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Let's Potty! Potty Training Board Game! No More Diapers, Toilet Train Toddlers Early! Let's Potty! Potty Training Board Game! No More Diapers, Toilet Train Toddlers Early!
List Price: $27.99
Sale Price: $18.95

Let's Potty is a fun, humorous and light-hearted way to begin the potty training conversation with your child!Regardless of the specific potty training method you use, Let's Potty is the perfect tool to start the process. Designed to play with a parent, caregiver or older sibling, Let's Potty is a positive and encouraging introduction to the basic concepts of potty training and hygiene. Before you know it, your child will be asking to use the potty like a big kid!To Play: Follow the toilet tissue trail through the house to the potty. Along the way, experience the language, the etiquette, and the pride of making it "in time." Your guide will be "Rolly" the toilet paper roll! • Have each player choose a character• Place characters on start• Pick a card from the stack and read it out loud, following instructions• Each player follows the toilet tissue path to reach the pottyHow to Win: Everybody wins! Everybody plays until they reach the potty!Contents: Contains 1 gameboard, 2 girl characters, 2 boy characters and gamecards.Let's Potty has been tested at Day Care Centers, Nursery Schools, and families with great success. Save money on diapers, toilet train early! Books, charts, seats, pants, watches and other products on the market are cute but not as successful. Perfect for a holiday or baby shower gift. Even big kids love Let's Potty! Hurray, hurray, time to throw the Pampers, Luvs and Huggies away!"I run a small daycare and Let's Potty has become an integral part of my program. It's one of the games that is always reached for by the toddlers. It is simple and reward-based, easy to play and really makes an impression on children. It makes potty training cool! An instant classic!" - Debbie R.

EzyRoller Classic Ride On - Lime Green EzyRoller Classic Ride On - Lime Green
Sale Price: $99.00

The EzyRoller Experience Sweeping across playgrounds & sidewalks of the world is a riding machine that fearlessly lets you curve your way. It's called the EzyRoller. Smooth riding artistry that's so much carefree fun, it leaves pretenders in its wake & has any kid from 4 to 40 hooked. What makes EzyRoller such a blast? It's the addiction to the motion. Like a fish through water or a snake on land, EzyRoller works off an instinctive reptilian movement in all of us. Sitting low to the ground with hands free, the body shouts orders & the legs & feet answer, pushing back & forth against a foot bar. Watch your child's imagination soar as they invent all sorts of things to do with their free hands: towing other wheelies, chucking balls to one another, or chalking the pavement. EzyRoller is truly a celebration of liberated imagination & the play possibilities are endless. In seconds you're away, sweeping & swerving, darting & ducking, carving turns up & down the asphalt. Whether you're a fast & furious racer, a smooth cruiser or an artful dodger, it's dead easy & you're addicted in seconds. As are onlookers, heads turn & kids crowd round to have their go. The EzyRoller is a multi-award winning toy. It's built to take the knocks. It's stable, safe and confidence inspiring. Perfect for those looking for an alternative to the bike or scooter. EzyRoller Specifications Length: 28" extendable to 39" Width: 17.6" Frame: Steel Max Weight: 150 LBS Brakes: Hand Brake

Fotorama Radio Control Aqua Racers Boat Racing Game Fotorama Radio Control Aqua Racers Boat Racing Game
Sale Price: $57.39

If you love the thrill of remote control racing on land, just try it on water! Aqua Racers is the exciting two-person racing game in which two RC raceboats zip, splash and crash around an inflatable lagoon. Each rechargeable speedboat operates on its own frequency and gets power from a battery-operated charger. The course measures a sizable 5' L x 2.3' W with a large island and a volcano in the middle. Just add water and the stage is set for high-speed aquatic racing. For fast-paced RC action, Aqua Racers really make a splash.

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Racer Seat Board
Racer Seat Board

Events of 1925-1929 10pts ezy?

i need three events from each year that relate to the united states...or whatever..person with the most answers gets points. hurry people this is due pretty soon

January 24-25: Twenty-five aircraft carried scientists and other observers above clouds in Connecticut to view total eclipse of the sun, while airship Los Angeles carried Naval Observatory scientists over Block Island, R.I.

February 2: President Coolidge signed the Kelly bill authorizing contract air transport of mail.

February 18: "Standard Altimeter Calibration" worked out by Bureau of Standards, and approved by all intersted agencies, was approved by the NACA.

