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In celebration of Motohistory’s 10th year, last month I started MotoMojo, a column where I might write about whatever I please, whether or not it has anything to do with motorcycles or motohistory. This month’s mojo is a true story, for real, about a motohistorian photographer and his wife (above right) that many of you may know. Walt was one of the greatest – some would say “the greatest”—chroniclers of American motorcycle racing of the mid-20th century. Son Dan, born in 1950, followed in Walt’s footsteps, lugging cameras to the race track to shoot both cars and motorcycles.
Dan “I never win anything” Mahony has just won a prize in a radio contest that any old rocker would kill for. Mahony said to himself, “You know, 45 years is a pretty good run in any business,” and he turned and walked to his car and hasn’t seen a race track since. And I am really happy to know that Dan and Vickie are going to fly to New York to see Clapton for what may be his last time in concert. Bruce Williams is not a professional museum curator, nor is he educated in environmental design. Williams (pictured right), born in Warren, Ohio in 1948, built his first motorcycle at the age of 11.
Later, Williams gained experience on and off the road aboard a Honda 250 Scrambler owned by a friend. In 1973, Williams sold his Bushwhacker to scrape together the money to build a house, and when his tax return came later that year, he used it to buy a 250 Husqvarna. Williams went to his first antique motorcycle event in 1978, a picnic hosted by the Lake Erie Chapter of the Antique Motorcycle Club of America. Timko and Williams were both amused and appalled by this news, returned to Porinchak with the offer to get her all the antique motorcycle she needed, and furthermore to curate and assemble an exhibit for her. Williams explains, “Darryl and I co-curated for about five years, then he stepped back a bit due to the a time consuming Packard restoration and spending time with two teenage sons.
Not only did antique motorcycles keep the doors open, but they turned the winter into some of the highest attendance months.” He adds, “We did this with practically no resources.
Williams was term-limited off the NPM Board in 2011, but the institution was not ready to give up his knowledge and talent. In the mean time, in addition to maintaining hearth and home with Bonnie and two kids, Williams has continued to develop his own collection of rare and unusual. About the relationship between the National Packard Museum and the AMCA Lake Erie Chapter, Williams asserts, “Any motorcycle club that has the possibility of partnering with a local museum and is not doing it, is squandering a huge opportunity. Williams concludes, “Despite each exhibit requiring more than a thousand hours of volunteer effort, the process has become easier over time. The National Packard Museum has received accolades, including a First Place for its 2012 motorcycle exhibit, at the National Association of Automobile Museums Annual Conference held March 20 through 22 in Lincoln, Nebraska. The museum won three Awards of Excellence for their entries in Collateral Materials, Interpretive Exhibits, and Films and Videos. Museum staff members Mary Ann Porinchak, Charles Ohlin, and Christine Bobco attended the conference in Nebraska and accepted the awards on behalf of the Museum. The National Association of Automobile Museums is comprised of more than 100 member museums throughout the United States. Shown celebrating the motorcycle exhibit award in the accompanying photo are from left to right: Rick Porinchak, Charlie Ohlin, Ron Otte, Al Navecky, Terry Baxter, Bruce Williams, Kevin Hillyard, Steve Szewczyk, Ron Craig, Ron Neil, and Christine Bobco. David Wright, our IOM correspondent, sends us these photos showing the approach to Rhencullen on the outskirts of Kirk Michael, some 15 miles into the 37.75-mile course.
An exhibit exploring the history of motocross racing in the the United States will open at the Eastern Museum of Motor Racing in York Springs, PA, on Saturday, April 6, and will continue through October 2013. The exhibit has been organized by the Potomac Vintage Riders, the region's largest vintage motorcycle club. The featured bikes include a 1960 Velocette Scrambler, a 1958 BSA Gold Star, a 1965 Ducati Scrambler, a 1974 Honda CR 125 Elsinore, a 1971 AJS Stormer, and a 1981 Maico Wheelsmith 490. The Eastern Museum of Motor Racing, dedicated to the preservation of Northeastern racing history, is located at 100 Baltimore Road in York Springs, Pennsylvania.
