The New Era. (Davenport, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 36, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 14, 1915 Page: 2 of 8
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n A V V N P O R t! o k l a., new bra
WiQ am 5PY
• • The Nystery of a Silent Love * *
^Chrolkr WILLIAM LI QUEUX
l Q ADTKOR HIE CLOSED DOOK," ETC- A
ILLUSTRATIONS C D RHODES/
topr/ticra- er r*r shakt set ngojmff Co
Gordon Gregg, dining nhmird with Horn-
by. the yacht Lola's owner, accidentally
eees a torn photograph uf a young Klrl.
That night llio consul's s: fe Is robbed.
The police find that Hornby Is a fraud
and the Lola's name a false one. In
I<ondon GrcKB is trapped nearly to h.s
death by a former servant. Ollnto. Visit-
ing In Dumfries OreRK meets Mure
I^elthcourt. Hornby appears and Muriel
Injroduces him as Martin Woodroffe. her
father's friend. Gregit sees ft copy of the
torn photograph on the Lola and finds
that the young girl Is MurielB friend.
Woodroffe disappears. Gregg discover®
the body of h murdered woman In fvan-
noch wood. The body disappears and In
Its place Is found the body of Ollnto.
Muriel and Gregg search llannoch wood
together, ami find the body of Armtda.
OlTnto's wife. When the police go to the
wood the body has disappeared. In Lon-
don Gregg meets Ollnto. alive and well.
Gregg traces the young girl of the torn
photograph, and finds that she Is Lima
Heath, niece of Baron Oberg, who has
taken her to Abo. Finland, and that she
holds a secret affecting Woodroffe. On
his return to Rannoch Gregg finds tlu-
I^elthcourts fled from Hylton Chater, who
h~d called there. He goeB to Abo, and
after a tilt with the police chief. Ib con
ducted to Kajana. where he finds Klma.
Imprisoned. A surgical operation hn« made
her deaf and dumb. He escapes with her
Pursuers overtaking them. Klma escapes
Into the forest and Gregg is taken to Abo
you must recollect that Baron Oberg
Ib governor general of Finland, with
all tho powers of the czar hlniBelf."
"And If Elma Heath again falls Into
his unscrupulous hands, she will die,"
Ah!" he sighed, looking me
straight In the face, "I swear that what
you say Is only too true. She evi-
dently holds some secret which he
fears she will reveal. He wishes to
rearrest her In order—well—" he
added In a low tone, "In order to cIobc
her lips. It would not be the first
time that persons have been silenced
in secret at Kajana. Many fatal acci-
dents take place in that fortress, you
, "The prisoner, your excellency, dp
elred to be brought here to you be
fore being taken to Helslngfors. He
said you would be aware of the facts."
"And so I am," remarked Boranski
with a smile. "There Is no conspiracy
Yoai must at on«e releaBe this gentle
man and the other two prisoners."
"But, excellency, the governor gen
eral has Issued orders for the prison
er'a arrest and deportation to Helslng
"That may be. But I am chief of
police In Abo. and I release htm."
The officer looked at me In such
blank astonishment that 1 could not
"I am well aware of the reason of
this Englishman's visit to the North,"
added Boranski. "More need not be
said. Has the lady Ueen arrested?"
"No, your excellency. Ef*ry efTort
Is being made to find her. Colonel
Smirnoff has alr<mdy been relieved of
his post as governor of Kajana. and
many of the guards are under arrest
for complicity In the plot to allow the
woman to escape."
"Ah, yes. 1 see from the dispatches
that a reward is offered for her re-
"The governor general Is deter-
mined that Bhe shall not escape," re-
marked the other.
"She Is probably hidden In the for-
est, somewhere or other."
"Of course. They are making a thor-
ough search over every verst of It.
If she is there, she will most certainly
"No doubt," remarked Boranski,
leaning back in his padded chair and
looking at me meaningly across the Ut-
tered table. "And now I wish to speak
to this Englishman privately, so please
leave us. Also inform the other two
prisoners that they are at liberty."
