S/N 1051
Sam Damico Rochester, NY April 2005
Current Owner
Manufactured in December 1938   G-21A
Peruvian Air Force Surplus
FAP 323
N327       Avalon Air Transport/ Catalina Airlines 1953-1968
               Southeast Skyways/ Juneau Alaska 1974
               Kodiak Western Airlines 1982
              "Cutter's Goose" from "Tales of the Gold Monkey" TV Show 1982-83
               Riggs Flying Service Sitka, Ak 1984-1987
               James Templeton
               Chrysler Air/ Seattle Seaplanes 1990's
               Cliff Laurrence
               Thomas McDonald/ Clermont, Fl. 1998
               Bob Redner/ Detroit, Michigan  Spring 2000
               Killa Katchka/ West Bloomingdale, Mi.  August 2000
               Jet Craft Corp. Penn Yan, NY
               Sam Damico, Rochester, NY 04 2005
Avalon Air Transport
Southeast Skyways      Ron Warren Photo
Cutter's Goose   Photo Via Web
Riggs Flying Service      Eddy Haynes Photos March 1986
Seattle Seaplanes Ad
Seattle Seaplanes Lake Union @ Seattle 1990
Seattle Seaplanes @ Ketchikan 1998
Killa Katchka/ West Bloomingdale, Mi. 08-25-2000
NTSB identification:  SEA94LA192

Accident Occurred Jul-22-1994 at Bremerton, Wa
Aircraft: Grumman G-21A S/N 1051
Registration N327
Injuries: 3 Injured

"On July 22, 1994, approximately 1250 Pacific Daylight time, a Grumman G-21A Goose, N327, sustained substantial damage when the pilot lost directional control after landing in Bremerton, Wa. The commercial pilot and his two pilot-rated passengers were uninjured. There was no flight plan filed for the flight, which was conducted in visual meteorological conditions.

The pilot was practicing landings at Bremerton. Damage included left landing gear collapse, Left wing tip and spar damage, Keel damage, and structural damage around the left main landing gear.
the pilot stated that while rolling out after landing, while at about 20 mph in a three-point attitude, He experienced a loss of directional control to the left, which he corrected with the right rudder, right brake and left engine. He stated that he over-corrected, which resulted in a turn to the right."
             NTSB Report