U.S. Army air maneuvers show at United Airport in Burbank. In the air can be seen 21 airplanes flying in formations of three and six, and three planes taxiing down the runway. In the foreground are spectators and in the background the rest of the fleet of 135 airplanes from the U.S. Army aerial fighting force, provisional wing, can be seen in the background. Aircraft include, single-engine pursuit planes, bombers, and ground-strafing attack planes.
From left to right, Phillips Petroleum Corporation pilot, Billy Parker, and Wiley Post pose upon arrival at Union Air Terminal in Burbank. Billy Parker dons a printed suit and holds a hat by his side. Wiley Post also sports a suit and wears an eye patch. Behind them, the fuselage of an airplane stretches across the image. At center, markings on the plane read, "Phillips 77 AVIATION," "[...]TROLE[U...]," and "[...]SVILLE OKL[...]." A hangar stands in the background along the right edge.
Portrait of engineer Tom Ward and pilot Joe Crosson in the Pacific Automotive Corp hangar at the Union Air Terminal after arriving in a plane transporting the bodies of Will Rogers and Wiley Post. Crosson brought the bodies of Rogers and Post out of the wilds of Alaska to Seattle.
Pan Amercian Airways airplane carrying the bodies of Will Rogers and Wiley Post entering the Pacific Automotive Corp hangar at Union Air Terminal. A film crew, photographer, policemen and others watch.
U.S. Army Major General James E. Fechet, left, chief of the Army Air Corps, and Brigadier General William E. Gillmore, commander of the provisional wing, watch maneuvers during an Army air show at United Airport in Burbank. [Known today as Bob Hope Airport.] Overhead 16 biplanes can be seen flying.
Eighteen biplanes flying in formation over a crowd of spectators during a U.S. Army maneuvers air show at United Airport in Burbank [today known as Bob Hope Airport]. Spectators line the runway and numerous cars are parked beyond them.
U.S. Army Air Corp biplanes, likely Curtiss Falcon two-seater, flying in formation over United Airport [currently known as Bob Hope Airport] in Burbank during an air show. The plane formation is divided into two sets of nine.