April 13: Henry Ford started an airfreight line between Detroit and Chicago, the first such commerical flights on a regular schedule.

April 15: Daily flights to an altitude of 10,000 feet to obtain weather data and to test upper-air-sounding equipment begun at NAS Anacostia. In the following February, the schedule was extended by the Navy to include weekends and holidays, with the altitude being increased to 15,000 feet.

April 27: First trial flight of new Wright Cyclone 450-hp air-cooled engine in DT-6 torpedo plane, at Muchio's Field, N.J.

During April: Oleo landing gear tested by Navy on NB-1 at Seattle.

May 20: Air Service Technical School at Rantoul, Ill., carried on radio conversations from planes in the air, reaching Chicago 115 miles distant.

June 12: Daniel Guggenheim donated $500,000 toward establishment of a School of Aeronautics at New York University.

June 25: Construction of full-scale propeller research wind tunnel at Langley Aeronautical Laboratory was initiated, which was completed in 1927.

During July: First radiobeacon, one developed at McCook Field, installed in airmail plane for the Department of Commerce.

---: Small car moving on ground controlled by radio from an airplane at 2,000 feet, by Air Service at Wright Field, Dayton.

August 1: Naval Air Detail, under Lt. Comdr. R. E. Byrd, began aerial exploration of 30,000-square-mile area near Etah, North Greenland, with three Loening amphibians, as part of the MacMillan expedition.

---: Curtiss Condor, first of new series of night bombers, made first flight at Garden City, Long Island.

September 3: Navy dirigible Shenandoah crashed near Ava, Ohio, killing 14 of 43 persons aboard.

September 12: Morrow Board was appointed by President Coolidge to recommend U.S. air policy.

October 7: Post Office Department awarded first five contracts under the Kelly Air Mail Act for the flying of mail to private contractors on a bid basis.

October 26: Lt. James H. Doolittle, U.S. Air Service, won Schneider Cup Race flying Curtiss-R3 C-2 seaplane Racer, and also broke speed record for seaplanes attaining 245.7 mph, at Baltimore, Md.

November 20: Night photographs using 50-pound magnesium flares taken from Army Martin bomber by Lt. George W. Goddard, over Rochester, N.Y.

November 30: The President's Aircraft Board, better known for its senior member as the Morrow Board, submitted its report to President Coolidge. Recommendations of the NACA to the Morrow Board were important in decisions leading to the passage of the Air Commerce Act of 1926 and the appropriation of funds for the long-range development of Army and Navy aviation. With its recommendations inaugurated, NACA thereafter followed a policy of avoiding entanglement in matters not related to research.

December 17: Col. William Mitchell found guilty by Army General Court-Martial, in session since October 28.

December 27: Daniel Guggenheim created the $2,500,000 Daniel Guggenheim Fund for the Promotion of Aeronautics to speed development of civil aviation in the United States.

During 1925: School of Aviation Medicine began study on an objective aptitude test for flyers.

During 1925: Goeffrey de Havilland of Britain first produced two-seat biplane, the Moth, a small popular light airplane. War-surplus Curtis JN4D airplanes had earlier been popular in the United States, while Taylor Cub monoplane appeared in 1931.


January 1: Henry J. E. Reid appointed Engineer-in-Charge of NACA Langley Memorial Aeronautical Laboratory, a post held until July 1960, when he retired as Director of NASA's Langley Research Center.

January 16: Daniel Guggenheim Fund for the Promotion of Aeronautics formally established.

January 29: An American altitude record of 38,704 feet was set by Lt. J. A. Macready (USAS) in an XCO5-A Liberty 400 at Dayton, Ohio.

February 6: Pratt & Whitney produced first Wasp engine, a nine-cylinder radial air-cooled engine of about 400 hp at 1,800 rpm.

March 16: Robert H. Goddard launched the world's first liquid-fueled rocket at Auburn, Mass., which traveled 184 feet in 21/2 seconds. This event was the "Kitty Hawk" of rocketry.

March 23: Inventor of sodium-filled valves for internal combustion engines, S. D. Heron, granted exclusive license for manufacture to Rick Tool Co., later part of Eaton Manufacturing Co.

April 16: The Department of Agriculture purchased its first cotton-dusting plane.

