Collectibles

The E.J. Cole Collection auction preview – the most important motorcycle auction ever held

The E.J. Cole Collection aucti...
One or two of these bikes might sell for $1,000,000, five for more than $300,000 and more than 100 should fetch $70,000 or more. This auction will redefine the collectible motorcycle marketplace.
One or two of these bikes might sell for $1,000,000, five for more than $300,000 and more than 100 should fetch $70,000 or more. This auction will redefine the collectible motorcycle marketplace.
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Not a lot of Crockers come to market because only around 100 of the v-twins were ever built between 1936 and 1942 and only 72 are known to still exist. Those that make it to auction invariably sell for spectacular numbers, and several have been rumoured to have changed hands privately for more than $500,000. This 1942 Crocker V Twin (Lot S69) is estimated $300,000 to $350,000
1/597
Not a lot of Crockers come to market because only around 100 of the v-twins were ever built between 1936 and 1942 and only 72 are known to still exist. Those that make it to auction invariably sell for spectacular numbers, and several have been rumoured to have changed hands privately for more than $500,000. This 1942 Crocker V Twin (Lot S69) is estimated $300,000 to $350,000
This 1911 Flying Merkel board track racer is in completely original condition, and is regarded as one of the central gems of the entire E.J. Cole collection. We covered the importance of board track racing to America's motorcycle heritage in the Cyclone article recently, and this big v-twin embodies that character.
2/597
This 1911 Flying Merkel board track racer is in completely original condition, and is regarded as one of the central gems of the entire E.J. Cole collection. We covered the importance of board track racing to America's motorcycle heritage in the Cyclone article recently, and this big v-twin embodies that character.
The highest estimated price of all the bikes in the Cole Collection has been placed on this 1907 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank. This bike is one of the first 100 Harley-Davidsons ever built. Its serial number suggests it was the 37th bike made in 1907, making it the 94th bike overall, including the original two prototypes. Strap tank single Harleys are rare, but the striking aspect of this bike is its originality.
3/597
The highest estimated price of all the bikes in the Cole Collection has been placed on this 1907 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank. This bike is one of the first 100 Harley-Davidsons ever built. Its serial number suggests it was the 37th bike made in 1907, making it the 94th bike overall, including the original two prototypes. Strap tank single Harleys are rare, but the striking aspect of this bike is its originality.
We've previously written up this 1915 Cyclone Board Track Racer (Lot S57) in great detail and consider it possible that it will sell for $1,000,000 or more. Formerly owned by Steve McQueen, the last Cyclone to come up for auction set a then world record.
4/597
We've previously written up this 1915 Cyclone Board Track Racer (Lot S57) in great detail and consider it possible that it will sell for $1,000,000 or more. Formerly owned by Steve McQueen, the last Cyclone to come up for auction set a then world record.
We've previously written up this 1915 Cyclone Board Track Racer (Lot S57) in great detail and consider it possible that it will sell for $1,000,000 or more. Formerly owned by Steve McQueen, the last Cyclone to come up for auction set a then world record.
5/597
We've previously written up this 1915 Cyclone Board Track Racer (Lot S57) in great detail and consider it possible that it will sell for $1,000,000 or more. Formerly owned by Steve McQueen, the last Cyclone to come up for auction set a then world record.
We've previously written up this 1915 Cyclone Board Track Racer (Lot S57) in great detail and consider it possible that it will sell for $1,000,000 or more. Formerly owned by Steve McQueen, the last Cyclone to come up for auction set a then world record.
6/597
We've previously written up this 1915 Cyclone Board Track Racer (Lot S57) in great detail and consider it possible that it will sell for $1,000,000 or more. Formerly owned by Steve McQueen, the last Cyclone to come up for auction set a then world record.
We've previously written up this 1915 Cyclone Board Track Racer (Lot S57) in great detail and consider it possible that it will sell for $1,000,000 or more. Formerly owned by Steve McQueen, the last Cyclone to come up for auction set a then world record.
7/597
We've previously written up this 1915 Cyclone Board Track Racer (Lot S57) in great detail and consider it possible that it will sell for $1,000,000 or more. Formerly owned by Steve McQueen, the last Cyclone to come up for auction set a then world record.
We've previously written up this 1915 Cyclone Board Track Racer (Lot S57) in great detail and consider it possible that it will sell for $1,000,000 or more. Formerly owned by Steve McQueen, the last Cyclone to come up for auction set a then world record.
8/597
We've previously written up this 1915 Cyclone Board Track Racer (Lot S57) in great detail and consider it possible that it will sell for $1,000,000 or more. Formerly owned by Steve McQueen, the last Cyclone to come up for auction set a then world record.
We've previously written up this 1915 Cyclone Board Track Racer (Lot S57) in great detail and consider it possible that it will sell for $1,000,000 or more. Formerly owned by Steve McQueen, the last Cyclone to come up for auction set a then world record.
9/597
We've previously written up this 1915 Cyclone Board Track Racer (Lot S57) in great detail and consider it possible that it will sell for $1,000,000 or more. Formerly owned by Steve McQueen, the last Cyclone to come up for auction set a then world record.
We've previously written up this 1915 Cyclone Board Track Racer (Lot S57) in great detail and consider it possible that it will sell for $1,000,000 or more. Formerly owned by Steve McQueen, the last Cyclone to come up for auction set a then world record.
10/597
We've previously written up this 1915 Cyclone Board Track Racer (Lot S57) in great detail and consider it possible that it will sell for $1,000,000 or more. Formerly owned by Steve McQueen, the last Cyclone to come up for auction set a then world record.
We've previously written up this 1915 Cyclone Board Track Racer (Lot S57) in great detail and consider it possible that it will sell for $1,000,000 or more. Formerly owned by Steve McQueen, the last Cyclone to come up for auction set a then world record.
11/597
We've previously written up this 1915 Cyclone Board Track Racer (Lot S57) in great detail and consider it possible that it will sell for $1,000,000 or more. Formerly owned by Steve McQueen, the last Cyclone to come up for auction set a then world record.
We've previously written up this 1915 Cyclone Board Track Racer (Lot S57) in great detail and consider it possible that it will sell for $1,000,000 or more. Formerly owned by Steve McQueen, the last Cyclone to come up for auction set a then world record.
12/597
We've previously written up this 1915 Cyclone Board Track Racer (Lot S57) in great detail and consider it possible that it will sell for $1,000,000 or more. Formerly owned by Steve McQueen, the last Cyclone to come up for auction set a then world record.
We've previously written up this 1915 Cyclone Board Track Racer (Lot S57) in great detail and consider it possible that it will sell for $1,000,000 or more. Formerly owned by Steve McQueen, the last Cyclone to come up for auction set a then world record.
13/597
We've previously written up this 1915 Cyclone Board Track Racer (Lot S57) in great detail and consider it possible that it will sell for $1,000,000 or more. Formerly owned by Steve McQueen, the last Cyclone to come up for auction set a then world record.
We've previously written up this 1915 Cyclone Board Track Racer (Lot S57) in great detail and consider it possible that it will sell for $1,000,000 or more. Formerly owned by Steve McQueen, the last Cyclone to come up for auction set a then world record.
14/597
We've previously written up this 1915 Cyclone Board Track Racer (Lot S57) in great detail and consider it possible that it will sell for $1,000,000 or more. Formerly owned by Steve McQueen, the last Cyclone to come up for auction set a then world record.