The Potomac Vintage Riders is an enthusiasts' club with members throughout the Mid-Atlantic region. The Retro Classics, a show in Stuttgart, Germany, is originally a display primarily of old cars. On display were some very rare motorcycles, such as the Kadi (below right) and the WMR, featuring the third version of Kuchen's famous "K-engine." The first version was the only modern four-stroke single built in Germany since the early '20s with a desmo valve-train. Many Zundapps from the 30s bore witness to Kuchen's extraordinary work, represented by the K500 boxer flat twin (left) and the K800 flat four. Very seldom does one see the Motosacoche with Opti engine, designed by Kuchen in 1952 for zipper-manufacturer Opti, which built motorcycles as a secondary business. One of the sweetest of Kuchen's designs was the flat twin used in the well-known Hoffmann Gouverneur 250 (left).Of course, this little gem was very expensive to produce and because an up-dated version had to follow the original 1951 design, which would eliminate many weak engine components, the costs for Hoffmann piled up. Just as amazingly beautiful was the Victoria Bergmeister, a 350 V-twin with shaft drive to the rear wheel. Another highlight, even if unnoticed by many visitors because of its low profile, was the little 125cc racing four-stroke single that Kuchen designed for Tornax (left). I can only thank the organizers of this exemplary display, which many motorcyclists attended.
First, there were the old-timer history divisions of Mercedes-Benz and Porsche, the various national car clubs, and a lot of specialized coachbuilders promoting their service.
Even if we consider that MB and Porsche were in their home town in Stuttgart, the presentation remains nothing less than impressive.
For people who are interested in DKW's or BMW's motorcycle history, they commissioned external historians to write books.
The last two books by author Stefan Knittel, one of the most comprehensive motorcycle experts in Germany, has published a biography "Georg `Schorsch? Meier" in 2011 and co-authored "Historische BMW Gespanne" (Historic BMW Sidecars) in 2013. The next day, Sunday, my friend Rene came by to pick up the piston pins I had altered for him, which he will use in hop-up project on his modern motorcycle.
Rene did not complain, but wondered where and why all his former motorcyclist customers had disappeared. See, if you visit one of the main old-timer motorcycle events in Germany, you will see droves of 1970s motorcycles from European motorcycle brands. Just as important, how many Suzuki Katanas, which were nearly indestructible, sit idle in the basements and garages of their owners because minor repairs are impossible or too expensive to fix due to the absence of reproduced parts?
As long as Suzuki does not provide more help and make its own history accessible for the customer, they will have to rely on new customers, which are, I will admit, fewer than we were used to.
It's 1976, and of a mid-April day I'm opening mail when I come to an envelope from Forbes, Inc.
The invitation is typical of the many you receive as a journalist in the motorcycle industry, until you get to the bottom, where Malcolm says that, by the way, he'll be picking up the tab for airfare, to and from, as well as Big Apple lodging, to boot.
Sure enough, we're flown to Newark, arriving late on Friday afternoon, then vanned to Malcolm's home, in Far Hills, New Jersey. Dinner tables are spread throughout the house, and with absolutely no preamble or chain of command, Malcolm table-hops with the dexterity of a Barishnikov, the intelligence of a Kissinger, along with the grace and humor with which the former was born, and the latter could only wish. The flight is to start in Southern California, and actually consists of 10 balloons attached to an aluminum sphere. Malcolm also talks about an aborted political campaign that was intended to make him governor of the great state of New Jersey, a bid he say fails because of a "landslide of voter apathy." But, later, I'm to read of what might have been another considerable factor, in that he is the target of one of the earliest of what are now called political "dirty tricks. It seems that he, and incumbent Governor Robert Meyner, have taken out one hour of television time, on election eve, to make a final pitch to voters. Now in those days, television channels went off, for the night, at midnight, preceded by the showing of a waving American flag, and the playing of the National Anthem. We're than transported into the city, with very nice digs at the New York Hilton, one of the cities, finest, in the day. We've enjoyed a nice lunch, and tour of the dealership, arriving back in the City just in time to board the yacht for the tour of Manhattan. His sense of humor surfaces, again, as he presents all on board with copies of his new book, entitled "Fact and Fiction," coincidentally, the title of his magazine's editorial. In an interview, Michaels gives great credit to Malcolm for the magazine's success, saying it would have been very easy for him to decide to open a tin mine, or get into other diversifications that had foolishly driven under other publishers. Now, it's December of 1976, and in my post office box I find what is to be a 10-year, or so, tradition: a Christmas card from Malcolm Forbes. I mean, what are the odds, on this day, on this trip, that it's none other than Bold Forbes? Now the ripe equine age of 22, he looks like he could run the Derby distance on this day, with ease. I ask a nearby groom about that, and he says that he still loves to run, and that they put the tack on him and run him daily. Veloce has published another of its handy and useful Essential Buyer’s Guides, in this case about the Kawasaki Z1 and Z900, covering models for the years 1972 through 1976.
