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The bike — the first American four — was stunningly original, covered with a suitable mist of oil and dirt, and displaying desiccated but original tires, grips, and seat.“I thought it looked better with all the cobwebs,” said owner Tom Holthaus. Mention “Indian,” and most people think of valanced fenders, sprung seats, and enormous, pulsing V-Twins, not a relatively svelte, 218cc Single.In the pantheon of vintage motorcycle shows, the Quail Motorcycle Gathering is a little like your neighborhood block party.Part Concours d’Elegance, part custom show and part biker bash, it’s a place where a hardtail chopper with springer forks sits happily alongside an impeccable Manx Norton.Two book signings took place: Reg Pridmore autographed “Smooth Riding” (of which I was co-author); and Emde debuted his book tracing Cannonball Baker’s record 1916 cross-country run, titled, “Finding Cannon Ball’s Trail.” The event is much more than just a show.If it’s total immersion you’re seeking, you can do the Quail Ride and Dinner the day before, and the breakfast ride the morning of the show.
Just outside the gates, the array of parked motorcycles offers further evidence that this is an all-comers affair, with BMW GSs snuggling up to ’70s Honda Fours or the occasional electric bike. Give us your tired, your weary, your well-loved but leaky conveyances of perfection and poetry. This year also added two categories: pre-1916 and – gasp – bicycles (a special love of organizer Gordon Mc Call). Moto royalty were also in abundance, including AMA Hall of Famer and 1972 Daytona 200 winner Don Emde; off-road racing legend Dave Ekins; AMA Grand National Champion Mert Lawwill; Cliff Vaughs, designer of the original “Easy Rider” chopper; and three-time AMA Superbike Champion Reg Pridmore, who was honored as a Legend of the Sport.
Vincents, Velocettes, and boutique customs share the grassy expanse with a newly introduced Yamaha XSR900 in retro Kenny Roberts livery.
In the middle of the green, two hipsters with nose rings are discussing the virtues of electronic ignitions with the original owner of a Honda 305.
Although it's changed hands a couple of times, the 400 brake horsepower vehicle only clocked 15,200 miles (24460.89 kilometers). Steve Mc Queen wore them in the 1971 movie "Le Mans" and they're expected to sell for 0,000 to 0,000.
The car comes with a copy of its old California registration, under the name "Jobs, Steven P." It also comes with a hardtop, cover, manuals and an old school flip-phone -- ironically, a BMW-branded Motorola.