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,iiUif iiiinium' 'I if 'in NIGHT la A I II M NIGHT Em I lift EVENING 1j Jbi jj ij ji n PRICE ONE CENT PHILADELPHIA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1914. VOL. I NO. 21 Cort!OtIT, 1914, Bt TUB TCBtlO LlDdES C0MP4NT. i ALLIES GIVE WAY BEFORE ASSAULT OF FLANKING FOE Left Wing Is forced Force Threatens Armies' Lines Along the Coast. Enveloping Maneuver by Von Boehn's Columns Is Success, According to Berlin Statement Paris Announce ment Says Front Remains Unbroken. PARIS, Oct. 7. The Germans' attempt to outflank the Allien on the left continued unchecked. Try ns they will, tho French and Brit ish columns have been unable to clfcck the (Jermau offensive In tho northwest. They have been compelled to give way further In the neighborhood - Douai nnd have fallen back to the neighbor hood of Lens. The fighting now continues with tho greatest violence, according to the lat est official reports, all along the north nnd south fronts, extending from tho vicinity of Complcgne nearly to the Belgian -border. At no point, the military officials here Insist, have tho Germans broken through the line. They have succeeded In forcing back the French to new posi tions, It Is very frankly admitted, but these positions hold fast and the Ger mans have been unable to complete their circling operations or to drive a wedge through the allied lino which would onablo them to Isolate the army operating on the north and overwhelm it. To offset the German successes In tho west, the French continue to drive tho Germans back in the Woevre district. The French movement northward Is in creasing hourly In rapidity, and beforo long It should be reflected on the west, as the Germans will have to withdraw part of their forces to reinforce those operating in the Woevre region or suf. fer a serious reverse that will Imperil their entire campaign. The official statement at 3 o'clock this Afternoon follows: On our left wing the battle con tinues with rrcat violence. The opposing fronts have extended even Into the region of Lens-La-Bassce, prolonged by masses of cavalry, which are, in contact even In the region of Armontieres (west of Lille). On the front, from the Somme as far as the Mouse, there is nothing to report. In tho Woevre region the enemy has attempted to make a new effort to arrest our progress, but Its, at tacks have been -opulsed. The presence of a heavy force of German cavalry near Lille Indicates that tho Gormans soon may have un der way a great cavalry raid in North ern France, similar to the devastating raid of General Sheridan toward the end of the American Civil War. The new German army Is comyosed of first line troops, part of them said to be Austrlans, and they entered the field of action, according to the reports of aerial scouts, by train from the di rection of Cologne. It Is possible that they have been drafted from the east, or that they may come from Lorraine, where operations are at a standstill be cause of weather conditions. 1 T 1.1 1lUl liofa DUVfl Htftt llliurinuuuil aatmuiQ lic.o rij ...- the bombardment of the Antwerp fortl Iflcatlons Is Increasing in violence. The I Germans' guns are being served by naval reserves. In fact, for the last live weeks there have been no first line troops in Belgium. All operations there are being conducted by the landsturm and landwehr. The battle line on the northwest Is constantly extending and, In conse quence. It haa been Impossible for the Concluded on Page four CLOUD THE WEATHER For Philadelphia and vicinity Generally cloudy and unsettled to night; Thursday partly cloudy and thghtly warmer; gentle easterly vindj. For detaitt, tee latt page, Back as New German French and British of Communication q. The War Today Fierce fighting is in progress on tho western end of tho battle lino la France, where the Allies nro trying to halt the German flunking movement from Lille. French official statement ndmlts tho Allies' lines have been forced back to Lens. Germany reports the Allies' left wing has been flanked, nlthough tho French have made some advances along tho Mouse. It officially Is stated tho ad vance of General von Boehn's army has forced tho Allies' to rush forward heavy reinforcements. Antwerp mado preparations for a desperate bombardment by tho Gor mans. Citizens who' wished to leave were advised to do so Immediately. Berlin reports the surrender of two forts