"But your excellency does this upon
his own responsibility," he said anx-
iously. "Remember that I brought
them to you under arrest."
"And I release them entirely at my
own discretion," he said. "As chief
of police of fhls province, I am par-
mltted to use my jurisdiction, and I
exercise It in this matter. You are
at liberty to report that at Helslng-
fors, If you so desire, but I should su#
gest that you say nothing unless ab-
solutely obliged—you understand?"
The manner In which Boranski
spoke apparently decided my captor,
for after a moment's hesitation he
"If that Is really your wish, then
I will obey." And he left.
"Excellency!" exclaimed the chief
of pollca, rising quickly and walking
towards me as soon as the door was
closed and we were alone, "you have
had a very narrow escape—very. 1
did my best to assist you. I succeeded
Th bribing the water guards at Kajana
hi order that you might secure the
lady's release. But it seems that just
ttt the very moment when you were
about to get away one of the guards
turned informer and roused the gov-
ernor of the castle, with the result
that you all three nearly lost your
lives. The whole matter has been re-
ported to me officially, and," he added
with a grim smile, "my men ara now
aearching everywhere for you."
"But why Is Baron Oberg so ex.
tremely anxious to recapture Miss
Heath?" 1 akked earnestly.
"I have no Idea," was his reply
"The aecret orders from Helslngfors
to me are to arrest her at all hax
ards—alive or dead "
"Which means that the baron would
not regret if slie were dead," I re-
marked. Id response to which he nod
ded in the affirmative.
I told him of the faithful services
of Felix, the Flnlander, whereupon he
said simply: "1 told you that you
might trust him implicitly."
"But now that you hav« shown youi^
keif my friend." I said, 'you will as-
sist Miss Heath to escape this man
who desires to hold her prisoner In
that awful place? They are driving her
"1 will do my best," he answered,
but shaking bis baad dubiously. "But
Where was Elma? What was the
cause of her Inexplicable disappear-
ance Into the gloomy forest while we
I returned to the hotel where I had
stayed on my arrival, a comfortable
place called the l'hoenix, and lunched
there alone. Both Felix, the Finn,
and my hoBt, the wood cutter, had re-
ceived their douceurs and left, but to
the last-named 1 had given Instruc-
tions to return home at once and re-
port by telegraph any news of my lost
A thousand conflicting thoughts
arose within me as I sat In that crowd-
ed Balle a manger filled with a gob-
bling crowd of the commercial men of
Abo. I had, I recognized, now to deal
with the most powerful man In that
country, and I suffered a distinct dis-
advantage by being In Ignorance of
the reason he held that sweet English
girl a prisoner. The tragedy of the
dastardly manner In which she had
been willfully maimed caused my
blood to boll within me. I had never
believed that In this civilized twen-
tieth century such things could be.
Why Bhe had disappeared without
warning I was at loss to imagine, yet
I could only surmise that her flight
had been compulsory. Another very
curious feature In the affair was the
sudden manner In which Michael Bo-
raiiBkl had exacted his power and in-
fluence in order to render me that
There was, .1 felt convinced, some
hidden motive In all that sudden and
marked friendliness. Tlint he reatly
hated the English I had seen plali: ly
when we had first met, ariid I had on ,y
compelled him to serve me by prestnt-
ing the order signed by the emperor,
which made me his guest within the
Russian dominions. Even that docu-
ment did not account for the lengtlv
he had gon« to secure the release of
the woman I now loved In secret.
1 could not bring myself to leave
Finland, and allow Elma to fall Into
the clutches of that high official who
so persistently sought her end. No. i
1 would go to him and face him. I
was anxious to see what manner of
man was "The Strangler of Finland."
That same evening I left Abo, and
traveled by rail to HelsingforB.
