No Reserve: 1987 Ducati F1 750

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This 1987 Ducati 750 F1 is a road-going derivative of the brand’s 750cc Formula 1 motorcycle of a few years prior, and is the final Ducati superbike to be designed prior to takeover by Cagiva in 1985. This example reportedly moved from California to Washington in 2010, and joined the current owner’s collection in 2013. Power is provided by a 750cc Taglioini V-twin with desmodromic valve drive which is coupled with a 5-speed transmission. The bike has been off the road for seven years and in preparation for sale the seller replaced the battery. This Ducati is offered by the selling dealer on behalf of the current owner at no reserve with a clean Washington title.

No Reserve: 1987 Ducati F1 750

Development of the 750 F1 began with the 600 TT2 Formula 2 bike of the early 1980s, which evolved into the 750cc Formula 1 bike in 1982, and ultimately into the road-going 750 F1 for the 1985 model year. The bike had a dry weight of just under 390 pounds, and the bodywork on this example is finished in a tricolor scheme over a red steel trellis frame. The seller notes hairline cracks around the Dzus fasteners, and plastic-welded repairs around the rear turn signal extensions.

No Reserve: 1987 Ducati F1 750

Wheels measure 16″ in diameter at the front and 18″ at the rear and are fitted with older Avon Roadracer tires measuring 120/80 and 130/80 respectively. Suspension is by a Forcelle Italia 40mm front fork and a single cantilever Marzocchi rear coilover with adjustable preload and damping. Braking is handled by dual front discs and a single rear disc.

No Reserve: 1987 Ducati F1 750

Instrumentation includes a 240-km/h speedometer and an 11k-rpm tachometer with a 9k-rpm redline. 23,500 kilometers (14,600 miles) are shown on the 5-digit odometer, approximately 25 of which were added by the current owner.

No Reserve: 1987 Ducati F1 750

Power is provided by a Taglioni-designed 748cc V-twin with desmodromic valve drive. Factory-rated output was 75 horsepower and 52 lb-ft of torque, which is sent to the rear wheel via a 5-speed transmission with chain drive. The seller recently replaced the battery. The bike has been off the road for the last seven years, though the seller reports that it has been run periodically over the years.

A walk-around and startup video is viewable above.

No Reserve: 1979 Honda CT70

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This 1979 Honda CT70 was originally purchased by a couple along with an identical machine for their children, with both bikes placed into storage after the children grew older until being purchased as a pair by the seller in 2006. This example is finished in Bright Yellow with period graphics and is powered by a 72cc four-stroke single paired with a three-speed semi-automatic transmission. A tune-up and battery replacement were carried out four years ago. This minibike is offered at no reserve alongside its sister machine with its removed older battery, a tool kit, an owner’s manual, and a Minnesota title in the seller’s name.

No Reserve: 1979 Honda CT70

The frame and swingarm are finished in Bright Yellow with orange, black, white, and red graphics, which was the only color scheme available for the model year. The bike was equipped with turn signals from the factory, though the seller notes that both right-side lenses are cracked and the right mirror is scratched from a lay-down. The event is said to have precipitated the bike being put into storage along with its sister machine.

No Reserve: 1979 Honda CT70

Color-matched fenders and headlight brackets were factory-equipped for the first time in 1979, and black BMX-style handlebars replaced the chrome folding versions found on previous models. Two-piece aluminum wheels wear 10″ knobby tires and house integrated drum brakes.

No Reserve: 1979 Honda CT70

The 50-mph speedometer features a blue-green face and contains high beam and neutral indicator lights. The four-digit odometer shows just over 1,400 miles, approximately 200 of which were ridden by the seller in 14 years.

No Reserve: 1979 Honda CT70

The four-stroke 72cc single breathes through a chrome exhaust system with a black muffler guard and is paired with a three-speed semi-automatic transmission. A tune-up was completed and a new battery installed approximately four years ago.

No Reserve: 1979 Honda CT70

The under-seat area contains a 2.5-liter fuel tank, while the battery and electronics are protected underneath a plastic cover.

No Reserve: 1979 Honda CT70

The bike comes with a tool kit, owner’s manual, and Honda hard card.

 

No Reserve: Triton Cafe Racer Motorcycle

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This café racer was built by the previous owner using a 1950s Norton Dominator Wideline Featherbed frame and a rebuilt Triumph T140 750cc parallel twin engine and five-speed transmission. The name “Triton” is derived from the combination of the Triumph drivetrain and Norton frame. The bike is equipped with electronic ignition, fuel and oil tanks by The Tank Shop of Scotland, a dual-outlet exhaust system, custom wheels with shouldered alloy hoops and stainless spokes, and powdercoated hubs and brake drum housings. This Triton is now offered by the selling dealer with a clean New Jersey title, which describes the bike as a 1973 Triumph Tiger.

