Newspaper Page Text
WASHINGTON, FBIDAX EVEN1KG, JTTLY 12, 1912.
Yesterday's Qrculatlon, 51,147
PJRIOE ONE CENT.
Neither Standpatters Nor
Progressives Know How
ALL ARE ANXIOUS
TO GET BACK HOME
Many Dislike Taft, But Fear to
Tie Up With Rooso-
By JUDSON C. WELLIVER.
"What Bhall wo do to bo Bavod?"
The cry of the timid Congressman,
of the Senatorial candidato whose
convictions are not so important to
him as his election, goes up, theso
days, wherever two or three states
men are gathered together.
If it were only possible to bo sure
whether Roosevelt or Taft was going
to be the favorite candidate of the
people in the various districts, the
answer would be easy. Every Re
publican Congressman 1b trying to
get the answer to that question. He
is willing to take plenty of time for
Investigation before reaching his de
cision; but unfortunately, his people
back at homo are not disposed to
give him the time.
They are demanding, with strenu
ous acclaim, that he announce hlB
position right now. Mr. Congress
man, sewed up In Washington with
out a chance to get out in tho by
ways of politics and affix his finger
to the public pulse, is In, a scrape
that kcepB him so, warm .'that ,oveu
this July weather seems cool and
comfortable by comparison.
Both Types Suffer.
This difficulty confronts alike thi
standpatter and tho progressive. There
are scores of standpat Congressmen
who observe that the opportunity Is
now presented to them, of getting into
line, even If somewhat late, with the
progressive movement. They would like
a little more light on the disposition of
the country before Jumping; but they
are pressed for answers td the inquiries
of their constituents, and can't wait.
An early adjournment of Congress
would be a Godsend to men of this
class. They want to get home and look
Into conditions before declaring their
positions. Therefore, the Democrats
are in no hurry to adjourn. They are
willing that Congress should stay here
Indefinitely. They talk valiantly about
the necessity of sticking for the Sena
torial trial of Judge Archbald, per
fectly willing to put up with the dlj
comforts of Washington's midsummer
weather. They think that if Congress
can be kept in session till tho mlddlo of
AugUBt or even later, they will gain a
considerable number of seats In the
It's the Republicans who are doing
the worrying; Republicans of all fac
tions and affiliations. Their difficul
ties may be illustrated by telling the
ttory of one effort that was made, a
fortnight ago, to get the progressives
united on a particular line of policy.
A Congressman nationally known .is
a progre.-sli. piepuied ? statement
declaring th.it tin nomination of Taft
was accomplished by theft and fraud,
and, theref'dc, should not be binding
on any Republican. He took this
ground. In the effort to get all the pro
gressives to sign It.
In the Wisconsin delegation ho foun-1
ie man ready to sign provided to
others would do so. The two others
didn't want to sign until they would
huve time to hear from their people
tome Indication whither thut declara
tion would help or harm them In their
fights this fall. The result was that
nobody from that particular State
wanted to sign.
Iowa, was .UspOHCd to wait on Sena
tor Cummins and the State convention.
The State convention took the lead
away from the Congressmen, and de
clared thut It was up to every votei's
ronsoUncs whether he should support
the candidate with the stolen nomina
tion. The Congressmen, after hearing
from tho convention, grot an Idea that
they would have looke.l mere like lead
ers If they had lumped to it first, but
how could they know?
In Kansas eight of the ten Congress-
(Continued on Second Page.)
UfiDTPAOT vrX1 TH1P nTRTRTrT.
Unsettled tonight. Saturday fair; con
TJ. S. BUREAU.
8 a. m 74
9 a. m 76
10 a. m 79
11 a. m Si
12 noon S3
1 p. m 84
2 p. m 84
8 a. m 7
9 a. m
10 a, m
11 a. m
1 p. m ,
2 p. m
TodayHigh tide, 6:38 a, m.; :08 X.
m.; low tide, 12:2S a. m.
Tomorrow High tide, 6:33 a. m.; 7:08
p. m.; low tide, 12:34 a. m.; 1:24 p. m.
Rise 4:40 Sets 7:3
TO vote UPON
Illinois Man Still Talking,
But Greatly Ex
hausted. SCORES PRESIDENT
ROOSEVELT AND PRESS
Expected Line-up of Members
Stands Fifty to Thirty-five
for Ousting Boss.