At noon 1 descended from a drosky
before a long, gray, massive building,
over the big doorway of which was a
large escutcheon bearing the Russian
arms emblazoned In gold, and on en-
tering where a sentry stood on either
side, a colossal concierge In livery of
bright blue and gold came forward to
Following his directions, I crossed
a great, bare courtyard, and, ascend-
ing a wide stone Btalrcase, was con-
fronted by a servant, who took my
card to Colonel Luganskl, who he In-
formed me was the baron's private
After ten minutes or so the man
"The colonel will see you If you will
"His excellency will give audience
to the English m'sieu."
The apartment of the governor gen-
eral was splendidly decorated, and In
the center of the parquet floor, with
his back to the light, was the thin,
wiry figure of an elderly man in a
funereal frook coat, tn the lapel of
which showed the red and yellow rib-
bon of the Order of St. Anne. His
hands were behind his back, and he
stood purposely in such a position that
when I entered I could not at first
Bee his face against the strong, gray
But when the footman had bowed
and retired and we were alone, he
turned slightly, and I then saw that
his bony face, with high cheek bones,
Blight gray side whiskers, hard mouth
and black eyes set closely together,
was of one who could act without any
compunction and without regret.
Truly one would not be surprised at
any cruel, dastardly action of a man
with such a face—the face of an op-
"Well?" he snapped in French In a
high-pitched voice. "You want to see
me concerning that mad English girl?
What picturesque lies do you intend
to tell me concerning her?"
"I have no intention of telling any
untruths concerning her," was my
quick response, as I faced him un-
flinchingly. "She has told me suffi-
His eyes met mine, and I saw by his
drawn face and narrow brows that my
words were causing him the utmost
consternation. My object was to make
him believe that I knew more than I
really did—to hold him In fear, in fact.
"Perhaps the man whom some know
as Hornby, or Woodroffe, could tell
an interesting story," I went on. "He
will, no doubt, when he meets Elma
Heath, and finds the terrible affilction
of which she has been ihe victim."
His thin, bony countenance was
bloodless, his mouth twitched and his
gray Brows contracted quickly.
"I haven't the least Idea what you
mean, my dear sir," he stammered.
"All that you say Is entirely enigmat-
ical to me. What have I to do with
this mad Englishwoman's affairs?"
"Only that you knew her. Remem-
ber, baron, that your secret Is mine,"
I said in a clear voice full of meaning
"Very well. You know better than
myself," he laughed. "The offense for
which she was condemned to confine-
He Turned Slightly. I Then Saw Hi
ment in a fortress was the attempted
assassination of Madame Vakuroff.
wife of the general commanding the
Uleaborg military division."
"Assassination!" I said. "Have you
actually sent her to prison as a mur-
"I have not. The criminal court of
Abo did so," he said dryly. "The of-
fense has since been proved to have
been the outcome of a political con-
spiracy, and the minister of the inte-
rior in Petersburg last week signed an
order for the prisoner's transportation
please step this way," and conducted j to the island of Saghallen."
me Into the richly furnished private j "Ah!" I remarked with set teeth
apartments of the palace, across a
great hall filled with fine paintings,
and then up a long, thickly carpeted
passage to a small, elegant room,
where a tall, baldheaded man In mil-
itary uniform stood awaiting me.
"Your name Is M'slcdr Gregg," ho
exclaimed in very good French, "and
I understand you desire audience of
his excellency, the governor general.
I regret, however, that he never gives
audience to strangers."
"The matter uuon which I desire to
see his excellency Is of a purely pri-
vate and confidential nature," I said,
for, used as I was to the ways of for-
eign officialdom, I spoke with the same
Arm courtesy as himself.
"If I write the nature of my busi-
ness and Inclose It tn an envelope, will
you then take It to him?" I suggested.
He hesitated for a short time, twist-
ing bis mustache, and then replied
with great reluctance:
"Well, If you are so determined, you
may write your business upon your
I therefore took out one. and on the
back In French:
"To give Information regarding Miss
"Because you fear lest she shall write
down your secret."