and that tho fire of heavy siege guns Is directed against tho Inner lino of' defense. Russians continued their ndvanco Into East Prussia, capturing sovcrnl new German positions on tho road to Lyck. Germans have thrown heavy re inforcements on tho border to check the Russian movement against Masur Lakes and Koenlgsberg, well within East Prussian territory. Tarnow Is still held by the Aus trlans, whose lines along tho Vistula remain unbroken, according to an of ficial report from Vienna. This state ment declares that Cracow Is free from danger of siege and that Pryzemysl garrison continues to with stand Russian assaults. Japanese guns sunk three German warships In Kloo-Chau Bay, any re ports In Toklo. 800 GERMANS REPORTED CAPTURED NORTH OF OISE Prussian Guards, With Colonel Pris oner, Said to Be Routed. PARIS, Oct. 7.-The Figaro states that General Preval has routed the Prussian guards north of the Olso and captured SOO men nnd officers. Including the colonel. According to the same newspaper, the Germans arc using dogs as spies. "They are trained," It says, "to ap. proach the French outposts and bark furiously whenever they see red trousers. When this has happened the French have immediately been attacked. Five canine scouts have been shot and two captured. A German note was found beneath their collars." TURKISH WARSHIPS SAIL FROM BASE IN MARMORA German Cruiser Accompanies Squad ron On Mysterious Move. ATHENS. Greece. Oct. 7.-A Turkish squadron of warships accompanied by the German cruiser Goeben, has steamed from the Sea of Marmora, according to a dlsputch received here today. The dispatch did not say whether the fleet had sailed Into the Aegean Sea on the West or the Black Sea on the East. 50Q GERMANS TAKEN CAPTIVE French Report Repulse of Foe Near Lassifrny, WASHINGTON, Oct. 7.-The taking of BOO German prisoners near Lasslgny was reported by the French War Office to its Kmbassy here today. The dispatch was: "Near Lassigny the enemy attickad furiously, but was repulssd. We took WO prisoners." Beekmau Named for Governor PKOVIDENCE, R. I . Uct. 7 -SUU St.iator It. Livingston Beckman, of New port, was nt'tnlnaUd for Governor by the Republican Stat Convention today. MEXICAN TROOPS NOW FEAR AMERICAN REPRISAL ON BORDER Shooting of Two Soldiers by Carranzistas Causes a Situ ation of Extreme Deli cacy. Negro Deserter From U. S. Cav alry Accused of Firing Ner vous Feeling Apparent a t Washington. NACO. Ariz., Oct. 7. Tho American guard on tho border near Monument No. 92, where Trooper Bradford was shot by a Mexican bullet yesterday, has been doubled. Carranza troops, commanded by Gcnctal Benjamin Hill, nie Intrenching themselves CO tcet from tho border, ap parently as a protection from an attack from United States troops which -they seem to atitlclputc. General Hill took the offensive this morning and sent out skirmishers cunt of Naco, Souora. After a hot skirmish with the VUlistas the CnrranzlstuB ic- tnrncd to tholr trenches. The situation la becoming a very deli cate one. It may be brought to u crlsl3 by the death of Trooper Wilson, who was shot on Sunday nlirht. Ho Is reported In a serious condition today at Fort Huachuaca, where he was taken on Mon day for the removal of the bullet that lodged In his thorax. Governor Maytorcna, commander of the Villa foiccs, has scut word here that thcie will bo no further attack on Ccn erul Hill, pending tlu result of the con ference at Aguas Cnltcntcs, but tho Car ranzistas now show Indications of taking the offensive and this may prcclpltato interference by tho American cavalry. John Valentine, a Negro deserter from Troup U, T.-nth United States Cavalry, has been ncctiflt-d b Colonel Gullroylc, commanding the American ttoops on border patrol duty, of having directed the shooting that was done upon tho American soldiers from the Mexican side. Colonel Gullfoylo notified General Ben jamin Hill, the Nnoo, Sonora, garrison commander he would hold him personally responsible IE Mexican bullets were fired Into American territory. UIU sent an aide to his trenches with orders that the first man caught firing across the border would be shot. He ordeicd Valentine sent back to the Amer ican side. United States army ofllcors had reported thut their men have been sub jected to Mexican lire cvrry time they stood up In their observation trenches, 2f0 yards noith of the boundary. Captain Holcomb. commanding Troop B, from which Valentino