Creek County Courier (Sapulpa, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 34, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 28, 1910 Page: 3 of 8
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THE LAST VOYAGE OF THEA
•«*«> ON N X
_/&•!<“ ?d-*M <*
XAMWOF 30g/6Wrm OfftACffi frc
1 .TfT*' rmnu
OmUTAC /f*CtMK4 C0 /SOB
T4ie Horv t*p*!»s with tli«* introduction
of John 8tpphenii. adventurer a M *sna
man marooned hy authority at
Valparaiso. i"hil* K* inv: Interested in I
iidning operations in Bolivia. l»» whs do- '
iiouii«-«h1 by Chile aa an Insnrrortlonlst j
ami u* a ionfi**qu(*rur wan I .Htik At his
hotel hia attention was attracted by an ■
KnKliahnian aval a voimik woman,
ftitcpheiin rescued the vouvik woman from i
a ilriiiikpii officer Me was thanked by
tier. Admiral of the Peruvian navy con- !
fronted Stephens. told him that * »u had
1ms n declared !»• no»«*ii Chib and l*« rj i
and offer*d him the office of < uptain He
ileal red that that nifht the Ksmeralda. a
Hull an vessel. should be captured. '
Stephens accepted th» * Oinniis* on
was assigned. lb icave them final in-
■tructions They btmrded the vo><e! They
sii«(«‘Ssfuliy captured the vessel supposed
to be the Knmcralda. thro ugh strategy
Capt. Stephens gave dlr**<-tb>tis for the de
parture of the craft H** ent* led the cab
in and dim-over* d the KnKlish woman
srol her nmid Stephens «|uliklv learned
th« wrong vrssel had l$e« n captured
If was Ixird I>arlmg' .n s private yacht
the lord's wife and maid being aboard
lie explained the situation to her lady-
ship Then Kirst Mate Tuttle laid bare
the plot, saying that the Sea Queen had
been taken in order to go to the Antarc- j
tic- circle. Tuttle explained that on a
former voyage he had learned that the
Ihmna Isabel -,vas lost in 17.75 He had j
fouml It frozen in a huge • as*- of i* e ,
on an island and contained much gold
Kfephens consented to !>e th** captain |
of the expedition Hi told Lftdl
Hat Kington She w as greatly alarmed,
but expressed confidence In hlin The
Sea Queen encountered a vessel in th*-
f*>g Stephens attempted to communicate, t
Tills cans* d a fierce struggle and lie was
overcome Tuttle finally lepiurthg the sit
nation. Then th** Sea Qiie»*n headed south i
again. Under Tuttk s guidan • thi
nl made progress tow a r I its g"al
-| would like to have talk wiz you.
Mob*. Stephens," he said, quite r«'
sportfully. swaying to the wild leaps
of the vessel. “Maybe if we no to ze
lee of ze cabin here we ll he out of ze
I followed him In silence, wondering
what could he coming now. vet ready ]
enough to take advantage of any op
port unity which might present itself
IV Nova braced his hack against the
rail, his eup drawn so low iliat I could
perceive little of his face but the gilt
t« r of black eyes.
TO PUSH OTOE TIL FOR (ILL AMERICA
KANSAS CITY CRIMINAL COURT NEW BUILDING FOR THE BUREAU
TO HOLD LONGER SESSIONS OF REPUBLICS FORMALLY
TO EXPEDITE CASE. DEDICATED
MARGARET SWOPE ON THE STAND PALACE GIVEN BY CARNEGIE
Sister of Mrs. Hyde Was Evidently Formal Opening Is a Brilliant Affair
Very Much Frightened—Cross-Ex and Is to <3e Followed by a
amination of Miss Houlehan Com Great Reception in the
pleted—State Has Twyman’s Notes. Evening.
“Tuttle Sneak Up Behin’ You. Like He Would Hi* You in Ze Back.