No Reserve: Triton Cafe Racer Motorcycle

The aluminum fuel tank was fabricated by The Tank Shop in Scotland and bears Triton script using Norton’s font. The Norton Dominator Wideline Featherbed frame and swingarm are finished in black, and the bike is equipped with a short rear mudguard, an aluminum front fender, and dual un-silenced polished exhaust pipes.

No Reserve: Triton Cafe Racer Motorcycle

The front Road Holder forks have been rebuilt with chrome progressive rate external springs, and a set of coilover assemblies are installed at the rear. The wheels were built with stainless spokes and shouldered alloy hoops. Avon Roadracer tires are fitted. Braking is handled by a Norton dual-shoe front drum and a modified Norton Dominator expanding shoe rear drum. Both hubs have been powdercoated black and are fitted with chrome hardware.

No Reserve: Triton Cafe Racer Motorcycle

The in-frame oil system has been replaced with a separate oil tank from The Tank Shop in Scotland, and a filler cutout is present in the seat pan. The seat is upholstered in black vinyl with red piping, and conventional controls are mounted to a set of clip-on handlebars. The bike is not equipped with a speedometer or odometer.

No Reserve: Triton Cafe Racer Motorcycle

The 750cc parallel twin engine was sourced from a 1973 Triumph T140, and induction is handled by a single Amal carburetor with a metal air cleaner. The engine was reportedly rebuilt approximately 400 miles ago and is equipped with electronic ignition. Power is sent to the rear wheel by a separate 5-speed transmission with chain drive, and the sole instrument is an oil pressure gauge which emerges directly from the crankcase. A walk-around and drive video is viewable below.

No Reserve: Modified 1973 Honda CB750

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This 1973 Honda CB750 was modified in the style of a cafe racer under previous ownership circa 2013, and is powered by a 736cc SOHC inline-four mated to a five-speed transmission. Finished in black with white racing stripes, the bike features a reupholstered seat, replacement lighting, an Acewell electronic instrument cluster, and modern hand controls. Additional modifications include a four-into-one exhaust system, clubman-style handlebars, Progressive rear shocks, a braided stainless steel front brake line, and more. Carburetor synchronization, replacement of the front tire, and an oil change were carried out following the selling dealer’s recent acquisition as well as ignition timing, valve clearance, and cam chain tension checks. This CB750K3 is offered at no reserve with its stock speedometer and a clean Wisconsin title.

No Reserve: Modified 1973 Honda CB750

The fuel tank, front fender, replacement fiberglass rear fender, and side covers have been repainted in black with offset white racing stripes. The cafe-style seat was reshaped and reupholstered with black vinyl. A modern flasher relay controls micro LED turn signals up front and smaller replacements in the rear. A new brake/tail light and horn have also been fitted.

No Reserve: Modified 1973 Honda CB750

Replica rear shocks from Progressive Suspension are finished in black chrome, and the fork is equipped with new dust seals. Wire-spoke wheels wear replacement tires which were mounted approximately 500 miles ago in the rear and in late 2019 up front. A drilled front brake disc and a Russell braided stainless steel line have also been fitted. A black anodized aluminum replacement alternator cover was sourced from Joker Machine.

No Reserve: Modified 1973 Honda CB750

Clubman-style handlebars with replica grips carry short bar-end mirrors as well as replacement switch and throttle housings. The starter button has been relocated under the left side of the seat, and a modern clutch lever and perch have been installed. An Acewell electronic cluster replaces the stock analog instruments and includes a digital odometer showing 6k miles, while the factory speedometer showing 9k is included in the sale. Total mileage is unknown.

No Reserve: Modified 1973 Honda CB750

The 736cc SOHC inline-four is paired with a five-speed transmission and breathes through a four-into-one exhaust header from a later CB750F Super Sport which feeds a 1980s Honda HM410 muffler. Carburetor synchronization was carried out by the selling dealer along with checks of the ignition timing, valve clearances, and cam chain tension. New spark plugs and a new old-stock ignition points cover were installed and an oil change performed. A walk-around and start-up video can be viewed below.