We've previously written up this 1915 Cyclone Board Track Racer (Lot S57) in great detail and consider it possible that it will sell for $1,000,000 or more. Formerly owned by Steve McQueen, the last Cyclone to come up for auction set a then world record.
15/597
We've previously written up this 1915 Cyclone Board Track Racer (Lot S57) in great detail and consider it possible that it will sell for $1,000,000 or more. Formerly owned by Steve McQueen, the last Cyclone to come up for auction set a then world record.
The highest estimated price of all the bikes in the Cole Collection has been placed on this 1907 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank. This bike is one of the first 100 Harley-Davidsons ever built. Its serial number suggests it was the 37th bike made in 1907, making it the 94th bike overall, including the original two prototypes. Strap tank single Harleys are rare, but the striking aspect of this bike is its originality.
16/597
The highest estimated price of all the bikes in the Cole Collection has been placed on this 1907 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank. This bike is one of the first 100 Harley-Davidsons ever built. Its serial number suggests it was the 37th bike made in 1907, making it the 94th bike overall, including the original two prototypes. Strap tank single Harleys are rare, but the striking aspect of this bike is its originality.
The highest estimated price of all the bikes in the Cole Collection has been placed on this 1907 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank. This bike is one of the first 100 Harley-Davidsons ever built. Its serial number suggests it was the 37th bike made in 1907, making it the 94th bike overall, including the original two prototypes. Strap tank single Harleys are rare, but the striking aspect of this bike is its originality.
17/597
The highest estimated price of all the bikes in the Cole Collection has been placed on this 1907 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank. This bike is one of the first 100 Harley-Davidsons ever built. Its serial number suggests it was the 37th bike made in 1907, making it the 94th bike overall, including the original two prototypes. Strap tank single Harleys are rare, but the striking aspect of this bike is its originality.
The highest estimated price of all the bikes in the Cole Collection has been placed on this 1907 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank. This bike is one of the first 100 Harley-Davidsons ever built. Its serial number suggests it was the 37th bike made in 1907, making it the 94th bike overall, including the original two prototypes. Strap tank single Harleys are rare, but the striking aspect of this bike is its originality.
18/597
The highest estimated price of all the bikes in the Cole Collection has been placed on this 1907 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank. This bike is one of the first 100 Harley-Davidsons ever built. Its serial number suggests it was the 37th bike made in 1907, making it the 94th bike overall, including the original two prototypes. Strap tank single Harleys are rare, but the striking aspect of this bike is its originality.
The highest estimated price of all the bikes in the Cole Collection has been placed on this 1907 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank. This bike is one of the first 100 Harley-Davidsons ever built. Its serial number suggests it was the 37th bike made in 1907, making it the 94th bike overall, including the original two prototypes. Strap tank single Harleys are rare, but the striking aspect of this bike is its originality.
19/597
The highest estimated price of all the bikes in the Cole Collection has been placed on this 1907 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank. This bike is one of the first 100 Harley-Davidsons ever built. Its serial number suggests it was the 37th bike made in 1907, making it the 94th bike overall, including the original two prototypes. Strap tank single Harleys are rare, but the striking aspect of this bike is its originality.
The highest estimated price of all the bikes in the Cole Collection has been placed on this 1907 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank. This bike is one of the first 100 Harley-Davidsons ever built. Its serial number suggests it was the 37th bike made in 1907, making it the 94th bike overall, including the original two prototypes. Strap tank single Harleys are rare, but the striking aspect of this bike is its originality.
20/597
The highest estimated price of all the bikes in the Cole Collection has been placed on this 1907 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank. This bike is one of the first 100 Harley-Davidsons ever built. Its serial number suggests it was the 37th bike made in 1907, making it the 94th bike overall, including the original two prototypes. Strap tank single Harleys are rare, but the striking aspect of this bike is its originality.
The highest estimated price of all the bikes in the Cole Collection has been placed on this 1907 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank. This bike is one of the first 100 Harley-Davidsons ever built. Its serial number suggests it was the 37th bike made in 1907, making it the 94th bike overall, including the original two prototypes. Strap tank single Harleys are rare, but the striking aspect of this bike is its originality.
21/597
The highest estimated price of all the bikes in the Cole Collection has been placed on this 1907 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank. This bike is one of the first 100 Harley-Davidsons ever built. Its serial number suggests it was the 37th bike made in 1907, making it the 94th bike overall, including the original two prototypes. Strap tank single Harleys are rare, but the striking aspect of this bike is its originality.
The highest estimated price of all the bikes in the Cole Collection has been placed on this 1907 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank. This bike is one of the first 100 Harley-Davidsons ever built. Its serial number suggests it was the 37th bike made in 1907, making it the 94th bike overall, including the original two prototypes. Strap tank single Harleys are rare, but the striking aspect of this bike is its originality.
22/597
The highest estimated price of all the bikes in the Cole Collection has been placed on this 1907 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank. This bike is one of the first 100 Harley-Davidsons ever built. Its serial number suggests it was the 37th bike made in 1907, making it the 94th bike overall, including the original two prototypes. Strap tank single Harleys are rare, but the striking aspect of this bike is its originality.
The highest estimated price of all the bikes in the Cole Collection has been placed on this 1907 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank. This bike is one of the first 100 Harley-Davidsons ever built. Its serial number suggests it was the 37th bike made in 1907, making it the 94th bike overall, including the original two prototypes. Strap tank single Harleys are rare, but the striking aspect of this bike is its originality.
23/597
The highest estimated price of all the bikes in the Cole Collection has been placed on this 1907 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank. This bike is one of the first 100 Harley-Davidsons ever built. Its serial number suggests it was the 37th bike made in 1907, making it the 94th bike overall, including the original two prototypes. Strap tank single Harleys are rare, but the striking aspect of this bike is its originality.
The highest estimated price of all the bikes in the Cole Collection has been placed on this 1907 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank. This bike is one of the first 100 Harley-Davidsons ever built. Its serial number suggests it was the 37th bike made in 1907, making it the 94th bike overall, including the original two prototypes. Strap tank single Harleys are rare, but the striking aspect of this bike is its originality.
24/597
The highest estimated price of all the bikes in the Cole Collection has been placed on this 1907 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank. This bike is one of the first 100 Harley-Davidsons ever built. Its serial number suggests it was the 37th bike made in 1907, making it the 94th bike overall, including the original two prototypes. Strap tank single Harleys are rare, but the striking aspect of this bike is its originality.
The highest estimated price of all the bikes in the Cole Collection has been placed on this 1907 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank. This bike is one of the first 100 Harley-Davidsons ever built. Its serial number suggests it was the 37th bike made in 1907, making it the 94th bike overall, including the original two prototypes. Strap tank single Harleys are rare, but the striking aspect of this bike is its originality.
25/597
The highest estimated price of all the bikes in the Cole Collection has been placed on this 1907 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank. This bike is one of the first 100 Harley-Davidsons ever built. Its serial number suggests it was the 37th bike made in 1907, making it the 94th bike overall, including the original two prototypes. Strap tank single Harleys are rare, but the striking aspect of this bike is its originality.
The highest estimated price of all the bikes in the Cole Collection has been placed on this 1907 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank. This bike is one of the first 100 Harley-Davidsons ever built. Its serial number suggests it was the 37th bike made in 1907, making it the 94th bike overall, including the original two prototypes. Strap tank single Harleys are rare, but the striking aspect of this bike is its originality.
