Issue: 19320801

Monday, August 1, 1932
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August 1
8
True
31
Tuesday, September 22, 2015
1/29/2016 7:53:28 PM

Articles
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Aviation
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AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0001.xml
advertisement
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0_2
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Pioneer Instrument Company
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PIONEER INSTRUMENT COMPANY
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AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0002.xml
tableOfContents
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1
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Contents for August, 1932
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AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0003.xml
masthead
1
1
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Aviation
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AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0004.xml
advertisement
2
2
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Irving Air Chute Co., Inc.
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IRVING AIR CHUTE CO., Inc.
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AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0005.xml
advertisement
3
3
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Bendix Aviation Corporation
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BENDIX AVIATION CORPORATION
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AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0006.xml
advertisement
4
4
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Allison Engineering Co.
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ALLISON ENGINEERING CO.
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AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0007.xml
advertisement
5
5
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Autogiro Company of America
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AUTOGIRO COMPANY OF AMERICA
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AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0008.xml
advertisement
6
6
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Advertisement
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AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0009.xml
advertisement
7
7
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Pratt & Whitney Aircraft Co.
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PRATT & WHITNEY AIRCRAFT CO.
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AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0010.xml
advertisement
8
8
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Sperry Gyroscope Co., Inc.
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SPERRY GYROSCOPE CO., Inc.
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AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0011.xml
article
323
323,324,325,326,327
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Transport Airplanes, Then and Now
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Edward P. Warner
THE American people emerged from the World War the possessors of an inter-allied debt problem, a strong suspicion of all things European, and several thousand DH-4 airplanes. The debt problem is still very much present; the DH-4s are gone, but before they disappeared they had had a mighty effect on the development of American aviation, alike in military and in commercial application.
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0012.xml
article
328
328,329,330,331,355,356,357,358,359
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Answers for Transport’s Problems
Who's who
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THERE are many open questions in air transport. There are many points on which it has not yet been possible, or has not yet been thought desirable, to develop uniformity of practice. We have undertaken, with the very generous co-operation of almost all of the leaders of American air transport activity, to find out how far there is uniformity of opinion.
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0013.xml
article
332
332,333,334,335
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Decentralized Overhaul for Coast-To-Coast Service
THE THIRD ARTICLE OF A SERIES ON MAINTENANCE
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S. Paul Johnston
<p>THE saga of the early transcontinental air mail is replete with the names of Elko, Cheyenne, Omaha, Chicago and Bellefonte—goals sought, sometimes in vain, by weary-eyed pilots “pushing the mails” through darkness, fog and storm —men whose names and exploits are now written indelibly into the traditions of the service.</p>
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0014.xml
article
336
336
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Seven Modern Transport Interiors
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AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0015.xml
article
337
337,338,339
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How Many Engines?
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Capt. Frank T. Courtney
THE practice of using only one engine is very much under discussion at the present time. For purposes of this discussion we may neglect ships so small that only one engine is practically possible. Mail planes of the past came in that category, and led to a technique and conception of operations which have penetrated into the quite different field of passenger flying.
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0016.xml
article
340
340,341,342,343
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What Way, Air Transport?
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Edward P. Warner
WHERE will transport flying be three years from now, or six, or ten? Will its principal patronage be derived from transcontinental passengers, or from those going only a couple of hundred miles? Will commuters hurry daily to the airport to catch the 5:18 from Los Angeles to Palm Springs, the 5:23 from New York to the Berkshires, or the 5:47 from Chicago to the Northern Peninsula of Michigan?
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0017.xml
article
344
344,345,346,347
A TRANSPORT SURVEY
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What’s What on the Airlines
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DIRECT from headquarters comes the detailed information about personnel and equipment given in the accompanying tabulation. A brief questionnaire was sent to each of the more important lines now active in the air transport field, and they cooperated practically 100 per cent in supplying the information requested.
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0018.xml
article
348
348
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Dividing Up the Airline Dollar
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TRANSPORT operators have been extremely slow to release detailed information on operating costs. By bringing together material from several scattered sources, however, it has been possible to build up a table of cost distribution over a period of several years which shows certain significant trends.