The long fought Lorimer caso 1b
expected to close about 5 o'clock
this afternoon with the ousting of
Senator Lorimer from his seat.
At 1:10 this aftornoon tho Senate
recessed until 2 o'clock because
Senator Lorimer was noarly ex
hausted and almost unablo to pro
ceed. He had spoken steadily with
great feeling and vehemence in the
Bweltoring chamber of the Senate
The three hours of intense effort
following tho long speech of yester
day afternoon plainly affected him.
He seemed ill and laboring under
Will Speak for Hours.
At 2 o'clock. Senator Lorimer, feeling
considerably refreshed, resumed. It
was apparently his Intention to speak
as long as he can hold out. Ho is ex
pected to speak for two or three hours
longer, If ho can endure the strain. Tho
Senate will then vote on the resoluUon
declaring his election Invalid.
All this morning and afternoon. In
anticipation of a vote and to hear the
utterances of Lorimer. the galleries
were crowded, nearly all Senators wore
In' their seats, and man members of
the,,Hqu8o were, present. Throughout
nli1 "speech today Senator Lorlmor bit
terly assailed jHe men he holds re
sponsible for the fight agalnBt him.
It Is admitted Lorimer has mado
strong speech from his standpoint, but
It Is not believed he has changed any
votes in the Senate. The minds of
Senators were made up before he be
gan. Canvasses of the Senate show that ho
will bo ousted by upwards of fifty
votes. It Is expected over fifty will be
cast against him und about thlrty-flvo
In his favor.
Conclusion of Speech.
With the galleries filled with a great
crowd, in spite of the sweltering weath
er, and with nearly every member of
the Senate in his seat and listening
attentively, Senator William Lorimer
of Illinois, at 10 09 o'clock this' morning
began tho conclusion of his final speech
in his own behalf.
Everybody recognized that Lorlmor
was uttering the last words he would
probably utter In the Senate of the
United States and that In a short time
he would probably be excluded from
This realization, together with the
remarkable and dramatic nature of the
appeal of the Illinois Senator for the
lenient Judgment of hid colleagues gave
un intensity and solemnity to the pro
ceedings unusual even to the Senate.
Lorimer himself was fully as force
ful and dramatic as on Thursday when
he began his address. He bore the air
of the Injured man baited and hounded
to his ruin by implacable, relentless, and
malicious enemies. He played the role
of the mnn martyred because he had
dared to fight against certain power
ful political foes In Illinois who In turn
had set out to drag him Into the dust.
He scored Roosevelt and Taft and
Bryan and ajraln attacked tho so
called newspaper trust.
He botllttled the Helm committee
of tho Illinois Legislature and un
dertook to show where the evidence In
tho case had been perverted for the
purpose of making out a case against
Not only wore the Kallerles and the
seats of Senators filled, but many
members of the House gathered to
witness what all believed to be the
closing scenes of one bf the greatest
struggles In the history of the Sonate
arising from charges of corruption In
connection with the election of a
"Uncle Joe" Cannon, who has been
a close friend of Lorimer In the House
and In Illinois was among tho visitors
and ho paid closo attention to the ut
terances of the defendant Senator.
That his foes had sneaked up behind
him like thieves in the night and that
no other mortal was ever so surround
ed with conspirators and Intrigue as
he, were among the striking declara
tions of this striking speech of the
"Blond Boss," who once reigned so
potent in Chicago and In Illinois.
Attack On Roosevelt.
When Spnator Iorimer renewed his
speech this morning, he once more paid
his respects In bitter sarcasm, to Presi
dent Taft, to Roosevelt, to Bryan, and
to his other enemies. He was espec
ially sarcastic at the expense of Roose
velt, growing out of tho testimony of
George B. Cortelyou yesterday, with
reference to the 1904 campaign contri
butions. 'Senator Lorimer, with dramatic ges
tuies and impressive pauses, said:
"At the close of my remarks yester
day I was discussing the attitude of
the custodian of all the morals of
the country, both private and public,
he who would not have contributions
from those who possessed predatory
wealth. The malefactors of great
wealth would not contribute to any
campaign for his benefit
"I And accounts in the morning pa-
(Contlnued on Third Page.)
Trials and Charges Which Have
Figured in the Lorimer Case
Mar 30, 1000 Lorimer elected by
Republican and Democratic vote
to tho United State senate.
