A bit of history and some stories about vintage bikes for sale


1966 Harley Davidson Shovelhead

Screen Shot 2015-10-02 at 7.47.25 AMA long time ago my local Yamaha dealer opened up a Harley dealership on the same property. Eventually they dropped Yamaha because Harley Davidson was more profitable. Duh. And this was in the AMF years!!, go figure. Anyway, In the Harley shop one of the t-shirts they sold said “God rides a Harley”, in the Yamaha shop they were selling a shirt that said “If God rides a Harley, God rides slow”. It was funny and even the Harley guys got a kick out of it.
There are times that riding a cool old motorcycle goin’ slow is way cooler than riding a sport bike at warp speed. And, actually more fun. Take in the scenery, the vibe of the motor and simply not caring where you’re going or how fast. To paraphrase Billy Crystal on SNL, “It’s not how you feel…it’s how you look”Screen Shot 2015-10-02 at 8.03.10 AM
I found a very cool ’66 Shovelhead on ebay this morning that, well, would be just perfect for the casual Sunday morning breakfast ride…1 Bloddy Mary limit!
A little history on the Shovelhead, it’s the valve cover. Looks like a coal shovel turned upside down. ’66 was the first year for the model. Yes, it did have a few mods, mainly The Power Pac (new Heads) which added about 10HP, but basically still the good old Panhead motor, so because of the new heads needed a new rocker box…the Shovelhead. There is a lot of good history regarding this model, it lasted until into the mid 1980’s when the EVO motor showed up.
The bike I found today started life as a ’66 but now is far from it. Often I find classic motorcycles that have been modified and with really no benefit, but this is the exception! Electrics have been upgraded, brakes, suspension…good stuff. But, the buyer is going to have to do a bit of work to bring it back to being a runner, not much work but some. It will be worth it. This motorcycle has a very high ‘cool factor’. Flat black engine, flat Army green bodywork, tractor saddle…but with modern brakes and electrics. I love it!
This is a bike that when you show up at your local Sunday breakfast stop, nobody will not notice it and better than that, you’ll have a great time riding there. Slow.
click on the pics below for a lot more info (and there is a lot)and more pictures.

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Screen Shot 2015-10-02 at 7.28.51 AM1966 Harley Davidson Shovelhead

ED “Big Daddy”Roth

Screen Shot 2015-09-28 at 8.33.37 AMThe 50’s,60’s and 70’s was truly the era of customization. Cars, bikes, bicycles (the Schwinn Stingray…). In motorcycling it brought us everything from long legged choppers, to Cafe Racers, and everything in between. It was an era that said ” I can make that better, I can make that cooler, I can make that faster, I can make that weird. Well, Ed Roth did all of that, and with style.
Ed Roth was considered the ‘Mad Scientist’ of customization. Along with Dean Jeffries, Daryll Starbird, Von Dutch, Big Daddy Roth was the one of the founding fathers of The Kustom Kulture. These guys created the absolute wildest vehicles ever seen.Screen Shot 2015-09-27 at 3.39.26 PM
And then there is ‘Rat Fink’. Now if you don’t know Rat Fink, your childhood was, well…lacking something. Ed Roth was the master of creating weird creatures and we loved them all, but ‘Rat Fink’ was King. At the time the motto was “Fink Differently” and that is how Ed Roth designed cars. The Beatnik Bandit was a car that ‘Big daddy’ designed that was driven by a Joy Stick instead of a steering wheel, all crazy stuff but so wonderful.Screen Shot 2015-09-28 at 8.32.05 AM
So, today I found an Ed Roth designed trike on ebay. Basically you get the vehicle but you have to supply the power, a VW engine, no biggie. But…you get something designed and built by Ed Roth!! How cool is that?!!! VW engines are a dime a dozen at your local junk yard. It’s a bit on the pricey side but I guarantee you, you will never see another like it on the road and would probably be a whole lot of fun to drive around.
I have to add this, as I looked more into the history of Rat Fink and Ed “Big Daddy” Roth I got so hooked into the “Kustom Kulture”. Digging thru all my old junk, I found a Rat Fink model from Revel I built when I was a kid. I also still wear a Von Dutch T-Shirt and have a gas tank for my ’67 Bonneville pinstriped by him (courtesy of my stepdads brother). It was an incredible era. In some cases more creativity than practicality.
Click on the pics below for more info and pictures.