"You are Insulting! You evidently
do not know what you are saying," he
"I kaow what I am saying quite
well. You have requested her removal
to Saghallen In order that the truth
shall never be known. But, Baron
Oberg," 1 added with mock politeness,
"you may do as you will, you may
send Elma Heath to her grave, you
may hold me prisoner If you dare,
but there are still witnesses of your
crime that will rise against you."
In an Instant he went ghastly pale,
and I knew that my shot had struck
Its mark. The man before me was
guilty of some crime, bift what It was
only Elma herself could tell.
"1 merely wish to Impress upon you
the fact that I have not the slightest
Interest whatsoever lu the person In
question," he Bald coldly. "You seem
to have formed some romantic attach-
ment towards this young woman who
attempted to poison Madame Vaku
rofT, and to have succeeded In rescu-
ing her from Kajana You afterwards
disregard the fact that y.<u are liable
to a long term of Imprisonment your
Ringing a bell, he handed It to the j self, and actually have the audacity to
footman who appeared. The response seek audience of me and make all
cams tn a few mLnutaa I sorts of hints and suggestions that I
have held the woman a prisoner for
my own ends!"
"Not only dff I repeat that. Baron
Oberg," I said quickly. "But 1 also
allege that it was at your Instigation
that in Siena the operation was per-
formed upon the unfortunate girl
which deprived her of speech and
He laughed again, but uneasily, a
forced laugh, and leaned against the
edge of the big writing table near the
"Well, what next?" he Inquired, pre-
tending to be interested in my allega
tlons. "What do you want of me?"
"I desire you to give Mademoi-
selle Heath her complete freedom."
"But her future is not In my hands.
The mlnlBter in Petersburg has de-
creed her removal to SaghaWen as a
person dangerous to the state."
"You have posed In England as the
uncle of Elma Heath, and yet you
here hold her a prisoner. For what
reason?" I demanded.
"She is held prisoner by the state—
for conspiracy against Russian rule—
not by herself personally."
"Who enticed her here? Why, you,
yourself. Who conspired to throw the
guilt of this attempted murder of the
general's wife upon her? You—you,
the man whom they call 'The Stran-
gler of Finland!" But I will avenge
the cruel and abominable affliction
you have placed upon her. Her se-
cret—your secret, Baron Oberg—shall
bo published to the world. You are
her erffemy—and therefore mine!"
Very well," he growled between
his teeth, advancing towards me
threateningly, his fists clenched in his
rage. "Recollect, m'sieur, that you
have insulted me. Recollect that 1
am governor general of Finland."
If you were czar himself, I should
not hesitate to denounce you as the
tyrant and mutilator of a poor, de-
And to whom, pray, will you tell
this romantic story of yours?" he
laughed hoarsely. "To your prison
walls below the lake of Kajana? Yes,
M'sieur Gregg, you will go there, and
once within the fortress you shall
never again see the light of day. You
threaten me—the governor general of
Finland!" he laughed In a Btrange,
high-pitched key as he threw him
self into a chair and scribbled some
thing rapidly upon paper, appending
his signature in his small, crabbed
"I do not threaten," I said In open
defiance, "I shall act."
"And so shall I," he said with an
evil grin upon his bony face as he
blotted what he had written and took
it up, adding: "In the darkness and
silence of your living tomb you can
tell whatever strange stories you like
concerning me. They are used to j
idiots where you are going." he added
"Oh! And where am 1 going?"-
"Back to Kajana. This order con
signs you to confinement there as a
dangerous political conspirator, as one
who has threatened me—it consigns
you to the cells below the lake—for
I laughed aloud, and my hand sought
my wallet, wherein was that all-pow-
erful document—the order of the em-
peror which gave me, as an imperial
guest, immunity from arrest. I would
produce it as my trump card.
Next second, however, I held my
breath, and I think I must have turned
pale. My pocket was empty! My
wallet had been stolen! Entirely and
helplessly I had fallen Into the hands
of the tyrant of the czar.