.forth, track an forth, across zare in I nut it make ze blood chill to hear Tut-
front of *e cahin. like ze lion in ze tie tell w'at he see down zare in ze
“We’re a little bit hozzored * at to cage. lalking wiz himself, an' wringing cabin Ze question not w at I believe,
do. Anderson an' me," he began, evi- his ban I- Maybe be keep it up two monsieur, it w'at we do wiz him?"
tiently ill at ease and scarcely know nour. an' I sink he freeze. Ze cook's | struck the rail with my fist, vexed
ing how to express himself, "an' so we , rat *•;■* 'sleep in ze longboat. I watch at mv own inability to lake the inilia
talk it ovalre, an' decide mavbe we w i,.- he come up an' see ze poor devil, tive
tic tilth speak wiz you about it now. be- Quick he gi ib her by ze ; ail an' fling
fore ze mnttaire get inor’ bad. or ze
men forward catch on to z facts an'
get ugly Maybe it come out all right,
maybe not. but. by gar, it ain't no
nice job to go sail 'bout zese seas tin
dcr a mailman sacre. non'* 1 * * IV *'
"A madman!" I echoed in amaze-
ment. "Do you mean Tuttle?"
lie nodded gravely, his expression
devoid of all merriment
“ "Pis ze way it was. We not know
sure w'ezzer you see it zat way or no,
but. damme. Mon*. Stephens, if ze
fellow ain't mad as ze March bare lie
wa* ze flue sailor all light— oui. zat
was true- nobody get more out of ze
Ken Queen zan he get. Sacre! he
it way overboard, like zat. I hear ze
cat yell, ati z**n g<« splash Zat seem
to make him feel bettaire. for he
laugh, an' zen go below "
The mate changed his position, and
I noticed his eyes looked sleepless and
“lais' night he take another turn
He dog you all ovalre ze deck, raon
sieur. like he haunt you maybe. I was
on ze hridg'* so I not see very much,
but Hill, be tell me how it was He
say Tuttle sneak up behin' you twice. j
like he would hit you In ze back. Once,
w'en you was right by ze rail. Hill, be
sung out in you, so as to make yov.
look 'round. Maybe you will reinem
drive ze sheep hard, it make my hair her zat. monsieur'
while ze way he hoi' on Maybe I not
be fraid to take ze chance of ze voy |
age if it just be all men on board. I
not care zen. for I risk my life wiz ze
•szera. Hut. monsieur, I keep myself
to sink of ze ladies down below, an'
bow zat fellow was gettin' more crazv
all ze time. Sacre' it makes me
crazy, too. Zere's no knowln' w'at he
I nodded, beginning now to grasp
the full gravity of these revelations.
“Bill h« not got mooch use for you,
Mons Stephens." the speaker went on.
smiling grimly, "an' won't have wile
his head ache, but he was no dam
fool. He know w'at it mean if you
was knock out. Hy gar. it be hell! If
Tuttle was off his nut. you was ze only
do wen he zat way; he take spells navigator in ze ship, an’ It not do for
w en maybe he aurder 1 hear him | I1S |„ M. Zip was w'v Hill he
was much afraid of you. monsieur, an'
I see it in ze mans eye. He care; he r.ot want to die in zia sea;
zat is ze time w'en such fellows get—
w at you call it?—ze dangaire "
I stared into the mate's face, hardy
aide to comprehend this quick jus'l
tlcatiou of my forebodings, brought so
by gar. non! Well, after Wile you
go below, an' zen ze first officer did ze
damnedest sing ever I saw on ze ship.
He busted into ze fo’c'stle, monsieur,
wtzout any invite from any man Jack
o' 'em. an' plumped down on bis knees
closely home. Tuttle was odd enough | bv Snyder's bunk, an' begun to pray,
to be sure, eccentric in both word and i Mon Dieu, I vonder zey not murder
action, cracked undoubtedly in mat him. Larsen come out, an' beg Bill
lets of spiritism, but that he was a a,,’ me to take hii out. but he pray
really dangerous lunatic had never j,i| ZP i|me till we dump him In his
once entered my head. I shivered at own cabin He not fight, he jus' pray.
sudden realization of the peril we were
in. but remained only partially con-
"What reason have you to think the
man as bad as all that?”
"Well, monsieur, 1 watch him for
long time; Hill, he watch him. for we
not like ze way he act since we first
sail. Maybe he be luny before zen,
but he get worse on ze voyage. Hill
an’ xne. we talk It all ovalre. an' ze
mate not tell ze same story ze way he
did in Valparaiso. He forget some, he
add more. Hy gar. 1 lose much tny
faith in it. if zat ship show up, or ze
island, either. I be mighty surprise'.
Out. oui! Ze man Tuttle, he crazy all
right, we know zat for sure, tki he
not talk wiz you, monsieur?”