dcBerted, said a ma cWne gun was turned on him and his men and 10 shots flow over their heads. ' WASHINGTON NERVOUS Consul Silliman's Visit Regarded as Portending New Revolution. WASHINGTON, Oct. 7. Complete mys tery attends the presence In Washington of United States Consul John It. Sllllman, who hurried bore from his post In Mex ico City. After a two hours' conference last night at the White House. Mr. Sllll man nppeared again today at the' Stato Department. Despite these conferences, It Is Insisted that his visit has "no sig nificance." Unnfflclnllv. however. It Is declared that the administration views with tho great est nervousness the situation In Mexico, with possibilities for n renewal of the old revolution growing greater every day. Renewal of the embargo on munitions of war on the Mexican border Is prob able. This was Intimated In official cir cle' today, but It was denied that orders bad been Issued. From accounts to the Department of Commerce nnd the Statu Department, tho fighting men of Mexico now have all the arms they need to carry them through nn extended campaign. EL PASO, Texas, Oct. 7. A consignment of 10.C00 Amerlcnn-mude rifles woro en tered through this port by Genet nl Villa's agents. Cnrranza's repiesentntlves have also taken advantage of the removal of the embargo on nrms nnd ammunition, nnd have bought all avirilnble supplies, which are being rushed to General Hill at Naco. RUSSIAN AGGRESSION VAIN IN POLAND, BERLIN DECLARES "War Office Claims Constant Success for Austro-German Forces. RRKMN, Oct. 7. The Rrrlin Wnr Office makes the fol lowing announcement. "The sltuutlon In th eastern arena it practically unchanged. Wo occupy strong positions In Poland from which the Rus sians have tried In vnln to drivo us. "Tho Austrian army in Galicia f driv ing back tho Russians, and in the south the Austrlans are making gains against tne Servians and the Montenegrins." further olllclal statement frorsi Gor man headquarters says: "The Russians' advance l-i Has: Prus sia has been arrested. The Germans re pulsed the Itussians from a fortified pu sltfon between Opatow and Ostrowlec, on October 4, shutting off 3000 Husslans from their main body." The report adds: "On tho 5th Instant two and a half cavalry divisions and a party of reserves from langorod attacked our forces near Itadom and were thrown back on Ivan gorod." (This confirms dispatches from Petro grad stating that the Germans are ad vancing east along the Vistula, but It Indicates that the Germans lme pro gressed much further than tho Russian General Staff has yet admitted. Ivan gorod is on the Vistula, only SO miles from Sledlce. where Czar Nicholas is raid to be with War Minister Sukhom llnoff). 1 DEAD, 4 HURT IN AUTO Another Will Die as Outcome of "Joy Bide" Smash-up. NEW YORK, Oct 7. An automobile "Joy ilde" smash-up early today near Sayvllle, L.. I.. resulted in the death of Donald Rullinan, secretary of the Bell man Automobile Company, of PatchoKuu, and in f-ital Injuries to Ml Irene Uurk heardt Two otner mn and a girl who wer In tho car escaped with minor InjurUa. . .-' a LmmS7 kssmm. " WJi815 -5& jSBAWtfOT-3&25s ze.vfi W )mmmmffi'm,.mrm mmmmwmmm&mr -v i& " t2 TmiTSSU'MyAiifCTrW'.'r.vr itw-".i. vy (iun K,i7HUi5('xyr,..ijyy''ittwr u "l- x. - urvzs&5tiiifr&vxi!Z4r. ,m mftKmwwj&&MyM'''M&zsxmfi-!i u i m-w. MfmsstsiSSn.wiiyiir ,i nvaJir7ifi)iawyMmYr i .3.- v. i - GERMAN DESTROYER SUNK IN NORTH SEA BY ELUSIVE ENEMY Explosion of Torpedo Boat Patrol May Have - -Been Due to Mines or to British Submarines. LONDON. Oct. 7. A German torpedoboat has hen sunk In the North Sou olf the mouth of the River Ems. according to n Central News Agency dispatch received today frvXn Amsterdam. Two unidentified submarines wore seen in the vicinity, but whether the German ship was destroyed by Brit ish submarines or whether it struck a mine wns not definitely stated. An earlier dispatch from London stated that the Admiralty had announced the destruction of a German destioyer In the North Soa. Tho Central News Agency Dispatch says: "On Tuesday the Amsterdam news paper, Van Pen Dag, received a. message from the Dutch Islnnd, Kohlermonnlk-Oog, that a German torpedoboat, which had been pntrnlluir tho coast off the mouth of the Itlver Ems, suddenly exploded and sank. Two unidentified subnmilnes were ceen In tho vicinity. The explosion may have been duo tn mines. The crew of the torpedoboat wns rescued by a