65-Mile 2017 Ducati 1299 Panigale S Anniversario

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This 2017 Ducati 1299 Panigale S Anniversario is number 73 of 500 bikes built for the manufacturer’s 90th anniversary and shows just 65 miles. The bike is powered by a 1,285cc V-twin with four desmodromically-actuated valves per cylinder, and is equipped with a 6-speed transmission with the Ducati Quick Shift (DQS) system. Features consist of the factory Ducati-Akrapovič exhaust system and a fender delete kit, and the removed fender and exhaust are included in the sale. This Panigale S Anniversario has never been titled and is now offered by the selling dealer with the Manufacturer’s Statement of Origin.

65-Mile 2017 Ducati 1299 Panigale S Anniversario

The bike is finished in a tri-tone red, white, and black scheme with gold accents, and features factory Ducati graphics. The rear fender has been deleted, and the bike is fitted with a factory Ducati-Akrapovič exhaust system. The factory rear fender and exhaust system are included.

65-Mile 2017 Ducati 1299 Panigale S Anniversario

The forged W-spoke alloy wheels measure 17″ in diameter both front and rear, with widths of 3.50″ and 6.00″ respectively. Pirelli Diablo Supercorsa SP tires show section widths of 120 and 200. Braking is handled by dual 330mm front discs with Brembo Monobloc M50 4-piston calipers and a single 245mm rear disc with a two-piston caliper.

65-Mile 2017 Ducati 1299 Panigale S Anniversario

The electronically-adjustable suspension features an Öhlins NIX30 front fork, while the Öhlins TTX36 rear coilover assembly acts on the single-sided rear swingarm via a bell crank assembly with an adjustable linkage.

65-Mile 2017 Ducati 1299 Panigale S Anniversario

The billet top triple clamp is laser inscribed with the model name and production number. The digital dash display integrates controls for the riding modes, power modes, and suspension, braking, and traction control. 65 miles are shown, approximately 30 of which were added by the selling dealer.

65-Mile 2017 Ducati 1299 Panigale S Anniversario

Power is provided by a 1,285cc V-twin with four desmodromically-actuated valves per cylinder, giving a factory-rated output of 197 horsepower and 101 lb-ft of torque. Power is sent to the rear wheel via a 6-speed transmission with the Ducati Quick Shift (DQS) system.

65-Mile 2017 Ducati 1299 Panigale S Anniversario

Factory documentation includes a numbered certificate denoting this example as the 73rd bike in the model’s 500 unit run.

2014 Harley-Davidson FLS Softail Slim

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This 2014 Harley-Davidson FLS Softail Slim shows just under 2k miles and is powered by a twin-cam 1,690cc V-Twin paired with a six-speed transmission. The bike was was sold new at Motown Harley-Davidson in Taylor, Michigan, and the selling dealer reportedly acquired it from the original owner two months ago. This softail is being offered by the selling dealer with a spare windshield, a leather saddlebag, the owner’s manuals, a battery tender, and a clean Michigan title.

2014 Harley-Davidson FLS Softail Slim

The FLS Softail Slim was introduced for the 2012 model year and incorporates styling elements from 1940s-era bobbers. This example is finished in Daytona Blue Pearl with black tank and fender accents, and factory features include chopped fenders, Hollywood handlebars, FL-style fork shrouds, and a black headlamp case mounted within a louvered nacelle. A “king-sized” windshield and a La Rosa leather swingarm saddlebag featuring an auxiliary fuel bottle are included in the sale and displayed in the gallery below.

2014 Harley-Davidson FLS Softail Slim

The cross-laced wheels measure 16″ in diameter and are fitted with Dunlop D402 tires. Disc brakes are equipped front and rear.

2014 Harley-Davidson FLS Softail Slim

A “cat’s eye” console resides atop the five gallon Fat Bob tank and features a retro-style speedometer and an LCD display providing readings for gear selection, engine revs, trip distance, and overall mileage. The digital odometer shows approximately 1,800 miles.

2014 Harley-Davidson FLS Softail Slim

The single seat is upholstered in black with a tuck-and-roll pattern, and half-moon floorboards feature vibration-damping rubber inserts.

2014 Harley-Davidson FLS Softail Slim

The air-cooled 1,690cc air-cooled 103B V-Twin produced 97 lb-ft of torque when new and is equipped with fuel-injection, hydraulic valve lifters, and an automatic compression release. Per the seller, an oil change and wheel spoke tightening was performed just prior to his purchase. A start-up and riding demonstration video is viewable below.

No Reserve: 1978 BMW R100RS

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This 1978 BMW R100RS is finished in Gold Metallic and powered by an air-cooled 980cc boxer twin paired with a five-speed transmission and shaft drive. The bike is equipped with an RPM top triple clamp, fork springs, gusseted swingarm, and frame bracing, and a deep-sump oil pan. A July 2016 service included flushing the brake and fuel systems, replacing the rear master cylinder, rebuilding the carburetors, and fitting new ignition components. The front fork was serviced, and new Ikon rear shocks were installed in October 2019. The five-digit odometer shows less than 36k miles, approximately 12 of which have been put on by the seller in two months of ownership. This R100RS is offered at no reserve with a service manual, tool roll, removable hardshell panniers, and a clean California title in the seller’s name.