“No, not lately; indeed, he has
scarcely spoken to me since our trou-
"Zat was It; zat was w'y you not
antife Well, he talk much w'ut you
wall ze blue streak—to Bill an' me.
Saint'* Marie! it make me sick; an'
ze me>. zev talk, an' ask question.”
He paused, passing one hand across
his eyes. "Hut zat not ze worst, mon
sieur—sacre. non! he gee ze ghost.”
"He Nova,' i said, quietly, "you
have said I was an educated man.
Well I have some reason to believe
you are. also, aud first of all I should
I like to know why you pretend other-
wise” Why do you endeavor to talk
| like a fo'c'stle hand?"
He hung In the wind, surprised both
I by my direct question and the sudden
change of topic. Then the old smile
came hack to his lips.
"Maybe it was habit, monsieur, from
12 year' passed in za, sort of com
"I was correct then in believing you
J have received more than an ordtnury
'1 took ze classical course In ze col-
lege at Martinique, an' zen two year'
of ze train' for ze priesthood. Oui.
flalnte Anne, how he talk! He have monsieur." His eyes wandered out
new talk every day. an' ze notions he over the empty waters. "Zen ze sea
speak make a dog sick, by gar! hit i call me, an' maybe ze devil also. Zat
ten, . tell some slags 1 was on watch, was ze whole of it.”
w en he comes up from iv cabin; he “Yet you believe In ghosts?”
not half dress, but It cold as hell,' He The creole crossed himself.
Nova snlvered: "yet he walk back an I “Sacre, I know not w at i believe
"Yes, that * the issue. He Nova.” I
returned quickly, "but I'm not th*' one
to decide It. I ve known what I would
do front the first. If I hud the power,
Tuttle's insanity was not necessary to
make me act—his brutality to those
worn* n below, his shanghaiing me Into
this fool scheme, were enough. I am
; for takiug possession of the vessel.
even If we have to lash him to hts
"Zat was not to be done, monsieur."
"And why not? Must we sail with
, a madman'’ This is no regular voy-
age: not a man aboard has signed pa
pers. Tuttle Is no better than a
pirate, and lo overthrow him and a*
suuie control of the yacht would not
i be mutiny. We might sail straight
back to Valparaiso and not a thing
| could be done with us."
The mate shuffled from one foot to
, the other, his black eyes hardening
"Now. see here, Mons. Stephens." he
i ourst out, ‘ znt was only ze half of It.
I Sure we not reg’lar crew, but we pait-
ners. Zat was ze way it Is. We take
ze big chance for ze profit Zose sail-
or-men for ard have nossing agaius zls
Tuttle Zey sink he tell truth. May-
be zey sink him a bit queer in ze head,
maybe zey not like his praying, or hi*
talk of ze spirits, hut so long he sail
ze ship all right, zey stick wiz him.
Zat all zey know—how sail ze ship:
darn ze r».*t! Zey believe w'at he tell,
zey divide zose pesos every watch be
low. Zat'* It. If we lay hand on ze
mate, by gar, ze lads fight for him till
zey dri p. Zey will do It. monsieur, an
no pretty talk you put up will make
zem sink anvslng but zat you try rob
zem of zeir share. I know sailor-men,
an' in case like zls. you got to go
"You are speaking for yourself and
Anderson as well as the men, I fake
‘ Maybe so. monsieur; w’y not? We
have long voyage, an’ now we not so
very far from zat place we Aim at.
Zen w'y not take look 'long zat lati-
tude before we turn north again? W'y
not, monsieur? Sure you not blame
me for feel like zat ?"
"No, De Nova, I don't blame you."
I replied, honestly, although disap-
pointed at his confession. “That's
natural enough. Still, I hoped there
was a little French girl down below
who might fie worth more to you than
even thut fantastic dream of money."
He did not meet my eyes, his own
gaze out over the gray tumhll ig wa
ter*. Hut he 3iuiled good natut -*dly.
“I nwvaire suppose, Mons Stephens.”
he returned quietly, “zat a girl care
less for man If he have plenty ze
chink. A few days more not make
much difference to ze ladies below.
Zey have ze plenty eat, ze coal to
burn. Maybe zare be truth in ze mate's
story; anyway. It worth ze try. My
share ze pesos be betfalre as a
sailwt man's pay. Oui, why not'*”
The man was undoubtedly right
from his point of view, and l compre-
hended fully tb<- utter uselessness of
l any further argument I was still
' practically alone, yet now- 1 had an
understanding which greatly strength-
! eued me
"Then ivb> did you speak to me
about Tuttle "''
"To warn you take rare of yourself.