The May issue of American Iron Magazine contains an interesting feature about Mike Tomas’ H-D board track racer. The May issue of Racer X Illustrated contains two stories of interest to the student of motocross history.
Now in its second year – its first full year – Motohistory had developed extensive content, sometimes reaching 9,000 words a month.
In January, we kicked off the year with an editorial entitled “Motorcycles, the Media, and the Message,” which reviewed how and why the public perception of motorcyclists had changed from unfavorable to fashionable. In March, we made our first of many visits to the new Barber Museum, and I confessed to being “overwhelmed by the size, scope, and style of the project.” This story is republished below.
In June, we published “The Hurricane Dialogue,” a special feature about the Triumph Hurricane based on a dialogue between designer Craig Vetter and Don Brown, who commissioned Vetter to undertake the project.
We expanded our practice of presenting features about significant personalities from American motorcycle history. How the social status of motorcycling in America has changed over the last 50 years might make a good case study in the impact of visual media, not just for their opinion-forming power, but how changes in the media have been concurrent with a change in the message.
While motorcycling has been viewed as a rebellious counterculture since it came on the scene at the beginning of the 20th century, in the United States a truly negative image emerged only after the Second World War.


This depiction of motorcycling played on until 1969 with the release of "Easy Rider," which, quite inexplicably, brought an end to the genre and helped transform the image of motorcycling in America. The 1960s were a time of change and confusion in America's collective psyche for what constituted patriotism, social responsibility, and moral leadership.
In regard to motorcycling, here enters the charismatic Jesse James, giving us tons of reality, including a blow-by-blow of his painful divorce and a savage killing within his pack of Pit Bulls. Though he may have introduced the chopper-mania television genre, as a ratings machine James has turned out to be a piker compared to the battling Teutuls! Indeed, thanks in part to the influence of the small screen, motorcycling in America has gone beyond social acceptance.
For one week in early August, the town of Sturgis (population 6,400) hosts America's largest motorcycle rally, now attracting well over a half-million people. With 18 years of growth, it is historically and literally the best of times for any American motorcycle manufacturer. Predicting the future, especially in regard to the economy and consumer behavior, is risky business. This month I finally had an opportunity to visit the new Barber Vintage Motorsports Museum near Birmingham, Alabama. George Barber began collecting motorcycles in 1989, today owns over 800 machines, and the collection continues to grow. You may not need it, but, according to Brian Cooley, editor-at-large at CNET, you're going to want one.
It's the newest innovation in TV technology announced on Tuesday by Samsung, and is just one of the cutting-edge choices now on the market. The curved screen is perhaps the most noticeable aspect of the television, but it's the new organic light-emitting diode (OLED) screen technology that's actually going to "wow" consumers, according to Cooley. A South Korean model poses with a 55-inch curved OLED TV of Samsung Electronics during an IT show in Seoul on May 21, 2013. The television also features a way for two people to watch two different programs at the same time. For more on this new technology and more about what's coming in the mobile world, watch Cooley's full "CTM" appearance above. Dan Mahony was born in Los Angeles, the son of Hall of Famer Walt Mahony, a man who haunted the SoCal race tracks with his camera for 40 years. He and his wife Vickie now live in the open air of the Missouri Ozarks, where Dan continued to chase images at the dirt tracks of rural Missouri while Vickie set up a dog grooming business (lots of burs and briars in them Missouri hills).
For both my “Heroes of Harley-Davidson” and “Mann of His Time” books, Dan’s archives provided some wonderful photohistorical documents, and it is comforting to know they will be available for the motohistorians of the future. But, with a lifetime of motorcycle experience, he has parlayed his knowledge of construction, his unflagging enthusiasm, and his interpersonal skills into a decades-long project that has exposed antique motorcycles to tens of thousands of people and in the process transformed one of the nation’s leading automobile museums.