April 00, 1010 Representative C A.
White save confession, published
In the OblcaKo Tribune, that he re
ceived 11,000 from Lee O'Ncll
Browne for voting: for liorlmer and
9000 from Representative R, IS.
Wilson as hi tfharo of general
Mar Bi 1010 Representative H. J.
O. Beckemerer confessed to re
ceiving; 91,000 from Browne for his
Tote for Lorimer.
Mar 0, 1010 Cook county Krand
Jury Indicted Browne for bribery,
Wilson and Representative Link
May T, 1010 Representative Link
confessed to receiving; 91,000 for
bis vote for Lorimer.
May 28, 1010 Lorimer made a apeech
In Bennto denying; bribery and
charging- "conspiracy." Stato Sen
ator Holtalavr confeaied before
Sangamon county grand Jury that
he received 92,800 for votlnc for
June SO, 1010 Browne Jury In Chi
September 0, 1010 Second Browne
Jury acquitted defendant.
September 20, 1010 Inveatlgntloa
committee of the United States
Senate began work In Chicago.
October S, 1010 Senate committee
ended lti work In Chicago.
October 27. 1010 Juror In second
Dronnc trial tnld grand Jury be
nnn bribed to vote for acquittal.
October 20, 1010 Attorney Krbateln
Indicted on charge of bribing; Juror
I Grant McCutcheon.
December 10, 1010 Father Krancla
Green took Mnnd and proved alibi
December 12, 1010 United Btate
Senate aubciimmlttee exonerated
Lorimer, reporting charges not
December 17, 1010 Erbsteln Jury
January 4, 1011 Illinois'' 8flte sen
ate appointed, committee, with
Senator Helm ns chairman, to lij
teatlKate charges of corruption In
election of Lorimer.
January 0, 1011 Minority of the
FACES PROBE OP
Committee Will Delve Deep
Into Former Secretary's
SEATTLE, Wash.. July 13-Announce-ment
that Richard Achilles Balllnger,
former Secretary of the Interior, will
also be Investigated by the Congres
sional committee which Is here examin
ing the record of United tSates Dis
trict Judge Cornelius Hanford, today
lent additional Interest to the Hanford
Bollinger's activity in the settlement
of a certain estate when he was acting
as lawyer for the Scandinavian-American
Bank of Seattle, In to be probed to
the bottom, according to announce
ment by the committee.
This will come through investigation
of charges made against Balllnger by
Attorney Jerrold L. Finch, who, testi
fying before the committee, practically
accused Judge Hanford and Balllnger
of acting in collusion in a aottlement of
the estate to Its loss of more than
Another angle of tho Hanford casb
was given publicity ut last night's hear
ing when a reporter was examined on
a published story that the "white slave
ring" was behind Judge Hanford. Ques
tioned bv the committee, the reporter
said Judge Hanford in person gavo
him the- Informat'on upon which tht
nrtlcle was based
TO HANG SEPT. 13
Andrew Gonzales, the Cuban, who
murdered his wife, Madellno Gonzales,
on July 21, 1911, by cutting her throat
from ear to ear, wbb today sentenced
by Justice Anderson In Criminal Court,
No. 1, to bo hanged at the District Jail
on Septembor 13.
"Havo you anything to say before
sentence is passed," asked the court.
"No. lot's hear It," replied the Cuban
When convicted laBt week Gonzales
used bitter language to Juatlco Ander
son. When convicted last week Gonzales
used vicious language to Justice An
derson and a repetition of the scene
was expected today, but did not ma
terialize. A plea of insanity was advanced to
save the Cuban from the gallows.
However, alienists testified for the
Government that the defendant was
feigning Insanity. Motion for a new
trial was overruled by Justice An
United States Senate committee,
led by Senator Beveridge (Rep.
Ind.) reported to Senate Its con
cluilcns that Lorimer was not le
gally elected. Lorimer In speech
asserted, "no person was guilty of
corrupt practices In my election."
January 20, 1011 Attorney Erbsteln
acquitted' In Chicago In second
trial on charge of Jury bribing.
January 22, 1011 Lorimer case de
bated in the United States Senate,
concluded on February 28, 1011.
March 1, 1011 United States Senate
by vote of 40 to 40 permitted Lori
mer to retain his seat.