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0019.xml
article
348
348
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Voices From the Heavens
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THE folk lore of primitive peoples is filled with tales of direct revelations from the gods in the form of mysterious voices out of the clouds. Certain back-country tribes along the Iraq-Kurdistan frontier have had ample reason recently to reaffirm their belief in such celestial phenomena, for the Royal Air Force has made use of powerful loud speakers mounted on aircraft to simulate the voice of the local deity and thus to issue proclamations designed to steer the wild tribesmen along a course in line with governmental policy.
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0020.xml
article
349
349,350,351,352
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Blind Flying and the Airlines
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FLYING by instruments is not mysterious. Neither is it a new phase of air piloting. But it is still treated by a great many pilots with something akin to awe, and the things one often hears said about it are strongly reminiscent of Josh Billings’ famous observation that “it’s better not to know so much than to know so much that ain’t so.”
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0021.xml
article
353
353,354
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Combating Ice Formation with Heat
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William C. Clay
THE utilization of engine exhaust heat as a means of preventing the formation of ice on airplane wings has often been suggested, but there has been little quantitative information upon which to base any really explicit conclusions on the value of the method.
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0022.xml
article
359
359
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Visualizing R.P.M.
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<p>HERETOFORE the only method of approaching perfection in synchronizing engines on multi-engined airplanes has been by ear—pilots adjusting throttles until the disappearance of audible beats indicates that the vibration periods of all engines are in phase.</p>
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0023.xml
article
360
360
EDITORIALS AVIATION
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Air Transport Keeps Rolling Along
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EDWARD P. WARNER
IN one of the books about the war in the air there is a tale of how the news of the signing of the armistice came up to the front. A pursuit pilot of unblemished reputation and unquestioned courage heard the report and fell into a daze, and went about muttering to himself:
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0024.xml
article
361
361
NEWS OF THE MONTH
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Traffic Increases
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MORE passengers were carried on American airlines during the first five months of 1932 than during the first six months of last year, despite the general business conditions which have made reports of traffic decreases the order of the day in other transport industries.
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0025.xml
article
361
361
NEWS OF THE MONTH
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New Air-Bus Connections
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<p>Air transport facilities were made available to many Middle Western communities by recent inter-system traffic agreements between Transamerican Airlines and two surface networks, Greyhound Bus Lines and Eastern Michigan Railways.</p>
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0026.xml
article
361
361,362
NEWS OF THE MONTH
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Pan American’s Arctic Project
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Pan American Airways, which last spring arranged for joint exploitation of the sub-Arctic air route to Europe first investigated by Transamerican Airlines Corporation during 1931 [AVIATION, May, 1932] recently acquired all the concessions and other operating agreements previously procured along the northern route.
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0027.xml
advertisement
361
361
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Advertisement
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AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0028.xml
article
362
362
NEWS OF THE MONTH
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Unified Air Express
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By the agreement of seven important airlines to exchange express business with each other and to prepare a uniform waybill enabling shipments to move without delay from one line to another the first national air express system for the distribution of general cargoes was created on July 10.
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0029.xml
article
362
362
NEWS OF THE MONTH
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American Aeronautics Abroad
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As climax to its successful debut in European air transport came the introduction of the Lockheed Orion to the French aeronautical world at Le Bourget. Purchased by Swissair for its Zurich-Vienna express service, it was flown by Walter Mittelholzer, Swiss pilot famous for his explorations and intercontinental journeys, from Zurich to Paris at an average of 186 m.p.h. with four passengers for a brief exhibition at the French airport.
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0030.xml
article
362
362,363
NEWS OF THE MONTH
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Navy Awards
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Design competitions announced by the Navy a few months ago resulted in contracts for experimental planes with two manufacturers. The B-J Aircraft Corporation of Baltimore will build a single-seater fighter, XF3-J1, powered with a double row radial engine of 600 hp., carrying two machine guns and costing $98,000.
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0031.xml
article
362
362
NEWS OF THE MONTH
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Britain’s Newest Sea Bird
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AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0032.xml
article
363
363
NEWS OF THE MONTH
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Protecting Their Essential Industries
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AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0033.xml
article
363
363
NEWS OF THE MONTH
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The Los Angeles Retires
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The Los Angeles, which last year surrendered its title to the larger Akron, on June 30 gave up 60 per cent of its helium for the use of the newer ship, and now rests in the Naval Air Station dock at Lakehurst, out of commission. Built in Germany for the United States as an item of reparations under agreement that it was never to be used for military purposes, the Los Angeles was once the only rigid airship in service in the world, and chief experimental and training craft for the lighter-than-air branch of the service.