26/597
The highest estimated price of all the bikes in the Cole Collection has been placed on this 1907 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank. This bike is one of the first 100 Harley-Davidsons ever built. Its serial number suggests it was the 37th bike made in 1907, making it the 94th bike overall, including the original two prototypes. Strap tank single Harleys are rare, but the striking aspect of this bike is its originality.
This 1904 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank Single replica (Lot S157 – pictured directly above) is estimated to fetch $250,000 to $275,000. Why so much for a replica, albeit a well-researched, painstakingly reproduced replica? Well, Harley only built one bike in 1903 and one in 1904, the second one being the first Harley-Davidson to compete in a racing event.
27/597
This 1904 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank Single replica (Lot S157 – pictured directly above) is estimated to fetch $250,000 to $275,000. Why so much for a replica, albeit a well-researched, painstakingly reproduced replica? Well, Harley only built one bike in 1903 and one in 1904, the second one being the first Harley-Davidson to compete in a racing event.
This 1904 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank Single replica (Lot S157 – pictured directly above) is estimated to fetch $250,000 to $275,000. Why so much for a replica, albeit a well-researched, painstakingly reproduced replica? Well, Harley only built one bike in 1903 and one in 1904, the second one being the first Harley-Davidson to compete in a racing event.
28/597
This 1904 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank Single replica (Lot S157 – pictured directly above) is estimated to fetch $250,000 to $275,000. Why so much for a replica, albeit a well-researched, painstakingly reproduced replica? Well, Harley only built one bike in 1903 and one in 1904, the second one being the first Harley-Davidson to compete in a racing event.
This 1904 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank Single replica (Lot S157 – pictured directly above) is estimated to fetch $250,000 to $275,000. Why so much for a replica, albeit a well-researched, painstakingly reproduced replica? Well, Harley only built one bike in 1903 and one in 1904, the second one being the first Harley-Davidson to compete in a racing event.
29/597
This 1904 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank Single replica (Lot S157 – pictured directly above) is estimated to fetch $250,000 to $275,000. Why so much for a replica, albeit a well-researched, painstakingly reproduced replica? Well, Harley only built one bike in 1903 and one in 1904, the second one being the first Harley-Davidson to compete in a racing event.
This replica of a 1908 Strap Tank Single is (Lot S156 - pictured above) estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $225,000.
30/597
This replica of a 1908 Strap Tank Single is (Lot S156 - pictured above) estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $225,000.
This replica of a 1908 Strap Tank Single is (Lot S156 - pictured above) estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $225,000.
31/597
This replica of a 1908 Strap Tank Single is (Lot S156 - pictured above) estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $225,000.
This replica of a 1908 Strap Tank Single is (Lot S156 - pictured above) estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $225,000.
32/597
This replica of a 1908 Strap Tank Single is (Lot S156 - pictured above) estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $225,000.
This replica of a 1908 Strap Tank Single is (Lot S156 - pictured above) estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $225,000.
33/597
This replica of a 1908 Strap Tank Single is (Lot S156 - pictured above) estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $225,000.
This 1904 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank Single replica (Lot S157 – pictured directly above) is estimated to fetch $250,000 to $275,000. Why so much for a replica, albeit a well-researched, painstakingly reproduced replica? Well, Harley only built one bike in 1903 and one in 1904, the second one being the first Harley-Davidson to compete in a racing event.
34/597
This 1904 Harley-Davidson Strap Tank Single replica (Lot S157 – pictured directly above) is estimated to fetch $250,000 to $275,000. Why so much for a replica, albeit a well-researched, painstakingly reproduced replica? Well, Harley only built one bike in 1903 and one in 1904, the second one being the first Harley-Davidson to compete in a racing event.
This replica of a 1908 Strap Tank Single is (Lot S156 - pictured above) estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $225,000.
35/597
This replica of a 1908 Strap Tank Single is (Lot S156 - pictured above) estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $225,000.
This replica of a 1908 Strap Tank Single is (Lot S156 - pictured above) estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $225,000.
36/597
This replica of a 1908 Strap Tank Single is (Lot S156 - pictured above) estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $225,000.
This 1911 Flying Merkel board track racer is in completely original condition, and is regarded as one of the central gems of the entire E.J. Cole collection. We covered the importance of board track racing to America's motorcycle heritage in the Cyclone article recently, and this big v-twin embodies that character.
37/597
This 1911 Flying Merkel board track racer is in completely original condition, and is regarded as one of the central gems of the entire E.J. Cole collection. We covered the importance of board track racing to America's motorcycle heritage in the Cyclone article recently, and this big v-twin embodies that character.
This 1911 Flying Merkel board track racer is in completely original condition, and is regarded as one of the central gems of the entire E.J. Cole collection. We covered the importance of board track racing to America's motorcycle heritage in the Cyclone article recently, and this big v-twin embodies that character.
38/597
This 1911 Flying Merkel board track racer is in completely original condition, and is regarded as one of the central gems of the entire E.J. Cole collection. We covered the importance of board track racing to America's motorcycle heritage in the Cyclone article recently, and this big v-twin embodies that character.
This 1911 Flying Merkel board track racer is in completely original condition, and is regarded as one of the central gems of the entire E.J. Cole collection. We covered the importance of board track racing to America's motorcycle heritage in the Cyclone article recently, and this big v-twin embodies that character.
39/597
This 1911 Flying Merkel board track racer is in completely original condition, and is regarded as one of the central gems of the entire E.J. Cole collection. We covered the importance of board track racing to America's motorcycle heritage in the Cyclone article recently, and this big v-twin embodies that character.
This 1911 Flying Merkel board track racer is in completely original condition, and is regarded as one of the central gems of the entire E.J. Cole collection. We covered the importance of board track racing to America's motorcycle heritage in the Cyclone article recently, and this big v-twin embodies that character.
40/597
This 1911 Flying Merkel board track racer is in completely original condition, and is regarded as one of the central gems of the entire E.J. Cole collection. We covered the importance of board track racing to America's motorcycle heritage in the Cyclone article recently, and this big v-twin embodies that character.
This 1911 Flying Merkel board track racer is in completely original condition, and is regarded as one of the central gems of the entire E.J. Cole collection. We covered the importance of board track racing to America's motorcycle heritage in the Cyclone article recently, and this big v-twin embodies that character.
41/597
This 1911 Flying Merkel board track racer is in completely original condition, and is regarded as one of the central gems of the entire E.J. Cole collection. We covered the importance of board track racing to America's motorcycle heritage in the Cyclone article recently, and this big v-twin embodies that character.
This 1911 Flying Merkel board track racer is in completely original condition, and is regarded as one of the central gems of the entire E.J. Cole collection. We covered the importance of board track racing to America's motorcycle heritage in the Cyclone article recently, and this big v-twin embodies that character.
42/597
This 1911 Flying Merkel board track racer is in completely original condition, and is regarded as one of the central gems of the entire E.J. Cole collection. We covered the importance of board track racing to America's motorcycle heritage in the Cyclone article recently, and this big v-twin embodies that character.
This 1911 Flying Merkel board track racer is in completely original condition, and is regarded as one of the central gems of the entire E.J. Cole collection. We covered the importance of board track racing to America's motorcycle heritage in the Cyclone article recently, and this big v-twin embodies that character.
43/597
This 1911 Flying Merkel board track racer is in completely original condition, and is regarded as one of the central gems of the entire E.J. Cole collection. We covered the importance of board track racing to America's motorcycle heritage in the Cyclone article recently, and this big v-twin embodies that character.