He joined, realizing that the AMCA and the LEC could be a great resource to seek out parts for his aging BMW.
I have been the lead curator ever since, with his help.” By the third year, the museum realized that the winter motorcycle exhibit was one of its most popular displays. Buddies I had been riding with since the 1960s and members of the Lake Erie AMCA Chapter just pitched in and did it on a voluntary basis.” In addition to building the exhibits, Williams and his fellow antique motorcycle experts have provided an annual educational series of workshops and lectures. As a director, he continued to deliver an annual motorcycle exhibit and took on supervision of a project to expand the facility from 8,000 square feet to 20,000 square feet.
In 2013, he was offered a part-time job as facility manager, and while keeping the place running, he continued to curate exhibits.
In addition to creating exciting annual exhibits, keeping the museum’s doors open, and generating more than a quarter-million dollars in revenue over the past dozen years, the good will we have created for antique motorcycling is simply immeasurable.” He adds, “And, the Lake Erie Chapter has doubled in size. If antique motorcycle enthusiasts feel unnoticed, unloved, misunderstood, or taken for granted, perhaps it is because they are not shining their own light or telling their story. Entries were judged by professionals within each field of competition for achievement, professionalism, and creativity.
The mission of the National Association of Automobile Museums (NAAM) is to be a professional center of excellence for the support, promotion, and education of automobile museums and affiliated organizations. The exhibit explores the evolution of motocross bikes, from early European models - often converted from street-worthy motorcycles - to the purpose-built machines of the early 1980s. The exhibit also will feature a 1975 Kawasaki flat track bike that currently competes at Shippensburg Speedway in Shippensburg, Pennsylvania. PVR sponsors vintage motocross, cross country, trials, and road events throughout the year.
However, the AMSC motorcycle club of Leonberg has used the venue to organize an exhibit about legendary designer Richard Kuchen. The third version on display no longer had positive valve actuation, but had an overhead three-valve configuration. The Opti engine is a very interesting 250cc ohc four-stroke twin, which in many ways superseded the Honda 250 twin of the 1960s. Still, before manufacturing could achieve some momentum, the German motorcycle market began to shrink at an alarming rate from 1954 through 1955.
He designed a "twingle" for the Belgian FN and German Express factories, as well as for Rabeneick and others (below right). After my study of the Richard Kuchen display, I had plenty of time to take a look-around in the world of old cars.
So, suppose you were searching not only for parts but for some history about your distinct car. It seems to me the big German car makers have not only invested in huge museums in the last 20 years, but firms like BMW and Audi have created "mobile tradition" sections (for motorcycles, also) which not only process their own history by the most notable historians and by publishing additional books on their findings, but they also support owners with an impressive array of spare parts.
So, notable motorcycle historian Andy Schwietzer has recently published "DKW Siegesserien" ("DKW's string of victories"), which would not have been possible without access to the Audi archives.
Again, these books would not have been possible without the friendly help of the BMW archives. A bad economy is one reason, for sure, but I responded: "Since the motorcyclists' community as a whole does not lack riders in Germany, can it be that the Suzuki customer base eroded so badly because they can't find help with keeping their motorcycles on the road? They are not ordinary, like Suzukis, so it is little wonder that the owners care and ride.” This, I thought, was a very uninformed comment. I understand that even for the Japanese brands the world is turning forward, and new motorcycle sales are vitally important. Also, by the way, the invitation includes dinner at this home, on a Friday night, an open house at the dealership, followed by a Saturday night cruise around the Island of Manhattan on the Highlander, the Forbes yacht. On arrival, we find a township which requires that each resident have at least 10 acres of property. Today is Kentucky Derby day, and I find myself surrounded by what looks pretty much like every wise guy gambler on the Eastern Seaboard. At almost the precise time our feet are touching the deck of the Forbes yacht, several hundred miles to the southwest of the City, a three-year-old colt with the eerily appropriate name of Bold Forbes happens to sneak his sleek snout under the finishing wire at Churchill Downs far enough ahead of those of his competitors to be named 1976 winner of the Kentucky Derby!