We faced each other, and J looked
straight Into his gray, bony face, and
answered In a tone of defiance:
"Ah! you surely do not think that 1,
after ten years' service in the British
diplomatic service, would dare to come
to Finland upon this quest—would
dare to face the rotten and corrupt
officialdom which Russia has placed
within this country—without first tak
ing some adequate precaution? No,
baron. Therefore I defy you, and I
leave Helsingfors tonight."
"You will not. You are under ar-
I laughed heartily and snapped my
fingers, saying: "Before you give me
over to your police, first .telegraph to
your minister of finance, Monsieur de
Wltte, and inquire of him who and
what I am."
"I don't understand you."
"You have merely to send my name
and description to the minister and
ask for a reply," I said. "He will give
you instructions—or, if you so desire,
ask his majesty yourself."
"And why, pray, does his majesty
concern himself about you?" he asked,
at once puzzled.
"You will learn later, after I am
confined In Kajana and your secret Is
known In Petersburg."
"What do you mean?"
"I mean," I said, "1 mean that I have
taken all the necessary steps to be
forearmed against you. The day I am
incarcerated by your order the whole
truth will be known. I shall not be
the sufTerer—but you will."
My words, purposely enigmatical,
misled him. He saw the drift of my
argument, and being of course una-
ware of how much I knew, he was still
In fear of me. My only uncertainty
was of the actual fate of poor Elma.
My wallet had been stolen—with a
purpose, without a doubt for the
thief had deprived me of that most Im
portant of all documents, the open
sesame to every closed door, the ukase
of the czar.
"You defy me!" he said hoarsely,
turning back to the window with the
written order for my Imprisonment ss
a political still In his hand. "But we
"You rule Finland," 1 said In a hard
tone, "but you havy r«> nowar over
"I have power, and Intend to exett
"For your own ruin," I remarked
with a self-confident smile. "The czar
may be your patron, and you his fa
vorlte, but his majesty has no toler.
ance of officials who are guilty M
what you ar gattty of. You talk o
arresting me!" I added with a smile
"Why, you ought rather to go on youi
knees and beg my silence.
He went white with rage at my cut
ting sarcasm. He literally boiled over
for he saw that 1 was quite cool and
had no fear of htm or of the terrible
punishment to which he intended to
consign me. Besides which, he was
filled with wonder regarding the exacl
amount of information which Elmt
had Imparted to me.
"Arrest me If you like. Denounca
me by means of any lie that arises to
your lips, but remember that the truth
is known beyond the confines of th«
Russian empire, and for that reason
traces will be sought of me and full
explanation demanded. I have taken
precaution, Xavier Oberg," I added,
"therefore do your worst. I repeat
again that I defy you!"
He paced the big room, his thin,
clawlike hands still clenched, his yel-
low teeth grinding, his dark, deep-set
eyes fixed Btraight before him. If he
had dared he would have struck me
down at his feet. But he did not dare.
I saw too plainly that even though my
wallet was gone 1 still held the trump
card—that he feared me.
I had led him to believe that I knew
everything, and that bis future was In
my hands, while he, on his part, was
anxious to hold me prisoner, and yet
dared not do so.
The baron had halted, and was look-
ing through one of the great windows
down upon the courtyard below, where
sentries were pacing. The palace was
for him a gilded prison, for he dared
not go out for a drive in one or other
of the parks or for a row on the wa-
ter across to Hogholmen or Dagero,
being compelled to remain there for
months without showing himself pub-
licly. People In Abo had told me that
when he did go out Into the streets of
Helslngfors It was at night, and ho
usually disguised himself in the uni-
form of a private soldier df the
guard, thus escaping recognition by
those who, driven to desperation by
injustice, sought his life.
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
NO REAL CAUSE FOR "BLUES"
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Are They Still Friends?