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Screen Shot 2015-10-01 at 7.14.26 AMEd “Big Daddy” Roth

1979 Yamaha RD 400 Daytona Special

Screen Shot 2015-09-25 at 8.18.32 AMOk, this is the bike that will make you buy a bigger helmet…because the grin inside is going to be too big for whatever you’re wearing now.
There are motorcycles that do everything good but nothing great. And there are motorcycles that do a few things great and fail everywhere else. We have all had one of each. The motorcycle I found on ebay this morning is a bike that does everything great all the time. The Yamaha RD400 Daytona Special.
In the early 1970’s my stepdad bought a Yamaha RD250 ostensibly for my mom to learn how to ride. Never happened. However, I had a blast on it for a year or so. Next on the RD list was helping my then Father in Law build his RD350. I think it was a ’74 it was beautiful. My daily rider was a Kawasaki H2 750, but…I honestly had more fun on the RD.Screen Shot 2015-09-25 at 8.19.21 AM
Over the next few years I had the opportunity to spend a good number of miles on the RD350. I have never been on a motorcycle that has given me the ‘High Giggle Factor’ more than that the RD did. It’s not all that fast, but fast enough, handling, by the standards of the day, was outstanding. It was a motorcycle that won races all over the world, it was the little motorcycle that personified David and Goliath.
The Daytona Special. The last Hurrah of the street going two strokes here in the US. The RD350 was great, what Yamaha did with the RD400 was make it more rider friendly. We’ll start with rubber mounting the engine (a bit less vibration…wasn’t that bad to start with really), move the engine just a bit to make it a bit less wheelie prone (Hey Yamaha, you’re taking part of the fun out of the bike!), and the tuned the motor for a wider power band, that was a good thing, added 1″ to the forks to stabilize the front end. The deal here is that Yamaha simply made a really terrific motorcycle more easy for everybody to ride. And have a lot of fun. It was only made for one year. The EPA killed two strokes.Screen Shot 2015-09-25 at 8.18.07 AM
The one I found on ebay is as good an example you could possibly find.Low mileage, great condition and although a little pricey, good fun ain’t cheap. This is a sweet little bike… definitely a giant killer in the canyons
Click on the pics below for more pictures and info. Most importantly, if you buy the bike…ride it everyday.

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Screen Shot 2015-09-25 at 8.17.01 AM1979 Yamaha RD400 Daytona Special

1969 Triumph Tiger Cub and more…package deal

I found a very interesting collection of bikes on ebay this morning…Ok, it’s just a guy clearing out his garage. We’ve all had to do that over the years either because we ran out of room for the new motorcycles we wanted or more than likely because our wives were tired of having to look at what she considered junk and couldn’t get to what she was trying to get to.
Screen Shot 2015-09-24 at 8.49.28 AM So, this guy has two interesting motorcycles and one that goes on the front bumper of a motorhome bound for Florida. First is a 1969 Triumph Tiger Cub, a simple little 250cc motorcycle. The Cub was unreliable, period. It had lubrication issues, bearing problems, a weak triple tree and of course Lucas electrics. But still an interesting little motorcycle.
Next up, a Honda VT500 Ascot. In my view this is the gem of the bunch. Truthfuly the VT500 wasn’t the most powerful bike of it’s era or genre, yet…it worked. Now I have to say, it has one of the most ugly headlight setups I have ever seen. I would instantly change it! Except the wiring harness would probably be an absolute nightmare…a good Saturday project.
Screen Shot 2015-09-23 at 5.22.47 PMThe VT500 didn’t have all that much horsepower (54…That seems plenty for having a lot of fun?!) but what it did have was a nice tight chassis that gave the bike really fun handling. It was styled after the FT500 Ascot single (which I raced for years) but came with a 6 speed tranny, shaft drive and a little more comfortable ergo’s. My old friend Mike Eaton (one of the greatest surfboard builders ever!!!) had one. I got a chance to ride it on the twisty roads of Point Loma in San Diego and had way too much fun. This is a great bike.
Screen Shot 2015-09-24 at 8.38.06 AMNext is a 1972 Suzuki Rover. Put it on the front of your motorhome and hang out at the KOA’s across the country on your way to visit the Grandkids in Florida. Actually, this could be a really fun little trail bike, however, it went over like a fart in church. Didn’t sell. But hey, everybody can use something to take up space in their garage. You could probably hide this little bike behind all the other junk your wife doesn’t know about (yeah right).