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0034.xml
article
363
363
NEWS OF THE MONTH
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Records Withstand Attack
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The attempt of James Mattem and Bennett Griffin to break the round-theworld record of Post and Gatty ended in a peat bog near Borisov, Russia, about 650 miles east of Berlin, due to a damaged stabilizer, but not before they had chalked up several new records for consolation, Though fog over Nova Scotia had made them two hours and a half behind the Post-Gatty schedule leaving Harbor Grace, a record Atlantic crossing of 10 hours 50 minutes, and a non-stop flight to Berlin (the first ever made from America) enabled the two ex-army fliers to leave the German capital almost eleven hours ahead on the basis of elapsed time in the race.
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0035.xml
article
363
363,364
NEWS OF THE MONTH
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British Aircraft on Parade
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Outstanding among the new aircraft selected for exhibition in New Type Park and for demonstration in the flypast parade which was a feature of the Thirteenth Royal Air Force Display at Hendon on June 25 were two twinengined night bombers, and an enormous four-engined troop-carrier accommodating 30 armed infantrymen.
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0036.xml
article
364
364
NEWS OF THE MONTH
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Air Race Prospects
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An innovation of the National Air Races at Cleveland this year is the sponsorship of closed course races by airplane manufacturers. The Stinson Aircraft Corporation has established the Edward A. Stinson Memorial Trophy with a $1,000 prize purse to be competed for annually by owners of Lycoming-powered Stinson planes, in five laps over a four-mile course.
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0037.xml
article
364
364
NEWS OF THE MONTH
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Record Falls Far at Elmira
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With a 50-minute flight by Warren E. Eaton, president of the Soaring Society of America, in his black and white Franklin utility glider, the third National Soaring Contest at Elmira was officially opened. The American glides distance record of 20 miles, first established by Hawley Bowlus at Elmira last August, has been broken three times to date; first by Jack O’Meara in a 55-mile flight, later by Martin Schempp with 65 miles, and again by O’Meara when he soared in his remodelled Darmstadt sailplane to Tunkhannock, Pa., 75 air-miles from the starting point.
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0038.xml
article
364
364,365
NEWS OF THE MONTH
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From the Congressional Mill
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With the approach of Congressional summer recess come final decisions on many bills which have been the subject of weeks of debate. As finally written, the 1933 Naval appropriation bill, allowing $25,245,420 for naval aviation, provides for flight pay for all aviators now on duty, but requires cancellation of the flight orders of a number of non-flyers, lighter-than-air students and aerologists.
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0039.xml
article
365
365
NEWS OF THE MONTH
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Personnel
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K. A. Kennedy, formerly head of the Extension and Promotion Departments of the Boeing School of Aeronautics, at Oakland, Cal., was appointed general traffic manager for United Air Lines upon the resignation of Stanley E. Knauss. Mr. Kennedy will be succeeded at the Boeing School by Walter van Haitsma.
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0040.xml
article
365
365
SIDE SLIPS
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Side Slips
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Robert R. Osborn
SOME of the most successful, or at least widely read, columns lately have been based entirely on the average man’s appetite for scandal. It has suddenly occurred to us that we have been overlooking a good bet in not offering AVIATION readers enticing bits of scandal about leaders in the industry, in fact we are ashamed to admit that there has not been a single law suit over anything we’ve printed herein.
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0041.xml
article
366
366,366a
FLYING EQUIPMENT
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Boeing Builds a New Transport
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IN the decision to purchase a fleet of new transport airplanes, United Air Lines has, in the selection of the final Boeing design, established a precedent which may be of significance in the development of commercial aviation in this country.
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0042.xml
article
366a
366a
FLYING EQUIPMENT
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Edo Floats for the Waco
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AS A result of flight testing by the Department of Commerce, a standard four-place cabin Waco has been licensed on Edo Model 3300 floats fitted with water rudders. As a seaplane, the Waco has an official empty weight of 2,023 lb. and was licensed for a gross weight of 3,250 lb., giving it a useful load of 1,227 lb.