No Reserve: 1978 BMW R100RS

Finished in Gold Metallic (046), this R100RS is equipped with an RPM top triple clamp, fork springs, gusseted swingarm, and frame bracing. Removable hardshell panniers are included and attach to a set of black tubular mounting brackets. A new headlight bulb was fitted in October 2019.

No Reserve: 1978 BMW R100RS

Snowflake-style aluminum wheels are wrapped with 100/90V19 front and 120/90V18 rear Metzler Lasertec tires that were installed in July 2016. A brake system flush was performed, and the rear master cylinder was also replaced at that time. The front fork was serviced with new seals, wipers, and boots, and the rear shocks were replaced with Ikon units in October 2019. Stainless brake lines are fitted.

No Reserve: 1978 BMW R100RS

Instrumentation sits behind a full front fairing and includes a 9k-rpm tachometer, a voltmeter, analog clock, and 140-mph speedometer. Taller handlebars and the factory steering damper are mounted, and the five-digit odometer shows 36k miles.

No Reserve: 1978 BMW R100RS

A fuel tank flush, replacement of fuel lines, and rebuilding of the carburetors was performed in July 2016, and power comes from a 980cc air-cooled boxer twin equipped with a Dyna electronic ignition module and deep-sump oil pan. A five-speed manual transmission sends power to the rear wheel via shaft drive. The spark plugs, diode board, voltage regulator, ground wire, and battery were replaced in July 2016 to address a charging issue, and an oil and filter change was performed in October 2019.

No Reserve: 1978 BMW R100RS

Service records dating back to 2016, a tool roll, and service manual are included. A start-up and riding video can be viewed below.

No Reserve: 1933 Rudge Ulster

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This 1933 Rudge Ulster was restored in 1994 by J.W. Tennant-Eyles of Oxfordshire, England at a cost of just under £19k. It was later imported to the United States, and joined the present owner’s collection about ten years ago. The bike features a black and chrome finish, and is equipped with linked drum brakes, Rudge-designed spoked wheels, and an optional foot shifter. Power is provided by a four-valve, 499cc single-cylinder engine paired with a 4-speed transmission. This Rudge is offered by the selling dealer in Oregon on behalf of the current owner with records, factory literature, correspondence related to the bike, before-and-after photos of the restoration, and a clean California title.

No Reserve: 1933 Rudge Ulster

The Ulster was built following motorcycle racer Graham Walker’s victory at the 1928 Ulster Grand Prix, in which the Rudge was the first bike to win a race with an average speed above 80 mph. The resulting Ulster model replicated the race bike, and a previous owner of this example commissioned J.W. Tennant-Eyles of Faringdon, Oxon, England to restore it in the early 1990s. The bike is finished in black with a polished fuel tank, black side panels, and pneumatic knee pads, and equipment includes twin suitcase-style mufflers with fishtail outlets, as well as a luggage rack on the rear fender.

No Reserve: 1933 Rudge Ulster

The Rudge-designed spoked wheels measure 21″ in diameter at the front and 20″ at the rear, and braking is handled by a linked brake system with an 8″ front drum and 7.5″ rear drum. Lighting is limited to a single headlamp and a small-diameter light on the rear mudguard.

No Reserve: 1933 Rudge Ulster

The bike is equipped with a set of low-rise handlebars with a friction steering damper and a conventional twist throttle, while the clutch and front brake levers pivot from the ends of the handlebars. Instrumentation includes an amperes gauge in the headlight shell and an externally-mounted 120-mph Smiths speedometer. The 5-digit odometer shows 402 miles, and total mileage is unknown.

No Reserve: 1933 Rudge Ulster

Power is provided by a 499cc single-cylinder engine with an overhead camshaft and four valves, including a pair of parallel intake valves and radial exhaust valves. The camshaft is driven by a pressure-lubricated external shaft, and induction is handled by an Amal needle-type carburetor. Drive is sent to the rear wheel via a 4-speed transmission with chain primary drive. The engine number is shown in the gallery, and attached correspondence shows that it is double stamped as often occurred with Rudge models at the time.

No Reserve: 1933 Rudge Ulster

The seller has started and run the bike using an external fuel supply. The fuel tank has been treated internally with sealant and the sealant has begun to delaminate.

