No Reserve: 1970 Honda CT70H Trail

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This 1970 Honda CT70H Trail was acquired by the seller in January 2020 following a refurbishment with new green paint under previous ownership. Power is from a replacement 125cc single paired with a four-speed manual transmission, and the bike features a replacement seat, handlebars, rear shocks, tires, muffler, fenders, and wiring harness as well as a 12-volt electrical conversion. This Trail 70 is offered at no reserve with parts receipts, an owner’s manual, its stock engine and wiring harness, a bill of sale, and transferable New Hampshire registration in the seller’s name.

No Reserve: 1970 Honda CT70H Trail

The hollow T-bone frame, swingarm, and other painted parts were refinished in a metallic green which the seller notes as being lighter than the original color. Replacement parts are said to include the seat, headlight, taillight, and chrome fenders.

No Reserve: 1970 Honda CT70H Trail

Two-piece wheels are painted silver and wear new 4.00-10 tires. Suspension consists of inverted forks up front and replacement shocks with body-colored upper covers in the rear. Braking is from integrated drums at both ends.

No Reserve: 1970 Honda CT70H Trail

Replacement twist-lock folding handlebars feature a kill switch, front brake lever, and throttle grip on the right as well as a headlight switch and clutch lever on the left. Instrumentation includes a 50-mph speedometer built into the headlight bucket and a five-digit odometer that shows 2,200 miles, five of which have reportedly been ridden since the refurbishment.

No Reserve: 1970 Honda CT70H Trail

Power is from a replacement 125cc Piranha four-stroke single driving the rear wheel via a unit four-speed manual transmission and chain. A replacement muffler has also been fitted.

No Reserve: 1970 Honda CT70H Trail

A 2.5-liter fuel tank is located in the frame beneath the seat. The electrical system has been converted to 12 volts and features a new wiring harness and battery.

No Reserve: 1970 Honda CT70H Trail

Parts receipts and an owner’s manual are included in the sale along with the removed stock engine and wiring harness.

Modified 1973 Honda CB500

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This 1973 Honda CB500 was acquired by the seller in April 2017, reportedly after sitting in the shed of its second owner since 1983. The bike has since been refinished in silver and fitted with a later 544cc SOHC inline-four featuring a CB650 camshaft, ported and polished cylinder heads with oversized intake valves, a custom-built Pasolini replica exhaust system, electronic ignition, and more. Shifting is through a five-speed manual transmission, and additional modifications include a Yamaha R6 front end, Ikon rear shocks, Lester mag wheels with Avon tires, a Speedhut digital gauge, and more. An oil change and valve adjustment were completed approximately 200 miles ago. This CB500 is offered with a tool kit, an owner’s manual, a magazine featuring the bike, and a clean South Carolina title in the seller’s name.

Modified 1973 Honda CB500

The fuel tank and side covers were refinished in a shade of silver reportedly exclusive to the Japanese market, with the former receiving painted-on black stripes similar to those on a CB450. The frame and swingarm were powder-coated black, and much of the hardware was replaced. A new old-stock seat was fitted along with smaller turn signals, reproduction tank badges, and replacement side cover badges. Chrome accents include a Harley-Davidson front fender as well as a CB350 taillight bracket and rear fender, with the seller noting a yellow hue to the latter.

Modified 1973 Honda CB500

Vintage Lester seven-spoke mag wheels wear 100/90-19 front and 110/90-18 rear Avon RoadRider tires said to have been replaced during the refurbishment. Suspension includes a rebuilt 43mm conventional front fork from a Yamaha R6 installed with custom wheel bearings and spacers. Ikon shocks are fitted out back, as are new bronze swingarm bushings and inserts. The steering stem bearings were also replaced.

Modified 1973 Honda CB500

Handlebars and foot controls from a CB400F were fitted in addition to a Honda Racing-branded Speedhut digital gauge with a 120-mph speedometer and a 12k-rpm tachometer that is said to be inaccurate at higher RPM. Just under 1,300 miles are shown on the digital odometer, with total mileage unknown. A replacement wiring harness was fitted during the work.

Modified 1973 Honda CB500

The replacement 544cc inline-four is from a later CB550 and features a ported, polished, milled, and vapor-blasted cylinder head with a CB650 camshaft, 1.00mm-over intake valves, and replacement exhaust valves. Induction is from four rebuilt Keihin carburetors, while the hand-crafted exhaust is modeled after a Pasolini racing system. The engine also features polished covers, an electronic ignition system, and an AGM battery.