It has been prepared for thirty-some, by the Forbes chef, in a galley not much larger than a couple of today's lap tops, placed end to end. But knowing his strength being the publication, he "plowed back" every dime into its evolution. Every year, the card is similar: a picture of the entire Forbes family either on the lawn of the manse, or its interior, depending on 'Jersey weather. On an assignment in the Cincinnati, as is my habit on such trips, I make time to rent a car and drive south to Lexington and Louisville, to tour the many thoroughbred farms in the area, while visiting The Kentucky Horse Park.
It's not unusual for a racing thoroughbred to pack on several pounds, once his racing days are over, but Bold Forbes looks as sleek as the day he won The Run for the Roses. The only imperfection I can detect is that his coat appears matted and motley, something I attribute to his age, until I remember that we've just had one of the "instant downpours" for which the Midwest is famed, and that he has just had a nice relaxing "roll in the mud" for himself. I'm working on a piece, for our magazine, regarding the motorcyclists' "image" and think "who better to contribute his views on the subject" than Malcolm Forbes. So excited did he get, he would break off in the midst of a sentence, racing on to the next, leaving me to wonder just precisely how he'd have finished it. I'm attending the California Governor Women's Conference, conducted by Maria Shiver, and I spy a young woman with a badge identifying her as representing Forbes magazine.
Written by Dave Orritt, the book contains information one needs to consider in searching for and buying a collectible example of the early big Z-bikes. In this case, “H-D” stands for “Hendee Deviant,” since the machine is composed of a Harley-Davidson rolling chassis, and an “Indian” engine. One is a 12-page feature summarizing Kevin windham’s career in photographs, from his Loretta Lynn’s days in the 1990s to the present.
We ended the month with a “then-and-now” analysis, pointing out that Harley-Davidson’s 14 year sales run had surpassed Indian’s 13-years of success at the beginning of the 20th century. It featured the ill-fated Ariel 3 that was regarded a laughing-stock when it appeared in 1970. Because it was far too long to include in the monthly update, we created a separate posting specially designed by Matt Scheben, and linked to it.
Those presented in 2004 included motocrosser and Husqvarna sales pioneer Lars Larsson, sculptor Jeff Decker, aftermarket and suspension pioneer Tom White, entrepreneur Jack McCormack, Roper steam expert Bob Jorgensen (now deceased), and museum owner Jim Kersting.
Newspapers and magazines reported (some say "over-reported") the so-called Hollister riots of 1947, but fear and loathing of the rampaging motorcycle outlaw did not become widespread until Stanley Kramer splashed it across the big screen with "The Wild One" in 1953. For all intents and purposes, this "reality documentary" was not really about motorcycles, or even about building motorcycles, but they were ever-present. It has become chic, so don't be surprised if you next see Paris Hilton giving us a televised tour of her garage full of expensive two-wheeled wonders (Actually, I don't think Paris owns motorcycles, but if she figures out it will get her some more attention, I'm sure she'll buy a few). Begun in 1938 by the local Jackpine Gypsies, the Black Hills Motor Classic grew over the years into a bacchanal drawing gangs of self-styled outlaws. So we can stop this whining about how motorcyclists are so misunderstood and abused by the media. Indian, which began production in 1902, experienced eleven years of steady growth through 1913, then began a precipitous decline in 1914.
In announcing record sales and profits yet again, Bleustein said, "As we begin our 101st year, we expect to grow the business further with our proven ability to deliver a continuous stream of exciting new motorcycles, related products, and services. With sales of 10,000 units in 1911, the Indian Motocycle Company published a promotional poster entitled "The Evolution of the Race," which predicted a near-doubling of sales to 19,500 in 1912, another 80 percent increase to 35,000 in 1913, then another 70 percent increase to 60,000 unites in 1914.


I had seen it when it was under construction, along with the race track at Barber Motorsports Park, and I found it hard to grasp the scope of this enormous facility and the collection it would house. Six hundred of the motorcycles are now on display, and another 200 will probably be brought onto the floor before Barber and manager Jeff Ray are satisfied with the presentation. It's called "the marriage saver." Viewers wear 3D-like glasses to view their program and a set of ear buds to capture their show's audio. They are retired now, but Dan remains busy with his motohistorical work, but more about that later. Dan and Vickie were already planning to go to Los Angeles for his father’s Trailblazers Hall of Fame induction, so it is their plan to drive to LA, then fly from LA to NYC and back. He explains, “I’m sitting at the computer twelve hours a day, scanning old negatives before lifetimes of work fade away into nothingness.” He’s planning to set up a web site soon where fans and motojournalists can access the hundreds of thousands of images produced by the Mahonys. His first real motorcycle was a 1968 Kawasaki Bushwhacker, first borrowed then bought from a friend. When the Ohio Valley BSA Owners Club was founded in 1980, Bruce joined to become Member #33. Williams reports, “Back in 1999, the Museum Board was giving consideration to shuttering the facility during the winter months.