- monsieur; to have you keep your eye
; ou him."
That, then, is all you expect me
| to do*”
So I sink; zat will be all so loug as
. he sail ze ship right, uu keeps away
Ironi ze ladies “
Ay. but would he” The vagaries of
^ a crazed man were beyond all gu**ss-
j mg. and to lie looped up ill the con-
fines of a narrow cabin with one. and
tie in virtual command, was anything
! Iiiii a dHighiful position. I iio longer
.doubled 'I in tie’s mental condition; lu
i a way I had suspected it long before,
( but now I possessed positive proof.
Kven as I gazed down > *e. me rail at
| the white loam rushing pa > us it
was to perceive the appealing eyes of
Lady Darlington He Novas voice
* aroused me
"Would you min' to glv' me ze pres !
eut position of ze ship, monsieur?"
I glanced around at him. sturtied by
‘ so unexpected a question
"Our position' Don't Tuttle prick
off the day's run on the chart?”
"Maybe he do. but he keeps ze map
| in iiis own room He get ver' mad
w en I ask him to see w at It was. Zat
1 was w'at he have agains' you—ze
takin of ze observation, lie not seein
to want iis to know I understan' not
| w at he be up to, but 1 have to guess
w ere we was for mavbe two week'.”
1 gave him our position according to
my latest figures, and we went for-
ward to the chart house, hunting
' among the map* thero until we
l finally discovered an old on*- partially
i covering our course Hy means of
this I indicated with some accuracy
about where we were, and the point
toward which we were driving the Sea
Queen. I left him studying over It
and descended the eompanionsteps.
unwilling longer to remain out of sight
of those I guarded My lady met me
in the dim light of the cahin. her lips
smiling wi Iconic
"I have just found the music you
were so anxious to hear.” she ex-
claimed, triumphantly "Shall 1 play
it for you now*"
And so we sailed on into the piti-
less Ice, through the cold, gray seas
of the Antardlc. under a mad skipper,
and I looked down at her smooth
cheek, breathed the faint oerfume of
her hair, and strove vainly to forget
Kansas City, April 2t». The second
week of trie trial of Hr II. «J. Hyde for |
the murder of Thomas H. Swope has
begun, and not until now did a uieni j
ber of the Swope family testify. The i
first part of the story from the lips of |
In Which the Ghost Appear*.
Difficult work it was keeping sealed
lips while wi1 conversed upon matters
far away, each endeavoring to avoid
any refeience^o present surroundings
1 knew I could fully trust this woman,
could safely confide In her, yet surely
there was no immediate necessity for
telling her this latest development In
Tuttle’s case Already she had bur-
den enough to bear, and the maimer In
which she boro it awoke inv sincere
admiration. Whatever of despair, of
womanly shrinking her private cabin
may have seen during those weeks of
loneliness, she brought nothing out-
side its doors but courage and Inspi-
ration. Once I remember she lingered
; beside the rail with me, clinging to
j my arm for support against the
yacht's tumbling, her loosened hair
flapping in the wind, her cheeks tin-
gling from the flying spray which oc-
casionally iasiied our faces, it was
my look of inquiry that unlocked her
lips to confession
"I cannot help it, Mr Stephens, but
I the spectacle of the sea awakens ail
that is divine within me," she said,
her lips smiling, her eyes grave “I
j must have been born with the love
of it in niy heart I know that sounds
fanciful, like the speech of a school*
g.rl, yet that Is the fascination the sea
exerts upon me I never tire of It.
: and It must be tha* I possess the soul
of the sailor.”
"Was it because of your Inuat.e love
for such things that Lord Darlington
i look to yachting?" I questioned, cu-
riously, always eager to observe her
| swift changes In expression. She
laughed, with a queer Mttle indrawing
of breath and uplifting of lashes.
"Oh, no; far from It. He was an
enthusiastic yachtsman Irng before we
fi-st met, but had contentedly confined
his cruising to the Kcglirh coast and
the Mediterranean waters No doubt
it was my enthusiasm which induced
him to attempt longer vrvages and
stranger seas. I lack interest In or-
dinary social life, and was far happier
on hoard the yacht than in London
drawing rooms. His lordship was —
was always most considerate.”
iT<> BK CONTINUED;
Man’* Fate In His Character.