April 0. 1011 C. S. Kunk testified
before Helm investigating commit
tee that Edward Hlnes asked the
Harvester trust to contribute $10,
000 toward making good a 9100,000
fund that had been spent In elect
April 0, 1011 Senator La Follette
Introduced a resolution In the
U. S. Senate to reopen the Lorimer
case, naming a proposed special
committee of flve.BHl
April 1011 AfHsWCBentrd
to Helm con:, rHPckarged that
Edward II ' "onstvd to Michigan
lumbermen ,& he had elected
Lorimer and that "It cost a lot of
money." Herman II. Bettler testi
fied Hlnes boasted In Union League
Club, of Chicago, that he had elect
April 20, 1011 William Burgess, of
Dulnth, testified before Helm com
mittee that II. C. V. Wlehe, Hlnes
brother-in-law, had boasted on a
train that he had contributed
Numerous Records Fall and
Yankees Thereby Increase
STOCKHOLM, July 12. This was a
day of new records in tho international
Olympic gamos. They fell like autumn
leaves when the sturdy American ath
letes unlimbered their legs in the semi
finals of the 400-meter event. But tho
Americans did not have a monopoly, for
A. K. Talpale, of Finland, hurled the
discus US feet 1 Inches, beating t)ie
world's record, as well as tho Olympic
record. The old world'B record was
145 feet 9 Inches, held by James Dun
can, of New York. Duncan finished,
third here today, while rt. L. Byrd, of
Adrian College, was second.
A. L. Gutterson, of the University of
Vermont, won tho running broad Jump
for America. It was first onnounced
that he. had Jumped the distance of 28.41
feet, which would havo smashed every
known record, but It was later an
nounced that this had been, wrong, and
that his Jump was only 24.93 feet.
Score Dozen Points.
Fighting every inch of tho way against
fierce competition, the United States
rolled up a total of a dozen more points
today. The weather was very warm
I toward the middle of the day.
j Talpalo. who took the discus event,
loomed up as a dark horse, beating
James II. Duncan, who was touted as a
winner. Charles D. Reidpath, of Syra
cuse University, Edward F. Llnborg, of
the Chicago Athletic Association, and
James A. Meredith, the first three men
up In the semi-finals of the 400-meter
event, reeled off new records by beating
the old Olympic mark of 49 1-5 seconds
for the distance.
Lieut. George Patton of the Fifteenth
Cavalry, V. S. A., showed up unexpect
edly strong In the pentathlon, getting
fourth place. Patton collapsed at the
end of the 4,000-meter cross-country run,
the final event of the pentathlon.
Americans Sweep Boards.
Americans swept the board In the final
of tho 110-meter high hurdle event. This
event was won by Fred Kelly, of the
Seattle A. C; J. I. Wendell, of Wesleyan
University, was second, and M. W. Wat
kins, of the Multnomah A. C, was
third. John P. Nicholson, of the Unl
verslty of Missouri, fell at the last
hurdle and did not finish. It was re-
(Continued on Third Paso.)
910,000 to a fund raised to elect
April 28, 1011 Edward Tilden, presi
dent of the National Packing Com
pany, arrested by order of the Illi
nois State senate for refusal to
produce books and other records.
Tilden released at once by habeas
May 17, 1011 Helm committee unan
imously reported Its conclusions
that Lorimer would not have been
elected bnt for bribery and corrup
tion. May 18, 1011 Illinois State senate
by vote of 30 to 10 declared Its
belief Lorimer was elected by brib
ery and corruption.
June 1, 1011 United States Senate
unanimously voted to have a new
Investigation of Lorimer case by
Elections and Privileges Commit
tee. June 7, 1011 Senate ordered Lori
mer Investigation by special com
mittee. June 20 to August 8, 1011 Senate
committee held hearing In Wash
ington. October 10 to November 22, 1011
Hearings held In Chicago.
December B to 10, 1011 Committee
met In Washington.
January b to February O. 1012 Lor
imer" and Detective Burns heard
and testimony concluded at Wash
ington. Mnrch 1, 1012 Attorney Hanecy'B
plea In res adjudlcata filed In be
half of Lorimer.
