No Reserve: 1976 BMW R60/6

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This 1976 BMW R60/6 was purchased new from Salem BMW-Honda in Salem, Oregon on December 7, 1976 and is said to have remained with its original owner before being acquired by a local collector in 2015. Power is provided by an air-cooled 599cc boxer twin with a five-speed transmission and shaft drive. A service in 2016 included new ignition components, a carburetor cleaning, and more. This R60/6 was acquired by the selling dealer in 2019 and is offered with an owner’s manual, a warranty card, a tool roll and air pump, and an Oregon title.

No Reserve: 1976 BMW R60/6

The bike is finished in black with white pinstriping and padded inserts on the sides of the fuel tank. Factory-style mufflers, lighting, and reflectors have been retained. Braking is from drums at both ends.

No Reserve: 1976 BMW R60/6

Wire-spoke wheels measure 19″ front and 18″ rear, with both wearing Metzeler Perfect ME77 tires. The black vinyl seat carries a BMW roundel on the tail panel.

No Reserve: 1976 BMW R60/6

The bike is equipped with dual mirrors and a steering friction damper. Instrumentation includes a 140-mph speedometer and an 8,500-rpm tachometer, with five warning lights mounted between. The five-digit odometer shows 6,900 miles.

No Reserve: 1976 BMW R60/6

The horizontally-opposed 599cc boxer twin is linked to the rear wheel through a five-speed transmission and shaft drive. A 2016 service under previous ownership included installation of new spark plugs, ignition points, and carburetor float bowl gaskets. A photo showing this service is attached in the gallery.

No Reserve: 1976 BMW R60/6

A factory owner’s manual, tool kit, air pump, and BMW towel are included in the sale along with a warranty card and the original owner’s title, which is stamped “Souvenir Purposes Only.”

A 10-minute walk-around video is viewable above, and a cold-start video is viewable below.

No Reserve: 2001 Ducati ST2 Sport Touring

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This 2001 Ducati ST2 Sport Touring was recently purchased by the selling dealer from the believed second owner. The bike is powered by a 944cc L-twin with a desmodromic valve train and 6-speed transmission, and recent work included replacing the timing belt, adjusting the valves, and an oil change. Upgrades include a Remus titanium exhaust, an Evoluzione clutch slave cylinder, and a new set of tires. Now showing just under 20k miles, this ST2 is offered at no reserve with the factory tool kit, owner’s manuals, and a clean Wisconsin title.

No Reserve: 2001 Ducati ST2 Sport Touring

Finished in yellow, the full fairing and removable side cases conceal a trellis frame with a fully adjustable suspension. Showa forks are used up front with a single Sachs shock at the rear. Braking is provided by twin 320mm floating Brembo discs with 4-piston calipers, and the 17″ alloy wheels wear new Continental tires. Scuffs, paint chips, and a crack can be seen on the right side of the fairing.

No Reserve: 2001 Ducati ST2 Sport Touring

A digital display is complemented by a 160-mph speedometer and an 11k-rpm tachometer. Just under 20k miles are shown on the odometer.

No Reserve: 2001 Ducati ST2 Sport Touring

Power comes from a liquid-cooled SOHC L-twin with desmodromic valves and electronic fuel injection. The 6-speed transmission sends power to the rear wheel via chain drive. The exhaust has been upgraded with a full Remus Titanium system, and the clutch slave cylinder has been replaced with an Evoluzione item. Recent work included replacing the timing belt, a valve adjustment, rocker arm inspection, new spark plugs, and an oil change with synthetic oil and a chrome oil filter.

No Reserve: 2001 Ducati ST2 Sport Touring

The factory tool kit, owner’s manual, and two sets of keys will be included along with receipts for recent work performed. A walk-around video can be seen below.

1956 BMW R50

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This 1956 BMW R50 is finished in black with white pin striping and is powered by its numbers-matching 494cc opposed-twin. A restoration was recently completed by the seller, who has owned the bike for approximately four years and has been restoring vintage BMW motorcycles for over 20 years. Work entailed a complete disassembly, refinishing the frame and bodywork, rebuilding the aluminum wire wheels, and reconditioning the engine and driveline. Only a handful of shakedown miles have been added since the restoration was completed. This R50 is now being offered in Buffalo, New York with a clear transferable registration in the seller’s name.

