEY. LUCIEN BANIAL. GEORGE EDWARD MAYER. I I I H For Senator for the Twelfth For Senator for the Twelfth iFor Senator for f he Twelfth For Senator for the Twelfth I %-X^ For Senator for the Twelfth Senate District, H Senate District, Senate District, Senate District • Seoaia District, AUGUST BUER3IANN. SAMUEL J. FOLEY. HERMAN ECKSTEIN. JAMES GILKINsW I .- VAVWyrM _B H For Member of Assembly for the M For Member of Assembly for the B For Member of Assembly for tho For Member of A-*emblv for the Ij""^^™ "■■■■■■■■■^■■S"™ ■■" ■ For Mftitt)ber of Awrmbly for tho H J Twelfth Assembly District, Twelfth Assembly Distri^. Twelfth Assembly District, Twelfth \isembly District H For Member of Assembly far the M Twelfth Asefcmbty District. LAFAY BCIiULUM. gS LEON SAN OEUS. ia.iAC BENNETT. JOHN HAVES. ' Twelfth Assembly District, J AIT* • r*li II HAVE THE y m :'- N«w Tork BeraML The muffled knell of a deep chested, bell trough the crisp cold air of a Ken- I summoned, on Oct. 28, to a of unusual Import the Trappist ks of (.kinsman* abbey. This ceremony, .. ot a new abbot, has been per med only once before within the sacred this holy place, and for tills i asion the BoUbsry and ■Hetf brotherhood v ■ ■ ■ I n i tea which oomes to them .. years, and the memory o: whi.h will serve to lighten many weary bours of toil and solitary penitence. ilay the Trappist monks go their ■ way in silence and in solitude. They . to no one — not even >;o their brothers— and when through illness or want they are : break silence k is only per missible thr. usrh a special dispensation of the ■ abbot or the prior. j \VTvat little earthly joy Is theirs comes from wihin, and the hours not spent In prayer and meditation tbty deovte to tilling the soil. It Is a. euCam of the TrappUts to settle ia localities where the land needs cultivating, and th«>ir persistent labor transforms barren wastes into fruitful, yielding groves and gar- DAYS OF PRAYER AND WORK. These monks rise at 4 o'clock In the morn ing, and until the first ray of the sun an- Bouii' :'iing of day the hours art in prayer and penance. Their fare 1> CK&rbc bfowa bread, aad. lor drink pure I water serves. As soon ao it is light pnough they begin the dally routine of sowing and reaping, varying this with religious exacul— . There are in the United States only two su«h monasteries — one at Ge-tu»f maae.. Nel son county, Ky., and the other near Dubuqu*, 10. In the entire world there are only 1.000 of these monks, who have taken upon themselves voluntarily the arduous life ot prayer and solitude, contemplation, labor and priva ion. The order was founded in the year 400 by St. "Bernard, on much the same plan as It exist* toddy, but the demands were so great that the discipline was for a time relaxed, until, in 1100, it was restored oy the abbey of Citeaux. and the name Cistercian monks was adopted. Some years later the rules were again modified. Finally, at the abbey of La Trappe. in the year 1500, the influence of Abbot Ruaz reinstated the Etrict rule of former years, and from that time forward it has remained, the monks bearing the name I of Trappists. Whir, a Trappist mock grows oid and feels the end approaching he finds time from hit other labors to begin the digging of his own grave, an occupation that must Indeed be conducive to solemu and religious thought IK THE OLD ABBOT. The abbey at Gethsemane. In which the in teresting ceremonits took place a few days j ago. was founded in IS4S. The entrance is through a long walk of fine old trees which form an arbored way. at this season melan choly with falling leaves ot red and gold rattling in the autumn wind. lit re all is outer and oeacef ul and tin. A \j» THE ST. PAUL GLOBE SUNDAY- NOVEMBER 27. 1898. come and go with unvarying monotony. Only a few miles away, however, in the little towns of New Hop* and Coon Hollow, large fac tories are noisily engaged in the product for which Kentucky Is famous all the world over. But the residents of the neighborhood seldom see or hear anything of the buey nionks, and it la only when the big be!l tol'-a that they are made aware of anything un usual in the monastery. The return to France of Father EdwarJ, the first abbot consecrated In the monastery,' ne cessitated the selection of a succeassr, and the Rev. Edmund Obrecht. O. C. P., whs elected by the- professed monks to fill the vacancy. Tb« professed monks are those who have been in the monastery for seven years and who have taken the final vows of tie order. Consecration of the new abbct took place In the chapel of the abbey, and the blessing was conferred by the