Ger man cruiser. Tho German ship dlsap ptared from view within threo minutes." Another uuofllcial dispatch from Am sterdam said that thoro Here 11 German torpt-daboatn doing patrol duty off tho const at the point where it Joins Hol land Miien ono of them suddenly sank. According to this dispatch an explosion was heard and ono of the torpedoboats rolled over on her sldo and immediately went down. rim official nress burenu of the British Government refused to deny or utllrm tho report that the German torpedoboat had been smiK "y a ivriuou uuiiiarinr. It allowtil tho statement to be printed without comment. Schlermonnlk-Cog Is less than 10 miles from tho Dutch mainland. The Ems River Jotti3 tho North Sea by nn estuary between the Nethei lands md East fries, land. Near the mouth of the river Is a basin called the Dolhirt. SERBS MASSACRE AUSTRIANS IN PASSAGE OF SAVE RIVER Several Thousands Surrounded and Annihilated, ROME. Oct 7 A dispatch from Nisli declares that a detachment of several thousand Austrlans was annihilated jesterday by Serbs as It was crossing the Save near ShabaU. An illlclal statement ju Vienna, whkh evidently lefers, to the same engagement, says that the Serbs stirroundtd Austrian patrols and massacred them to the last man- 150 IN A BURNING MINE Fire That Smoldered for Years Sud denly Develops Into Raging- Flames, PENVKit, Ou. 7.-One hundred and fifty men tiapptd in a burning mln, and M of tlicin, including the superintendent, overcome by gas this was the message flashed to Denver today from the Federal mine, which writ a relief car rushing to til" set i.e. ' I'lrts Ua4 bvtfii kuioldeiing In this mine 20 -'.ir but bad nut bm regarded aa dani,-.rous. The bulletin announcing the catastrophe said the names were raging with vo'canlc furx tfitJ LmMM!? W -" Jmwm .1- m I 0y'ss7SSsVTy77 YZZjSSSt 7SS ' r LrfT7jrs, KA SX , .5" -- KStt4&W ;, & "THAT 'PROTECTION CURVE' MAY THE HANDS OF ESAU In this issue of the Evening Ledger is printed the second arti cle of this remarkable series on political and economic conditions in Philadelphia. Today's instal ment deals with DUAL OFFICE HOLDING and other methods whereby Coun cilmen are influenced against the public interest. See Editorial Page. REA SAID TO HAVE DECIDED TO QUIT NEW HAVEN BOARD Pennsylvania Railroad President Will Probably Decline Re-election. It was reported today that Samuel Ilea, president of the Pennsylvania Railroad, would decllno ro-oleetlon as a director of the New York. Now Raven and Hartford Rnllroad nt the next annual meeting of tho company, which will bo held on Oc tober 2S. While no direct confirmation of tho re port could bo had from officials of the Pennsylvania RaUroad. information ob tained nt Broad Streot Station was to the effect that the report was correct. 3fr. Rea is out of tho city at present. Tho reason given for Jlr. Ilea's reported refusal of re-election Is In line with tho policy of tho railroad In reducing the number of directors, which wero recently cut down from 16 members to 17. Di rectors In the New Haven board who are regarded as representing Pennsylvania In terests are of the opinion. It is understood, that tho railroad does not require more directors than tho Pennsylvania Rail road. Tim Pennsylvania Railroad has 13 directors, elected by the stockholders, nnd four additional members of the board, vice presidents, are olectfd by the board, bringing tho total number of directors of tho company to 17. No other reason was advanced for Mr. Rca's nttltude. Mr. Rea became a di rector of the New Haven on December 20, 1512. when ho succeeded James Mc- C'rea, having taken over the latter's duties as prcbldent of the Pennsylvania Railroad on December I, 1913. Tho unnual report of the Pennsylvania Railroad for the year ending December ai, WI3, snows mat tne company owned 52,123 shaies of stock of the New York, ,ew onvuii mm uiiriioru itauroad, with a par valuo of 5,312.5CO, Tho Pennsylvania and the New Haven are Jointly Interested In the construction of the New York Connecting Rail road. This railroad will connect the sys tems of the two railroads. Both com panies own stock of tho company, the Pennsylvania owning 15,000 shares of common, par value Jl.COO.OOO. Tho con struction of this railroad has boeri under me uireci supervision or Mr. ilea. Thomas DeWUt Cuyler, who Is also a director of the New Haven and of the Pennsylvania Railroad, is not in the citv today It is not believed that he will resign irom mo .New Haven board. Mr. Cuyler ha a very Inrge personal finan cial interest in the New Haven. MANN SCORES CONFEREES Says They Put Words in Anti-trust Bill Without Authority. WASHINGTON. Oct 7.