The 1918 Standard J-1 (original) was the number two trainer in the U.S. Air Service during World War I. Basically a good airplane, it was hampered by a Hall-Scott A-7 engine that was unreliable and frequently caught fire in the air.
1923 Fokker C.IVa (Restoration)
Originally configured as a two cockpit observation plane, the 1923 Fokker C.IV has experienced a number of modifications over its long lifetime.
1930 Curtiss-Wright Travel Air D-4000 Speedwing
Completed on Saint Valentine’s Day 1930, the Travel Air D-4000 Speedwing joined the Museum’s aircraft collection in late 2013.
1930 Domenjos Glider (Original)
John Domenjoz, former Bleriot test pilot, instructor and world-wide barnstormer, arrived at Old Orchard Beach, Maine, apparently to test the possibility of sail power for aircraft.
1930 Pitcairn PA-7S Sport Mailwing
The Pitcairn Aircraft Company was formed in 1924 by Harold Pitcairn as the Pitcairn Flying School and Passenger Service, which would later become Eastern Airlines.
1932 Milliken M-1 Special (Original)
In 1927, inspired by Lindbergh's flight, 16-year-old William F. Milliken began designing an airplane that evolved into a parasol monoplane with a motorcycle engine.
1933 WACO UBF-2 Biplane
With its exposed radial engine and open cockpits, the WACO (Weaver Airplane Company) UBF-2 is a great example of a Golden Age Biplane both in looks and charming flying characteristics.
1941 Stearman A75N-1 Biplane (Original)
Ask the 60,000 men who learned to fly during WWII in what plane they were taught. The answer will probably be Stearman or Yellow Peril, more than 10,000 of which were built.
1946 Piper J3C Cub (Original)
When painted in Cub Yellow, the ubiquitous Cub was the airplane most commonly seen at airports in the 1940s, 1950s and 1960s‚ truly the Model T of the air. This purple Cub was flown by the Flying Farmer, Robert Weymouth.