1956 BMW R50

The frame, fork, and swingarm have been taken down to bare metal, zinc primed, and powder coated. The bodywork was media blasted before being refinished in Avus black with double-row hand pin striping. The seller notes that the factory “dished” headlight bucket and Eber tail lamp assembly remain installed, as do the “round top” front shock covers and original headlight mount brackets.

1956 BMW R50

New Hella turn signals have been added along with a replacement wiring harness and handlebar switches. Shouldered aluminum rims were professionally polished and are laced to a set of rebuilt “single cross” drum hubs with stainless spokes and nipples. A set of Heidenau C Block tires and tubes come fitted

1956 BMW R50

The Veigel speedometer features the customary domed lens, and the odometer was reset to zero during the restoration.

1956 BMW R50

The final drive, 4-speed gearbox, and numbers-matching 494cc opposed-twin have been reconditioned. New German bearings, seals, and gaskets were utilized. The aluminum engine cases have been cleaned and finished in a high-temperature satin clear coat to prevent oxidation. The Bing carburetors are correct for that year and model and reported to wear the correct part numbers. They have been stripped, media blasted with 9mil glass beads, and fitted with new jets, needles, gaskets, and floats.

1956 BMW R50

Closeups of the stampings on the engine case, frame, and head tube badge have been provided in the gallery below.

1978 BMW R100S

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This 1978 BMW R100s was modified by the first owner as a sport touring bike and purchased by the seller 7 years ago. Powered by a 980cc opposed twin with a 5-speed transmission, the engine was rebuilt with several upgrades, the suspension and brakes improved, and the body modified with custom finishes, a Krauser windscreen and an RS solo seat. The seller has added 200 miles to the 5500 miles indicated, and has replaced the battery and performed a complete oil service. This R100S is sold with removed stock parts, extra Supertrapp baffles, and a clean New York title in the seller’s name.

1978 BMW R100S

Finished in factory Smoke Red, the seat is from an RS model and is color matched along with the rear fender and side covers. An aftermarket Krauser windscreen, Albert bar end mirrors, CC Products swing arm brace, and Nivomat shocks are fitted. The front cover and airbox are polished and the valve covers powder coated black with polished fins. The Bub exhaust with Supertrapp reverse cone mufflers have been ceramic coated by HPC.

1978 BMW R100S

The front end features a CC Products fork brace and Progressive Fork Springs. Stopping power is provided by EBC brakes with floating brake rotors and stainless steel brake lines. BMW “Snowflake” wheels have been powder coated gold and wear Metzeler tires.

1978 BMW R100S

Inside the fairing, the stock VDO instrumentation is flanked by supplemental oil pressure and oil temperature gauges. A CC Products billet triple clamp holds stock handlebars and the factory steering damper. The aluminum turn signal housings were sourced from a BMW /5 and lighting is provided by a PIAA 150 watt Xtreme White head light and an LED tail light.

1978 BMW R100S

Power comes from a 980cc horizontally opposed twin with a 5-speed transmission. The engine has been rebuilt with modifications including:

  • Lightened Flywheel
  • Lightened Wrist Pins
  • Black Diamond Valves
  • High Capacity Oil Pan
  • Oil Cooler with Stainless Steel Oil Lines
  • 38MM Dellorto Carburetors
  • K & N Air Filters
  • Heavy Duty Clutch with a Balanced Assembly
  • Nology Ignition Wires
  • Beru Silverstone Spark Plugs
  • Thunderchild Diode Board and Voltage Regulator
  • Updated Transmission Shift Kit
  • 32/10 Final Drive

A New Odyssey dry cel battery has been fitted and and a complete oil service was performed one year ago. All removed parts including the seat, exhaust, windscreen, and shocks will be included as well as extra Supertrapp baffles, electrical, and brake parts.