-In opening the debate on the conference report on the clajton anti-trust bill, Representative Mann, of Illinois, severely criticised tha conferees for the manner in which they tteatrd the section prohibiting Inter locking directorates. Mr. Mann declared the conference committee had inserted words in the bill without authority. Thte section prevents Interlocking be tween supply companies and common carriers and as reported by the confer-eiR-i; committee pwinlu interlocking dlieUomtos in financial institutions In which the aggregate deptwits, capital, undivided profits and surplus do not amount to J$.OW,000. FOOL HIM!" TEUTON SIEGE GUNS FORCE SURRENDER OF ANTWERP FORTS Belgian Line of Defenses Broken and Capitulation Must Come Soon, Berlin Announces. BERLIN. Oct. 7. It is announced here that two more foits have been taken by the Germans at Ant werp. They aro forts Kcssel and liroe chem, forming part of tho same line of defense on which forts Wnolhem, Wavre tite. Catherine nnd Koelnlgshoyeht are located. The announcement of their cap ture says that they wero unablo to resist tho destructive power of tho Gorman siege guns. "The capitulation of Antwerp can bo only a .matter of a couple of days," tho announcement adds. Bombardment with the big slogo guns proved too much for tho defenders nnd after the walls of tho forts had boen battered almost to powder the garrfhons surrendered. It Is stated that the bombardment of the Inncrrlng of forts Is being pushed at every point and that already notice able impressions have been made. Tho General Staff is confident that the Bol- glan resistance cannot bo maintained much longer. It Is stated that somo days ago the Belgian troops sent railway trains run ning "wild" in an attempt to destroy transports carrying the German siego howitzers, but that the vigilance of Gor man troops operating the railroads frus trated this plan. ANTWERP. Oct. 7. Preparations are going on today to re sist to the last ditch tho German bom bardment of this city. The defenders win hold to the last man against the Invaders. The following official communication was issued last night by the Belgian Govt rnment: The Military Government of Belgium has Informed the Burgomaster that a bombardment of Antwerp by the Ger mans Is Imminent and that people who wish to flee from the town are requested to go nt once. The bombardment will have no Influ ence on the city's resistance, which Will be pushed to the "extreme. Winston Churchill. First Lord of the British Admiralty. Is reported to be here assisting in defense plane for the city. $600,000 FOR OLD PLATES Mortimer L, Schiff Buys Fine Col-, lection of 15th Century Majolica, NKW YORK. Oct. 7. -Twenty-four au- tliiue plates, said to be masterpieces of Italian majolica of the fifteenth century, comprising the moet important !. of glared earthenware in the SIgimuml Bar- I dac collection, which wan broua-ot to tuia I country last November, hae baa bought i.t v..o,fc. t . .. . . tor snw.we by Mortimer I Scalar, the banker. The collection includes one plate. Mid t be the roost important peiiimn of It kind m ta world It is a large lloren tlne piece more than two feet in diameter. Its value la $30,000. PENROSE "SLUSH" INQUIRY LIKETHAT IN LORIMER CASE Accused of Profiting by Cor ruption Fund, He Had Prototype in Expelled Illi nois Senator. History Promises to Repeat It self in Inquiry Welcomed With Pretended Scorn by Pennsyl vania Boss. rnot a TArr roniiE rosnrvr 1 WASHINGTON, Oct. 7. William Lorl mer, of Illinois, was expelled from the United SlntcB Senate on July 13, 1912. His colleagues voted to unaeat him after In vestigating charges similar to those that hnvr be-on made In connection with the methods employed to win the Senatorial nomination for Boles Penrose In Penn- - I sylvanla. Lorlmer laughed at hlB accusora I .... - .1 f L .... i wiicn me venule was asKeu lo investigate his election by tho Illinois Legislature. Senator Luke Lea, of Tennessee, who Is a member of tho Senate Privileges and Klcctlons Committee, which on next Frl day will vote on the Norrls resolution, In troduced In tho Scnnte this resolution: Resolved, That corrupt methods and practices woro employed In the elec tion of