In addition to continuing the series of motorcycle exhibits, he has curated two wildly popular micro-car exhibits.
The awards are designed to further promote professionalism in automotive museum managerial, curatorial, educational, and promotional work. First Place in the Collateral Material category for the museum's promotional rack card designed by Museum staff. Other vintage off-road motorcycles, including enduro, flat track, and observed trials machines, also will be displayed. The club also sponsors an annual vintage motorcycle swap meet, auction, and show, held in January at the York Expo Center in York, Pennsylvania.
This engine was sold to multiple German motorcycle brands and accounted for up to half of the 350, 500, and 600cc singles on the market. Only about 300 engine were delivered to Motosacoche, Swizerland (right) and even fewer were installed in completed motorcycles. I was impressed, not only by the beautiful cars, but even more by the concept of this huge event.
Suddenly, my interest is piqued to the degree that I hastily "clear my calendar" for the opportunity to partake. Those of us from the west coast kid that you could easily stuff 400 beach condos onto such property. Put it like this: I'd not have been the least bit surprised to see Nathan Detroit walk in the door alongside Sky Masterson, at any minute. I mean, what are the odds of a horse thus named winning the 'Derby, on this day, on this trip? This, a culinary feat easily as impressive as the equine feat the Bold one pulled off this afternoon, in Louisville. Malcolm goes on to talk about his captaincy of the Forbes "flagship," claiming his favorite "perk" to be the fact that he cannot be "edited out" of the magazine.
Being very catholic, and totally "buying into" the faith's proclamation to "procreate," Malcolm's two sons and a daughter seem to provide a new face annually; to the degree that you fear that those 10 acres might be reduced to postage stamp proportions, soon. For more than a couple of those years, if I did not have $39.95 on my person, my lights, or phone, or both, were subject to being disconnected that very day.
This is just north of Lexington, and includes every form of equestrian you can imagine: show rings, a polo field, an oval track, and lots of horses with which to spend time. At one point, he gave me about five minutes of something I hadn't even asked about, and I had to make up a couple of new questions so I could include it. I mention my relationship with Malcolm, to which she replies, "I think I've heard of him." Kids! It covers how to determine if the Kawasaki is a bike for you, what it will cost to maintain, the relative values between the various Z-models, how to inspect and complete a 15-minute evaluation of a prospective bike, how to conduct a more extensive evaluation if it looks like a likely prospect, and the problems you will confront if you undertake restoration. In fact, while the engine looks like an Indian, it is in fact a product of Tomas’ company, Kiwi Indian MotorCycle Company, based in Riverside, California. Later, Jeff Decker told me he thought our story was the best that had been written about him.
Drive-in theaters were giving way to small screens in living rooms across America, and biker flicks – lacking any credible script or semblance of good acting -- just didn't seem to deliver the same excitement and power when played out on television.
Even the Travel Channel has found a way to deliver shows that have everything to do about motorcycles, but little to do with travel. In the late 1980s, the city partnered with the Jackpine Gypsies to civilize the event, and today law and order prevail.
At its startup, Harley-Davidson's sales increased for 16 years, from 1904 through 1920, before it turned a deficit in 1921. Indian almost achieved its 1913 projection with 32,000 units, but thereafter went into steady decline. Although I had visited the old Birmingham warehouse museum several times, at that location much of the collection – by necessity – remained in storage and out of view of the public. The concert will feature not just Clapton, but 30 of the greatest guitar players still pickin’. Second Place in the Films and Videos category for a short documentary film produced for the museum's special exhibit, entitled "Packards Abroad." This award winning film was written by museum staff and produced by Museum Board Member Dave Metzendorf, and his son James Metzendorf. The engine was originally allotted for Tornax, UT, and other motorcycle brands in Germany, but only a few prototypes ever appeared.