Right Rev. William Georga McCtoakey, bishop of Louisville. The mon astery, for once, had lo«t its simple charac ter, and the vaulted chapel was fesioooed with evergreens swung in long loops irom the arches and pillars and caught up In a knot Just in front of the altar, where also rested several American flags. UNDER STARS AND STRIPES. The Stars and Stripee were In evidence else where in the chapel and without the walls, and seemed to indicate that, despite the secln slvenefs of the order, the monks were not without some knowledge of current affaire. In the chapel, not ordinarily open to the world at large, s:me curious contrasts were seen. The smooth shaven monks In their gown* and cowls of coarse stuffs elbowed in and out among laymen and churchmen In broadcloth. From an overhanging gallery women in ir.odlah gowns, roar cheeked with the unusual excitement, stood side by side wrth wives of Kentucky moonshiners, dressed in bright cotton fabrics and the conventional sunbonaet oX the mountain folk. Wcmen are rigorously excluded from the monastery, but these had gained an entrance by climbing an outside wall and at the risk nt torn clothes and scratched faces they managed to view the ceremony from a point of vantage. Tha ceremony itself was impressive. At a little after 10 o'clock the bell ceased tolling and a long line of black-robed acolytes en tered the chapel, bearing candies, which threw a weird glow upon the wan faces of the monks when they went to take their Vlaces a few moments later. Following tha acolytes was the bishop. In a trailing robe of purple, and the abbot in a gown of spotless whi^> that shimmered and shone In the lieht of ue waxen tapirs. Then appeared the ab bots of the Benedictine and Cistercian or ders, and lastly the monks of Q-ethsemane i banting a weird hymn that rose and lost It self in the vaulted roof. Reading the papal decree and the confession of faith and the examination of Father Obrecht were first gone through with. Then th» new abbot advanced to the steps of tha altar, Bnd. prostrating himself, offered up a fervent prayer for blessing on his work. PENITENTIAL, HYMNS. From the rear of the chapel came the sub dued voices of the monks chanting peniten tial hymns, while the celebration of the pon tifical mass and the "ProN'obls" wereaolemnly read. Then the new abbot knelt before the altar, and. amid the swelling straits of tha 'Te Deum,"' Bishop McCloskey pronounced tha bepediction. An interesting feature of the service was the conferring of the mitre, giving the abbot the power of a bi«hop, and U»« crozier, or shepherds crook, having referenoe to his po sition at the head of the fold. The crczter presented to Father- Obrecht la an elaborate affair, composed of more than 7,000 pieces of ' wood. It was put together by Fatfrer Tim othy, a monk In the abbey, who spent tea years on the work. Final services consisted in placing upon the argot's finger a ring, signifying that thence forward he wa3 wedded to "the order. Then the bell ringers seat forth their Joyous peal whicji echoed and reechoed for miles and bore tidings that for one da?, at least, the monks of Gethsemane had givqn themselves over to rejoicing. Dr. Ball's Cough Srrap Is sure t« cure incipient consumption. This remarkable remedy will stop the wasting away of the patient, and in a abort Urn* affect * car*. DINGLEY IN DEFENSE. HE EXCUSES THE "OPEN DOOR" POLICY OF ADMINISTRATION To Be Applied to the Philippines Only When I'nder Military Rule —Imports From All Countries Admitted on Even Terms. WASHINGTON, Nov. 26.— 1n an In terview Chairman Dingley, of the ways and means committee, tries to explain what Is meant by the "open door" policy which the administration pur poses to observe with respect to oom mcroa in the Philippines. Mr. Ding ley has gone over the whole matter with the president. His views ar« sup posed to be in accord with those held by Mr. McKinley. "The phrase, 'op#n door policy,' which is now being talked about so much in the newspapers," said Mr. Dingiey, "means simply equality of treatment and not free trade. As applied to the dependency of a country it simply means that imports from oil countries are to be admitted on the same terms as imports from the mother country. As applied to the Philippines it would mean that imports from Great Britain and all other foreign countries are to be admitted at the same rates of duty as imports from the United States. "Of course, this policy could not be applied to the Philippines if they should be admitted into the Union with a territorial form of government, be- THE fIUSTRfILIfIN BfILLOT THfIT ELE6TED ROUGH RIDER ROOSEVELT j\ Cross in the Circle Under the Party Symbol Was Also a Vote for Every One of His Party Associates. 