It’s a pretty interesting package deal. Click on the pics for more info and pictures. And by the way, this seller is by far the worst picture taker I have ever seen! Do not let him or her come to your wedding!!!

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Screen Shot 2015-09-23 at 8.13.11 AMTriumph Tiger Cub and more

1937 DKW SB200

Screen Shot 2015-09-15 at 8.47.44 AMA German company started by a Danish engineer. Dampf-Kraft-Wagen. Started in 1916 building steam powered cars. The cars didn’t do so well but while building cars they were also toying around with a small size two stroke engine and in 1919 took that little engine stuck it in a motorcycle frame and called it ‘Des Klein Wunder’…The Little Marvel.
In the 1920’s and 30’s DKW was the worlds largest motorcycle manufacturer. They were dominant in racing both on and off road. In 1931 they started using the split single motor, also known as the ‘Twingle’. A really cool design, essentially it’s one cylinder but with two pistons inside, one for intake and one for exhaust. It’s an incredibly efficient design.Screen Shot 2015-09-15 at 8.55.00 AM

More history here for you…in 1932 DKW merged with Audi, Horsh and Wanderer and created Auto Union, today simply known as Audi. Then came World War 2. After the war was the ‘reparation act’, too much history to go into here about that but here’s what happened…the designs for DKW’s 125 two stroke were given to BSA for their Bantam model and to Harley Davidson for their Hummer. Both were mildly successful (I’m being generous here). After the war DKW moved the factory to West Germany and the original factory was taken up by MZ. DKW kept building both cars and motorbikes, the cars under the Daimler-Benz ownership, which was then bought out by VW. The last DKW 2 stroke automobile was built in 1966. Now you know you everything there is to know about DKW?
Screen Shot 2015-09-15 at 8.49.42 AMThis morning I found a beautiful DKW SB200 on ebay, that sadly has become a museum piece. The seller says they have not started it but it does kick through easily. The bike is beautiful. I would hope that with just some minor tinkering it will be a runner. Yes, it would look great in your living room just as it is, but really, get it running , ride it and then park it in your living room after your ride, then roll it out the front door next Sunday and ride it again.
Click on the pics below for more pictures and more info. This is a very cool little motorcycle with a great history.

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Screen Shot 2015-09-15 at 8.25.20 AM1937 DKW SR200

1973 Honda CB350 Four

Screen Shot 2015-09-14 at 9.07.16 AMHave the Dog Days of Summer gotten to you? Are you bored out of your mind? Do you need a Fall/Winter project that is probably not too hard? Does your wife want to banish you to the garage? I found the perfect bike for you on ebay this morning. A Honda CB350 Four. This is true jewel of a motorcycle.
I have a small fleet of Honda 350’s CB,CL,SL but I have never had a CB350/4…damn.I have ridden them, modified them for friends…yes, I did turn it into a Cafe Racer, what did you expect?! And I honestly believe that this is one of Honda’s best motorcycles ever. Screen Shot 2015-09-11 at 11.05.26 AM
The CB350f should be named “Honda CBHF”…CB Have Fun!! This motorcycle will do everything including outlast us and our children…just change the oil and the fork oil. This is a bike that you can travel cross country on, really, use it as a daily commuter, a Sunday canyon carver (needs a bit of suspension work for that), or make a really cool Cafe Racer. I don’t care, it’s a great bike.
Earlier on I called the CB350F a jewel of a motorcycle and when you ride one you know exactly what I mean. Honda built a motorcycle that some would call soulless, and they would be wrong. Yes, the CB350/4 was smoother than a Singer sewing machine, if it wasn’t for the fact that you were moving you wouldn’t really feel anything…as Ed McMahon would say “Wrong Moose Breath!” (look up Johnny Carson trivia if you didn’t get it). The CB350/4 was such a refined motorcycle you could get it to do whatever you wanted on a whim. A lively responsive motor, capable handling (ok, I’m being a bit generous there) but if you tuned into the motorcycle it was a dream to ride. It is not a ‘point and shoot’ type handling motorcycle nor was it faster than a Yamaha RD350 but, it did everything you wanted it to do with no muss and no fuss.
It did have a soul, granted a gentle one but…wind that little 350 up and big fun came along with it. Once you came up into the powerband which was quite broad compared to it’s two stroke competitors, the 350/4 was a high giggle factor motorcycle. To make it even more fun, add a Kerker exhaust, change out the rear shocks for something not quite so squishy, upgrade the forks, put on a set of European touring handlebars and you now have a motorbike that will be sooooo much fun to ride.
Click on the pics below for more pictures and info