The young women present were dis-
cussing their ages. And one of the
I don't know what it is about my
appearance, but everybody always
guesses me a lot younger than I really
And another of the girls answered,
oh, so sweetly:
'Oh, that's after they have heard
you talk, Isn't It, dear?"
First Motorist—This is terrible
Second Motorist—But you must re-
member we have been scorching.
that your heart's all right. Make
sure. Take "Renovine"—a heart and
nerve tonic. Price BOc and $1.00.—Adv.
"What's an automobile lunch?"
"Why, the kind you see put up alt
ready for a motor trip."
Happiness and Unhapplness Always
Irratlenal and Spring From
Happiness and unhapplness are irra-
tional. They are outside of theorizing
or philosophy. A trivial Incident sends
our spirits up or down. "Thinking
backward" Is how the Germans de-
scribe melancholia. The loneliness
that is experienced in crowded places,
and the yearning for days gone by or
for far-off scenes creep unannounced
into the heart.
Real troubles do not kill the Joy of
living. C-ataBtrophe and hardship chal-
lenge the soul to combat, and there is
a grim pleasure in meeting and grap-
pling with adversity. The slumping
of precious illusions, the chilling fogs
of misunderstanding, jealousy, envy
and self-pity pile up at times to ob-
scure the vision. Illusions which are
our playthings and our reasons to be
alive no longer gleam and glisten.
Drab reality supplants the radiant
Every person has believed In his In-
nermost mind that he had a monopoly
of sorrow and tribulation. "No one sq
oppressed as I walks this earth." com-
plains the unsophisticated wayfarer,
Fatalists there be who argue that no
one Is happier than anyone else antj
that he who goes down to the depths
of woe is merely paying for his ascents
to the pinnacles of bliss.—Detroit
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Use Dormitory as Church,
Rev. B. O. O'Rourke, chaplain to the
British forces who was captured with
tho British ambulance column during
the retreat from Mons, In a letter to
his brother at Nottingham, states that
he is In camp at Magdeburg, occupy
ing a room with British. French, Bel
glan and Russian officers.
A dormitory has been fitted up bs
a church, which Is a great novelty. At
one end Is the French Roman Catho-
lic altar, at the other end Is the Rett- , . , , ,
tsh altar, on the third side Is the Rus- I ClOtheS and knOCK the uirt.
slan, and the fourth side is piled with goth the best made; pure and
KING NAPHTHA- Yellow
The laundry soaps that like
hard water—they save the
beds. British, French and Russians
use tho church at different hours.
"We had a meeting yesterday," he
adds, "to decide the fate of our com-
munion vessels and brass cross, whlcb
will have a historic value. Some werfc
for presenting them to St. Paul's oi
some garrison church, but in the end
they were presented to me for use Uj
whatever church I serve."
Birds, Cats and Dogs In War.
Bird and animal lovers have made
an Investigation of the effect upon both
domestic and wild creatures of gun-
fire, especially heavy cannonading
says the Cologne correspondent of the
Associated Press. They find that fo
two and sometimes three days th*
birds are terribly excited and fly back
and forth In bewilderment, and that
cats and dogs hide In the darkest
places they can find. At the end of
that time, however, their excitement
subsides and they become absolutely
Impervious to the noise.
Robbery That Hurt.
When a thief drove out of the town
of Silverfield, Nev., with a teas of
horses belonging to Curley Jones,
mine owner, he took with him the
only conveyance in the town. As a re
suit. Jones was compelled to walk 36
miles over mountain and desert lo no
tlfy the sheriff.
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One box of Tutt' • Pills live many dollar* In doc
tor's bills. A remedy lor diseases of the liver,
tick headache, dyspepsia, constipation and
biliousness, a million people endorse
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Tryon, W. M. The New Era. (Davenport, Okla.), Vol. 7, No. 36, Ed. 1 Thursday, October 14, 1915, newspaper, October 14, 1915; Davenport, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc110017/m1/2/: accessed February 18, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.