This 1911 Flying Merkel board track racer is in completely original condition, and is regarded as one of the central gems of the entire E.J. Cole collection. We covered the importance of board track racing to America's motorcycle heritage in the Cyclone article recently, and this big v-twin embodies that character.
44/597
This 1911 Flying Merkel board track racer is in completely original condition, and is regarded as one of the central gems of the entire E.J. Cole collection. We covered the importance of board track racing to America's motorcycle heritage in the Cyclone article recently, and this big v-twin embodies that character.
This 1911 Flying Merkel board track racer is in completely original condition, and is regarded as one of the central gems of the entire E.J. Cole collection. We covered the importance of board track racing to America's motorcycle heritage in the Cyclone article recently, and this big v-twin embodies that character.
45/597
This 1911 Flying Merkel board track racer is in completely original condition, and is regarded as one of the central gems of the entire E.J. Cole collection. We covered the importance of board track racing to America's motorcycle heritage in the Cyclone article recently, and this big v-twin embodies that character.
This 1911 Flying Merkel board track racer is in completely original condition, and is regarded as one of the central gems of the entire E.J. Cole collection. We covered the importance of board track racing to America's motorcycle heritage in the Cyclone article recently, and this big v-twin embodies that character.
46/597
This 1911 Flying Merkel board track racer is in completely original condition, and is regarded as one of the central gems of the entire E.J. Cole collection. We covered the importance of board track racing to America's motorcycle heritage in the Cyclone article recently, and this big v-twin embodies that character.
This 1911 Flying Merkel board track racer is in completely original condition, and is regarded as one of the central gems of the entire E.J. Cole collection. We covered the importance of board track racing to America's motorcycle heritage in the Cyclone article recently, and this big v-twin embodies that character.
47/597
This 1911 Flying Merkel board track racer is in completely original condition, and is regarded as one of the central gems of the entire E.J. Cole collection. We covered the importance of board track racing to America's motorcycle heritage in the Cyclone article recently, and this big v-twin embodies that character.
Not a lot of Crockers come to market because only around 100 of the v-twins were ever built between 1936 and 1942 and only 72 are known to still exist. Those that make it to auction invariably sell for spectacular numbers, and several have been rumoured to have changed hands privately for more than $500,000. This 1942 Crocker V Twin (Lot S69) is estimated $300,000 to $350,000
48/597
Not a lot of Crockers come to market because only around 100 of the v-twins were ever built between 1936 and 1942 and only 72 are known to still exist. Those that make it to auction invariably sell for spectacular numbers, and several have been rumoured to have changed hands privately for more than $500,000. This 1942 Crocker V Twin (Lot S69) is estimated $300,000 to $350,000
Not a lot of Crockers come to market because only around 100 of the v-twins were ever built between 1936 and 1942 and only 72 are known to still exist. Those that make it to auction invariably sell for spectacular numbers, and several have been rumoured to have changed hands privately for more than $500,000. This 1942 Crocker V Twin (Lot S69) is estimated $300,000 to $350,000
49/597
Not a lot of Crockers come to market because only around 100 of the v-twins were ever built between 1936 and 1942 and only 72 are known to still exist. Those that make it to auction invariably sell for spectacular numbers, and several have been rumoured to have changed hands privately for more than $500,000. This 1942 Crocker V Twin (Lot S69) is estimated $300,000 to $350,000
Not a lot of Crockers come to market because only around 100 of the v-twins were ever built between 1936 and 1942 and only 72 are known to still exist. Those that make it to auction invariably sell for spectacular numbers, and several have been rumoured to have changed hands privately for more than $500,000. This 1942 Crocker V Twin (Lot S69) is estimated $300,000 to $350,000
50/597
Not a lot of Crockers come to market because only around 100 of the v-twins were ever built between 1936 and 1942 and only 72 are known to still exist. Those that make it to auction invariably sell for spectacular numbers, and several have been rumoured to have changed hands privately for more than $500,000. This 1942 Crocker V Twin (Lot S69) is estimated $300,000 to $350,000
Not a lot of Crockers come to market because only around 100 of the v-twins were ever built between 1936 and 1942 and only 72 are known to still exist. Those that make it to auction invariably sell for spectacular numbers, and several have been rumoured to have changed hands privately for more than $500,000. This 1942 Crocker V Twin (Lot S69) is estimated $300,000 to $350,000
51/597
Not a lot of Crockers come to market because only around 100 of the v-twins were ever built between 1936 and 1942 and only 72 are known to still exist. Those that make it to auction invariably sell for spectacular numbers, and several have been rumoured to have changed hands privately for more than $500,000. This 1942 Crocker V Twin (Lot S69) is estimated $300,000 to $350,000
Not a lot of Crockers come to market because only around 100 of the v-twins were ever built between 1936 and 1942 and only 72 are known to still exist. Those that make it to auction invariably sell for spectacular numbers, and several have been rumoured to have changed hands privately for more than $500,000. This 1942 Crocker V Twin (Lot S69) is estimated $300,000 to $350,000
52/597
Not a lot of Crockers come to market because only around 100 of the v-twins were ever built between 1936 and 1942 and only 72 are known to still exist. Those that make it to auction invariably sell for spectacular numbers, and several have been rumoured to have changed hands privately for more than $500,000. This 1942 Crocker V Twin (Lot S69) is estimated $300,000 to $350,000
Not a lot of Crockers come to market because only around 100 of the v-twins were ever built between 1936 and 1942 and only 72 are known to still exist. Those that make it to auction invariably sell for spectacular numbers, and several have been rumoured to have changed hands privately for more than $500,000. This 1942 Crocker V Twin (Lot S69) is estimated $300,000 to $350,000
53/597
Not a lot of Crockers come to market because only around 100 of the v-twins were ever built between 1936 and 1942 and only 72 are known to still exist. Those that make it to auction invariably sell for spectacular numbers, and several have been rumoured to have changed hands privately for more than $500,000. This 1942 Crocker V Twin (Lot S69) is estimated $300,000 to $350,000
Not a lot of Crockers come to market because only around 100 of the v-twins were ever built between 1936 and 1942 and only 72 are known to still exist. Those that make it to auction invariably sell for spectacular numbers, and several have been rumoured to have changed hands privately for more than $500,000. This 1942 Crocker V Twin (Lot S69) is estimated $300,000 to $350,000
54/597
Not a lot of Crockers come to market because only around 100 of the v-twins were ever built between 1936 and 1942 and only 72 are known to still exist. Those that make it to auction invariably sell for spectacular numbers, and several have been rumoured to have changed hands privately for more than $500,000. This 1942 Crocker V Twin (Lot S69) is estimated $300,000 to $350,000
Not a lot of Crockers come to market because only around 100 of the v-twins were ever built between 1936 and 1942 and only 72 are known to still exist. Those that make it to auction invariably sell for spectacular numbers, and several have been rumoured to have changed hands privately for more than $500,000. This 1942 Crocker V Twin (Lot S69) is estimated $300,000 to $350,000
55/597
Not a lot of Crockers come to market because only around 100 of the v-twins were ever built between 1936 and 1942 and only 72 are known to still exist. Those that make it to auction invariably sell for spectacular numbers, and several have been rumoured to have changed hands privately for more than $500,000. This 1942 Crocker V Twin (Lot S69) is estimated $300,000 to $350,000
Not a lot of Crockers come to market because only around 100 of the v-twins were ever built between 1936 and 1942 and only 72 are known to still exist. Those that make it to auction invariably sell for spectacular numbers, and several have been rumoured to have changed hands privately for more than $500,000. This 1942 Crocker V Twin (Lot S69) is estimated $300,000 to $350,000
56/597
Not a lot of Crockers come to market because only around 100 of the v-twins were ever built between 1936 and 1942 and only 72 are known to still exist. Those that make it to auction invariably sell for spectacular numbers, and several have been rumoured to have changed hands privately for more than $500,000. This 1942 Crocker V Twin (Lot S69) is estimated $300,000 to $350,000
