No Reserve: 1958 NSU Quickly S

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This 1958 NSU Quickly S moped was acquired by the seller while on a trip to England in 2014 and subsequently imported to the US. Finished in two-tone green, the bike is powered by a 49cc two-stroke single which was refurbished by the seller with a new cylinder, piston bearings, seals, case half, and more. Additional work under current ownership included replacement of the dry clutch for the two-speed transmission as well as replacing bushings on the leading-link front suspension. This Quickly S is offered with a 428-page binder of factory literature and manuals, UK registration, importation documents, recent parts receipts, and a California bill of sale.

No Reserve: 1958 NSU Quickly S

NSU built more than a million Quickly mopeds from 1953 to 1968, and the S version featured larger fenders, a speedometer, and chrome wheels. This example is said to have been repainted under previous ownership with a dark green frame, fenders, fork, and luggage rack as well as a lighter-hued headlamp housing and fuel tank. A ding and scratch on the fuel tank are pointed out in the gallery, and the seller has not been able to source the correct headlamp bulb.

No Reserve: 1958 NSU Quickly S

Wire-spoked 26″ wheels feature chrome rims and are shod with 26″x2.00″ tires. The seller has installed new bushings on the leading link front suspension as well as replacing several cables. A kickstand holds the moped upright when parked.

No Reserve: 1958 NSU Quickly S

Instrumentation consists of a 45-mph speedometer and a five-digit odometer reading approximately 11k miles, approximately 500 of which have been added by the seller. An ivory-colored single seat and grips are fitted along with a fuel cap bearing an NSU Weltmeister crest in tribute to Grand Prix championships won between 1953 and 1955.

No Reserve: 1958 NSU Quickly S

The two-stroke 49cc single was refurbished by the seller with a new cylinder, piston bearings, seals, and case half. The carburetor was rebuilt and the two-speed transmission fitted with a new dry clutch.

No Reserve: 1958 NSU Quickly S

The identification tag indicates that this Quickly was built at the Neckarsulm plant in Germany that would eventually serve as an assembly facility for Audi vehicles.

1956 BMW R60

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This 1956 BMW R60 comes from the first year of production and was refurbished by its previous owner in 2006 with a refinished frame, fuel tank, and fenders as well as reconditioned drum brakes, aluminum wire wheels, and more. Power is from a 594cc opposed twin which was rebuilt with assistance from Cycle Works in Blue Springs, Missouri and is paired with four-speed gearbox and a reconditioned final drive. Additional equipment consists of a 6.5-gallon fuel tank, Euro-market handlebars, and a solo saddle. This R60 was displayed at the 2007 Legend of the Motorcycle Concours d’Elegance and is now offered by the seller on behalf of its current owner with parts invoices from the refurbishment and a clean California title in the owner’s name. 

1956 BMW R60

The fuel tank and fenders are said to have been refinished in two-stage black before double-row white pinstriping was painted by hand and new tank badges were installed. Powder coating was applied to the frame, Earles fork, and swingarm. Accessories include Albert mirrors and a rechromed Hella spotlight.

1956 BMW R60

Polished aluminum Weinmann rims are laced to the front and rear drum brake hubs with stainless spokes. The brake shoes were relined with modern material, the hub covers refinished in silver, and a set of Michelin radial tires fitted.  

1956 BMW R60

Replacement wiring and control cables were sourced along with a set of Hella Bar-end turn indicators. The 120-mph VDO speedometer was rebuilt by Palo Alto Speedometer, at which point the odometer was reset. Approximately 130 miles have been ridden since.

1956 BMW R60

The 594cc boxer twin was fitted with a reconditioned crankshaft from Cycle Works along with new pistons, bearings, and powder-coated cylinders. The exhaust threads on each cylinder head were reconditioned by Memphis Motor Werks before new valves and guides were installed. Induction is through a pair of Bing carburetors, and the exhaust system is a reproduction stainless steel version from EPCO.

1956 BMW R60

A photo of the engine case stamping is shown above, and close-ups of the matching numbers on the head tube badge and frame are provided in the gallery below.

