Eight people, including his family, a Soviet pen pal, a reporter and members of a film crew recording Tony Aliengena's Friendship Flight '89, were aboard his Cessna Centurion when it crashed Tuesday on the runway in Golovin, Alaska:
-Gary Aliengena, 39, a certified pilot who owns the plane and was at the controls.
-Susan Aliengena, 39, Tony's mother, who has been in charge of such logistical details as obtaining the visas for all the Americans on the trip.
-Alaina Aliengena, Tony's 10-year-old sister who attends third grade at Prentice Day School in Newport Beach. Alaina helped put together a 1,000-foot "friendship" scroll that was presented to Soviet leaders in Moscow on June 28.
- Roman Tcheremenylch, 10, Tony's pen pal, the son of Sergei Tcheremenylch, a high-ranking official in Aeroflot, the government-run airline, who helped the flight across the Soviet Union. Roman has accompanied the Aliengena family since the beginning of the flight.
-Joseph Lee, 29, of Los Angeles, co-director of Friendship Flight Productions, a film crew making a documentary about the flight.
-Susan Eisner, 28, of Los Angeles, co-director of the documentary team.
-Jim Carlton, 33, a reporter for The Times' Orange County Edition.
Four others in the entourage were waiting in Nome and Anchorage. In Nome were:
-Gunter Hagen, 58, a retired physicist from Malibu, an official observer for the National Aeronautic Assn., the U.S. sanctioning body for all world and national aviation records. He has been flying in the Cessna to verify that Tony remains in sole control of the aircraft.
-Lance Allyn, 46, an orthopedic surgeon from Hanford, Calif., who has been piloting the chase plane.
In Anchorage were:
-Aleksei Grinevich, 27, a correspondent for the newspaper Sovetskaya Kultura, Grinevich had been flown ahead to Anchorage on Monday after suffering facial cuts and a possible broken nose when he was thrown from a trailer.
-Shawn Hardin, 27, of Los Angeles, co-producer of the documentary.