Not a lot of Crockers come to market because only around 100 of the v-twins were ever built between 1936 and 1942 and only 72 are known to still exist. Those that make it to auction invariably sell for spectacular numbers, and several have been rumoured to have changed hands privately for more than $500,000. This 1942 Crocker V Twin (Lot S69) is estimated $300,000 to $350,000
57/597
Not a lot of Crockers come to market because only around 100 of the v-twins were ever built between 1936 and 1942 and only 72 are known to still exist. Those that make it to auction invariably sell for spectacular numbers, and several have been rumoured to have changed hands privately for more than $500,000. This 1942 Crocker V Twin (Lot S69) is estimated $300,000 to $350,000
Not a lot of Crockers come to market because only around 100 of the v-twins were ever built between 1936 and 1942 and only 72 are known to still exist. Those that make it to auction invariably sell for spectacular numbers, and several have been rumoured to have changed hands privately for more than $500,000. This 1942 Crocker V Twin (Lot S69) is estimated $300,000 to $350,000
58/597
Not a lot of Crockers come to market because only around 100 of the v-twins were ever built between 1936 and 1942 and only 72 are known to still exist. Those that make it to auction invariably sell for spectacular numbers, and several have been rumoured to have changed hands privately for more than $500,000. This 1942 Crocker V Twin (Lot S69) is estimated $300,000 to $350,000
Produced from 1911 to 1917, when it became part of the Schwinn empire, the two-speed Model D long-wheelbase (65 inch) 1915 Henderson Four cost $335 and although Henderson offered a sidecar option at the time, the motorcycle on offer here is a Rogers item. Other features of note on this machine include an aftermarket passenger saddle, full acetylene lighting set, and a Klaxon horn. This 1915 Henderson Model D With Rogers Sidecar (Lot S80) is estimated to fetch between $250,000 and $300,000
59/597
Produced from 1911 to 1917, when it became part of the Schwinn empire, the two-speed Model D long-wheelbase (65 inch) 1915 Henderson Four cost $335 and although Henderson offered a sidecar option at the time, the motorcycle on offer here is a Rogers item. Other features of note on this machine include an aftermarket passenger saddle, full acetylene lighting set, and a Klaxon horn. This 1915 Henderson Model D With Rogers Sidecar (Lot S80) is estimated to fetch between $250,000 and $300,000
Produced from 1911 to 1917, when it became part of the Schwinn empire, the two-speed Model D long-wheelbase (65 inch) 1915 Henderson Four cost $335 and although Henderson offered a sidecar option at the time, the motorcycle on offer here is a Rogers item. Other features of note on this machine include an aftermarket passenger saddle, full acetylene lighting set, and a Klaxon horn. This 1915 Henderson Model D With Rogers Sidecar (Lot S80) is estimated to fetch between $250,000 and $300,000
60/597
Produced from 1911 to 1917, when it became part of the Schwinn empire, the two-speed Model D long-wheelbase (65 inch) 1915 Henderson Four cost $335 and although Henderson offered a sidecar option at the time, the motorcycle on offer here is a Rogers item. Other features of note on this machine include an aftermarket passenger saddle, full acetylene lighting set, and a Klaxon horn. This 1915 Henderson Model D With Rogers Sidecar (Lot S80) is estimated to fetch between $250,000 and $300,000
Produced from 1911 to 1917, when it became part of the Schwinn empire, the two-speed Model D long-wheelbase (65 inch) 1915 Henderson Four cost $335 and although Henderson offered a sidecar option at the time, the motorcycle on offer here is a Rogers item. Other features of note on this machine include an aftermarket passenger saddle, full acetylene lighting set, and a Klaxon horn. This 1915 Henderson Model D With Rogers Sidecar (Lot S80) is estimated to fetch between $250,000 and $300,000
61/597
Produced from 1911 to 1917, when it became part of the Schwinn empire, the two-speed Model D long-wheelbase (65 inch) 1915 Henderson Four cost $335 and although Henderson offered a sidecar option at the time, the motorcycle on offer here is a Rogers item. Other features of note on this machine include an aftermarket passenger saddle, full acetylene lighting set, and a Klaxon horn. This 1915 Henderson Model D With Rogers Sidecar (Lot S80) is estimated to fetch between $250,000 and $300,000
Produced from 1911 to 1917, when it became part of the Schwinn empire, the two-speed Model D long-wheelbase (65 inch) 1915 Henderson Four cost $335 and although Henderson offered a sidecar option at the time, the motorcycle on offer here is a Rogers item. Other features of note on this machine include an aftermarket passenger saddle, full acetylene lighting set, and a Klaxon horn. This 1915 Henderson Model D With Rogers Sidecar (Lot S80) is estimated to fetch between $250,000 and $300,000
62/597
Produced from 1911 to 1917, when it became part of the Schwinn empire, the two-speed Model D long-wheelbase (65 inch) 1915 Henderson Four cost $335 and although Henderson offered a sidecar option at the time, the motorcycle on offer here is a Rogers item. Other features of note on this machine include an aftermarket passenger saddle, full acetylene lighting set, and a Klaxon horn. This 1915 Henderson Model D With Rogers Sidecar (Lot S80) is estimated to fetch between $250,000 and $300,000
One of Harley-Davidson's most successful and important racing machines, the ‘DAH’ hillclimber is among the very few pre-Knucklehead OHV models produced, winning three national hillclimb titles. Only 25 of these specialized racers were produced between 1929-33, and this machine (Lot S92) has a documented competition history ridden by Windy Lindstrom, and it was also used by sculptor Jeff Decker as a model for his famous statue ‘The Hillclimber,’ which sits outside the Harley-Davidson museum. It is estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $250,000
63/597
One of Harley-Davidson's most successful and important racing machines, the ‘DAH’ hillclimber is among the very few pre-Knucklehead OHV models produced, winning three national hillclimb titles. Only 25 of these specialized racers were produced between 1929-33, and this machine (Lot S92) has a documented competition history ridden by Windy Lindstrom, and it was also used by sculptor Jeff Decker as a model for his famous statue ‘The Hillclimber,’ which sits outside the Harley-Davidson museum. It is estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $250,000
One of Harley-Davidson's most successful and important racing machines, the ‘DAH’ hillclimber is among the very few pre-Knucklehead OHV models produced, winning three national hillclimb titles. Only 25 of these specialized racers were produced between 1929-33, and this machine (Lot S92) has a documented competition history ridden by Windy Lindstrom, and it was also used by sculptor Jeff Decker as a model for his famous statue ‘The Hillclimber,’ which sits outside the Harley-Davidson museum. It is estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $250,000
64/597
One of Harley-Davidson's most successful and important racing machines, the ‘DAH’ hillclimber is among the very few pre-Knucklehead OHV models produced, winning three national hillclimb titles. Only 25 of these specialized racers were produced between 1929-33, and this machine (Lot S92) has a documented competition history ridden by Windy Lindstrom, and it was also used by sculptor Jeff Decker as a model for his famous statue ‘The Hillclimber,’ which sits outside the Harley-Davidson museum. It is estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $250,000
One of Harley-Davidson's most successful and important racing machines, the ‘DAH’ hillclimber is among the very few pre-Knucklehead OHV models produced, winning three national hillclimb titles. Only 25 of these specialized racers were produced between 1929-33, and this machine (Lot S92) has a documented competition history ridden by Windy Lindstrom, and it was also used by sculptor Jeff Decker as a model for his famous statue ‘The Hillclimber,’ which sits outside the Harley-Davidson museum. It is estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $250,000
65/597
One of Harley-Davidson's most successful and important racing machines, the ‘DAH’ hillclimber is among the very few pre-Knucklehead OHV models produced, winning three national hillclimb titles. Only 25 of these specialized racers were produced between 1929-33, and this machine (Lot S92) has a documented competition history ridden by Windy Lindstrom, and it was also used by sculptor Jeff Decker as a model for his famous statue ‘The Hillclimber,’ which sits outside the Harley-Davidson museum. It is estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $250,000
One of Harley-Davidson's most successful and important racing machines, the ‘DAH’ hillclimber is among the very few pre-Knucklehead OHV models produced, winning three national hillclimb titles. Only 25 of these specialized racers were produced between 1929-33, and this machine (Lot S92) has a documented competition history ridden by Windy Lindstrom, and it was also used by sculptor Jeff Decker as a model for his famous statue ‘The Hillclimber,’ which sits outside the Harley-Davidson museum. It is estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $250,000