March 28, 1012 Committee voted B
to 3 exonerating Lorimer and Ed
ward Hlnes. .,,,
April 0, lDlSw i witness be
fore Senate r tO IllSs denied
Funk's testimony QJr,"'STnrd
sued him for 9100,000 r-mf,
May 20, 1012 Senate reci-i 'V.'ma-
Jorlty report, signed by Dllllng-
ham, Jones, Fletche'r, Johnston, and
Gamble, exonerating Lorimer, and
"minority report, signed by Kern.
i Kenyon, and Lea, recommending
that his sent be declared vacant.
July 0 Lorimer case again taken
up by Senate. Senator Dillingham
makes lengthy speech In his de
BEACH IS USED TO
Men and Women Immersed
By the Score At Unique
With tho ancient baptismal ceremony
used In tho river Jordan, 162 members
of the International Bible Students' Aj
sociatlon, now in convention at Glen
Echo, were immersed In the pools of
the Municipal Bathing Beach at 12:45
o'clock this afternoon
In flowing black robes, and bare
footed, the women were dipped below
the water at the rate of five a minute,
while a hOBt of onlookers softly song,
"Jesus. Help Me." and the Rov. It. A.
Williams, of Pltsburg, administered a
simple baptismal rite. The men were
clad In conventional bathing suHb.
They were far outnumbered by the
women, tho great majority of whom
were from Western States.
Tho ceremony was unique In that
no baptism has ever been hold at the
Bathing Beach before. It was arrang
ed, under tho initiative of Pastor Rus
sell of Brooklyn, the Rev. Mr. Rock
well, of Brooklyn, arrt others, to be
held tomoorrow A change of plans
was decided upon at tho last mo
ment. Tho Immersion followed a mass
meeting held In the Academv of Mu
sic at 10 o'clock Tills morning, and
an overflow meeting In New Masonic
Templd. Pastor Russell of Brooklyn
preacjicd at the first meeting.
The candidates ' for Immersion wore
nsked to present themselves at those
meetings, and wer,e immediately taken
to the Bathing Beach. A great crowd
of delegates to the International Bible
Students' Convention followed them.
The pool nearest to the dressing room
was used, and at one period the.ro were
more than twenty men and women in
the water watting to be baptised
All of them were dipped, or "ducked,"
under the water for the space of a few
seconds, and then hurried to the dress
ing rooms by their friends.
Pleads Not Guilty
To Murder of Marsh
BOSTON, July 12. William A. Dorr,
the Callfornlan charged with the mur
der of George Marsh, the aged and
wealthy soap manufacturer of Lynn,
last April, was arraigned today in
the superior court at Salem. He
pleaded not guilty
Dorr was sent back to the Salem
Jail No date was set for his trial.
He seemed to have recovered his phy
sical health and looked to be In good
BE CUT, DUE
TO NO FUNDS
Further Reductions Threatened Members of
Police and Fire Department No
Relief in Sight.
DISTRICT ALREADY IN 'ARREARS
FOR THIS YEAR AND FOR LAST
Data of District Pensions
Number of District pensioners: Police Department, 209; Fire De
Deficiency in fond, $80,476.58.
Average amount of pension: Fire Department, $48.01 a month; Police
Ayeragc number of jrcars served before reUrement: Police Depart
ment, 16.4; Fire Department, 17.81.
Total monthly pay roll: Fire Department, $8,830; Police Depart
Further reduction of their pensions, aside from the deficiency in tho
fund, 1b threatened certain members of the Police and Fire Departments.
The Commissioners today began consideration of the report of the
Board of Police and Fire Surgeons, which recently concluded a medical
examination of tho pensioners. Commissioner Rudolph said today that
as the result of tho board's recommendations the Commissioners may de
cide to reduce the amount now paid to certain pensioners, depending upon
their physical condition, and their ability to earn a living.
ONE DEATH EROM
TREATED IN 1
Summary of Report of Dis
ease In District of
Forty-one persons wcro treated for
rabies In the District of Columbia in
1911, according to a summary published
today by the Public Health and Ma
rino Hospital Service. During that year
there was one death from rabies.
During tho same time there were
seventy-two infected nnlrrmla found.
