The Fort Wayne Sentinel (Indiana), 4 July 1914, p 7.
HEIRESS RAN AWAY FROM HOME TO BE i I SINGER; REFUSES TO RETURN. t wmr mc - sf .. BBBBBBBr Litvy .with' its many miles of main tracks and I sidings, end the constantly moving engines engines and can, Ja decidedly the tnoat active region hereabouts, and particularly particularly during trie periods of a heavy movement of freight eat and west: There, in "good - times," the cars that to to make up over sixty long freight trains are handled every day by the army of switchmen, conductors, brakemen, engineers engineers sod firemen. At present the crew list" is" St' the mfrTfrnuui point, Fn: eluding only 336 road men, because of the light tnirnc, b,ut nrdinurliy the list of freight conductors, flagmen and brake - men contains over MO names, Euoh nf these men hue to be'callpd,elther by. telephone telephone or by a visit of the oallar at hl horns and the greater portion of the men Have no phones and depend upou the latter 'method. To make all these tails necessitate a largo force of callers anil they must be active, reliable and intelligent intelligent to faithfully perform. the duty. Calling is the starting point for all Ban Francisco, July 4. A abort time Igo telegraph wires buzieil with what ras thought would develop Into another Dorothy .Arnold case. An heiress had lisappeared; Madeline Bram, of Lo - ingeles; - lf - ytr - old; left - home - afc her ipster.motlieri, Mrs: Ida Cram, clouding er departure with, mystery and leaving to clew to ber whereabouts. Keoentlj ihs turned up here, where LEFT. MADELINE BKAJI. AND RIGHT, IfER TOSTER MOTHER, MRS. URAM. she had been in hiding while a nationwide nationwide search was being put in motion. Mrs. Idn Hrilii, the foster mother, secured secured a warrant to force the girl to re - Uturn, but the Juvenile Protective asao - clation'hero announced that it would resist resist the service of the Warrant. - "Ill never go back," said Jfiss Bram. "lack of sympathy and love drove me away. It wis enough to make one turn mad. ' '" "I was mistreated, too. Mrs. Brain wa unMnoTtcrinSliBthretntdtor turn me out unless I did is she wished. She said she would put me In an orphan asylum. '"Arid all the yhile she held up her nephew as th mri for me to! marry. "So I said to myself, '111 see what the orldh;.f.or rne It J must Jie better than" this.' "I'loofc" a few pticei'of jewelry, jewelry, which I pawned, and came to San Francisco, where, amongst the settlement workers, I have found powerful friends, Airs.. Bram - It my foster mother, but she is not my guardian. She never took out papers of adaption. "I want to bo a singer. For tvo years my voice, was cultivated in Germany, Germany, and I have studied since. This is the career which lie set my heart oil.. I'll work with might and main to mako good, and rruybo fortune will help me. FINDS PYORRHEA GERM. Or. M. F. Barrett Also Discovers Cure for Disease. Philadelphia,' July 4. The germ which cauaes pyorrhea and a cure for the disease disease hae beeu discovered by Dr. Michael F. Barrett, of this city, according to an announcement made here at the unnual meeting of the Pennsylvania State Dental society. Dr. Barrett, who described described his discovery in a paper read before before the association, said, the' germ is an animal, organism. Emltine, a component component part of Ipecac, was' used succsss - fully by Dr. Barrett In the treatment of forty - aix raaea of pyorrhea in the I'hll - edelphia hospital; - In - liir - erpeTlment leading to the discovery of the germ. Dr. Barrett was assisted by Dt. Allen J. omitn, discoverer or the nook worm, who (s now professor of tropical dia - gases a mw L;piTsrsuy oi a - ennavivania. a PARKER'S HAIR t BALSAM A 'taf!ft tvMKMtltiA of mrlL Far R wttwlac CUf awl Itr taOrtT mfUA Hmir. Wt. sVa tl.WaVl PtTICffW.