66/597
One of Harley-Davidson's most successful and important racing machines, the ‘DAH’ hillclimber is among the very few pre-Knucklehead OHV models produced, winning three national hillclimb titles. Only 25 of these specialized racers were produced between 1929-33, and this machine (Lot S92) has a documented competition history ridden by Windy Lindstrom, and it was also used by sculptor Jeff Decker as a model for his famous statue ‘The Hillclimber,’ which sits outside the Harley-Davidson museum. It is estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $250,000
One of Harley-Davidson's most successful and important racing machines, the ‘DAH’ hillclimber is among the very few pre-Knucklehead OHV models produced, winning three national hillclimb titles. Only 25 of these specialized racers were produced between 1929-33, and this machine (Lot S92) has a documented competition history ridden by Windy Lindstrom, and it was also used by sculptor Jeff Decker as a model for his famous statue ‘The Hillclimber,’ which sits outside the Harley-Davidson museum. It is estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $250,000
67/597
One of Harley-Davidson's most successful and important racing machines, the ‘DAH’ hillclimber is among the very few pre-Knucklehead OHV models produced, winning three national hillclimb titles. Only 25 of these specialized racers were produced between 1929-33, and this machine (Lot S92) has a documented competition history ridden by Windy Lindstrom, and it was also used by sculptor Jeff Decker as a model for his famous statue ‘The Hillclimber,’ which sits outside the Harley-Davidson museum. It is estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $250,000
One of Harley-Davidson's most successful and important racing machines, the ‘DAH’ hillclimber is among the very few pre-Knucklehead OHV models produced, winning three national hillclimb titles. Only 25 of these specialized racers were produced between 1929-33, and this machine (Lot S92) has a documented competition history ridden by Windy Lindstrom, and it was also used by sculptor Jeff Decker as a model for his famous statue ‘The Hillclimber,’ which sits outside the Harley-Davidson museum. It is estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $250,000
68/597
One of Harley-Davidson's most successful and important racing machines, the ‘DAH’ hillclimber is among the very few pre-Knucklehead OHV models produced, winning three national hillclimb titles. Only 25 of these specialized racers were produced between 1929-33, and this machine (Lot S92) has a documented competition history ridden by Windy Lindstrom, and it was also used by sculptor Jeff Decker as a model for his famous statue ‘The Hillclimber,’ which sits outside the Harley-Davidson museum. It is estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $250,000
One of Harley-Davidson's most successful and important racing machines, the ‘DAH’ hillclimber is among the very few pre-Knucklehead OHV models produced, winning three national hillclimb titles. Only 25 of these specialized racers were produced between 1929-33, and this machine (Lot S92) has a documented competition history ridden by Windy Lindstrom, and it was also used by sculptor Jeff Decker as a model for his famous statue ‘The Hillclimber,’ which sits outside the Harley-Davidson museum. It is estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $250,000
69/597
One of Harley-Davidson's most successful and important racing machines, the ‘DAH’ hillclimber is among the very few pre-Knucklehead OHV models produced, winning three national hillclimb titles. Only 25 of these specialized racers were produced between 1929-33, and this machine (Lot S92) has a documented competition history ridden by Windy Lindstrom, and it was also used by sculptor Jeff Decker as a model for his famous statue ‘The Hillclimber,’ which sits outside the Harley-Davidson museum. It is estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $250,000
One of Harley-Davidson's most successful and important racing machines, the ‘DAH’ hillclimber is among the very few pre-Knucklehead OHV models produced, winning three national hillclimb titles. Only 25 of these specialized racers were produced between 1929-33, and this machine (Lot S92) has a documented competition history ridden by Windy Lindstrom, and it was also used by sculptor Jeff Decker as a model for his famous statue ‘The Hillclimber,’ which sits outside the Harley-Davidson museum. It is estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $250,000
70/597
One of Harley-Davidson's most successful and important racing machines, the ‘DAH’ hillclimber is among the very few pre-Knucklehead OHV models produced, winning three national hillclimb titles. Only 25 of these specialized racers were produced between 1929-33, and this machine (Lot S92) has a documented competition history ridden by Windy Lindstrom, and it was also used by sculptor Jeff Decker as a model for his famous statue ‘The Hillclimber,’ which sits outside the Harley-Davidson museum. It is estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $250,000
One of Harley-Davidson's most successful and important racing machines, the ‘DAH’ hillclimber is among the very few pre-Knucklehead OHV models produced, winning three national hillclimb titles. Only 25 of these specialized racers were produced between 1929-33, and this machine (Lot S92) has a documented competition history ridden by Windy Lindstrom, and it was also used by sculptor Jeff Decker as a model for his famous statue ‘The Hillclimber,’ which sits outside the Harley-Davidson museum. It is estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $250,000
71/597
One of Harley-Davidson's most successful and important racing machines, the ‘DAH’ hillclimber is among the very few pre-Knucklehead OHV models produced, winning three national hillclimb titles. Only 25 of these specialized racers were produced between 1929-33, and this machine (Lot S92) has a documented competition history ridden by Windy Lindstrom, and it was also used by sculptor Jeff Decker as a model for his famous statue ‘The Hillclimber,’ which sits outside the Harley-Davidson museum. It is estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $250,000
One of Harley-Davidson's most successful and important racing machines, the ‘DAH’ hillclimber is among the very few pre-Knucklehead OHV models produced, winning three national hillclimb titles. Only 25 of these specialized racers were produced between 1929-33, and this machine (Lot S92) has a documented competition history ridden by Windy Lindstrom, and it was also used by sculptor Jeff Decker as a model for his famous statue ‘The Hillclimber,’ which sits outside the Harley-Davidson museum. It is estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $250,000
72/597
One of Harley-Davidson's most successful and important racing machines, the ‘DAH’ hillclimber is among the very few pre-Knucklehead OHV models produced, winning three national hillclimb titles. Only 25 of these specialized racers were produced between 1929-33, and this machine (Lot S92) has a documented competition history ridden by Windy Lindstrom, and it was also used by sculptor Jeff Decker as a model for his famous statue ‘The Hillclimber,’ which sits outside the Harley-Davidson museum. It is estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $250,000
One of Harley-Davidson's most successful and important racing machines, the ‘DAH’ hillclimber is among the very few pre-Knucklehead OHV models produced, winning three national hillclimb titles. Only 25 of these specialized racers were produced between 1929-33, and this machine (Lot S92) has a documented competition history ridden by Windy Lindstrom, and it was also used by sculptor Jeff Decker as a model for his famous statue ‘The Hillclimber,’ which sits outside the Harley-Davidson museum. It is estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $250,000
73/597
One of Harley-Davidson's most successful and important racing machines, the ‘DAH’ hillclimber is among the very few pre-Knucklehead OHV models produced, winning three national hillclimb titles. Only 25 of these specialized racers were produced between 1929-33, and this machine (Lot S92) has a documented competition history ridden by Windy Lindstrom, and it was also used by sculptor Jeff Decker as a model for his famous statue ‘The Hillclimber,’ which sits outside the Harley-Davidson museum. It is estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $250,000
One of Harley-Davidson's most successful and important racing machines, the ‘DAH’ hillclimber is among the very few pre-Knucklehead OHV models produced, winning three national hillclimb titles. Only 25 of these specialized racers were produced between 1929-33, and this machine (Lot S92) has a documented competition history ridden by Windy Lindstrom, and it was also used by sculptor Jeff Decker as a model for his famous statue ‘The Hillclimber,’ which sits outside the Harley-Davidson museum. It is estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $250,000
74/597