Modified 1973 Honda CB500

Power is sent to the rear wheel via a five-speed manual transmission and chain drive. An oil and filter change, valve adjustment, and timing check were performed approximately 200 miles ago. An idling and revving video has been provided by the seller.

Modified 1973 Honda CB500

A tool kit and an owner’s manual are included in the sale. Photos taken throughout the refurbishment can be viewed in the gallery along with a Vintage Japanese Motorcycle Magazine article featuring the bike. A start-up, walk-around, and riding video is provided below.

2006 Ducati Paul Smart 1000LE

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This 2006 Ducati 1000LE is one of 2,000 examples built to commemorate Ducati racer Paul Smart’s victory at Imola in 1972 and was acquired by the seller three years ago, reportedly from its original owner. The bike is finished in silver with a green frame, and power is from a 992cc L-twin paired with a six-speed transmission. Factory equipment includes adjustable Öhlins suspension, a solo bump seat, and a fairing brace cap, while modifications consist of a Termignoni exhaust system, an open clutch cover, aftermarket side fairings with number 16 meatballs, and a compact license plate bracket. New Pirelli tires and timing belts were installed in 2018. This Paul Smart 1000LE shows 7k miles and is offered with owner’s literature, a dealer invoice, partial service records, two keys, factory take-off parts, and a clean Kentucky title in the seller’s name.

2006 Ducati Paul Smart 1000LE

Modeled after the racer ridden to victory by Paul Smart at the 1972 Imola 200, each bike in the edition was finished in silver over a Sea Green steel trellis frame. This example is equipped with aftermarket side fairings bearing number 16 meatballs as well as a factory solo bump seat, a silver Union Jack windshield sticker, and a replacement compact license plate and taillight bracket. Scratches are noted on the right mirror housing.

2006 Ducati Paul Smart 1000LE

Adjustable Öhlins suspension includes an inverted front end and a single piggyback rear shock on the left. Wire-spoke wheels with aluminum 17″ rims were fitted with ZR-rated 120/70 front and 180/55 rear Pirelli Phantom SportsComp tires in 2018. Braking is from dual Brembo calipers with 320mm discs up front and a single Brembo caliper and disc in the rear.

2006 Ducati Paul Smart 1000LE

The cockpit features clip-on handlebars, fork adjustment screws, and a limited-edition fairing brace cap, with scratches noted on the brace itself. Instrumentation includes a 160-mph speedometer, an 11k-rpm tachometer, an engine temperature readout, and a digital odometer showing 7k miles, 1k of which have been ridden by the seller.

2006 Ducati Paul Smart 1000LE

The air-cooled 992cc L-twin was factory-rated at 92 horsepower with 67 lb-ft of torque, and power is sent to the rear wheel via a six-speed transmission with dry clutch and chain drive. The bike has been fitted with a Termignoni exhaust system and open clutch cover, and the oil catch can has been removed. A 2018 service included installation of new timing belts and a synthetic oil change using an OEM filter.

2006 Ducati Paul Smart 1000LE

Owner’s literature, partial records, an original dealer sales invoice, and two keys are included in the sale. A cold-start and walk-around video can be viewed below.

2k-Mile 1983 Suzuki Katana 750

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This 1983 Suzuki Katana 750 was purchased new in 1985 and is said to have been stored from 1986 until its acquisition by the seller two months ago, reportedly from the mother of its original owner. The bike is finished in a silver and red paint scheme, and power is from a 747cc DOHC inline-four paired with a five-speed transmission. A January 2020 service included carburetor work, an oil change, and a battery replacement. This Katana 750 shows 2k miles and is offered with a clean Michigan title in the seller’s name.

2k-Mile 1983 Suzuki Katana 750

The Katana 750 was imported into the US for one year only, and every example came finished in a silver and red paint scheme over a silver frame. Features include a 5.5-gallon fuel tank and a headlight fairing as well as factory turn signals, mirrors, and reflectors. The bike is also equipped with a red and grey two-up seat, passenger grab strap, and a second set of foot pegs. The seller notes a crack in the fairing at the base of the right turn signal stem.

2k-Mile 1983 Suzuki Katana 750

Mag wheels featuring three split spokes wear older Bridgestone tires measuring 3.25-19 front and 4.00-18 rear. Suspension includes a conventional fork with anti-dive technology and dual shocks on the swingarm, while braking is from twin discs up front and a single version in the rear.