 

No Reserve: 1967 Honda CT90 Trail and Sidecar

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This 1967 Honda CT90 is a trail bike which comes with a matching sidecar and is equipped with an 89cc four-stroke single, a dual-range four-speed transmission with an automatic clutch, a windscreen, a fender, and new tires on wire wheels. The seller purchased the bike in 2009 and has since ridden it approximately 200 miles, with recent work including replacement of ignition components and engine gaskets, an oil change, rebuilding the carburetor, and lubricating the drivetrain. This CT90 is offered at no reserve with an owner’s manual, helmet and goggles, and a clean California title.

No Reserve: 1967 Honda CT90 Trail and Sidecar

The Honda Trail was an all-terrain variant of the contemporary Cub, and for 1967 was offered in Scarlet Red and Yellow as found on this example. A handful of chips can be seen in the paint along with pitting on chromed components. The matching sidecar includes a windscreen, fender, and headlamp.

No Reserve: 1967 Honda CT90 Trail and Sidecar

New ProTrax Tough Gear knobby tires have been mounted on the 17″ and 10″ wire wheels, and the headlight and brake lamp bulbs have been replaced. Correct replacement rearview mirrors were sourced by the seller, and a helmet and goggles are included and pictured in the gallery. An engine start and walk-around can be seen in a video from the seller.

No Reserve: 1967 Honda CT90 Trail and Sidecar

A luggage rack, chrome exhaust pipe and heat shield, and tank-mounted solo seat were standard equipment. The sidecar seats one passenger in a padded bucket seat, and can be detached for transport according to the seller.

No Reserve: 1967 Honda CT90 Trail and Sidecar

The 60-mph speedometer includes a five-digit odometer showing 3,800 miles, approximately 200 of which have been ridden by the seller over ten years of ownership. The accelerator cable was replaced during the recent service.

No Reserve: 1967 Honda CT90 Trail and Sidecar

The 89cc single was reportedly serviced with a carburetor rebuild as well as a new battery, six-volt ignition coil, spark plug, and seals prior to the sale. The four-speed transmission features an automatic clutch and dual-range gearing with a 1.867:1 reduction box.

No Reserve: 1967 Honda CT90 Trail and Sidecar

The oil was also changed and the chain and rear sprocket were lubricated during the recent service.

No Reserve: 1967 Honda CT90 Trail and Sidecar

An owner’s manual and keys are included in the sale. A video showing an engine start can be viewed below.

1914 Harley-Davidson Model 10E V-Twin w/ Miller Triplex Seat

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This 1914 Harley-Davidson Model 10E is an unrestored example equipped with a Miller Triplex side-by-side seat. It is powered by a 61ci V-twin wearing an F, or “fast,” designation and paired with chain drive and hub-mounted clutch. Factory equipment includes a springer front fork, folding floorboards, and a 7″ rear drum brake. The bike is said to remain in the condition it was found and has not been started by the selling dealer, though the engine is reported to turn over by hand. This early Harley-Davidson is now being offered on a bill of sale in Ojai, California.

1914 Harley-Davidson Model 10E V-Twin w/ Miller Triplex Seat

Finished in light charcoal grey with black accents and pin striping, the bike has been repainted at least once in the past 105 years. The Model 10E features a skirted front fender and integrated handlebar controls. It is also one of the first Harley models to utilize a step-starter, enabling the rider to start the engine while the bike is stationary. Braking is managed by a foot-operated rear drum.

1914 Harley-Davidson Model 10E V-Twin w/ Miller Triplex Seat

The Miller Triplex side-by-side seat was offered as a period accessory component, distributed by the Haverford Cycle Company in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. It cost $35 when new and was marketed as the Miller Triple Side Seat, a device that “lifts the motorcycle from the depths of prejudice and selfishness to a place not far removed from the automobile.” It was designed to seat up to three people and also includes a rear rack with foot pegs for a fourth passenger. Closeups of the manufacturer’s plaques and patent number secured to the backrest are provided in the gallery below, along with a few period sales brochures.

1914 Harley-Davidson Model 10E V-Twin w/ Miller Triplex Seat

The 61ci V-twin wears an “F” designation followed by serial #11664H and is reportedly one of only a handful of factory “fast” engines produced in 1914. It utilizes an intake-over-exhaust valve arrangement and was rated for approximately 8 horsepower. Power is sent to the rear wheel via chain primary and final drive. The engine is reported to turn over, though no attempt to start it has been made. The seller’s video outlining condition and features can be viewed below.