In short, there was more information about historical automobiles from A to Z that I have ever seen in one place. And don’t you remember the fast GS750 and GS1000 on which hero Wes Cooley rode to American Superbike fame, and which set the new standard in road holding for Japanese bikes? The front lawn of the Forbes manse is covered with a variety of hot air balloon gondolas, as Malcolm is as avid a balloonist as he is a motorcyclist.
Many of the Forbes employees who'll be accompanying us had placed "hunch bets" on Bold Forbes, guaranteeing that tonight's "Voyage" would be the "Bon" of all Bons. In fact, he's being much too modest, as it is shortly after this that his then-editor Jim Michaels is voted business magazine "Editor of the Year," by Advertising Age magazine. I would hustle down to my post office box, praying for a check from "Contributor Land" only to find a Christmas card from a mega-millionaire who's "clout" with the phone, or power company would not have been strong enough with which to knock a sparrow from atop a cake of ice. Just inside the main gate is a small pasture reserved for a "horse of note," and guess who that horse is, at this particular time? I called his public relations guy and said, "Listen, I'm not only having to finish sentences for him, but entire paragraphs." He just laughed, as if he'd heard it before.
The other feature of interest is “The Legend of Captain Cobalt,” the story of Motorcycle Hall of Famer Jimmy Ellis, the winner of the 1975 Superbowl of Motocross, an event that forever altered motocross in America.
Can it be that many a young girl's first groping and unsatisfactory sexual experience was played out against the violent images of a rowdy, ridiculous biker flick showcasing the acting skills of John Cassavetes? While cable organizations like Turner Classic Movies have made a good business of selling old films through television, 1960s biker flicks are not among them. Consider the possibility that James is exactly what the angry youth of the 1960s hoped Americans would become: defiant, entrepreneurial, rebellions, irreverent, and successful. And speaking of which, have you seen MSNBC's feature "Ten Places to See Before You Die?" Among such exotica as Rajastan, India; Moscow, Russia; and Tobago, the Lesser Antilles, they include -- that's right, you guessed it! Baby strollers are not an uncommon sight—which is not to say that the saloons and tattoo parlors don't still do a brisk business.
We will hope that Harley-Davidson's ability to predict the future is better than that of its once-rival Indian. Now, having seen the finished structure with its contents about 80 percent in place, I remain overwhelmed by the size, scope, and style of the project. It proved to be troublesome and should have been updated, but such an improved engine never materialized due to a shortage of money among the involved motorcycle brands.
But what was really special and quite unique was the presence of the many organizations involved in restoring, preserving, and enjoyment old cars.
Conscious of the importance of his time, I'm "hearing" him, but not really "listening" to him, wanting to "hustle it along,” knowing that the recorder is capturing his thoughts.
Whatever psychology may have been involved, it seems that these lousy films had far more cultural impact than they should have, and that the whole next generation of American mothers despised motorcycles. What seems to sell on television is story telling, whether under the guise of the news, through the farcical plot twists of sitcoms, or as "reality TV" where we allegedly have the voyeuristic opportunity to see how others really live. Has anyone better demonstrated you don't have to act like The Man to become as rich as The Man? And, better yet, he did it building motorcycles that run against the grain of everything that government-standard-designed motorcycles have become! Pappa Teutul plays a closed-minded, short-tempered, set-in-his-ways, insensitive tank-topped Archie Bunker. Though few of us can afford a one-off product from West Coast Choppers, wanting to be like Jesse James has probably driven many a fan to a local motorcycle showroom, and that has not been bad for motorcycle sales.
Jim Babchak’s “American Iron Classic” feature this month is on a 1913 original paint Flying Merkel.
They rage, they shout, they interrupt, they threaten, they mutter asides to the camera about the other's defects of character.
We are also happy to give a promotional pop to AIM’s Kickstart Classic Ride that will begin on May 14. Here is the battle of art and creativity against the emasculating, clock-watching, dollar-counting, hard-heartedness of American business. But, like "All in the Family," by the show's end, all come together in familial joy and mutual appreciation.
Meathead meets his deadline, Archie lets his soft side come through, and they revel in the adoration of their fans as they unveil another outrageous product of Orange County Choppers (For more on OCC click here) .



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