SPEISGFïELl), Hls., March 11. - ludications yesteiday were that the senatorial eleetion is likely to be settled pi-etty soon and that Palmer will win. A meeting was held yeslerday morning iu TaubetiRck's room, at wbich were present a number oí Streeter's friends. Cockrell refused to go into the room, in spite of Moore's urging. Coekrell said that the time for talk was past; that his constituent were dissitisfied with Streeter's position and that he would vote for Streeter no more. The latter made a speech in which he declared he had made no vital concessions to the Republicana, and pleaded for continued support. Mooie Also Recalcitrant. Moore, although he attended the meeting, was practically in liue with Cockrell, and was not satisfied wkh the speech. He also bas been urged by his constituents to vote for Palmer, beeause of Streeter's pledges to the Rtpublieans. This makes two F. M. B, A. men who are as good, apparently, as pledged tovote for Palmer, and if they vote that vay the jig is up, for they will make the uecessary 103 votes. The conference ended without action. Owing to this startlingdevelopment the Republicaus refused to vote, and Moore and Cockrell also did not vote, leaving the joiut sessiou without a quorum. The Republieans are now talking of voting for Moore. Moore and Cockrell End the Figlit. Lateiï..- Moore aud Cockrell issued aa address last night in which they teil the F. M. B. A. that after a strong effort to elect one of their own men to the United States senate they have concluded that the voice of the state has been expressed in favor of John M. Palmer, and that in an interview with that gentleman they received assurances that were "satisfactory even beyond our greatest expectations. Gen. Palmer has earned our admiration for tiie manly way in which he has conducted his fight, and the persistency with which he has refused to allow any corrupt means to influence votes in his behalf to secure his election. Submitting to the candid judgment of the people ourcourse in the general assembly, in view of the fact above stated, we have decidcd that to-morrow we shall cast our votes for John M. Palmer,and bring this prolonged contest to a close." THE TALK WITH PALMEF. What tli Democratie Nominee Said to the F. M. 15. A. Men. In the interview referred to in the foregoing Dr. Moore said to Gen. Palmer that. he took for granted that Gen. Palmer was for the free coinage of silver from what had passed between tbem in a former conversation, and also that under soma circumstances Gen. Palmer wonld favor an income tax. Gen. Palmer answered that he supposed it would be necessary in the adjustment of cberevenue system after the tariff was properly reduced to look to incomes and sources of incomes, and particularly with reference to very Jarge incomes, but that he should never favor an income tax that operated upon the earnings that men require for their support. He feit that the large incomes it would be proper to tax. A Few Glittering Generalities. There was some general discussion as to the tendency of capita! to accumulate and as to the property of the country, and a good deal of talk about agricultural depression. Gen. Palmer informed the gentlemen that he fully sympathized with them in their view of the facts, and in his judgment there was a very grave question that would never be met until the people determinetl that they would uuite and settle the question of tbe accumulation of property by the capitalist. Mr. Cockrell stated there were certain other questions that were peculiar to him. They were embraced in the platform of the Ocala, Fla., meeting. He did not expect Gen. Palmer to subscribe to them, but he thought he had the right to insist that if they elect.ed him senator Gen. Palmer should say he would give them an impartial and careful examination. Fromised Patiënt Congideration. He was told by Gen. Palmer that he would give them an impartial and careful consideration; that, in iact, nearly all the questions had been subjects of previeras conversation, and that he thought that the suggestions were certainly worthy of consideration, and that he should feel called upon, if elected senator, to give them most patiënt consideration, as well as suggestions from any other quarter or upon any other questions where they were generally indorsed by such a large body of people. When the conversation ended, the gentlemen expressed great satisfaction with Gen. Palmer's candidacy and told him they would vote for him, and further, that they expected to vote for him as a Democrat. But Still He Is a Democrat. Gen. Palmer answered thetn and said that he was a Democrat, was a Democratie candidate for senator and had ao-' cepted the platform of the Democratie party and made the canvass in its name; and while he believed the principies of the Democratie party comprehensivo enough to include almost all the subjeets that offered ground of complaint, he would give bis attention to the views of any other that were worthy of consideration. But he must be v.nderstood as being a Democrat, and the conference broke up wilh the understauding that the votes of these gentlemen would elect Gea. Palmer and they have so determined. Chicago "Citizens" Nomination. Chicago, March 11. - Jurtge Gresham declined the nomination of the citizens committee for mayor Monday evening. It is understood the nominatioa wts afterward tendered ex Senator Farwell, who also refused to allow his name to be used. The committee met again last night and nominated Elmer Washburn, who aocepted. He will also probably be the nominee of the Republicana. A hot fight is raging between Cregier and Carter Harrison for the Democratie nomination. Victory for the Republicana. San Francisco, March 11.- The municipal electioii in Oaklaad resulted in a complete victory for the Republicans.