What’s the story behind the famous plane that teeter-totters?

Our research

The plane is a 1928 Bell Albatross that belonged to the late aviator John C. Teeter.

Teeters death in an airplane accident in 1933 caused the plane to be sold.

The original Teeter Albatros body was sent to a museum in Arizona.

Teets remains were donated to the National Museum of the American Indian in 2010.

The plane has undergone several owners over the years and has been the subject of several movies.

The Teeter family donated it to the museum in 2010 and the plane is now on display.

The Teeters family was one of the owners of the Bell Alatros.

They used the aircraft to fly across the United States.

In addition to flying from the Wright-Patterson Air Force Base to the Phoenix International Airport, the Teeter planes were also used by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration and NASA.

The Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum and the Smithsonian National Museum and Art Gallery in Washington also have planes that were part of the Teeters.

The airplane was also used as a testbed for the first atomic bomb, which was tested on June 20, 1945.

It was a critical step in the development of the atomic bomb.

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