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0043.xml
article
366a
366a
BUYERS’ LOG BOOK
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Vacuum Pump
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Designed to replace the Venturi used to operate suction driven aircraft instruments such as turn indicators, artificial horizon and gyro-compasses, a small engine driven vacuum pump has recently been put on the market by Eclipse Aviation Corporation, of East Orange, N. J.
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0044.xml
article
366a
366a
BUYERS’ LOG BOOK
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Sperry Horizon
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A modification of the original Gyro Horizon has recently been announced by the Sperry Gyroscope Company, Inc., of Brooklyn, N. Y. The new instrument is the same size as the older model but is one pound lighter. As before, it simulates the natural horizon, showing the plane’s position both longitudinally and laterally when flying blind, but has the added feature of a calibrated indicator to give the exact degree of BANK.-AVIATION, August, 1932.
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0045.xml
article
366a
366a
BUYERS’ LOG BOOK
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Goodrich Abrasion Shoes
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To protect the leading edges of wings and tail surfaces against abrasion from rain, hail, or flying sand or cinders, the B. F. Goodrich Company of Akron, Ohio, has developed rubber abrasion shoes. The installation is similar to that of the “de-icer” without inflation tubes or compressed air equipment.
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0046.xml
article
366a
366a
BUYERS’ LOG BOOK
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Adjustable Charts
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Chart-A-Graph, Inc., 235 Seventh Avenue, New York, is distributing a new device on which a wide variety of graphs or charts may be plotted. It consists of a wooden frame surrounding a blackened background over the surface of which a set of strings is stretched, both horizontally and vertically. The strings are, in effect, endless belts,—half of the length of each being black, and the other half white.
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0047.xml
article
366a
366a
BUYERS’ LOG BOOK
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Transport Parachute Chair
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A new combination of transport aircraft chair and parachute has just been announced by the Switlik Parachute & Equipment Company of Trenton, N. J. The parachute pack forms the back of the chair, and in emergencies, may be quickly attached to the occupant by means of a harness and two snaps.
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0048.xml
article
366a
366a
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A Correction
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AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0049.xml
advertisement
8a
8a,9
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Pan American Airways System
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PAN AMERICAN AIRWAYS SYSTEM
[no value]
[no value]
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AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0050.xml
advertisement
9
9
[no value]
[no value]
Truscon Steel Company
[no value]
TRUSCON STEEL COMPANY
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0051.xml
advertisement
10
10
[no value]
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The Texas Company
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THE TEXAS COMPANY
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AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0052.xml
advertisement
11
11
[no value]
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Goodyear
[no value]
Goodyear
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[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0053.xml
advertisement
12
12,13
[no value]
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General Electric Company
[no value]
General Electric Company
[no value]
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AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0054.xml
advertisement
14
14
[no value]
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The B. G. Corporation
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THE B. G. CORPORATION
[no value]
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AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0055.xml
advertisement
15
15
[no value]
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Bendix Brake Company
[no value]
BENDIX BRAKE COMPANY
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0056.xml
advertisement
16
16
[no value]
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The Electric Storage Battery Company
[no value]
THE ELECTRIC STORAGE BATTERY COMPANY
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0057.xml
advertisement
17
17
[no value]
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Bendix Stromberg Carburetor Company
[no value]
BENDIX STROMBERG CARBURETOR COMPANY
[no value]
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AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0058.xml
advertisement
18
18
[no value]
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Boeing School of Aeronautics
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BOEING SCHOOL OF AERONAUTICS
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0059.xml
advertisement
19
19
[no value]
[no value]
Boeing Airplane Company
[no value]
Boeing Airplane Company
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AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0060.xml
advertisement
20
20
[no value]
[no value]
McGraw-Hill Book Co., Inc.
[no value]
McGraw-Hill Book Co., Inc.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0061.xml
advertisement
21
21
[no value]
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Bellanca Aircraft Corporation
[no value]
BELLANCA AIRCRAFT CORPORATION
[no value]
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[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0062.xml
advertisement
22
22
[no value]
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Stanavo Specification Board, Inc.
[no value]
STANAVO SPECIFICATION BOARD, Inc.