Tho figures relating to animal's aro not
regarded as of much value, because
many Infected animals escape observa
tion even In tho communities having tho
The flguroB are Included In a table
prepared by Passed Assistant Surgeon
A. M. Stlmson.
"The most striking feature of tho fig
ures shown," says the report, "is the
spread of rabies in the Pacific Coast
States, which were, apparently, entirely
free fro mthc disease at the time of
the former Investigation (1908). Another
feature of interest Is the greatly In
creased number of localities from which
the disease. In man or animals, Is re
ported. Tho most obvious explanation
of these figures Is that there has actual
ly been a generalized spread of the dis
ease to territory previously uninfected."
STORY TELLER "ON
Professional Teller of Fairy Stories
Will Amuse Younger
Washington has a professional story
teller. One of the duties of Miss Lena
F. Wllklns, an employe of the Wash
ington Playgrounds Association, and
one sho finds most congenial, Is to visit
tho playgrounds, gather the children
around her, and relate to them the story
of the fairy prince who rescued the
fairy prlnceps from the dragon, and after
many trials and tribulations was mar
ried and "lived happily ever after
ward." Miss Wllklns' stock of folklore is well
nigh Inexhaustible, but she finds diffi
culty in supplying tho desires of her
eager little listeners who are always
pleading for "Just one more."
Not confining her work to the play
grounds. Miss AVllklns visits also the
homes In the alleys and slum settle
ments, bringing good cheer to the moth
ers as well as the children.
Story telling Ib a new feature in play
ground work and one that Is heartily
approved by Supervisor E. 8. Martin
and the Commissioners.
Ohio State Senator
Gets Three-Year Term
COLUMBUS, Ohio. July 12.-State Sen
ator Isaac E. Huffman, convicted In
the Ohio legislative bribery scandals,
was sentenced today to servo three
years In the State penitentiary.
Judge rtathmell overruled Huffman's
motion for saw UUI.
In accordance with the terms of tha
District appropriation hill flf IMS, tho
pensioners of tho Police and Fine. De
partments are requlrfd to undergo aj
examination at the hundstrf- tho Board
of Police and Fire Surgeons every two
years. Aa tho result of this examina
tion, the Commissioners are authorized
to decide whether the pensions shall
continue in whole or In part.
In other words if the board, with tha
approval of the Commissioners decides
that the physical condition of a pen
sioner la such that he Is no longer en
titled to a pension he may be dropped
from the rolls or a reduction made in
the amount paid him.
Members of the Police and Fire De
partments, who are unwilling to bo
quoted, declare that a law which de
prives a policeman or fireman of his
pension after years of faithful service
is unjust. One of tho principal induce
ments to competent men to enter tho
service. It is pointed out. Is the promise
of a pension In their declining years or
in the event of injury or disability. Tha
fact that a pensioner adds to his in
come by securing employment, it Is de
clared, should not work against him,
but Is an act to bo commended.
Tho Commissioners are bound by tha
law, however, and have no other course.
In view of tho deficiency In the fund
and tho necessity for economy. It is
possible, therefore, that those pension
ers who are employed at fair wages
will suffer a reduction In their pensions.
Already In Arrears.
Tho District Is Indebted to the pen
sioners In the sum of 36,476.53, as the
result of deficiencies in the fund for tho
fiscal years 1911 and 1912.
Payment of this sum, as well as all
future pensions In full, depends on tho
action of Congress In relation to the
bill providing for the creation of a po
lice and firemen's rellof fund, which
transfers to the fund each month a sum
sufficient to meet any deficiency. For
tho first time since December, full pay
ment Is assured at the end of the pres
ent month from the revenues of the
sale of dog tags, which are added to tho
IN CONGRESS TODAY.
Senate met at 10 oVlock.
M-nator l.orlmtr enters on final plea to
Great debate epe.'ted on tho free tolH
iestloii In considering Panama canal
Senate Judiciary Committee takes up
The House met at noon.
Private pension bills were considered.
Tho demand for a quorum delayed pro
ceedings for nearly an hour.
The Naval Affairs Committee considered
but took no action on the Buchanan
bill Increasing the pay of Washington
navy yard employes.
The Rules Committee voted to make
privileged the Alexander resolution to
Investigate the shipping trust, ojid
also the Lever bill to extend aid to
State agricultural colleges.
White House Callers.
Lodge, Mass. Chamberlain, Ore.
Clark, Wyo. Williams, Miss.
Hayes, Cal. Willis, Ohio.
$.oo to Luray, Va., and Return,
Baltimore & Ohio R. R. Special train
leaves Union Station 8:15 a. m. Sunday.