1956 BMW R60

An owner’s manual, two tool rolls, and an assortment of BMW motorcycle literature are included in the sale along with a tool kit.

1956 BMW R60

The bike is sold with parts receipts from the refurbishment, in-process photos from which can be viewed in the gallery. A narrated walk-around and riding video is shown below.

No Reserve: 1968 BMW R50/2

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This 1968 BMW R50/2 is finished in traditional black with white pinstriping and was sold new in Toronto, Canada. The previous owner reportedly upgraded the original 494cc opposed-twin to R50S specifications with higher-compression pistons, a 328-degree camshaft, ported heads, larger carburetors, a lightened flywheel, and more. Additional equipment includes a four-speed gearbox, Earles fork, bench seat, and a 4.5-gallon fuel tank. Service performed by the selling dealer in late 2019 included rebuilding the carburetors and the top end of the engine, as well as performing a tune-up and fluid changes. This R50 is now being offered at no reserve in Brookfield, Connecticut with records dating back to 2012 and a Georgia title.

No Reserve: 1968 BMW R50/2

US-market handlebars are equipped with a custom windscreen and dual bar-end rearview mirrors. An aftermarket headlight guard is fitted, as is a bench seat and a Denfeld rear luggage rack. Pitting is noted in the chrome, and closeups of the paint, frame, and hardware are provided in the gallery below.

No Reserve: 1968 BMW R50/2

The chrome wire wheels are wrapped in a set of Heidenau tires, and braking is managed by front and rear drums.

No Reserve: 1968 BMW R50/2

Instrumentation includes a 120-mph VDO speedometer housed in the headlight shell. 20k miles are shown on the five-digit odometer. A new matching lockset was recently installed for the steering lock and storage container.

No Reserve: 1968 BMW R50/2

Between 2012 and 2018, the 494cc opposed-twin was upgraded with a set of R50S pistons, 328-degree camshaft, lightened and balanced flywheel, stage one “Bonneville” heads, 26mm Bing carburetors, and a larger R50S airbox. In late 2019 the selling dealer rebuilt the top end of the engine with oversize R50S pistons and new valves, guides, springs, stainless pushrod tubes, and hardware. The crankshaft was removed to verify that the slingers were replaced according to the work done under previous ownership. All fluids were changed at this time, and new points, spark plugs, plug wires, generator brushes, fuel taps, and fuel lines were also installed.

No Reserve: 1968 BMW R50/2

A photo of the engine case stamping is shown above, and closeups of the matching stampings on the head tube badge and frame are provided in the gallery below.

No Reserve: 1968 BMW R50/2

Service records dating back to 2012 accompany the sale.

No Reserve: 1974 Honda CT70

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This 1970 Honda CT70 is finished in Candy Riviera Blue and was reportedly stored by its long-term previous owner prior to its recent acquisition by the selling dealer. Power is from a 72cc four-stroke single paired with a three-speed semi-automatic transmission. A tune-up has been performed in preparation for the sale. This Trail 70 is offered at no reserve with a clean Arizona title.

No Reserve: 1974 Honda CT70

The CT70 featured a hollow single-piece “T-bone” frame and this example is finished in Candy Riviera Blue, which was introduced for the 1974 model year. The bike is equipped with chromed fenders and engine guards. Two-piece aluminum wheels feature integrated drum brakes and wear 4.00-10 Cheng Shin knobby tires.

No Reserve: 1974 Honda CT70

Metal levers are mounted on folding twist-lock chrome handlebars, and side reflectors have been removed from the front fork. The 50-mph speedometer includes a five-digit odometer showing just over 4k miles.

No Reserve: 1974 Honda CT70

The 72cc four-stroke single was recently serviced with a tune-up after being stored under previous ownership. The exhaust pipe features a chrome and black heat shield and is routed just below the seat.

No Reserve: 1974 Honda CT70

The bike is equipped with a three-speed semi-automatic gearbox with a drive chain turning the rear wheel. Dual front and rear shocks are mounted in body-colored housings.

