PROGRESS AGAINST ADVERSE FLYING WEATHER

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  • 1 U. S. W. B. Airport, Cleveland
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1The reader is referred to a paper by Willis R. Gregg, Chief of United States Weather Bureau, “Accidents Caused by Adverse Weather Conditions Are Progressively Fewer,” read before the 6th Annual Greater New York Safety Conference, an extract of which was published in “U. S. Air Services” for May, 1935, after this present article was written. This paper deals authoritatively with the relation between weather and airplane accidents and presents official figures from the Bureau of Air Commerce and the U. S. Weather Bureau showing the decided decrease in accidents due to weather over the period 1931–1934.—Author.

1The reader is referred to a paper by Willis R. Gregg, Chief of United States Weather Bureau, “Accidents Caused by Adverse Weather Conditions Are Progressively Fewer,” read before the 6th Annual Greater New York Safety Conference, an extract of which was published in “U. S. Air Services” for May, 1935, after this present article was written. This paper deals authoritatively with the relation between weather and airplane accidents and presents official figures from the Bureau of Air Commerce and the U. S. Weather Bureau showing the decided decrease in accidents due to weather over the period 1931–1934.—Author.

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