Oh! no it's not from Topgun, not even Rhino.
It's the Red Baron 'Sawbones'…
Good details of the rotary engine being primed and started – Fair Winds
1917 – 100-year-old footage of the Red Baron during WWI
The following is a very rare piece of film, 100 years old. It shows Baron Von Richthofen, doing an external prior to a mission, as well as his putting on a flying suit prior to flight in cold weather. If you look close you will notice Hermann Goering.The Baron was shot down on 21 April 1918 by Roy Brown of the Royal Navy Air Services, a prelude of the R.A.F. The Aussies also claim that one of their machine gunners on the ground shot the Baron down. UK & Aussie Doctors, after the autopsy, stated that the fatal bullet was shot from above. The author of this has been very involved as a Director of the Roy Brown Museum in Carleton Place, the hometown of Roy. Many letters have been written over the past 3-4 years and finally, Roy Brown was inducted into Canada's Aviation Hall of Fame on 4 June 2015…To think this film is almost 100 years old! If you’re interested in history or aviation, you cannot miss this footage. It was just posted online, and I've never seen anything like it. It's from 1917, and it's an up-close and personal look at the most legendary combat pilot who ever lived, the infamous Red Baron, Manfred Von Richthofen. Watch the extremely rare, extremely old footage and re-live history. ULTRA-RARE footage of the most famous fighter pilot ever.
The link to this YouTube video was kindly sent to us by Bali Banger of South of Perth Hash House Harriers (SoPH3).
For those of you who have 43 minutes and 15 seconds to spare then this is a good video of the history of hash.
A Brief History of Hash …
The roots of Hash House Harriers go back to the English cross country running sport of paper chases or “Hares and Hounds”. These Hare and Hound clubs, usually known as Harriers were present in the Malay Peninsula in the early 1930’s due to the number of ex-pats present in the area.
A.S. Gispert (known as’G’), Cecil Lee, ‘Horse’ Thomson and ‘Torch’ Bennet ran with some of these clubs prior to moving to KL in 1938. Once in Kuala Lumpur (KL) they started their own club which ran on Mondays to work off the excesses of the weekend. G named the new club the Hash House Harriers, a mildly derogative nickname given (for the unimaginative food) to the Royal Selangor Club Chambers, where the club was based.
Run Number 1 was held from the Club in December 1938. The numbers on the books remained low, especially during World War 2 and the Malaya Independence struggle. In fact, the club stopped running on the arrival of the Japanese as their activities were actually illegal due to the curfew imposed.
After the War the club was re-created by the surviving members primarily as a tribute to A.S “G” Gispert, who had been killed during the War. A second club was formed on the ltalian Riviera in Bordighera in April 1947 by an English prisoner of war who remained in Italy after the war. This club flourished among British servicemen until 1961.
At KLH3’s 1000th run on 12 March, 1966 all 12 current hash clubs were represented and they all were based “locally” within South East Asia.
Hash spread slowly, at first mostly within South East Asia. Hobart H3 and Sydney H3 were two of the first hash clubs outside South East Asia, both formed in October 1967.
At KLH3’s 1500th run on 23 June, 1973 there were 35 known hash clubs, 11 from Malaysia and 8 from Australia.
The latest Harrier International Directory lists over 1600 active hash chapters in 181 countries or territories with USA (350 clubs), Australia (261), UK (168), Malaysia (130), Indonesia (84) and New Zealand (55). You can go hashing from Antarctica to Iceland or Albania to Zimbabwe.