Mable: A inan'a fate lies ia Ms
character and uu' .a ms coud-Uoa*
one of the persons whom the state
says Dr. Hyde tried to poison was told
by Miss Margaret Kwofie a few min-
u'es befoie the noon adjournment.
Mies Swope Frightened.
Miss Kwojie was evidently very much
f tightened Although urged several
times by judge and counsel to speak
more loudly she continued in a voice
so low and at times so shaken that few
persons ten feet away could distin-
guish her words
In the few minutes that elapsed be-
tween the time Miss Margaret went to
the stand and the luncheon hour, the
witness told nothing of iniiwirtance.
She was questioned hy Henry Jost. as-
sistant prosecuting attorney. Miss
Margaret was arrayed in a close fit ting
black suit. She was pale until the
many objections and rulings and the
requests that she speak more plainly
brought a flush to her cheeks. \s a
result of llie typhoid vvnioh whit h she
suffered her hair was short, reaching
hardly to her collar
Testing Nurse'* Memory.
Mis* \utia Houleliati, nurse, who had
uut finished hes testimony Saturday at
adjournment, was recalled. The most
impoitant point in the cross evdiniiiA
tlon of Miss Houlehan was her .idmis
sion that Miss Margaret Swope always
had been extremely sensitive lo the
action of the hypodermic needle aud
that it made her arm sore
This was developed hy the defense
to eff set the state’s assertion that
Dr. Hyde gave Miss Swope something
in a hy pod* rmif Injection that made
her arm very sore and caused it to
sw< II and remain sore
Mr. Walsh's examination of this wit-
ness at great length was to test her
memory as to things she has hereto-
fore described and afterward changed
in one way or another, according to the
record It was a very hard test, though,
ami one in which many persons might
Longer Sessions of Court.
<’ourt will hold longer sessions here
after It will open at b o clock, ad-
journ for luncheon at noon, reconvene
at 1; 150 o'clock instead of 2 o'clock and
continue In session until t; o'clock.
Judge laitsliaw announced from the
bench that to expedite the trial in
every possible way he might hold night
sessions Thi* will he decided as oc-
State Has Twyman’s Notes.
A fear that death might follow the
operation which his physician hail pro-
nounced necessary, prompted l*r.
(Jeorge T Twyinan, before being taken
to the University hospital, where he
died, to write out a complete memo-
randa of the peculiar happenings, cir-
cumstances and Incidents he noticed
on hia almost daily calls in the Swope
home as their family physician.
This memoranda and notes, it was
revealed, had been given lo Virgil
Conkling. county prosecutor, ami are
now in his possession. It is, peruaps,
the most detailed and complete record
hi existence of the remarkable chain
of evidence that led up to the formal
accusation of murder against Dr. H. C.
A BIG BLAZE AT KEARNEY, MO
Nine Frame Buildings Destroyed When
a Fire Started from a De-
Kearney. Mo., April 2ti.—A fire at t>
o'clock in the morning that started
from a defective flue, destroyed nine
frame buildings on me south side of
the principal street of the town west
of the Kearney hank. The bank build-
ing was saved by the volunteer fire de-
partment. The loss Is estimated at
about f 10,000 One of the frame build-
ings was two stories high and the
o'hers were one story.
DROPPED ANOTHER LAND CASE
Attorney General Wickersham Dis-
misses Suits Against Three
Milwaukee, April 26.—Suits for al-
leged conspiracy to defraud the gov-
ernment against J. M. Percies, T. J.
Percies ami H. M. lienjamin, promin-
ent Milwaukee men, In connection
with the Incorporation of the Wiscon-
sin Foal company to operate coal lands
In Colorado, have been dismissed by
order of Attorney General Wicker-
sham, according to advices received
by the United States district attorney
Hamilton Lowers Two Records.
Ran Antonio, Tex., April 26—(.’has
K. Hamilton lowered two world's rec-
ords at the San Antonio aviation m«ct.
'I ne first was for the time in leaving
the ground and the second was for dis-
tance In which the machine left the
Washington April 26.—The l*vanii-
ful marble pal:u*e erected a* a ho no
for ihe International Hureai: c? the
American Kepublii s wa.- dedica'cd tl. s
afternoon with elaborate ceremouy ia
which thi* representatives of the na-
tion* of the western hemisphere, ,u>
joint proprietors of the building, io.in.
the ehief part The budding is ready
a palace of |ie-ace and progres* for the
bureau stands for friendly political
relations between the countries of
\inerica and for close social and trade
intercourse between their peoples
The erection of the building u is
made possible by Andrew Carnegie,
who gave f7'iU.000 of Ihe million which
it and its site aave cost, ami tho iron
master was one of the chief guests and
speakers at the dedication ceremony.