One of Harley-Davidson's most successful and important racing machines, the ‘DAH’ hillclimber is among the very few pre-Knucklehead OHV models produced, winning three national hillclimb titles. Only 25 of these specialized racers were produced between 1929-33, and this machine (Lot S92) has a documented competition history ridden by Windy Lindstrom, and it was also used by sculptor Jeff Decker as a model for his famous statue ‘The Hillclimber,’ which sits outside the Harley-Davidson museum. It is estimated to fetch between $200,000 and $250,000
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
75/597
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
76/597
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
77/597
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
78/597
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
79/597
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
80/597
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
81/597
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
82/597
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
83/597
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
84/597
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
85/597
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
86/597
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
87/597
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
88/597
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
89/597
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
90/597
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
91/597
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
92/597
The most important celebrity owner for motorecycle enthusiasts is of course, Steve McQueen and this bike was formerly owned by mcQueen and purchased at the Steve McQueen estate auction in Las Vegas in 1984. This 1917 Henderson 4 (Lot S95) is estimated to fetch between $125,000 and $200,000
This 1928 Excelsior Big Bertha Hillclimber (Lot S76) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $200,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
93/597
This 1928 Excelsior Big Bertha Hillclimber (Lot S76) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $200,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
This 1928 Excelsior Big Bertha Hillclimber (Lot S76) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $200,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
94/597
This 1928 Excelsior Big Bertha Hillclimber (Lot S76) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $200,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
This 1928 Excelsior Big Bertha Hillclimber (Lot S76) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $200,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
95/597
This 1928 Excelsior Big Bertha Hillclimber (Lot S76) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $200,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
This 1928 Excelsior Big Bertha Hillclimber (Lot S76) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $200,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
96/597
This 1928 Excelsior Big Bertha Hillclimber (Lot S76) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $200,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
This 1928 Excelsior Big Bertha Hillclimber (Lot S76) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $200,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
97/597
This 1928 Excelsior Big Bertha Hillclimber (Lot S76) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $200,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
This 1928 Excelsior Big Bertha Hillclimber (Lot S76) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $200,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
98/597
This 1928 Excelsior Big Bertha Hillclimber (Lot S76) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $200,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
This 1928 Excelsior Big Bertha Hillclimber (Lot S76) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $200,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
99/597
This 1928 Excelsior Big Bertha Hillclimber (Lot S76) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $200,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
This 1928 Excelsior Big Bertha Hillclimber (Lot S76) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $200,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
100/597
This 1928 Excelsior Big Bertha Hillclimber (Lot S76) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $200,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
This 1928 Excelsior Big Bertha Hillclimber (Lot S76) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $200,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
101/597
This 1928 Excelsior Big Bertha Hillclimber (Lot S76) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $200,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
This 1928 Excelsior Big Bertha Hillclimber (Lot S76) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $200,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
102/597
This 1928 Excelsior Big Bertha Hillclimber (Lot S76) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $200,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
This 1928 Excelsior Big Bertha Hillclimber (Lot S76) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $200,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
103/597
This 1928 Excelsior Big Bertha Hillclimber (Lot S76) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $200,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
This 1928 Excelsior Big Bertha Hillclimber (Lot S76) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $200,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
104/597
This 1928 Excelsior Big Bertha Hillclimber (Lot S76) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $200,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
This 1928 Excelsior Big Bertha Hillclimber (Lot S76) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $200,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
105/597
This 1928 Excelsior Big Bertha Hillclimber (Lot S76) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $200,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
This 1928 Excelsior Big Bertha Hillclimber (Lot S76) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $200,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
106/597
This 1928 Excelsior Big Bertha Hillclimber (Lot S76) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $200,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
This 1910 Detroit Single (Lot S82) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $190,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
107/597
This 1910 Detroit Single (Lot S82) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $190,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
This 1910 Detroit Single (Lot S82) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $190,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
108/597
This 1910 Detroit Single (Lot S82) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $190,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
This 1910 Detroit Single (Lot S82) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $190,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
109/597
This 1910 Detroit Single (Lot S82) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $190,000 in the EJ Cole Collection auction by Mecum MidAmerica in Las Vegas on March 21-22, 2015
The precursor to the famous Crocker v-twin, Albert Crocker built just 31 speedway bikes before turning his hand to the bikes which made him a global name. This is one of them, and not surprisingly, they don't appear at auction very often. MidAmerica sold the last one to appear at auction in Las Vegas in 2011 for $151,200 (inc buyer's commission). This 1934 Crocker Speedway Racer (Lot S73) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $180,000
110/597
The precursor to the famous Crocker v-twin, Albert Crocker built just 31 speedway bikes before turning his hand to the bikes which made him a global name. This is one of them, and not surprisingly, they don't appear at auction very often. MidAmerica sold the last one to appear at auction in Las Vegas in 2011 for $151,200 (inc buyer's commission). This 1934 Crocker Speedway Racer (Lot S73) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $180,000
The precursor to the famous Crocker v-twin, Albert Crocker built just 31 speedway bikes before turning his hand to the bikes which made him a global name. This is one of them, and not surprisingly, they don't appear at auction very often. MidAmerica sold the last one to appear at auction in Las Vegas in 2011 for $151,200 (inc buyer's commission). This 1934 Crocker Speedway Racer (Lot S73) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $180,000
111/597
The precursor to the famous Crocker v-twin, Albert Crocker built just 31 speedway bikes before turning his hand to the bikes which made him a global name. This is one of them, and not surprisingly, they don't appear at auction very often. MidAmerica sold the last one to appear at auction in Las Vegas in 2011 for $151,200 (inc buyer's commission). This 1934 Crocker Speedway Racer (Lot S73) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $180,000