2k-Mile 1983 Suzuki Katana 750

Instrumentation includes an analog 150-mph speedometer and a digital tachometer with a 9,500-rpm redline, the latter of which is inoperable. The five-digit mechanical odometer shows just under 2k miles.

2k-Mile 1983 Suzuki Katana 750

The air-cooled 747cc DOHC inline-four produced 82 horsepower when new and is paired with a five-speed transmission to drive the rear wheel via a chain. The carburetors were serviced, the battery was replaced, and the oil changed in January 2020. A walk-around video can be viewed below.

No Reserve: 1987 Ducati 750 Paso

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This 1987 Ducati 750 Paso is finished in red with a red vinyl seat and is powered by a 750cc V-twin with desmodromic valve actuation paired with a 5-speed sequential gearbox. The seller acquired the bike three years ago and has added 700 of the indicated 3,700 miles in that time. Under current ownership it has received new timing belts, cylinder cover gaskets, plugs, battery cables, a valve adjustment, and more as detailed below. This Paso is now offered at no reserve with records from the seller’s ownership, a factory tool roll, and a clean Washington title in the seller’s name.

No Reserve: 1987 Ducati 750 Paso

The bike is finished in red with black lower surfaces, and the fully enclosed bodywork bears “Controlled Air Flow” graphics noting the ducting guiding air to the dual side-mounted oil coolers. Some paint chips and paint discoloration are described on the front and right-side fairings. The seller states the inside of the fuel tank shows flaking, and a pair of in-line fuel filters have been added to prevent particles from reaching the carburetors.

No Reserve: 1987 Ducati 750 Paso

16″ Oscam wheels are fitted with older Michelin M59x tires, and braking is handled by dual front and a single rear disc brake. Suspension consists of a 42mm Marzocchi front fork and a Marzocchi super rising rate rear swingarm.

No Reserve: 1987 Ducati 750 Paso

Factory instrumentation includes a 160-mph speedometer, a 12k-rpm tachometer, an analog clock, a fuel gauge, and an oil temperature gauge. 3,700 miles are shown on the odometer, approximately 700 of which were added by the seller.

No Reserve: 1987 Ducati 750 Paso

Power is provided by a 750cc air-cooled V-twin that was factory rated at 72 horsepower and 52 lb-ft of torque. Drive is sent to the rear wheel via a 5-speed sequential transmission. In preparation for sale the seller had the bike serviced by Seattle Used Bikes, including new timing belts, cylinder head cover gaskets, plugs, a carburetor float, diaphragm, battery, battery cables, and a valve adjustment.

No Reserve: 1987 Ducati 750 Paso

The factory tool kit is pictured above, and the invoices for the recent work are shown in the gallery. A start-up and walkaround video is viewable below.

No Reserve: 1970 Honda CT70

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This 1970 Honda CT70 has undergone a refurbishment in its original Candy Ruby Red that was finished in December 2019 before its acquisition by the seller in January 2020. The bike is powered by a four-stroke 72cc single paired with a three-speed semi-automatic transmission and the minibike features twist-lock folding handlebars and a chrome luggage rack. This CT70 is offered at no reserve with a Colorado bill of sale.

No Reserve: 1970 Honda CT70

The hollow T-bone frame, fork covers, swingarm, and headlight bucket were refinished in Candy Ruby Red with black and white graphics, while the fenders, luggage rack, and engine cradle are chrome. The refurbishment was reportedly completed in late 2019 under previous ownership.

No Reserve: 1970 Honda CT70

Two-piece wheels are painted silver and wear 4.00-10 Bridgestone Trail Wing tires. Suspension consists of inverted forks up front and dual shocks in the rear. Braking is from integrated drums, the rear of which can be operated by hand or foot.

No Reserve: 1970 Honda CT70

Twist-lock folding handlebars are equipped with a kill switch, front brake lever, and throttle grip on the right as well as a headlight switch and rear brake lever on the left. Instrumentation includes a 50-mph speedometer built into the headlight bucket and a five-digit odometer that shows five miles put on since the refurbishment. Total mileage is unknown.

No Reserve: 1970 Honda CT70

The 72cc four-stroke single is paired with a three-speed semi-automatic transmission. A chrome airbox cover and high-mount exhaust system were factory equipment.

No Reserve: 1970 Honda CT70

A 2.5-liter fuel tank is located in the frame beneath the seat near the battery and other electrical components.