President Taft delivered a fine un-
dress, an.i speeches were made by
Seiior de la Karra, the Mexican ambas-
sador; Secretary of State Knox and
lohu Itarrett. director of the buii-aii.
who was iu charge of the ceremonies
Prayers were delivered by Cardinal
Gibbons and by a clergyman uf the
Of course all the members of tho
diplomatic corps who w»rt in the tny
were present, and those brilliantly
uniformed gentlemen, together with
scores of tallies iu their beautiful
spring costumes, made the scene most
Big Reception This Evening.
Nearly everybody in Washington
wanted to attend the dedication cere-
monies, but the "hall of ambassadors”
-eats only S<»0 people. So Mr Har-
ie’1 arranged for i reception «u the
evening in honor of President and Mrs
Taft and Mr. and Mrs. Carnegie. In-
vitations were sent to members of the
diplomatic corps and to official and
resident soeiety. and the reception is
expected to be one of the most hril
liant affairs of the season. The Marine
hand will be there, playing a reper-
toire of laitln-Amerlcan anthems, a.
fountain outside the building will b*
Illuminated with electric designs of tin
South and Central American countrW
and elaborate refreshments will be
The dedication of the building was
admirably managed by Director Hai
rett and Francis J Yanes, secretary <d
the bureau. These gentlemen and
their fellow workers in the bureau had
given a vast amount of time and labor
to the t isk of preparing for the event.
Meant for Palace of Peace.
The opening of the new home of the
International Bureau of the American
Republics not only adds a most impor
taut and surpassingly beautiful struc-
ture to the public buildings at Uncle
Sam's seat of government, hut gives
added dignity and prominence to on
institution of significance thron-hout
the world, and especially in the new-
world. The new building is notab'e.
primarily as the home of that ra id
ly developing institution, the Fan
American bureau, but of yet deeper
meaning in its avowed function a* a
center of arbitration on this continent
Some years ago when the rented
quarters of the bureau in Washington
became manifestly inadequate for iD
expanding activities, a project was set
atcot to erei-t a permanent home for
it. Il was to cost $I2.'>.000. and the
different republics were to contribute
in proportion to f>opu).itk n as they do
for the annual expenses of the insti-
tution. Several of the South Amer-
ican countries proceeded on this basis
and there was something like $.'•0,100
on hand when the congress of the
United States declared for a more pre-
tentious building and appropriated
$200,000 instead of merely its share ot
the $125,000. Soon after Andrew I’ar-
negle came forward and i.ffensi to do
nate the whole sum needed for a build
ing and a much finer building than
had previously been thought of. He
had previouslj donated millions of dol-
lars for the famous “peace palace" at
The Hague, and it was his Idea to have
the new edifice in Washington occupy
the same relation to the cause of iu-
terna'ional peace on this continent
that The Hague palace does to the
cause of International arbitration
throughout the world.
Beauties of the Marble Building.
With three-quarters of a million did
l.irs provided by Mr. Carnegie fer a
building, the Pan-American bureau wax
enabled to devote the $250,000 on hand
to the purchase of a site, and a most
admirable tract of several acres wa*
secured in an idea) location south of
the White House ami overlooking th*
Potomac river Here a surpassing!.*
beautiful marble palace has been
reared from the prize designs submit-
ted in the competition which was en-
tered by architects in all parts of the
country—and indeed, of the conti-
nent. There is a distinct touch of the
Spanish In the architecture, markedly
in the IntrodurtUn of a tile roof aud
the provision of a “patio” or inner
court such as cons'Hutes the most die
tlnctive feature of the typical Latin
American mansion The whole archi
tecturnl policy in the case of this build-
ing ha* been to provide a structure
more suggestive of a pala tal private
residence than a prolific ofii e struc-
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Dalton, Clarence G. Creek County Courier (Sapulpa, Okla.), Vol. 5, No. 34, Ed. 1 Thursday, April 28, 1910, newspaper, April 28, 1910; Sapulpa, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc1474503/m1/3/: accessed November 12, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.