No Reserve: 1974 Honda CT70

The seat lifts to provide access to the 2.5-liter fuel tank and battery as pictured above. A riding video can be viewed below.

No Reserve: 1982 Honda CR480R

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This 1982 Honda CR480R was sold new in New Jersey and is finished in Tahitan Red with a black seat and yellow plate panels. The bike was recently acquired by the selling dealer, and work under prior ownership is reported to include a rebuild of its air-cooled, 472cc 2-stroke single, which is paired with a four-speed transmission. This CR480R is now offered at no reserve by the selling dealer in Alabama with an owner’s manual, shop manuals, and a bill of sale.

No Reserve: 1982 Honda CR480R

The bike is finished in Tahitan Red with a black seat and yellow plate panels. The CR480R was introduced for 1982 as a replacement for the CR450 Elsinore and incorporated several magnesium parts for added weight saving. Close-up photos are provided of the finish, graphics, and componentry.

No Reserve: 1982 Honda CR480R

Factory-equipped suspension includes Kayaba (KYB) air-adjustable front forks with three compression damping adjustments and a Pro-Link rear fork featuring damping adjustments and 12″ of travel. The spoked wheels are fitted with front and rear drum brakes and measure 21″ in diameter at the front and 18″ at the rear.

No Reserve: 1982 Honda CR480R

Power comes from an air-cooled, 472cc 2-stroke single that produced 51 horsepower when new and was reportedly rebuilt in 2019 by the previous owner. Power is sent to the rear wheel via a four-speed transmission.

No Reserve: 1982 Honda CR480R

The warranty registration, owner’s manual, and period shop manuals are provided with the motorcycle. A cold startup is demonstrated below.

1980 Ducati 900 SuperSport

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This 1980 Ducati 900 SuperSport is a Canadian-specification bevel-drive model which was refurbished approximately five years ago with a black and gold paint scheme as well as period racing-style parts. Power comes from an 864cc V-twin paired with a five-speed transmission. Modifications include a chrome single-piece two-into-one exhaust system, a polished engine case and fork, Brembo brakes, Works Performance springs, a gold O-ring chain, powder-coated Marchesini wheels, and more. This 900 SuperSport is offered in Canada with Ontario registration in the seller’s name.

1980 Ducati 900 SuperSport

The frame, fairings, and handmade aluminum Imola fuel tank were refinished in black and gold with new decals, clear coat, and a vertical strip in the style of a fuel level window. A polished front fork, Monza fuel filler cap, and petcocks were fitted along with a chrome chain guard. Stainless steel hardware replaces stock cadmium-plated pieces throughout.

1980 Ducati 900 SuperSport

The fork was refurbished with Works Performance springs and adjustable preload caps, while adjustable steel dampers were fitted at the rear. The stock aluminum rear axle plates were replaced with billet single-piece slip-on adjuster sleeves. Marchesini wheels are powder-coated in gold and shod with Metzeler Lasertec tires. Braking is provided by dual front and single rear Brembo drilled discs, a Brembo master cylinder, and braided lines.

1980 Ducati 900 SuperSport

The instruments have been refurbished and calibrated, and the five-digit odometer reads approximately 38k kilometers (~24k miles). Black Brembo brake levers and Ducati grips are fitted to the handlebars. A new seat imported from Australia was installed along with a replacement windshield.

1980 Ducati 900 SuperSport

The square-case 864cc SOHC Desmo V-twin features Dellorto 40mm carburetors with open-element filters, an electronic ignition system with new coils, a chrome two-into-one single-piece header and exhaust pipe, and a polished case. Additional work included replacement of the fuel lines and wiring harness.

1980 Ducati 900 SuperSport

A five-speed gearbox routes power to the rear wheel via a gold O-ring chain on a custom drilled and polished sprocket. A custom “gear-gazer” with an oversized window allows the bevel drive to be seen in action. A 50-weight oil change was performed in February 2019.

An acceleration video is shown below.