No Reserve: 1973 Honda TL125

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This 1973 Honda TL125 was sold by its original owner in the late 1980s to a friend who subsequently performed a cosmetic refurbishment in silver and red. The bike was repurchased approximately 10 years ago by its original owner, from whom it was acquired by the seller in summer 2019. Power is from a 124cc four-stroke SOHC single, and factory equipment includes a solo seat, a side stand, a run/off switch, and a ventilated fuel cap. The top end was rebuilt under previous ownership, while more recent service included an oil change, valve adjustment, and spark plug replacement in the last six months. This TL125 is offered at no reserve with reproduction brake and clutch levers, new tires of the buyer’s choosing, a factory tool roll, an owner’s manual, and a South Carolina bill of sale.

No Reserve: 1973 Honda TL125

Bodywork was refinished by the second owner, reportedly in its original scheme of silver and red using a base/clear coat system. The bike features a solo seat, a side stand, and a replacement front fender. Corrosion is present on the frame in areas where the paint has rubbed off. A walk-around video has been provided by the seller.

No Reserve: 1973 Honda TL125

Suspension consists of conventional forks up front and dual shocks in the rear, while braking is from drums at both ends. The wire-spoke wheels currently wear older tires, though the seller will install new tires and tubes of the buyer’s choosing following the close of auction.

No Reserve: 1973 Honda TL125

Hand controls consist of a single cable-actuated throttle grip on the right and a run/off switch on the center riser clamps. The front brake lever is said to be bent, and new reproduction brake and clutch levers are included in the sale. The seller has ridden the bike approximately 100 miles since summer 2019.

No Reserve: 1973 Honda TL125

The four-stroke 125cc SOHC single produced nine horsepower when new and is mated to a five-speed manual gearbox. The oil was changed, the valves were adjusted, and a new spark plug was fitted within the last six months. A top-end refurbishment was completed approximately 10 years ago with a new piston, rings, and valves according to the seller.

No Reserve: 1973 Honda TL125

A factory tool roll and owner’s manual are included in the sale. Cold-start and riding videos can be viewed below.

1-Mile 2002 Ducati 748R

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This 2002 Ducati 748R comes from the model’s final year of production and is reportedly one of 15 imported to the US for the model year. The 748R was marketed as a track-only model without lights, turn signals, a stand, or plate brackets, but retains wiring and mounts for these items under the yellow bodywork. This example was retained by the original dealer and was acquired by the seller in 2019. Power is provided by a 748cc V-twin with desmodromic valve actuation, four valves per cylinder, titanium internals, and a two-part carbon airbox. Drive is sent to the rear wheel via a 6-speed sequential transmission with slipper clutch. Suspension is by Öhlins front and rear, and the brakes are from Brembo. This 748R is offered with the factory tool roll, owner’s materials, warranty documents, and a clean South Dakota title in the seller’s name.

1-Mile 2002 Ducati 748R

All 15 US-delivered 748R models were finished in yellow with a white accent on the rear clamshell. The frame and Marchesini wheels feature a titanium gray finish, and the seller notes a smudge on the white finish at the rear of the bike. The frame is derived from the 996 World Superbike Championship race bike, allowing use of a larger two-part carbon fiber airbox than the standard 748.

1-Mile 2002 Ducati 748R

The 748R was equipped with Öhlins front forks and a remote reservoir rear coilover assembly with adjustable preload and damping. The 748R was not equipped with lights, though the harnesses and mounts are present under the bodywork. Braking is handled by dual 320mm Brembo front discs and a single 220mm Brembo rear disc.

1-Mile 2002 Ducati 748R

The rider is provided with a padded solo seat, and the bike is equipped with a steering damper and top-mounted adjusters for the front forks. A small placard affixed to the upper triple clamp denotes this example as #0406. Instrumentation includes a 13k-rpm tachometer, a 180-mph speedometer, and a temperature gauge. A single mile is shown on the mechanical odometer.

1-Mile 2002 Ducati 748R

The 748cc V-twin features desmodromic valve actuation with four valves per cylinder, and the R model differs from other 748 models with shorter duration, higher lift camshafts, wider timing belts, overhead-shower injectors, titanium connecting rods, titanium valves, and more aggressive valve timing, raising output to 106 horsepower. Drive is sent to the rear wheel via a 6-speed sequential transmission with a slipper clutch.

1-Mile 2002 Ducati 748R

The factory tool roll is included and shown in its stowage compartment under the seat in the gallery.

1-Mile 2002 Ducati 748R

Factory literature includes the owner’s manual, service pamphlets, a manual for the desmodromic valvetrain, and warranty paperwork which has not been filled out. The South Dakota title is also shown below.

