Going from Salishan to the Evergreen Air Museum, we pass this huge solar panel farm.
Outside the Museum, this C-47, the military version of the Douglas DC-3.
Inside the Museum, the Spruce Goose dominates a large collection of airplanes.
Replica of the 1903 Wright biplane.
Curtiss JN-4 "Jenny", first airplane that John Lienhard III learned to fly.
Sopwith Camel, like the one JHL III flew in France.
The LeRhone Rotary engine used in the Sopwith Camel. (The engine rotated around a stationary shaft.)
Side view of the Sopwith Camel
Nose of the Spruce Goose. (Or, more correctly, the Hughes Hercules.)
Forward lower deck of the Spruce Goose.
View down to the tail, inside the Spruce Goose.
Detail of the hull structure of the Spruce Goose.
The massive wing of the 8-engined Spruce Goose.
The Republic RC-3, SeaBee.
Another amphibian, the Grumman, JRF-5 version of its "Goose".
Pietenpol Air Camper.
The Beech Traveler.
Curtiss-Wright Falcon, advanced trainer.
Staughton Bus -- vintage 1920s and '30s.
Baby Great Lakes sport biplane.
Everywhere we look in the museum, the Spruce Goose is there.
Piper Cub with an anachronistic engine mounted in it.
Vintage mail delivery truck.
Andrew in front of his new private jet.
WW-II Russian Yak-50 fighter plane.
What is any air museum without its DC-3?
One of Americas finest WW-II fighters: The North American P-51 Mustang.
The famed B-17 bomber.
The Focke-Wolfe FW-190 -- excellent WW-II German fighter.