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Screen Shot 2015-09-11 at 10.49.43 AM1973 Honda CB350 Four

1973 Kawasaki Z1

Screen Shot 2015-09-10 at 3.07.49 PMYears back a couple of friends and I seemed to be having an ego competition that centered around motorcycles. It started with my friend Eddie, I had my Bultaco Matador, he bought a Yamaha DT1 250 because it was faster. The Gaunlet had been thrown.
After a few months of looking at his taillight I relegated the Bultaco to racing only and bought a Honda SL350. Hah! now who’s laughing? Yes, I still had my BSA650 but that wouldn’t have been a fair fight. Fast forward a bit and Eddie shows up in my driveway on a new Honda CB500/4. OK, the gloves come off. Bring out the BSA Lightning. I really got tired of looking at that Honda tail light.
Lurking in the shadows was my friend Mike K. He bought a used Yamaha XS650 from a relative (word to the wise, never do that) and now he was the king.
One day while buying parts for my BSA at the local dealer I set my eyes on a beautiful Kawasaki H2 750 triple. The fastest bike in the world! The next day I traded my BSA 650 in on the Kawasaki. Now, I was definitely the king among my riding friends. Until, the Z1. Screen Shot 2015-09-10 at 7.38.25 AM
Mike was always the kind of guy that had to be one up. He had the best car, the prettiest girlfriend and made really good money despite barely graduating from high school. As Eddie, Beny, and myself were getting ready for our regular Sunday morning ride and waiting for Mike (as usual), he shows up on a brand spanking new Kawasaki Z1. God, what a beautiful motorcycle. Those have to be the best looking exhaust pipes of that era. The metallic RootBeer and Orange paint…truly stunning. At that moment I realized Mike was yet again King.Screen Shot 2015-09-10 at 3.04.38 PM
Mike was really good about letting me ride his Z1 anytime I wanted and I gotta say I took advantage of that offer pretty often. What a motorcycle. He, Beny and myself took a week long road trip and I had the opportunity to spend hours on the Mighty Z…an incredible motorcycle.
The Z1 was originally designed to be an inline 4 cylinder 750cc machine. However, Honda beat them to the punch with the CB750 in 1969. Back to the drawing boards. “Lets make it bigger better and faster” Kawasaki upped it to 903cc, made the chassis better (not all that much though). It was pumped up to 82 HP, had a top speed a bit north of 130mph. Now, it was a bit on the porky side a bit over 500 lbs dry but you know what, it was lighter handling than CB750.
The Z1 truly found it’s home in drag racing. I thought my H2 was fast, the Z1 had no problem having me eating it’s dust. I found a project Z1 bike on ebay this morning that you have to have had some sort of football head injury to want. A vintage Kawasaki Z1 Drag Bike…in pieces.
This conglomeration of parts includes everything you would need to get down the 1/4 mile before you could even take a breath…wheelie bars and all. The motor is fully built, the bike just needs some detail work and your own personal touches. Oh yeah, and you have to put it together.
Click on the pics below for more info and pictures. If you want to drag race older motorcycles, this is the bike for you.