1 ' — —————————————— i —————^——— # The kind of ballot that will enable every man in Minnesota to vote for his party's candidates by simply making a Cross— It also permits him to readily Split his ticket and vote as Independently as he may wish. THIS BALLOT SHOULD BE MARKED IN ONE Ot TW"<TWAYB WITH PENCIL HAVING BLACK LEAD TO VOTE A STRAIGHT TICKET, MAKE ACROSS (X) MARK WITHIN THE CIRCLE ABOVE ONE OP THE PARTY^ COLUMNS. TO VOTE A SPLIT TICKET, THAT IS, FOR CANDIDATES OP DIFFERENT PARTIES, TIIE VOTER SHOULD MARK A CKOSS (x) MARK BEFORE THE NAME OP EACH CANDIDATE FOR WHOM HE VOTES. IF THE TICKET MARKED IN THE CIRCLE FOR A STRAIGHT TICKET DOES NOT CONTAIN THE NAMES OF CANDIDATES FOR ALL OFFICES FOR WHICH THE ELECTOR MAY VOTE, HE MAY VOTE FOR CANDIDATES FQR SUCH OFFICES SO OMITTED BY MAKING A CROSS (X) MARK BEFORE THB NAMES OF CANDIDATES FOX SUCH. OFFICES ON ANOTHER TICKET, OR BY WRITING.THE NAMES, IF THEY ARE NOT PRINTED UPON THE BALLOT, IN THE 3LANK COLUMN UNDER THE TITLE OF THE OFFICE.* ._ TO VOTE FOR A PERSON NOT ON THE BALLOT, WRITE THE NAME OF SUCH PERSON, UNDER THE TITLE OF THE OFFICE, IN THE BLANK COLUMN. _ ANY OTHER MARK THAN THE CROSS (X) MARK USED FOR THE PURPOSE OF VOTING. OR ANY ERASURE MADfi ON^THIS. BALLOT. JJ AKEB. ITJFOID, AND NQ/7CTE CAN BE COUNTED HEKBOK. IF YQU.TEAR, OR DEFACE, OR WRONGLY MARK THIS BALLOT. RETURN IT AND OBTAIN, ANOTHER, * ■ ■■- • * cause the constitution provides that duties shall b« uniform within the United States, unfleas there should be an amendment to the constitution per i iritting this. "Whether it would be possible to ap ply this policy to the Philippines after they should become a part of the ter ritory of the United Staites under that provision of the constitution which au thorizes congress to *make needful rules and negotiations respecting the territory or other property of the United States,' I aan not prepared to fay. It Is noticeable, however, that In the resolution providing for the an nexation of Hawaii, pawed at the last session of the present congress, it was provided that the Hawaiian tariff should continue in force until congress should othesnwtee determine, "It is to be borne In mind, however, that the present talk about an open door policy for the Philippines la in tended to apply entirely to those isl ands wlille und«r a military adminis tration, which wotdd be permissible, and not to apply to thos* Islands after tr-ey shall have been formally recog nized by congress aa a part of the Unit ed States. "A very vital point as to revenue is involved in the possible admission of Porto Rico. Cuba and the Philippine* into the Union as territories or states. These tropical islands are capable of producing every pound of sugar and many other tropioal products that the United States consume. If they should tx> admitted into the Union In such a manner as to extend our tariff over them and thereby allow the free im portation of their products we should picbably lose not less than $60,000,000 of revenue annually, which would be a 17 very serious situation under existing conditions. "All of these difficulties only serve to emphasize the eoundness of the sug gestion that the true policy for the next year is to continue the military ad ministration of whatever Islands fall into our hands and in the meantime make such a thorough investigation of every phase of the serious problems which must be met, which will proper ly prepare us to meet them with wise legislation." REJECTED AT THE ALTAR. Double Wedding Programme Spoil, ed by One of the Hri <!**«. CARLYLE, 111., Nov. 26. — Cupid played some peculiar pranks near O'Fallon, west of this city. Fred and Herman Boettscher, brothers, had been paying attention to Misses Lulu and Sarah Stone. A douible wedding was' arranged. Both young men had fitted up comfortable houses for their wives to-be. Many guests were assembled to witness the weddings and a sump tuous dinner was ready In another room. The Rev. Mr. Sweeney, pastor of the Methodist church in Trenton, was there to tie the nuptial knots. The minister had taken his position to officiate, the wedding march was being played, and the two couples had entered the room, when Miss Lulu Stone created a sensation by announc ing her intention of remaining single. AH efforts to persuade her to proceed with the ceremony were of no avail. She simply did not want to get mar ried, and that settled it. Herman and Sarah were married, just the same.