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Says Aviation Has Not Reached the Perfection in This Country It Has Abroad.
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Diminutive Paul Studensky, aviator, was in his canvas-covered hangar, watching his mechanics prepare the big aircraft for a flight when I found him. When I told him I was a reporter for the Morning Herald, he smiled pleasantly, disclosing an even row of white teeth beneath his little mustache, led me to the tool box, apologized for the lack of chairs, invited me to a seat and inquired what he could for me.
"How long have you been flying,?" I asked him.
"Two years,' 'he answered reflectively. I learned at the Bleriot school in France two years ago this Sumer. I have been flying in the United States for the past year.
I marveled at his flawless English grammar, his well chosen words and clear pronunciation, perfect, save for a very slight foreign accent. It was apparent that this fearless little flyer was no brainless daredevil. He was clearly a man of education; he must have been through the "grammar grind" in several languages, I concluded, to speak English so perfectly on so short acquaintance.
"Are you a university man?" I asked him.
"Yes, I am a graduate of the University of Warsaw, and I studied at the Sarbonne in Paris for a year."
"You speak several languages?" I queried.
"Five. "You see," he explained, "I was born in what formerly was Poland. It is now on the border between Germany and Russia, under the Russian flag, of course. There, everybody of education, speaks Russian, German, and Polish. French, I learned in Paris, and I read English there too, intending at that time to go on a hunting trip in Australia,
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A Farmer Residing Near DeSmet Arrested on Serious Charge- Many Drunks are Lodged in City Bastille.
Police headquarters

Police headquarters was extremely busy last night in caring for the unfortunates who had participated too freely of intoxicants, and up to an early hour this morning the city bastile was thronged with a host of drunken and disorderly characters.

One man whose name was not learned, a farmer residing near DeSmet, was taken in last evening  on the charge of cruelly assaulting his daughter, and was taken in tow only by the excessive use of the "drum stick". He was picked up at the Northwestern depot and no doubt the charge for which he will have to answer will culminate in something more serious than a mere assault and battery charge.  It was said last evening by an eye witness, to the assault, that had it have happened in communities which he had visited that the offender would be dealt with in no small degree, and no doubt this remark will prove to be of consequence in this case. The story was told by the offender last evening that he had told his daughter to remain in their automobile, that he would return in a few moments, and they would go home.  After having waited for some thirty minutes, the daughter concluded that her father was evidently off for a "spree" and she thought it best to go home on the train. The father returned shortly after her departure, however, and finding that his daughter had disappeared he immediately instigated a search for her at the Northwestern depot and straightway went to attach her with his fists and otherwise mistreating the girl.  On lookers quelled the disturbance and the police were summoned to take charge of the man.  He resisted the officers at first sight, but after having been the recipient of a few taps of the aforesaid "drum stick" he conclud-

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ed the best thing to do was to take his medicine

The hearing is set for 10 o'clock this morning, and no doubt he will get the full extent for such an offense.

A dozen or more negro prostitutes were marched in about midnight for disorderly conduct and were fined and upon the payment of their fines were given orders to "hit the pike."

The police have been maintaining order in the fullest degree since the beginning of the state fair, and absolute protection an order seems to be their slogan.  Owing to the immense crowds of visitors to the fair yyesterday, another detachment of special police were mustered with the already large list of extras to properly maintain order and to care for those who were having too good a time of it.


H.S. Burlinger, of St. Paul, is in the city in charge of the motion picture machine, which is taking pictures at the state fair grounds. He spent yesterday in taking pictures of the exhibits in Agricultural Hall, and also the large machinery exhibit.  He expects to take the pictures of all exhibits on the fair grounds this year and the pictures are to be used in the future as an advertising scheme for the South Dakota state fair.  He says that it will possibly be six weeks before the pictures are ready for exhibition, and no doubt the pictures will appear in Huron. Mr. Burlinger represents the Cinemateograph Film company.


Miss Myrtle Bitney was united in marriage to Martin Anderson last evening at 8 o'clock at the home of her father, E.F. Bitney, the ceremony being performed by the Rev. Pinch.  Miss Bitney is a graduate of Huron high school with the class of 1912 and has a host of friends who will congratulate her in her happy marriage. Mr. Anderson is employed by the Northwestern railroad company and is also a resident of Huron.  Mr. and Mrs. Anderson will make their home in this city. 

Mr. and Mrs. J.W. Adams, of Chicago, returned to that city last evening after a short visit at the home of Mrs. J.H. Reedy.  Mr. and Mrs. Adams are on their weeding tour and stopped over for a short visit.

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stream of visitors had become a torrent: by 10 o'clock, the torrent had become a flood, and in the stage remained until long past the noon hour. By one o'clock every available seat in the grand stand had been taken and the overflow of the crowds were turned into the field in the center of the half mile track.  Even then there were thousands, who, realized the futility of attempting to see the races, spent the afternoon with the exhibits. 

Visitors began arriving early Wednesday morning, special trains, autos, motor cycles, carriages, and every manner of conveyance being utilized. The Northwestern alone, unloaded between ten and fifteen thousand people at the fair grounds. 

Special Days.
Wednesday was German Day, Sportsmens' Day, Auctioneers' Day, Turner County Day, Hand County Day, Willow Lakes Day, Sioux Falls Day, Minnehaha County Day, Miner County Day and Bereford Day. All
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Memberships Will Be Solicited from Automobiles Owners All Over the State.
A meeting of the South Dakota Good Roads association was held Wednesday morning at the fair grounds on the east porch of the Women's Building.  President Joe Parmley, of Ipswitch, presided.

The work of the meeting yesterday was largely preliminary to making the organization one which will foster and work out good road legislation, to be introduced at eh coming session of the legislature. A legislative committee for the purpose will be appointed at a meeting to be held at some future date. In the meantime, in order to defray the running expenses of the association, memberships will be solicited all over the state. The free of membership is only one dollar, and Secretary Ben M. Wood, of Rapid City was instructed to communicate with every automobile owner in the state, asking them to join. 

The matter of good roads will also be taken up in the different cities of the state in their various organizations and as much interest aroused as possible before the next meeting is held.

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customary two. The flight were made at 10:30 o'clock, 2:30 and 5 o'clock, and each time the two machines soared over the grounds and city in simultaneous flight.  All six flights were from fifteen to twenty 

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D., driving a Marion car, and Tom Smith, of Madison, driving a Ford. The race was close throughout, Tyner winning out in a close finish in 
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Huron Morning Herald, Huron, SD, Thursday Sept 12, 1912

Transcription Notes:
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