An Excursion

A dirigible is often considered to be a fair-weather craft, and—as such—unsuitable for continuous commercial operation. The second excursion of the Shenandoah since her accident (TIME, Jan. 28) would seem to be a flat contradiction of this viewpoint.

Leaving the mooring mast at Lakehurst, N. J., about 7:15 one morning, the Shenandoah sailed over Trenton and Newark and high above the Hudson River ferries. Hailed by radio at Troy and at Schenectady, where the great broadcasting station of the General Electric Co. sent up weather...

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