No Reserve: 1972 Honda CL350

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This 1972 Honda CL350 reportedly remained with the original owner through 2017, when it was acquired by the current owner. The CL is the “scrambler” variant of the CB and is equipped with raised handlebars, a raised rear fender, and an upswept high-mounted exhaust. The bike is finished in a two-tone red and white paint scheme and is powered by a 326cc parallel-twin paired with a 5-speed transmission. The selling dealer rebuilt the carburetors, replaced the side cover gasket and clutch cable, and performed an oil change. This CL350 is now offered on consignment at no reserve with a clean Georgia title.

No Reserve: 1972 Honda CL350

The bike is finished in Candy Red over white and retains factory Honda and model badges. CL350 models featured a high-mounted dual exhaust with added heat shields to protect the riders’ left legs. Factory lighting remains fitted, including amber reflectors mounted above the front fork bellows. An aftermarket rack is fitted, and corrosion is noted on the brightwork.

No Reserve: 1972 Honda CL350

Suspension is by a telescoping front fork and a double-sided rear swingarm with coilover shocks. Leading-shoe mechanical drum brakes are fitted front and rear. The chrome wire-spoked wheels measure 19″ at the front and 18″ at the rear and are fitted with newer CS Marquis street tires.

No Reserve: 1972 Honda CL350

The factory riser bars are fitted with a set of aftermarket metal and foam-rubber grips, and the seller has fitted a new turn signal switch housing. Instrumentation consists of a 110-mph speedometer and a 12k-rpm tachometer, which also houses the turn signal indicator and neutral warning lights. Approximately 8,300 miles are shown on the 5-digit odometer.

No Reserve: 1972 Honda CL350

The air-cooled 326cc parallel twin is equipped with dual Keihin carburetors and was factory rated at 36 horsepower. The 5-speed transmission is linked to the rear wheel via chain drive. Recent maintenance included a rebuild of the carburetors, replacement of the side cover gasket and clutch cable, and an oil change.

A video showing a walk-around, startup, and operation of the lights and other functions is viewable above.

Fastest Streetbike of the Era: 1978 Laverda 1000 Jota w/ Slater UK Ties

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This 1978 Laverda 1000 Jota was reportedly owned for a time by Richard Slater of Slater Laverda–the Italian marque’s UK importer throughout the 1970’s. Based on the successful 3C, the Jota came to fruition after a meeting between Mr. Slater and company execs–the result was an exotic sportbike powered by a 981cc air-cooled triple that produced nearly 100 horsepower with a dry weight of around 525 pounds. Known as the fastest production motorcycle of its day, this Jota comes with a letter of authenticity from Slater Laverda, and the seller says it continues to be used almost every week and adds that it’s recently been serviced and is ready to ride. Find it here on eBay in Miami, Florida for $20,900 OBO.

Fastest Streetbike of the Era: 1978 Laverda 1000 Jota w/ Slater UK Ties

Most examples we’ve seen wear red, orange, or green, but we’re really digging the gold metallic paintwork on this one. The seller notes that the tank, side fairings and wheels were repainted to factory specs by Slater Laverda in 2014. This one is without the large nose fairing seen on some others, though both setups look great.

Fastest Streetbike of the Era: 1978 Laverda 1000 Jota w/ Slater UK Ties

Stopping power is through twin 11″ Brembo discs at the front end, with another 11″ single out back. The seller says that new Dunlop rubber was fitted at the same time the wheels were repainted.

Fastest Streetbike of the Era: 1978 Laverda 1000 Jota w/ Slater UK Ties

The cockpit features dual guages, drop bars, and a 20-liter fuel tank with which to lay on when reaching for the bikes 130 mph top speed. It’s refreshing to see a relatively well-used 16,890 miles on the odometer–these bikes are for riding. A factory tool kit is included and stored under the refinished seat.

