On Wednesday, March 12, Ric Gillespie, executive director of The International Group for Historic Aircraft Recovery (TIGHAR), showed aircraft debris that washed up on Nikumaroro, an uninhabited South Pacific atoll where Amelia Earhart and navigator Fred Noonan are believed to have landed and ultimately perished as castaways. The debris is the subject of new materials analysis that may result in conclusive proof that the wreckage came from Amelia Earhart’s aircraft.
SEATTLE — The fly-in arrival of the Museum of Flight’s 1935 Lockheed Electra, one of only two in the world, is scheduled to arrive Sept. 21 at 1:45 p.m. The rare airliner is the same type as Amelia Earhart’s famous plane, and it will be the center piece of a permanent Earhart exhibit opening in October.
HONOLULU, Hawaii — More than 700 people celebrated the famous aviatrix Amelia Earhart’s 116th birthday at Pacific Aviation Museum Pearl Harbor,Wednesday, July 24.
HONOLULU, Hawaii — The Pacific Aviation Museum is celebrating Amelia Earhart’s 116th birthday, Wednesday, July 24, and is asking visitors to join in the celebration in costume.
Signed flying gloves reportedly worn by Amelia Earhart during a historic flight have been found on eBay, according to a post at WhatSellsBest.com. According to the sellers listing, the historic signed leather gloves were worn by Earhart during her 1935 “Goodwill Solo Flight” to Mexico. The seller states the auction also includes documentation supporting the items provenance and history. (For close-up photos of the gloves and included documentation see eBay listing #320871848279)