No Reserve: 1969 Honda CL90

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This 1969 Honda CL90 Scrambler was sold new by Powell Enterprises in Oakland, California and was later inherited by the nephew of its original owner, who reportedly stored it in a cabin from the 1970s until the seller’s acquisition in 2019. The bike is finished in Candy Blue with a silver fuel tank and powered by an 89cc single mated to a four-speed manual transmission. Recent service included replacement of the battery, spark plug, and headlight as well as a carburetor rebuild and resealing of the fuel tank. This CL90 Scrambler shows 1,400 miles and is offered at no reserve with a California title in the seller’s name.

No Reserve: 1969 Honda CL90

Off-road features unique to Scrambler models include a taller braced handlebar, a high-mount exhaust system, and a raised front fender. The frame, swingarm, headlight trim, and shock covers on this example are finished in Candy Blue, while the fuel tank is silver with black rubber inserts. Equipment includes a two-up seat with a passenger grab strap and pegs mounted to the swingarm.

No Reserve: 1969 Honda CL90

The 1.8-gallon fuel tank has reportedly been cleaned and resealed, and a new headlight has been fitted. Chrome wire-spoke 18″ wheels wear older rubber including a 2.50″ Yokohama tire up front and a 2.75″ Nitto at the rear. The front end features a high-mount Scrambler fender and is said to show corrosion as well as a leaky fork seal. Braking is from drums front and rear.

No Reserve: 1969 Honda CL90

Instrumentation consists of an 80-mph speedometer which is built into the headlight bucket and houses a five-digit odometer showing 1,400 miles. Turn signal and horn switches are located near the left grip along with a rearview mirror, while the headlight is operated via a switch on the right.

No Reserve: 1969 Honda CL90

The four-stroke 89cc SOHC single was factory-rated at eight horsepower and is mated to a four-speed manual transmission. A chrome high-mount exhaust pipe came as standard equipment. The spark plug and battery have been replaced and the carburetor rebuilt under current ownership. A start-up, walk-around, and riding video can be viewed below.

1973 Ducati 750 Sport

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This 1973 Ducati 750 Sport is one of 1,625 examples produced and reportedly underwent a refurbishment with a previous owner in Canada. It is an early narrow-frame model equipped with a factory half-fairing, and power is provided by a 748cc round-case L-twin with Dell’Orto induction and a 5-speed gearbox. Specifications also include dual front disc brakes, re-laced Borrani wheels, an electronic ignition, and upgraded alternator. The seller has added a handful of miles since acquiring the bike from the previous owner’s estate in 2019. This 750 Sport is now being offered with a Tennessee title in the seller’s name.

1973 Ducati 750 Sport

The 750 Sport came equipped from the factory with a solo saddle, rearsets, and clip-on handlebars. The half-fairing was available as an option when new, and this example is reportedly equipped with a factory unit, as well as a fork-mounted headlight. The fuel tank is steel, and the frame has been powder coated. Closeups of the side covers, fenders, and badges are provided in the gallery below.

1973 Ducati 750 Sport

A Marzocchi leading-axle fork is fitted up front, and a set of more-modern Works Performance shocks support the swingarm. In factory specifications, braking would have been managed by a single front Scarab disc. This bike has been converted to double discs, with the addition of a second Grimeca front caliper and a corresponding master cylinder. Borrani aluminum rims measuring 19” and 18” in diameter are laced to a set of factory hubs with stainless spokes.

1973 Ducati 750 Sport

1973 models feature Veglia-Borletti gauges, including a 10k-rpm tachometer and a 240-km/h speedometer. The five-digit odometer shows 24k kilometers (~15k miles), a handful of which have been added by the seller.

1973 Ducati 750 Sport

The 748cc round-case L-twin was developed by Fabio Taglioni. Compared to the 750 GT on which the bike is based, the Sport specification features a higher compression ratio, larger carburetors, and freer-flowing heads. Each of the overhead camshafts are driven by a set of bevel gears, and traditional valve springs are utilized. Ducati twins would not adopt Desmodromic valvetrain until the release of the 750SS in 1974. Black side cases were installed by the factory, and this engine was reportedly rebuilt during the refurbishment, at which point an upgraded alternator and electronic ignition were added. Induction is through a pair of later-model Dell’Orto carburetors, and the chrome headers are tied into a set of “oval” Conti silencers. A walk-around video and running video are provided below.