No Reserve: Modified 1977 Honda CB750 K7

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This 1977 Honda CB750 K7 was modified in the style of a cafe racer under previous ownership and shown in California through the early 2000s before its acquisition by the seller two years ago. The bike is powered by a 736cc SOHC inline-four mated to a five-speed transmission and finished with a handmade metallic yellow fuel tank, a black frame, and polished accents. Additional modifications include clubman-style handlebars, a custom bump seat and oil tank, relocated electrics, a four-into-one exhaust system, and cone air filters. This CB750 is offered at no reserve with a clean California title in the seller’s name.

No Reserve: Modified 1977 Honda CB750 K7

The hand-formed fuel tank features knee cut-outs and is finished in metallic yellow, while the polished seat cowl was reportedly built from the body of a 1950s vacuum cleaner and houses a hand-blown glass taillight. The spherical oil tank is said to have been cut down from a repurposed industrial cylinder.

No Reserve: Modified 1977 Honda CB750 K7

Black rims with aluminum spokes wear 100/90-19 front and 130/90-17 rear Bridgestone Spitfire tires that are said to be in need of replacement. The license plate is displayed on a bracket on the left side of the swingarm.

No Reserve: Modified 1977 Honda CB750 K7

The bike is equipped with Clubman-style handlebars, and features stock hand controls as well as a centrally-mounted 150-mph speedometer showing 73k miles on its five-digit odometer. The ignition switch has been relocated to the left under the fuel tank.

No Reserve: Modified 1977 Honda CB750 K7

The 736cc SOHC incline-four is fitted with cone air filters in place of the stock airbox, with the four individual Keihin carburetors said to have been re-jetted to match. The four-into-one exhaust system exists from a single shorty muffler. Carburetor tuning and a valve adjustment are said to have been carried out in the past month along with installation of a new stator, regulator/rectifier, and lithium ion battery.

No Reserve: Modified 1977 Honda CB750 K7

The engine was overhauled approximately 15k miles ago according to the previous owner, though supporting records are unavailable. Power is sent to the rear wheel via a five-speed transmission and a drive chain. The bike is equipped with both electric and kick starters. An oil leak from the shifter shaft seal is noted by the seller.

No Reserve: 1985 Honda V65 Sabre VF1100S

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This 1985 Honda V65 Sabre VF1100S comes from the model’s final year of production and is powered by a 1,098cc DOHC V4 paired with a 6-speed transmission and shaft drive. The selling dealer recently acquired the bike from the reported second owner in Wisconsin, who added about 7k of the indicated 28k miles in recent years. Service over the last two years is said to have included replacing the rear end gear oil, spark plugs, tires, and battery, rebuilding and synchronizing the carburetors, and more detailed in the listing. This Sabre is now offered by the selling dealer at no reserve with an owner’s manual, tool kit, two keys, and a Wisconsin title.

No Reserve: 1985 Honda V65 Sabre VF1100S

The Sabre was part Honda’s V4-powered family of bikes including the Interceptor and Magna, and was set up as the sport-touring oriented standard of the range. This example is finished in two-tone black and silver separated with red stripes, and is equipped with Honda’s Trac anti-dive front suspension system. The seller notes nicks in the clearcoat on the top of the fuel tank, and corrosion on the center stand.

No Reserve: 1985 Honda V65 Sabre VF1100S

The previous owner fitted a new tire to the 17″ rear wheel about 500 miles ago, and the selling dealer fitted a new tire to the 18″ front wheel in preparation for sale. The seller reports that the previous owner replaced the steering head bearings and fork seals within the last two years.

No Reserve: 1985 Honda V65 Sabre VF1100S

Handlebars are adjustable for height, spread, and reach, and the selling dealer fitted a new set of replica factory grips. Instrumentation includes a 160-mph speedometer, an 11k-rpm tachometer, and a central LCD display housing the fuel, temperature, and gear position indicators. 28k miles are shown, about 7k of which were reportedly added by the previous owner in the last two years.

