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ReVIX- ,- ^^Rk E^^^hlfkikdk HI I OLTE may be at this moment ft \ dropping bombs on // \ England. She is y \ the only woman 'MfmUp - , Zeppelin pilot in f V the German / 4BMBBW^H|^^Mj S^Hl'SAXXE V I b E R - IV. Jmi l(?S the final 1 for her pilot's I France I she \ her ? \ X/ rWKfai / _^# S^V *v v ~ 1 y >%l |i| X 'tytft '-iS^? . 1 '' IflVT MISS MOISANT ura the next American no. man after her friend Miss Qiiimby to be granted a pilot's license. She ascribes her gooil 1 t fortune in her flights to her lucky number 13, i which is always attached to her machine. She was taught to fly by her famous brother. Once she escaped from an angry sheriff by aeroplane. fust as Brave as Me] \ Vk/ T3LAXCI1K STUART SCOTT'S excellent driving was first notice ^ when, as a motorist, she took a transcontinental trip in one of th Glidden tours. She learned aviation at the Curtiss school, and made record in a remarkable cross-country flight to Garden City, Long Islam i, i in i J ttlfl H| Copyright, li. V. Diuk. pERNETTA ADAMS MILLER is a young " American pilot of the Moisant school, ana flies a Bleriot type monoplane. There are now about fifty women fliers, and their accident rate has been no higher than that of men aviators. Vf ATII.DE MOISANT was rescued from this burning ^ 1 machine while flying at Wichita, Texas. This photograph, the only one made of the accident, was taken by an amateur. fl ie ? /- rpHISu Mrs. Maw ' ^X J rjjf j" '" /; . machine that Mrs. / ^ttj?, * Hewlett has used a /e^^. B great deal to demonstrate her PELTIER was woman make an as Dela^^^^HISRIr "< > / fcy j^V / I wine of his / 1 1 /\ * IJARHIKT Ql'IMBY, journalist, uiitneuedan * * aeroplane race for the first time in 1910. -1 Two months later she was an efficient pilot. Miss Quimby was the first American woman to receive a pilot's license, the first to steer a monoplane. and the first to cross the English Channel. She met death in 1912 at Boston.