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Screen Shot 2015-09-10 at 7.34.54 AM1973 Kawasaki Z1

1987 Kawasaki KDX 200

Screen Shot 2015-09-09 at 8.07.57 PMWhen I first got into motorcycling I was lucky. My step-dad was a good racer, a great mechanic and above all else an incredible teacher. I didn’t really understand that last part until a few years later.
I started desert racing on a 250, went to a 360 and even tried my hand on a Triumph 500…all I could say at the end of that race was “Give me my 250 back”.
Michael and I decided we wanted to try Enduro’s. My Matador was perfect his Greeves was…kind of OK, but he made it work. One of the things we noticed was that fast bikes seemed to work in desert quite well, but, in the woods (yes, Southern California does have forests), smaller lighter bikes did better. Enduro’s are not about speed persay but a precise handling, light agile bike gives you just what you need and want. Screen Shot 2015-09-09 at 8.08.51 PM
The first time I rode a smaller Enduro bike was a Yamaha IT 175, It was great. It did everything my Bultaco did but easier and better…and it was smaller! Sad part, I couldn’t afford one and I had switched to road racing…talk about not being able to afford something!!??
In the early ’80’s I was working for a Kawasaki dealership and the Big K came out with the KDX. I got a chance to spend a weekend with a KDX200. I truly believe that this was the bike that instilled in me my love for small motorcycles. Street legal, super fun and if you saw a dirt road you wanted to explore, just go. That bike would do it.
Kawasaki is well known for building incredibly reliable motors and the KDX did not let that reputation down. The other nice thing was the KDX model was built on the KX moto-crosser chassis but Kawasaki gave it a real world motor in a tight chassis. Sweet. Kawasaki did bump it up to 250cc but it just wasn’t the same, the 200 had a personality that the 250 and later the 300 just didn’t have (the 300 was really good though!). Screen Shot 2015-09-09 at 8.07.36 PM
I found a really nice one on ebay today. Check this out, it has less than 100 miles on the odo…no way. How in the world can you buy a bike and put less than 100 miles on it? Anyway, if you want a really good “Vinduro” bike (Vintage Enduro) or just a really fun trail bile to attach to the front bumper of your motorhome, you can’t do better than this.
Click on the pics below for more pictures and more info.

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Screen Shot 2015-09-09 at 8.00.12 PM1987 Kawasaki KDX200

1979 Moto Guzzi CX100 LeMans

Screen Shot 2015-09-08 at 12.35.22 PMI have owned a couple of European bikes, well…a little more than a couple and have loved them all. Maybe not all. But one that I have not had parked in my barn is a Moto Guzzi. I have ridden Moto Guzzi’s and throughly loved the feeling of that motor rocking size to side at a stop, the locomotive like pull from a stop(actually throughout the whole power band) and actually how easy they ride.
Years back I rode a Guzzi 850 LeMans and loved it. It did everything I thought an older Italian motorcycle would do. Compared to my CB750F this thing was almost slow, but after a full day of riding I realized that speed isn’t everything. Wait a minute was I nuts?!? I loved going fast, I also owned a Kawasaki H2 750…damn fast. But, the ability to go through corners at speed with complete confidence, mid way through the turn you just eased the throttle open and that locomotive of an engine just pulled you out and you were ready for the next turn. Screen Shot 2015-09-08 at 12.24.21 PM
However I bought a Ducati Darmah. I don’t regret the decision at all. But I still want a Guzzi LeMans.
The LeMans started in 1976 as an 850 which is a good motor, a little bikini fairing, low bars kind of a Sportbike but with only 53 HP there was no way it was going to compete with the Japanese. Actually Guzzi was competing with Ducati and Laverda. And it held it’s own…sort of. The original LeMans sold rather well, then Moto Guzzi decided to change it.
The LeMans was bumped up to 1000cc but for some reason or another it got…slower. Ah, we here in the States can thank our ever thoughtful EPA (Environmental Protection Agency) for that. The V7 Sport had more HP and was quicker, but the LeMans was still popular.
After a couple of years the LeMans actually morphed into more of Sports Tourer than a Sportbike. Guzzi changed the fairing and other bits and pieces and it seemed to wear it’s Sport Tourer suit quite well. The suspension is firm, it has kind of ‘medium’ steering (not too heavy not too light…just stable as can be), the clutch however is a bit heavy, Oh well…put on your big boy pants and get used to it. But, the big Guzzi has as much torque as a Santa Fe locomotive and boy does that make riding one fun!