Fastest Streetbike of the Era: 1978 Laverda 1000 Jota w/ Slater UK Ties

The Jota’s heart is a 981cc air-cooled twin-cam triple with a trio of 32mm Dell’Orto carbs, connected to a traditional one-down, four-up 5-speed gearbox. With 97 horses and 90 lb. ft. on tap, output was impressive for the day, and its 130 mph top speed made the Jota the fastest production street bike of its time.

1969 Honda CL350 Scrambler

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This 1969 Honda CL350 Scrambler is powered by a 325cc OHC twin paired with a 5-speed transmission and was reportedly sold new at Carnes Cycle Shop in Sunland, California. The previous owner acquired it out of Yakima, Washington, and a subsequent refurbishment performed over a 3 year period included new paint, chrome, upholstery, and an engine rebuild. The bike was purchased in early 2019 by the current owner, who has since added 250 of the 20k indicated miles. This CL350 is offered on behalf of the current owner with a factory tool kit, a Clymer service manual, and a clean Washington title.

1969 Honda CL350 Scrambler

The bike is finished in Daytona Orange and white and was reportedly disassembled before the painted surfaces were refinished. The chrome was re-plated and the seat re-upholstered with new foam added. The brakes, suspension, and electrical, systems were also rebuilt and the wheels re-laced with new spokes. This early example features a fender mounted reflector and a black muffler guard. A plug-in for a battery tender is concealed under the hinged seat.

1969 Honda CL350 Scrambler

Instrumentation consists of a 110-mph speedometer and a tachometer with a 10,500-rpm redline. Both gauges were refurbished with new faces and lenses added. Just under 20k miles are shown on the odometer.

1969 Honda CL350 Scrambler

The 325cc OHC twin produced 33 horsepower when new and transfers power through a 5-speed transmission. The engine and transmission were rebuilt as part of the refurbishment. Induction is by two Keihin 30mm carburetors, and both electric and kick starters are equipped. Notation in the service manual indicates the throttle cable and battery were replaced and the fork oil changed in 2018. The current owner recently added new tires, adjusted the chain, cleaned the spark plugs, and performed an oil change.

1969 Honda CL350 Scrambler

Two sets of keys, the owner’s manual, and factory tool kit are provided as well as a sales brochure, service manual, and a period photo of the dealership where the bike was originally sold. A walk-around and riding demonstration are shown below.

 

1967 Rickman Metisse Mk IV

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This 1967 Rickman Metisse Mk IV was sold new at Fred’s Motor Sports in Syracuse, New York and was purchased by the seller out of longterm storage three years ago. The bike was converted for street use by the previous owner with a smaller rear sprocket, exhaust baffles, and the addition of lighting. Power is from a 1967 Triumph T100C 500cc parallel-twin paired with a 4-speed transmission, and the seller has replaced the control cables, engine gaskets and seals, and tires. The carburetor was also cleaned, and the fuel tank was coated for use with modern fuels. Total mileage is unknown, but the seller estimates that about 200 miles have been added since the work was completed. This Rickman is sold with a replacement cylinder head, a 60-tooth sprocket, and a transferable New York registration.

1967 Rickman Metisse Mk IV

The frame retains nickel plating, and the fiberglass bodywork is finished in blue gel coat. Stress cracks can be seen on the tail section, and small holes are visible on the seat cover. The control cables, rubber accessories, and tires were replaced by the seller, and the fuel tank was coated internally with Caswell sealer. Only ethanol-free fuel has been used since. A keyed ignition switch, horn, and lighting have been fitted for street use.

1967 Rickman Metisse Mk IV

The exhaust has also been fitted with baffles, and the sprocket was replaced with a 52-tooth item for a higher top speed. The removed 60-tooth sprocket will be included in the sale.

1967 Rickman Metisse Mk IV

The 500cc Triumph T100C engine produced 38 horsepower in stock form and is fed by a single Amal carburetor. A 4-speed transmission transfers power to the rear wheel via chain drive. After his purchase, the seller disassembled the engine for inspection, cleaned the carburetor, and replaced the gaskets and seals. The previous owner replaced the clutch pack and installed a battery-less electronic ignition to provide power for the lights and horn. Broken fins can be seen on the left side of the cylinder head.

1967 Rickman Metisse Mk IV

A replacement Triumph cylinder head with valves will be included. Walk-around and riding videos are provided below.