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Previously shown as 16DEC The aircraft is to be used for aerial survey and is fitted with 1 seat in the cockpit and 4 seats in the cabin. CofR No. In addition to the crew, three passengers were carried. Source: 1 24JUN57 At hours, the aircraft departed Horn Island with only the normal crew on board to conduct aerial photography over the northern portion of the Cape York Peninsula. The aircraft returned to Horn Island at about midday and was refuelled to full tanks.

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Previously shown as 16DEC The aircraft is to be used for aerial survey and is fitted with 1 seat in the cockpit and 4 seats in the cabin. CofR No. In addition to the crew, three passengers were carried. Source: 1 24JUN57 At hours, the aircraft departed Horn Island with only the normal crew on board to conduct aerial photography over the northern portion of the Cape York Peninsula. The aircraft returned to Horn Island at about midday and was refuelled to full tanks. At hours, Captain Linfoot advised the communication station on Thursday Island that he was returning to Horn Island with engine trouble and requesting that VH-SMM be held on the ground at Horn Island to render assistance if required.

Following a baulked approach at Horn Island, the aircraft crashed on a tidal mud shelf 1. It was subsequently established that the port engine had seized as a result of a master rod bearing failure. The inquiry determined that VH-AGO had a total time of hours with hours since last overhaul. Source: 1 The following account of the accident is extracted from "Aviation Safety Digest": "The aircraft was temporarily based at the Weipa Mission aerodrome, northern Queensland, with the normal crew consisting of a pilot, a navigator and a photographic assistant.

On the day before the accident the aircraft was flown on a private flight from Weipa Mission to the Horn Island aerodrome with three non-paying passengers aboard in addition to the crew.

The aircraft remained overnight at Horn Island, and early on the following morning took off with the normal crew, and carried out survey work over a period of some four hours. The aircraft returned to Horn lsland at about midday and was refuelled.

Both aircraft were prepared for departure and the three passengers again boarded the Weipa Mission aircraft, which took-off first and set course at hours E. Five minutes after departure the pilot of this aircraft advised the communication station at Thursday Island that trouble had developed in the port engine and that he was returning, to land at Horn Island.

He also asked that the other Hudson aircraft be held on the ground in case some assistance was needed. At the stage that this message was relayed to the captain of the second Hudson the aircraft was lined up for take-oft but immediately vacated the strip. The captain watched the circuit and approach of the other aircraft from a position clear of, but adjacent to, the threshold of Runway The returning aircraft was seen to cross Runway 08 and then turn downwind at a height of 1,, feet and proceed with a left-hand circuit towards the threshold of that runway.

As the aircraft turned on to final approach at about the normal distance from the threshold but still unusually high, the ground observers noticed that the undercarriage had not been extended. The aircraft continued to descend in this configuration and it seemed likely at this stage that a wheels-up landing would be made well down the strip.

When the aircraft had reached a point approximately feet from the threshold and feet above ground level the undercarriage was observed to extend and it was also noticed that the port propeller was feathered.

At this point there appeared to be no wing flap extended and the aircraft crossed the strip threshold at a height of more than feet and at a speed estimated to be well in excess of the normal approach speed. Soon after the aircraft had passed the threshold it was seen to roll and turn to port and this motion continued until the aircraft disappeared from view at such a height and angle of bank that an accident seemed imminent.

The pilot of the Hudson on the ground immediately took-off and located the wrecked aircraft on a coral mud shelf just beyond the northern shore of the island. Ground parties discovered that the aircraft had been virtually destroyed by very high impact forces and the six occupants had lost their lives. It was concluded that given the speed and height of the approach, a baulked approach was essential to avoid over-running the airstrip.

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