World Wide Photos, April 4, 1929.
"Long Beach, California.
Bat-wing monoplane with the propellor turning through the wing structure is devised by Earl E. McClary, who is making ready to send his ship in the air for the first time at Long Beach, California. The weird craft is composed largely of one enormous pear-shaped wing, from which hangs the motor, cabin and landing gear. Almost in the center of the ship, the propellor cuts through the spreading surface in the most radical departure in aeronautics yet designed. The odd construction of the plane permits of a lifting surface estimated by its designer as five and one half pounds to the square foot, almost twice that of an ordinary plane.
Photo shows a front view of the odd plane showing how the propellor turns in a slot in the lone wing with the cabin, motor and landing gear suspended below it."
02/28/2007. From the Aerofiles: "Built ca. 1929. Cabin high-wing monoplane 'flying pancake' with Hisso-type motor. Huge, longitudinal wing — possibly reverse-delta, judging by its shadow — with wingtip ailerons and a cut-out for the propeller. Underslung, aft-mounted, airfoil-shaped gondola looked to be capable of fitting two people. Reports failed to mention if or how well it flew."