No Reserve: 1985 Honda V65 Sabre VF1100S

The 1,098cc V-4 features liquid cooling, double overhead cams, and four valves per cylinder, giving a factory-rated output of 121 horsepower. Drive is sent to the rear wheel via a 6-speed transmission with shaft drive. The selling dealer reports that within the last two years the prior owner replaced the spark plugs and battery, changed the rear-end gear oil, rebuilt and synchronized the carburetors, and rebuilt the brake and clutch master cylinders and the clutch slave cylinder.

No Reserve: 1985 Honda V65 Sabre VF1100S

The tool set is included in a Honda-branded pouch, and the owner’s manual is shown in the gallery. A cold-start and walk-around video is viewable below.

1979 Suzuki GS1000

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This 1979 Suzuki GS1000 was acquired by the selling dealer in summer 2019, reportedly after spending time as part of a collection in Las Vegas, Nevada under previous ownership. The bike is finished in a Yoshimura-inspired blue and white color scheme, and power is from a 997cc DOHC inline-four paired with a five-speed transmission. Modifications include a Yoshimura muffler and rear coilovers as well as Contour ProTaper motocross-style handlebars. Carburetor tuning is said to have been performed in preparation for the sale. This GS1000S is offered in Idaho with a clean Colorado title.

1979 Suzuki GS1000

The bike is finished in blue and white with black striping, and Yoshimura decals have been applied to its fuel tank. A matching fairing with a windscreen is fitted around the headlight.

1979 Suzuki GS1000

Black wheels are shod with Continental Road Attack tires, and braking is provided by Tokico calipers and slotted discs which are doubled up front. Nicetect coilovers are fitted at the rear.

1979 Suzuki GS1000

Contour ProTaper handlebars have been installed, and instrumentation consists of a 140-mph speedometer, a tachometer with an 8,500-rpm redline, and a five-digit odometer reading approximately 35k miles.

1979 Suzuki GS1000

The air-cooled, eight-valve 997cc DOHC inline-four was factory rated at 92 horsepower when new and is paired with a five-speed gearbox. A polished four-into-one exhaust header feeds a Yoshimura muffler with a carbon fiber cone tip. Carburetor cleaning and tuning was performed by the selling dealer in anticipation of the sale.

1967 Triumph Daytona T100R

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This 1967 Triumph Daytona T100R was acquired by the seller in 2015 and has since been refinished in Alaska White and Pacific Blue as part of a refurbishment in 2017 and 2018. Power is from a replacement 490cc parallel twin paired with a unit four-speed manual transmission, and the bike features a repainted frame and side covers, a stock seat, and rebuilt Amal carburetors. This T100R is offered with its removed stock engine, recent service records, and a clean Ohio title in the seller’s name.

1967 Triumph Daytona T100R

The fuel tank and fenders are said to have been refinished in Alaska White and Pacific Blue with gold pinstriping by Paul Dalton of Cafe Classics in Texas using paint supplied by Don Hutchinson in Massachusetts. The frame and side covers were refinished in black by the seller.

1967 Triumph Daytona T100R

The bike features a stock seat with a faded Triumph logo on the rear. Chrome wire-spoke wheels wear Continental tires, and braking is from a single drum at the front. The fork was serviced during the refurbishment according to a handwritten summary in the gallery. The rear shocks are also said to have been replaced as part of the refurbishment.

1967 Triumph Daytona T100R

Instrumentation includes an ammeter built into the headlight bucket, a tachometer, and a 125-mph speedometer which shows approximately 12k miles on its five-digit odometer. Total mileage is unknown.

1967 Triumph Daytona T100R

The replacement air-cooled 490cc parallel twin is said to have been bored 0.30″ over and fitted with new pistons and rings by Triumph specialist Jason Cole in Kentucky, who reportedly also replaced the main bearings and crank seals. The cylinder heads were sent to Morrie’s Place in Ringwood, Illinois, for an overhaul that included new valves and guides. The dual Amal carburetors were also rebuilt but are described by the seller as finicky on occasion. The exhaust system is said to be new including the mufflers.

The engine is shown running in the walk-around video above. Power is sent to the rear wheel via a four-speed transmission which is shifted on the right and turns a new drive chain and sprockets on the left. The removed stock engine and several recent refurbishment records are included in the sale.