[no value]
[no value]
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AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0063.xml
advertisement
23
23
[no value]
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The Glenn L. Martin Company
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The Glenn L. Martin Company
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0064.xml
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24
24
[no value]
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Kendall Refining Company
[no value]
KENDALL REFINING COMPANY
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0065.xml
advertisement
25
25
[no value]
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United Aircraft & Transport Corporation
[no value]
UNITED AIRCRAFT & TRANSPORT CORPORATION
[no value]
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[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0066.xml
advertisement
26
26
[no value]
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Eclipse Aviation Corporation
[no value]
ECLIPSE AVIATION CORPORATION
[no value]
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[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0067.xml
advertisement
27
27
[no value]
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John A. Roebling’s Sons Co.
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JOHN A. ROEBLING’S SONS CO.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0068.xml
advertisement
28
28,29
[no value]
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The B. F. Goodrich Rubber Company
[no value]
The B. F. Goodrich Rubber Company
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0069.xml
advertisement
30
30
[no value]
[no value]
Switlik Parachute & Equipment Co.
[no value]
SWITLIK PARACHUTE & EQUIPMENT CO.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0070.xml
advertisement
31
31
[no value]
[no value]
The Fafnir Bearing Company
[no value]
THE FAFNIR BEARING COMPANY
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0071.xml
advertisement
32
32,33
[no value]
[no value]
McGraw-Hill Publishing Company, Inc.
[no value]
McGRAW-HILL PUBLISHING COMPANY, Inc.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0072.xml
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34
34
[no value]
[no value]
Shell Petroleum Corporation
[no value]
Shell Petroleum Corporation
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0073.xml
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35
35
[no value]
[no value]
Willard Storage Battery Co.
[no value]
WILLARD STORAGE BATTERY CO.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0074.xml
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36
36
[no value]
[no value]
Consolidated Aircraft Corporation
[no value]
CONSOLIDATED AIRCRAFT CORPORATION
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0075.xml
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36
36
[no value]
[no value]
Haskelite Manufacturing Corporation
[no value]
HASKELITE Manufacturing Corporation
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0076.xml
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36
36
[no value]
[no value]
McGraw-Hill Book Co., Inc.
[no value]
McGraw-Hill Book Co., Inc.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0077.xml
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37
37
[no value]
[no value]
Stewart Hartshorn Co.
[no value]
STEWART HARTSHORN CO.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0078.xml
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37
37
[no value]
[no value]
The Govro-Nelson Company
[no value]
THE GOVRO-NELSON COMPANY
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0079.xml
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38
38
[no value]
[no value]
The Waco Aircraft Company
[no value]
THE WACO AIRCRAFT COMPANY
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0080.xml
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38
38
[no value]
[no value]
Fleetwings, Inc.
[no value]
FLEETWINGS, INC.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0081.xml
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38
38
[no value]
[no value]
Berry Brothers
[no value]
BERRY BROTHERS
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0082.xml
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39
39
[no value]
[no value]
Aircraft and Airport Service Section
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0083.xml
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39
39
[no value]
[no value]
Professional Services
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0084.xml
advertisement
39
39
[no value]
[no value]
Where to Fly
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0085.xml
advertisement
40
40,41,42
[no value]
[no value]
Searchlight Section
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0086.xml
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43
43
[no value]
[no value]
The Ohio Seamless Tube Co.
[no value]
The OHIO SEAMLESS TUBE CO.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0087.xml
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43
43
[no value]
[no value]
Heath Aircraft Corporation
[no value]
HEATH AIRCRAFT CORPORATION
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0088.xml
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43
43
[no value]
[no value]
Titeflex Metal Hose Co.
[no value]
Titeflex Metal Hose Co.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0089.xml
advertisement
44
44
[no value]
[no value]
Scintilla Magneto Co., Inc.
[no value]
SCINTILLA MAGNETO CO., INC.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0090.xml
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44
44
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisement
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0091.xml
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45
45
[no value]
[no value]
Weston Electrical Instrument Corp.
[no value]
WESTON ELECTRICAL INSTRUMENT CORP.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0092.xml
advertisement
46
46
[no value]
[no value]
The Pennzoil Company
[no value]
THE PENNZOIL COMPANY
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0093.xml
advertisement
47
47
[no value]
[no value]
Chance Vought Corporation
[no value]
CHANCE VOUGHT CORPORATION
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0094.xml
advertisement
48
48
[no value]
[no value]
Curtiss-Wright Airplane Company
[no value]
CURTISS-WRIGHT AIRPLANE COMPANY
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
AviationWeek_19320801_0031_008_0095.xml