During April: The NACA analysis of basic aeronautical legislation was accepted by Joint Senate-House conferees, leading to the Air Commerce Act of May 20, 1926. This freed NACA of responsibility for regulation of civil aviation and permitted it to concentrate upon the conduct of aeronautical research.

May 5: Robert H. Goddard communicated the results of his successful liquid-propellant rocket flight of March 16 to the Smithsonian Institution.

May 9: First flight over the North Pole, by Richard Byrd, navigator, and Floyd Bennett, pilot, in a Fokker Monoplane, from Spitsbergen.

May 12: Lincoln Ellsworth, American explorer, flew across the North Pole in the dirigible Norge, commanded by Roald Amundsen.

May 20: President Coolidge signed the Air Commerce Act, the first Federal legislation regulating civil aeronautics.

May 24: First annual inspection and conference for industrial and other governmental aeronautical persons held at NACA's Langley Laboratory. These annual events were of high importance in promoting aeronautical research in the United States.

June 6: Last elements of Navy Alaskan Aerial Survey Expedition departed Seattle for Alaska. Three Loening amphibians operating from tender U.S.S. Gannet made aerial mapping of Alaska throughout the summer and into September with the cooperation of the Department of the Interior.

June 25: Largest wind tunnel in the world (20-foot throat), the Propeller Research Tunnel, constructed at Langley.

July 1: Edward P. Warner, professor of aeronautics at MIT, nominated by President Coolidge to become Assistant Secretary of Navy in Charge of Aviation. Dr. Warner served on the NACA, 1929-46.

July 2: First known reforesting by airplane was carried out in Hawaii.

---: The Army Air Corps Act became law and the Air Service was redesignated the Air Corps. It also made provision for an Assistant Secretary of War for Air and for a 5-year Air Corps expansion program.

---: By act of Congress, the NACA was required to review aeronautical inventions and designs submitted to any branch of Government and submit reports to the Aeronautics Patents and Design Board.

July 28: Submarine S-1 surfaced and launched a Cox-Klemin XS-2 seaplane piloted by Lt. D. C. Allen. It later recovered airplane and submerged, thus carrying out first complete cycle in this series of feasibility experiments.

August 25: JN training plane with large parachute floated deadstick down to a rough landing and some damage, at San Diego Naval Air Station.

During August: Air Corps School of Aviation Medicine moved from Mitchel Field to Brooks Field, Tex., and was subsequently moved to Randolph Field in October 1931.

October 1: Daniel Guggenheim Fund for the Promotion of Aeronautics made a grant to the University of Michigan for the completion of a wind tunnel and a Chair of Aeronautics.

November 13: Lt. C. F. Schilt (USMC) took second place in the Schneider Cup Race at Hampton Roads, Va., flying an R3C-2 with an average speed of 231 mph. This was last U.S. Navy participation in international racing competition.

December 10-11: Financed by the Daniel Guggenheim Fund for the Promotion of Aeronautics, a conference of representatives of MIT, New York University, Stanford University, California Institute of Technology, University of Michigan, and University of Washington was held at NACA to interchange ideas on educational methods, coordinating research work, and developing special courses in aeronautical education.

During 1926: Dr. Louis H. Bauer, former Commandant of the School of Aviation Medicine (1919-25), established a medical section in the Bureau of Air Commerce, Department of Commerce.

---: Lt. Col. D. A. Myers at the School of Aviation Medicine developed basic physiological principles necessary to the development and use of blind-flying instruments, work done in conjunction with research by Lt. Col. W. A. Ocker. This study was regarded as one of the greatest contributions of medicine to the technical advancement of aviation.


During February: Army Air Corps completed aerial photographic survey of east and west coasts of Florida (1,284 square miles) for the U.S. Coast and Geodetic Survey.

March 9: Capt. H. C. Gray (AAC) ascended to 28,910 feet in a free balloon for an American altitude record. (World record held by Suring and Berson of Germany who ascended to 35,433 feet on June 30, 1901.)

April 4: Regular commercial airline passenger service initiated by Colonial Air Transport between New York and Boston.

April 21: Dr. Joseph S. Ames was elected Chairman of the NACA, to replace Dr. Charles Walcott, one of the original 12 members, who died in February.

May 4: Record balloon flight by Capt. H. C. Gray (AAC) reached 42,470 feet ove

Testing my homemade racing seat

Written by editor

October 2nd, 2002 at 2:52 am

Posted in Vintage Parts

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