Intl. Notebook Nov 29 2012
MOTORCYCLE GANG
For an enthusiast he doesn’t look like he’s having much fun.


Is it pulp? Not strictly, but since when have we been strict? You’re looking at the cover of the September 1933 issue of The Harley-Davidson Enthusiast. Inside you get 20 pages, many of which talk about police departments and their love of Harleys, plus you get a couple of reports from motorcycle meets. Not the most scintillating material, but the photos are nice. As far as the L.A. cop on the cover goes, we have no idea what his problem is. If three babes joined us for a ride we’d be pretty thrilled, but maybe he’s bummed because they’re breaking the helmet law.

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History Rewind
The headlines that mattered yesteryear.
April 17
1961—Bay of Pigs Invasion Is Launched
A group of CIA financed and trained Cuban refugees lands at the Bay of Pigs in southern Cuba with the aim of ousting Fidel Castro. However, the invasion fails badly and the result is embarrassment for U.S. president John F. Kennedy and a major boost in popularity for Fidel Castro, and also has the effect of pushing him toward the Soviet Union for protection.
April 16
1943—First LSD Trip Takes Place
Swiss scientist Albert Hofmann, while working at Sandoz Laboratories in Basel, accidentally absorbs lysergic acid diethylamide, better known as LSD, and thus discovers its psychedelic properties. He had first synthesized the substance five years earlier but hadn't been aware of its effects. He goes on to write scores of articles and books about his creation.
April 15
1912—The Titanic Sinks
Two and a half hours after striking an iceberg in the North Atlantic Ocean on its maiden voyage, the British passenger liner RMS Titanic sinks, dragging 1,517 people to their deaths. The number of dead amount to more than fifty percent of the passengers, due mainly to the fact the liner was not equipped with enough lifeboats.
1947—Robinson Breaks Color Line
African-American baseball player Jackie Robinson officially breaks Major League Baseball's color line when he debuts for the Brooklyn Dodgers. Several dark skinned men had played professional baseball around the beginning of the twentieth century, but Robinson was the first to overcome the official segregation policy called—ironically, in retrospect—the "gentleman's agreement".

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