In Partnership With

May 17, 1930

Airports and Airlines

Aeronautical Finance

Speed, the Industry’s Greatest Selling Point

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Airports and Airlines

WASHINGTON (D. c.)—The visual type of radio beacon, which has been the subject of intensive development for some time by the Bureau of Standards and the Aeronautics Branch, is to be installed at Belief onte. Pa., for actual test under service conditions.
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Aeronautical Finance

Notes—(1) All stocks actively traded in on both New York Stock Exchange and the Curb Exchange; also contains over-the-counter stocks on which bid and ask quotations are regularly published. (2) Total volume both N. Y. Stock and Curb Exchanges.

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Speed, the Industry’s Greatest Selling Point

Discussed by the S. A. E. and the A.S. M. E. at New York, along with Engines, Amphibions and other matters

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GENERAL NEWS

A-N Conference Held at Wright Field

Specifications Adopted On Materials, Accessories

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Lighting Los Angeles Airports

NECESSITY is also the mother of progress if the night lighting of Los Angeles airports may be cited as an example. Some of the finest night lighting equipment in the United States has recently been installed on various airports in or close to Los Angeles city, not through any civic pride but because airline operators found it necessary to include a number of night landings in their schedules, and the Department of Commerce will not permit transport planes to land on unlighted airports.

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Creative Wing Design

The Possibilities of a System for Coordinating Design Procedure

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GENERAL NEWS

High Points in the News

Back to work. Aeronautical Chamber of Commerce New York air show is concluded on May 11, with an attendance of 120,000 and sales said to amount to $750,000 for the nine-day exposition. What to use. More than one hundred and fifty attend the Sixth Annual Army-Navy Standards Conference at Dayton.

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What Our Readers Say

The case of Smith et al vs. New England Aircraft Company, Inc., et al, decided March 4, 1930, by the Supreme Court of Massachusetts, is so generally considered as of unique importance among those interested in the law in relation to aeronautics, that I think that your readers may be interested in a somewhat more detailed comment on the case than that which appears in the March 15, 1930, issue ot AVIATION.

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Impressions of the New York Show

Exposition Held Last Week at Madison Square Garden Included Forty-Seven Planes of Which Six Were Large Transports

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Editorials

TALK about shows, and you are sure of an audience. For some months past, that subject has been an unfailing hit with any aeronautical gathering. Are there too many shows ? Are there enough ? Are they the right kind ? Where should they be held ? When ? Why ? An so on, ad infinitum.
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