William Lorlmer to tho Senate of the United States from the State of Illinois. In the first Investigation, Senator Lorl mer waa vindicated. Penrose, of Penn sylvania, was one of his most active sup porters. But the tight did not end there. Another investigation was asked for on the ground that Clarence S. Funk, of tha International Harvester Company, had made the statement that Edward HInas had asked him to contribute to a $100,000 Lorlmer fund. Having full faith in the power of the Old Guard again to save him, Lorlmer announced that ho welcomed the Inquiry. Tire second Investigation resulted In his expulsion by a vote of 65 to 28. $100,000 RUM FUND FOR PENROSE. Rcpresentatlve-at-Large Arthur II. Rupley, of Carlisle, Pa., told the Senate Privileges nnd Elections Committee on Monday that S000 retail liquor dealers In the State of Pennsylvania wero called i upon to contribute to a $400,000 cam paign fund. The liquor dealers of Penn sylvania are openly advocating the elec tion of Boles Penrose to the United States Senate. Senntors of tho United States who voted to expel Lorlmer from tho Senate when the "new evidence" was offered at the second hearing are endeavoring today to find some excuse which will Justify them In Ignoring the charges of Repre sentative Rupley. The "new evidence" which led to the expulsion of Lorlmer wa the statement of Funk that he had been asktd by Hlnes to contribute to a $100,000 Lonmcr fund. Now, that n. favorable report on the Norrls resolution seems certain next FrU day. Penrose announces that he will wel come the fullest Investigation Lorlmer said the same thing in almost the Identi cal words that Penrose uses today In trying to convey the Impression that ho has nothing to fear from a senatorial tnvtfctlgatlon of his title to the Repub lican primary nomination for the United States Senate. TENROSE A PARTY MILLSTONE. Political observers in Washington al ready arc predicting that if Boles Pen roso Is returned to the Senate his seat will be declared vacant within a few months. Leaders of the Republican party, who hope for success In the national ontest of 1S1C, admit privately that Pen rose is a millstone around the neck of the G. O. P. Since the 1912 convention, thute Republicans say, Crane, of Massa chusetts: Aldrlch. of Rhode Island; Gug genheim, of Colorado, and Barnes, of New York, have retired from active party leadership. But Penrose, who typlflrs bipartisan, commercialized politics In Pennsylvania, as mu.h as Murphy in New York or Sul livan In Illinois, remains in the United States Senate as the "bogey man" of the Republican party. These leaders feel that overy vote cast in Pennsylvania for A. Mitchell Palmer, a Democrat, and against Roles Penrose, n Republican, is a vote for the rehabilitation of tho Republican party In the nation. Senator Norrls has not asked for an In vestigation of the Pennsylvania primary election to promote the candidacy of A Mitchell Palmer, a Democrat. Norrls l a Republican. Senator Clapp, of Mlnne- ml. io ctinnnrHncr flin Tnrrla Minliitlnn Senator Kenyan, of Iowa, favors the Nor- i la rfiknlutlnn Thase three TEiniihllf.iin Senators are opposing Penrose because they believe that he Is the candidate c the liquor dealers and the special Inte i ests of Pennsylvania. COMMITTEE TO DECIDE Behind locked doors next Friday th i 13 Senators will decide whether the p L Pie of Pennsylvania are entitled Ho know whether S000 liquor dealers have contrib uted $60 each to reelect Boles Penrose to the Senate: Kern, of Indiana: Lea. of Tennessee, Pomerene, of Ohio; Reed, of Missouri: Johnson, of Maine; Vardaman. of Missis sippi; Hughes, of New Jersey; Walsh, of Montana; Thompson, of Kansas. Dil lingham, of Vermont; Clapp, of Minne sota; Sutherland, of Utah; Krnyon, of Iowa; Fall, of New Mexico, and Sher man, of Illinois. Congressman A. Mitclkell Palmer, who arrived in town late this afternoon, said lie had ever reefcon to believe the con'- , Tr Zl"'?? L ' "3? ' ." " I exrn accuat a couUloed in the NorrU resolution. Certain t Senators who hm formerly aaiiit it. have recently laid him they Mere now tu faor of the resolution. j Cousrt ssuiau PUur stated. He men tioned auMMitf thoao wuo had chrin' their luiiuiu. Senators Reed, of Ml'".'jri, ami W'aUll. of Montana. Mr Palmer intimate.! a .1. nlrl f laritj between tl Imrosr ,i . i caees. "And jou know what nan f"-! to Lorlmer ht remarkid tii.Kn. , , i, l ! j i ii i M ! ,'