This is my 1966 H-D Shovel-Head that I have been riding since Corky and I put it together in 1974. It’s been through a few changes over the years, that’s for sure… There is no paint on it. The upper end is 66 Shovel, 4" over springer front end and right lower is 47 Knuckle, left lower is 66 Shovel, late model oil pump. electronic ignition, transmission is 1972 four speed, electric and kick starter, hand and foot clutch with a tank shifter. This bike has graced the cover of magazines 10 times and has been featured in layouts 15 or 20 times


This is a 3/4 size bobber in a traditional "old school" style featuring forward controls, jockey shift,  kick start, solo seat,  hydraulic disk brakes,  TIG welded ridgid frame, white wall tires, and  springer front suspension. 125cc, 4-speed 4-stroke engine.  It is comprised of numerous polished  aluminum components and chrome plated alloy steel

This is our 1954 Cushman Truckster Model 782, I found up inl the hills of Loomis CA. We added: a seat pan for my Roxanne (to put her fine butt on), some brackets for the Cadillac tail lights, tie down hooks on the front forks and bed and a Bitchin Skull shifter, vintage fender light. Juice over at Palmer Signs did up some cool stressed lettering. Trucksters were produced in Lincoln, Nebraska, from 1954 to 1955. Small and light duty, they have been used for farm + stadium maintenance, ice cream sales and by NYPD. Powered by a 4-Stroke, 14 horse power engine. It has: shaft drive, rear differential with leaf springs with a pay load of 600 lbs. Equipped with a foot clutch, brake and gas petal, (so it drives like a car).

This is a rare (barn find) 1959 Simplex Automatic Sportsman Scooter, with only 600 miles on it! Simplex was an American manufacturer that made motorcycles from 1935 to 1960. Simplex was founded by Paul Treen in New Orleans, Louisiana with an initial investment of $25. He had been a dealer in Harley-Davidson motorcycles and had pitched them the idea of making a lightweight motorcycle for young riders. When Harley-Davidson rejected the idea, Treen decided to enter the market himself and designed The Simplex Servi-Cycle. Production started at the rate of 12-15 units per week. As its name suggests, the Simplex was a basic, ‘no frills’ design, its 125cc two-stoke engine driving the rear wheel directly by belt. The engine had dual spark plugs in its cylinder head. The transmission had a belt-type automatic, the ratio was changed by expanding and contracting the drive pulley.

 I was very lucky to fine a rare rebuilt 1961 Mustang 300cc Motorcycle in Elk Grove for sale to use. We cut the neck off and built a new one with a metal gusset in the space so it is perfectly vertical. I cut some sheet metal for the floor and sides. Bob's upholstery shop recovered the bike seat and made a U shaped tuck+roll black leather front seat that is bad ass. (I love those guys, they have done 13 of my vehicles) Finished up with the seat supports, tie down hooks, headlights, running lights and mirrors. Its at Rolling Audio getting wired right now by Neal I. still need to design and build a tank shifter then make some front fenders just in time for Car Show season…

This is our very rare, 1947 Salsbury Model 85. I have only seen one other many years ago. It features a very forward-thinking design. With a 320cc 6hp kick start fan-cooled, side valve motor made six horsepower. A electric start ring gear on the fly wheel and motor was installed. It had a top speed of about 55 miles per hour. Rarity also plays a part in the Model 85's charm. The scooter was only produced between 1947 to 1950 with less than 1000 units made. Back in the day, the Model 85 retailed for $800 USD. Adjusting for inflation, a brand new Salsbury Model 85 would be in the ballpark of $9,500, The Model 85 is a big wonderful scooter, and combines a design that still draws attention today with ahead of its time performance and ease of use. Vespas and Lambretta that were made 10 years later simply do not compare to the mid to late 1940s

This 1954 Triumph Tiger Cub is a Single cylinder, four-stroke set up for racing. I found this rare motorcycle in Occidental CA. The Triumph Tiger Cub was a 200 cc (12 cu in) single-cylinder British motorcycle made by: Triumph Motorcycles at their Meriden factory. The Tiger Cub was designed by Edward Turner, It competed well against the other small-capacity motorcycles of the time, such as those using two-stroke engines from Villiers. The Triumph with a higher compression ratio and other engine modifications were reaching 74 mph as timed by Motor Cycle magazine in 1954.

Our 77 year old 1945 American Moto-Scoot Model 145 Commuter is an extremely rare machine. It became the country's most popular scooter in the immediate postwar years, even more popular than Cushman or Salisbury. The 145 uses a kick started Briggs & Stratton single-cylinder side-valve motor. The Moto-Scoot was designed by Norman Siegel, who founded his company in 1936. By 1939 Time magazine noted Moto-Scoot as America’s largest scooter manufacturer.

1980s 500cc Westlake Speedway Bike. This extreme racer in a Antig-Weslake frame has a 60+ horse power, single cylinder, four stroke, 2 valve engine with a Rare Bulie Clutch. It runs on methanol fuel with only one gear and no breaks. It can accelerate to 0-60 in approximately 3 seconds. Faster than a Formula 1 car and can reach up to speeds of 80 mph on the relatively short straights of a 1/8 mile speedway track. A hardtail, with minimal suspension at the front only. It was a winning bike raced in the 80s by Dustin Schroeder.

Long before the term "mini bike" was ever coined, Powell was cranking out small easy to ride motorcycles. In 47 they introduced the Husky P-81, a direct competitor to the Mustang ‘light motorcycle’. The P-81 Custom had a wonderful stance, used an 24 cu (393 CC) air cooled single cylinder four stroke motor which was developed in-house, that pushed 8 HP through a centrifugal clutch (single speed) for a top speed of over 45 mph. Telescopic front forks, a rigid rear and a total weight of 190 lbs. Equipped with advanced engineering like solid wheels and using the frame as a oil tank. If you look you will see the dip stick on the frame.

1955 Hawk Pony-Cycle sold by Montgomery Wards. There are not a lot of these running around. I really like the style of it and I have never seen one before. It’s much narrower than a Cushman and has a larger front wheel. The engine was up graded to a Briggs & Stratton electric start, single-cylinder 5 hp Van-Guard with a torque inverter so it has plenty of power.

1959 Cushman Eagle, made in Lincoln Nebraska by the Cushman Motor Works. It has a Husky 4-stroke, 8 hp engine with a 6 volt mag. It has a two speed gear box with a tank shifter. This model was made form 1955 -59, it was the first year of the telescopic type forks and these were used until end of production.

 Mini-Bike, 3 bored and stroked 225cc Predator Motors with Race: valves, springs and rods, larger cams, major head + cylinder work, race carbs with over sized jets. Timing is advanced 6 degrees with offset key ways. Engines (with centrifugal clutches) should produce 32 horsepower each. Cable rear disk break, (we may need a front also). Frame is a lengthened 32 inches, 1" od Mini Bike Kit. It will have: expanded steel chain guard, fenders, sheet metal side plates, gel battery, bullet head light, caddy tail light, a 36” seat to accommodate three people, three velocity stacks, The way its set up you can run one, two or all three engines at once..