Archibald Hoxsey bibliography

Archibald Hoxsey (October 27, 1884 – December 31, 1910) was an early aviator for the Wright brothers.
  • New York Times, August 20, 1910; Airmen Play Tag With Moonbeams; Hoxsey And Johnstone Unexpectedly Make Two Night Flights At Asbury Park. Asbury Park, New Jersey, August 19, 1910. With no one to watch them save the night birds and a few invited friends. Arch Hoxsey and Ralph Johnstone, the young Wright airmen, winged their way up among the moonbeams between 10:00 and 10:30 o'clock tonight.
  • New York Times, October 9, 1910; Flight Of 104 Miles Is Made By Hoxsey; In Wright Biplane He Goes From Springfield To St. Louis With A Detour. St. Louis, Missouri; October 8, 1910. Alter making the longest continuous aeroplane flight recorded in America, Arch Hoxsey, who soared aloft in a Wright biplane at Springfield, Illinois, at 11:56 this morning, landed upon the lawn of the St. Louis Country Club shortly before 3 o'clock this afternoon, Although the distance to St. Louis from Springfield is only 88 miles, Hoxsey made a detour that brought his continued flight up to 104 miles.
  • New York Times, October 10, 1910; Roosevelt Up In Aeroplane; Twice Circles The St. Louis Aviation Field With Arch Hoxsey. St. Louis, Missouri, October 11, 1910. For four minutes this afternoon Col. Theodore Roosevelt was literally end physically "up in the air." It was at the St. Louis Aviation Field, and he was a passenger in a Wright biplane, driven by Arch Hozsey, the eviator, who flew from Springfield, Iil., to St. Louis last week, thus making a new American record for a sustained flight across country.
  • New York Times; Friday; October 28, 1910; Wright Fliers Out In A Gale; Johnstone Thinks He Broke World's Altitude Record Despite Fight With The Storm. Hoxsey Up At Same Time Blown 25 Miles And Johnstone 55 From From Course, Flying Though Driven Backward. No Elimination Race Aero Club Picks Brookins, Drexel, And Hamilton To Defend Bennett Cup, Despite Protests From Others.
  • New York Times; December 31, 1910; Hoxsey Soars 10,575 Feet. Feared His Previous Feat Might Not Stand, and Still Beats Records.
  • New York Times, Sunday, January 1, 1911; Wrights Deplore Hoxsey. He Was One Of The Most Promising And Intrepid Of Aviators, They Say. Dayton, Ohio; December 31, 1910. The announcement of the death of Arch Hoxsey at Los Angeles today came as a terrible shock to Wilbur and Orville Wright, but they emphatically declared that they did not care to discuss the accident until they had heard further details and had received a statement of the conditions under which it occurred from some experienced aviator who witnessed it.
  • New York Times, Sunday, January 3, 1911; Many Tributes To Hoxsey. Gates's Son, His Former Employer, Sends Sympathy to Mother.