Screen Shot 2015-09-08 at 6.33.48 PMEarly model Moto Guzzi LeMans’ had a bit of a bad reputation for a rather poor fit and finish. They would rust easily, frame paint would peel, let’s just say they didn’t age all that well (there are few Hollywood actresses that fit in that category as well). Oh well.
I found a real sweetheart of of one this morning on ebay. It has been restored and looks beautiful. The seller says the bike is Concours ready…OK. If you’re going to show it ride it to the show…no trailers, this bike deserves better. It is a real beauty and would be a great traveler. Click on the pics below for more info and pictures. Oh and here is another cool thing about this bike, there were less than 400 produced, I wonder how many are still being ridden?

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Screen Shot 2015-09-08 at 8.09.00 AM1979 Moto Guzzi CX100 Le Mans

1967 Suzuki T20…aka X6 Hustler

Screen Shot 2015-09-04 at 11.42.25 AMSo there I was in 1968 at a traffic light on Roscoe Blvd in Panorama City, California somewhere around 10pm…my curfew wasn’t until midnight. It was a really nice summer evening (not to be confused with “It was a dark and stormy night”). My friend Eddie had just gotten off work and we were going to go for a ride. I was on my Bultaco Matador and he on his Yamaha DT1, both 250’s. Up next to us pulled up a Suzuki X6. I had heard about it and read about them but honestly, when it pulled up along side of us, all I could think of was what a dull looking bike. Ok, it was Japanese styling of the time.
Screen Shot 2015-09-06 at 1.31.56 PMStyling be damned, that bike took off like a rocket, I was left in a cloud of blue smoke. Now granted most kids on a skateboard could get off the line faster than my Matador but I would eventually catch up…the Suzuki, no chance. Now lets be fair, the Suzuki had 2 cylinders, my Bultaco had one; The Suzuki around 30HP, my matador had maybe 20hp? Eddie’s DT1 was faster as well but still no match for the Suzuki.
Ironically we did catch up with the Suzuki at a gas station a little ways up the road. None of us could buy beer at the time so soda pop it was. We talked about bikes and stuff and figured we were all just out riding for the evening. And just for grins decided to swap bikes around. After 5 minutes of riding the X6 I was thinking I can get away with this bike and they’ll never catch me. It will be mine! I didn’t do it but it sure was tempting.
The T20 was a very advanced motorcycle for it’s time. 1; Tubular steel frame, a first for Suzuki; Posi-Force oil injection, a far more efficient system than anybody else was using at the time; the 8″ double leading shoe front brake derived from the race bikes and…the very first 6 speed transmission in a production motorcycle. The 6 speed tranny made it very easy to stay in the 250’s very tight powerband.
The X6 is a perfect platform for a very cool Vintage Cafe Racer.Leave the motor alone, upgrade the suspension (but leave the exposed front fork springs),a set of Clubman handlebars and maybe some modern tires. From there you will have a bike that will get a lot of attention….especially from the CBR/GSX-R/R6/ZX6 that you just passed on a tight twisty road! Espcially when you wave at them as you pass them in a corner!!! God I love small bikes!!! Too much fun.Screen Shot 2015-09-04 at 11.40.26 AM
I found a very nice one ebay this morning, it’s not perfect but it is a runner. Needs a little love…not the fly out, buy it and ride it home bike but the price ain’t all that bad…well, it was only $650 new in ’67. The bike is aging nicely. This is not a full winter project…this is a ‘be riding by the end of the month bike!
Click on the pics below for a few more pictures and some more info. What a fun little bike!!! OK, I couldn’t help myself…a pretty girl in a bikini on a Suzuki…works for me.

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Screen Shot 2015-09-04 at 11.55.38 AM1967 Suzuki T20 …X6


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