BELL BICYCLE CHILD SEAT. CHILD SEAT
Bell bicycle child seat. Raleigh bike chain.
Bell Bicycle Child Seat
Evenflo Big Kid DLX Belt Positioning Booster Seat, Eclipse
Evenflo Big Kid DLX Booster Seat SI — Eclipse With so many cool features and even sweeter design, the Evenflo Big Kid DLX Booster Seat SI is a deluxe seat for your favorite passenger! Not only does it convert to a no-back booster, but it comes complete with pivoting armrests, “Comfort Touch padding, plus a retractable drink, snack and activity area. It even has two lights for nighttime use! Why You’ll Love It: The two lights and retractable drink, snack and activity area are perfect for all your child’s backseat adventures! Features Full body adjustment (easy 1-hand pull handle adjusts height and seat depth quickly) Increased “Comfort Touch padding for extra cushion “Comfort Touch pivoting armrests (improves ease of entry and lap belt position) Back removes to convert to a no-back booster Retractable drink, snack and activity area Deep head support 2 lights for evening activities 6-position height and seat depth adjustment Removable, washable full wrap cloth pad Side impact tested Height/Weight Limits: Up to 57 in./from 30 to 100 lbs. (forward-facing)
Sunrise at the Curtiss Memorial... Hammondsport
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Grande Semaine d'Aviation in France in 1909
Born May 21, 1878
Hammondsport, New York
Died July 23, 1930 (aged 52)
Buffalo, New York
Spouse(s) Lena Pearl Neff ( March 7, 1898 - until his death)
Children 2 children
Parents Lua Andrews
Frank Richmond Curtiss
Commemorative plaque. Claim on the plaque is controversial regarding invention of the aileron.
TombstoneGlenn Hammond Curtiss (May 21, 1878 – July 23, 1930) was an American aviation pioneer and founder of the Curtiss Aeroplane and Motor Company, now part of Curtiss-Wright Corporation.
Birth and early career
Curtiss was born in 1878 in Hammondsport, New York to Frank Richmond Curtiss and Lua Andrews. Although he only received a formal education up to Grade 8, his early interest in mechanics and inventions was evident at his first job at the Eastman Dry Plate and Film Company (later Eastman Kodak Company) in Rochester, New York. He invented a stencil machine adopted at the plant and later built a rudimentary camera to study photography. On March 7, 1898, Curtiss married Lena Pearl Neff, daughter of Guy L. Neff, in Hammondsport, NY.
Bicycles and motorcycles
Curtiss began his career as a Western Union bicycle messenger, a bicycle racer, and bicycle shop owner. In 1901 he developed an interest in motorcycles when internal combustion engines became more available. In 1902 Curtiss began manufacturing motorcycles with his own single cylinder engines. His first motorcycle actually had a tomato can for a carburetor. In 1903 he set a motorcycle land speed record at 64 miles per hour (103 km/h) for one mile (1.6 km). When E.H. Corson of the Indian Motorcycle Company visited Hammondsport in July 1904, he was amazed that the entire Curtiss motorcycle enterprise was sited in the back room of the modest "shop". Corson's motorcycles had just been trounced the week before by "Hell Rider" Curtiss in an endurance race from New York to Cambridge, Maryland. 
In 1907, Curtiss set a world record of 136.36 miles per hour (219.45 km/h), on a 40 horsepower (30 kW) V8 powered motorcycle of his own design and construction. He would remain "the fastest man in the world," to use the title the newspapers gave him, until 1911. By this time, Curtiss' success at racing had solidified his reputation as a leading maker of high-performance motorcycles.
Curtiss, the engine man
Glenn H. Curtiss's pilot licenseIn 1904, Curtiss became a supplier of engines for California "aeronaut", Tom Baldwin. In that same year, Baldwin's California Arrow, powered by a Curtiss 9 HP V-twin motorcycle engine, became the first successful dirigible in America. In 1907, Curtiss was approached by Alexander Graham Bell to provide a suitable engine for heavier-than-air flight experimentation. Bell regarded Curtiss as "the greatest motor expert in the country" and invited Curtiss to join his Aerial Experiment Association (AEA). Over the next two years the AEA produced four aircraft, each one an improvement over the last.
Curtiss primarily designed the AEA's third aircraft, Aerodrome #3, the famous June Bug and became its test pilot, undertaking most of the proving flights. On July 4, 1908, he flew 5,080 feet, to win the Scientific American Trophy and its $2,500 purse. This was considered to be the first pre-announced public flight of a heavier-than-air flying machine in America. For this flight and for other achievements that were to follow, Curtiss received U.S. Pilot's license #1 from the Aero Club of America. The flight of the June Bug propelled Glenn Curtiss and aviation firmly into public awareness. At the culmination of the Aerial Experiment Association's experiments, Curtiss offered to purchase the rights to Aerodrome #3, essentially using it as the basis of his "Curtiss No.1", the first of his production series of pusher aircraft. 
In August 1909, Curtiss competed in the world's first air meet, the Grande Semaine d'Aviation flying contest at Rheims, France, organized by the Aero-Club de France. The Wrights, who were selling their machines to customers in Germany at the time, elected to not personally compete. There were two Wright aircraft at the meet but they did not win any events. Curtiss went on to win the overall speed event, flying a 10 km course at 46.5 miles per hour (74.8 km/h) in just under 16 minutes, six seconds faster than runner-up Louis Bleriot and winning the Gordon Bennett Cup. For this he was awarded French pilot's license No. 2 (Bleriot, who flew the English Channel in 1909, had been awarded license No. 1).
The pre-war years
During the 1909-1910 period, Curtiss employed a number of demonstration pilots including Eugene Ely, Charles Hamilton and Lincoln Beachey. Aerial competitions and demonstration flights across North America helped to introduce aviation
Ken Rogers Trike 3333
Wheels: 20" x 1-3/8" pneumatic on heavy duty chrome-plated steel rims
Frame: Chromoly Reynolds 531 tubing
Gears: 5-speed with lever action gear change
Brakes: Front caliper; Rear drum
Lights: Front and back lights powered by high efficiency Sturmey-Archer hub dynamo
Seat: Brooks quality leather saddle
Front basket rack
Weight: 50 lbs. including rear rack, two rear mudguards, and small rear fold-down child’s seat. Removing these would reduce the weight by about 10 lbs.
Maintainability: Based on standard mechanical bicycle technology with one driven rear wheel via a live axle. Maintenance is simple and inexpensive.
Cost: Originally on offer for $1,500. Now reduced to best offer over $750.
Includes spare front wheel complete with built-in Sturmey-Archer dynamo plus spare front and back lights and lighting harness.
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