No Reserve: 1933 Rudge Ulster

Before and after photos of the bike are included with the restoration documentation.

No Reserve: 1933 Rudge Ulster

A selection of factory literature for the model is included, with some items coming from different years of the Rudge motorcycles. A sample of restoration invoices, message board posts, and letters relating to the bike dating back to the early 1980s are shown in the gallery.

A walk-around video is viewable above.

No Reserve: 1971 Honda CT90

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This 1971 Honda CT90 is powered by an 89cc four-stroke single paired with a dual-range four-speed semi-automatic transmission and finished in red with grey plastic trim panels. Additional features include a chrome engine guard, a luggage rack with a detachable passenger seat, and folding handlebars. An oil change was completed in December 2019, and a new battery was installed in the months before. This CT90 was purchased by the seller in December 2019 after previous ownership by collector in Pennsylvania, and is now offered no reserve with transferable New Hampshire registration in the seller’s name.

No Reserve: 1971 Honda CT90

Red paint covers the frame, fenders, swingarm, chain guard, and under-seat fuel tank, while the side covers, airbox, and frame cover are finished in grey. A detachable buddy seat mounts to the chrome luggage rack and can be viewed in the gallery below.

No Reserve: 1971 Honda CT90

Wire-spoke 17″ wheels wear older 2.75-17 on/off-road knobby tires, and braking is from drums front and rear. The bike is believed by the seller to have undergone refurbishment while with its previous owner, though supporting documentation is unavailable.

No Reserve: 1971 Honda CT90

The headlight bucket houses an 80-mph speedometer with 3,500 miles showing on its five-digit odometer. A lever positioned over the riser clamps allows the handlebar to be folded down for storage or transportation. Turn signals are not equipped, although a “winker” indicator is included in the speedometer.

No Reserve: 1971 Honda CT90

The air-cooled 89cc single sends power to the rear wheel by way of a four-speed, dual-range semi-automatic transmission and a final drive chain. The engine oil was changed in December 2019, and the battery is said to have been replaced within the prior six months. A rubber engine case cover has been installed and can be viewed in the gallery below.

No Reserve: 1975 Honda CB550F Super Sport

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This 1975 Honda CB550F Super Sport was acquired by the selling dealer in 2019, reportedly from a vintage automobile restorer who was its second owner. Power is from a 544cc SOHC inline-four paired with a five-speed manual transmission, and the bike is is equipped with pod air filters, a MAC four-into-one exhaust system with a Kerker muffler, a Lockhart oil cooler, stainless steel brake lines, a drilled front brake rotor, and bullhorn handlebars. The top end was serviced with valve work and a new head gasket under previous ownership, while the selling dealer has fitted new tires and synchronized the carburetors as well as checking valve clearances and ignition timing. This CB550F Super Sport is offered at no reserve in Wisconsin with a stock airbox, an owner’s manual, a tool kit, two keys, and a clean Iowa title.

No Reserve: 1975 Honda CB550F Super Sport

The fuel tank is finished in Candy Sapphire Blue, and the seller notes blemishes at the right rear that can be viewed in the gallery below. The bike is equipped with chrome fenders, side covers, fork legs, and headlight ears. A replica seat cover was added under previous ownership. Chrome wire-spoke wheels wear 100/90-19 Shinko rubber up front and a 110/90-18 Kenda tire at the rear, both of which were installed by the selling dealer in preparation for the sale.

No Reserve: 1975 Honda CB550F Super Sport

Bullhorn handlebars with replacement grips carry a single bar-end mirror on the left. The brakes are said to have been rebuilt by the previous owner and feature stainless braided lines and a drilled front rotor. A replacement LED headlight and a slim tail/brake light accompany the factory-style amber turn signals. Just over 31k miles are reportedly shown on the five-digit odometer.

No Reserve: 1975 Honda CB550F Super Sport

The 544cc SOHC inline-four breathes through re-jetted individual Keihin carburetors with pod filters and a MAC four-into-one exhaust system with a Kerker muffler. A Lockhart cooler fitted to the downtubes draws oil from an adapter at the base of the filter housing. A top end rebuild under previous ownership is said to have included lapping and decarbonizing the valves, replacing the head gasket, and repainting components using an enamel finish. Carburetor synchronization was carried out by the selling dealer along with ignition timing and valve clearance checks. Power is sent to the rear wheel through a five-speed manual transmission and a chain drive.

No Reserve: 1975 Honda CB550F Super Sport

The stock airbox, an owner’s manual, a tool kit, and two keys accompany the bike. A walk-around and start-up video is provided below.