Carlos de haya gonzález

Carlos de haya gonzález

Horacio gonzález: farewell speech

In 1930, he patented the Calculation Rule; it consisted of a strip of graph paper on which were drawn the time lines, from 0 to 5 h with intervals of 5 min; the distance lines, from 0 to 500 km with intervals of 10 km and a moving speed scale from 120 to 170 km/hour.
With more than 300 war services in the 19 months he was able to fight, he flew an average of 40 hours per month. He was posthumously decorated with the Laureate of San Fernando and the Military Medal and was awarded a promotion for war merits. He was also decorated with the Italian Gold Medal (Italian Laureate).
He had a street in his honor in Madrid, “Capitán Haya”, which was renamed Calle del Poeta Joan Maragall by the plenary of the City Council of the capital in 2017, however, the name of “Capitán Haya” should be restored, as the appeal has been upheld by the ruling of the judgment No. 13/2019 of the Contentious-Administrative Court No. 15 of Madrid.
Likewise, in Bilbao, the name has also been changed. In Malaga, the Carlos Haya Hospital changed its name to Hospital Regional Universitario by agreement of the Directorate General of Democratic Memory of the Junta de Andalucía in application of the regional law [2] and one of the main arteries of the city intends to be renamed to “Camino de Antequera” in 2018 but the city council ignores the Law of Historical Memory, so it continues to maintain the name Carlos Haya.[3] The name Carlos Haya has been changed to “Camino de Antequera”.

Ramón burgueño, chaplain of the carlos haya hospital in malaga.

In 1930, he patented the Calculation Rule; it consisted of a strip of graph paper on which were drawn the time lines, from 0 to 5 h with intervals of 5 min; the distance lines, from 0 to 500 km with intervals of 10 km and a moving speed scale from 120 to 170 km/hour.
With more than 300 war services in the 19 months he was able to fight, he flew an average of 40 hours per month. He was posthumously decorated with the Laureate of San Fernando and the Military Medal and was awarded a promotion for war merits. He was also decorated with the Italian Gold Medal (Italian Laureate).
He had a street in his honor in Madrid, “Capitán Haya”, which was renamed Calle del Poeta Joan Maragall by the plenary of the City Council of the capital in 2017, however, the name of “Capitán Haya” should be restored, as the appeal has been upheld by the ruling of the judgment No. 13/2019 of the Contentious-Administrative Court No. 15 of Madrid.
Likewise, in Bilbao, the name has also been changed. In Malaga, the Carlos Haya Hospital changed its name to Hospital Regional Universitario by agreement of the Directorate General of Democratic Memory of the Junta de Andalucía in application of the regional law [2] and one of the main arteries of the city intends to be renamed to “Camino de Antequera” in 2018 but the city council ignores the Law of Historical Memory, so it continues to maintain the name Carlos Haya.[3] The name Carlos Haya has been changed to “Camino de Antequera”.

Carlos vives – no te vayas (official video)

Among military loyalists and rebels there is agreement that Carlos de Haya’s qualities as a pilot were exceptional, but if his memory has been honored for almost eight decades in Malaga is neither for his connection to the city nor for his aviation skills, but because Franco decided so in appreciation of his service to the coup. In a book published in 2013, University of Malaga historians Andrés Fernández and Maribel Brenes document the participation of Carlos de Haya in the cutting of air communications for the siege of the city of Malaga, which led to the bloody flight of tens of thousands of people to Almeria and the death of thousands of them, strafed from the air and bombed from the sea.

An old video of radical cystectomy in hospital carlos.

He entered as a student in the Quartermaster Academy on July 11, 1918 and was promoted to ensign on July 7, 1921 and to lieutenant on July 7, 1923. By order of March 30, 1925, he was appointed student of a pilot course and remained on commission in the Aviation Service from the end of June 1925 to the end of July 1926.
Due to a breakdown in one of the two magnetos, the final stage Tablada-Melilla had to be postponed until September 12, which was subdivided when Tetuan was introduced as a stopover point. Haya and Tauler covered a total of 3,000 kilometers in seventy-two hours, with an average of 1,000 kilometers per day.
In 1928 Haya completed the flight course without visibility, passed the radiotelegrapher course, was assigned as a teacher to the School of Mechanics and participated in the Tour of Europe, in which he flew 9,000 kilometers in an Avro Avian light aircraft. He left Barcelona and flew to Turkey via the French Riviera, Italy and Greece; he returned via the Balkans, Budapest, Vienna, Prague, Berlin and Dessau (headquarters of the Junkers factory); and ended in Madrid, via Amsterdam, London, Paris, Tours, Biarritz and Bilbao.