The WACO Historical Society opened the "Historic WACO Field" north of Dayton in 1997, and it now has a busy, fascinating little museum dedicated to the products of the Weaver Aircraft Company of Ohio.
In the late 1920s it was the largest producer of civil aircraft in the world.|
By the way - the folks there insist that the pronunciation of WACO is as in water, ie "Wawe-co", not to be confused with Waco, Texas which is pronounced "Way-co".
|Waco 4 replica||N1921V||1921 - Waco's first multi-passenger aircraft, with three seats in the front cockpit.|
|Waco 9||NC116 (N116)||1925 three-seater and Waco's first mass-produced aircraft, with around 250 built.|
|Waco 10 (GXE)||N4899||1927 three-seater, a development of the Model 9, and Waco's most popular model, over 1200 built when production ended in 1931.|
|Waco ATO||NR13918 (N13918)||Model 10 taperwing variant with a Wright J-5 engine.|
|Waco Cootie replica||N920W||1920 single-seater, originally with wing-warping. I don't know if the original was converted to ailerons, but this replica has them.|
|Waco Naz Primary Glider||1930 training glider, with about 300 built.|
|Waco UMF||N14041||The F series started in 1930. This model had a 210hp Continental R-670A engine.|