The precursor to the famous Crocker v-twin, Albert Crocker built just 31 speedway bikes before turning his hand to the bikes which made him a global name. This is one of them, and not surprisingly, they don't appear at auction very often. MidAmerica sold the last one to appear at auction in Las Vegas in 2011 for $151,200 (inc buyer's commission). This 1934 Crocker Speedway Racer (Lot S73) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $180,000
112/597
The precursor to the famous Crocker v-twin, Albert Crocker built just 31 speedway bikes before turning his hand to the bikes which made him a global name. This is one of them, and not surprisingly, they don't appear at auction very often. MidAmerica sold the last one to appear at auction in Las Vegas in 2011 for $151,200 (inc buyer's commission). This 1934 Crocker Speedway Racer (Lot S73) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $180,000
The precursor to the famous Crocker v-twin, Albert Crocker built just 31 speedway bikes before turning his hand to the bikes which made him a global name. This is one of them, and not surprisingly, they don't appear at auction very often. MidAmerica sold the last one to appear at auction in Las Vegas in 2011 for $151,200 (inc buyer's commission). This 1934 Crocker Speedway Racer (Lot S73) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $180,000
113/597
The precursor to the famous Crocker v-twin, Albert Crocker built just 31 speedway bikes before turning his hand to the bikes which made him a global name. This is one of them, and not surprisingly, they don't appear at auction very often. MidAmerica sold the last one to appear at auction in Las Vegas in 2011 for $151,200 (inc buyer's commission). This 1934 Crocker Speedway Racer (Lot S73) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $180,000
The precursor to the famous Crocker v-twin, Albert Crocker built just 31 speedway bikes before turning his hand to the bikes which made him a global name. This is one of them, and not surprisingly, they don't appear at auction very often. MidAmerica sold the last one to appear at auction in Las Vegas in 2011 for $151,200 (inc buyer's commission). This 1934 Crocker Speedway Racer (Lot S73) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $180,000
114/597
The precursor to the famous Crocker v-twin, Albert Crocker built just 31 speedway bikes before turning his hand to the bikes which made him a global name. This is one of them, and not surprisingly, they don't appear at auction very often. MidAmerica sold the last one to appear at auction in Las Vegas in 2011 for $151,200 (inc buyer's commission). This 1934 Crocker Speedway Racer (Lot S73) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $180,000
The precursor to the famous Crocker v-twin, Albert Crocker built just 31 speedway bikes before turning his hand to the bikes which made him a global name. This is one of them, and not surprisingly, they don't appear at auction very often. MidAmerica sold the last one to appear at auction in Las Vegas in 2011 for $151,200 (inc buyer's commission). This 1934 Crocker Speedway Racer (Lot S73) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $180,000
115/597
The precursor to the famous Crocker v-twin, Albert Crocker built just 31 speedway bikes before turning his hand to the bikes which made him a global name. This is one of them, and not surprisingly, they don't appear at auction very often. MidAmerica sold the last one to appear at auction in Las Vegas in 2011 for $151,200 (inc buyer's commission). This 1934 Crocker Speedway Racer (Lot S73) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $180,000
The precursor to the famous Crocker v-twin, Albert Crocker built just 31 speedway bikes before turning his hand to the bikes which made him a global name. This is one of them, and not surprisingly, they don't appear at auction very often. MidAmerica sold the last one to appear at auction in Las Vegas in 2011 for $151,200 (inc buyer's commission). This 1934 Crocker Speedway Racer (Lot S73) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $180,000
116/597
The precursor to the famous Crocker v-twin, Albert Crocker built just 31 speedway bikes before turning his hand to the bikes which made him a global name. This is one of them, and not surprisingly, they don't appear at auction very often. MidAmerica sold the last one to appear at auction in Las Vegas in 2011 for $151,200 (inc buyer's commission). This 1934 Crocker Speedway Racer (Lot S73) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $180,000
The precursor to the famous Crocker v-twin, Albert Crocker built just 31 speedway bikes before turning his hand to the bikes which made him a global name. This is one of them, and not surprisingly, they don't appear at auction very often. MidAmerica sold the last one to appear at auction in Las Vegas in 2011 for $151,200 (inc buyer's commission). This 1934 Crocker Speedway Racer (Lot S73) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $180,000
117/597
The precursor to the famous Crocker v-twin, Albert Crocker built just 31 speedway bikes before turning his hand to the bikes which made him a global name. This is one of them, and not surprisingly, they don't appear at auction very often. MidAmerica sold the last one to appear at auction in Las Vegas in 2011 for $151,200 (inc buyer's commission). This 1934 Crocker Speedway Racer (Lot S73) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $180,000
The precursor to the famous Crocker v-twin, Albert Crocker built just 31 speedway bikes before turning his hand to the bikes which made him a global name. This is one of them, and not surprisingly, they don't appear at auction very often. MidAmerica sold the last one to appear at auction in Las Vegas in 2011 for $151,200 (inc buyer's commission). This 1934 Crocker Speedway Racer (Lot S73) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $180,000
118/597
The precursor to the famous Crocker v-twin, Albert Crocker built just 31 speedway bikes before turning his hand to the bikes which made him a global name. This is one of them, and not surprisingly, they don't appear at auction very often. MidAmerica sold the last one to appear at auction in Las Vegas in 2011 for $151,200 (inc buyer's commission). This 1934 Crocker Speedway Racer (Lot S73) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $180,000
The precursor to the famous Crocker v-twin, Albert Crocker built just 31 speedway bikes before turning his hand to the bikes which made him a global name. This is one of them, and not surprisingly, they don't appear at auction very often. MidAmerica sold the last one to appear at auction in Las Vegas in 2011 for $151,200 (inc buyer's commission). This 1934 Crocker Speedway Racer (Lot S73) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $180,000
119/597
The precursor to the famous Crocker v-twin, Albert Crocker built just 31 speedway bikes before turning his hand to the bikes which made him a global name. This is one of them, and not surprisingly, they don't appear at auction very often. MidAmerica sold the last one to appear at auction in Las Vegas in 2011 for $151,200 (inc buyer's commission). This 1934 Crocker Speedway Racer (Lot S73) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $180,000
The precursor to the famous Crocker v-twin, Albert Crocker built just 31 speedway bikes before turning his hand to the bikes which made him a global name. This is one of them, and not surprisingly, they don't appear at auction very often. MidAmerica sold the last one to appear at auction in Las Vegas in 2011 for $151,200 (inc buyer's commission). This 1934 Crocker Speedway Racer (Lot S73) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $180,000
120/597
The precursor to the famous Crocker v-twin, Albert Crocker built just 31 speedway bikes before turning his hand to the bikes which made him a global name. This is one of them, and not surprisingly, they don't appear at auction very often. MidAmerica sold the last one to appear at auction in Las Vegas in 2011 for $151,200 (inc buyer's commission). This 1934 Crocker Speedway Racer (Lot S73) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $180,000
The precursor to the famous Crocker v-twin, Albert Crocker built just 31 speedway bikes before turning his hand to the bikes which made him a global name. This is one of them, and not surprisingly, they don't appear at auction very often. MidAmerica sold the last one to appear at auction in Las Vegas in 2011 for $151,200 (inc buyer's commission). This 1934 Crocker Speedway Racer (Lot S73) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $180,000
121/597
The precursor to the famous Crocker v-twin, Albert Crocker built just 31 speedway bikes before turning his hand to the bikes which made him a global name. This is one of them, and not surprisingly, they don't appear at auction very often. MidAmerica sold the last one to appear at auction in Las Vegas in 2011 for $151,200 (inc buyer's commission). This 1934 Crocker Speedway Racer (Lot S73) is estimated to fetch between $150,000 and $180,000
This 1917 Henderson is an older restoration, but incorporates the ‘generator’ option for the Model G which was a very expensive upgrade and hence very rare. Only six of these machines are believed to exist and this bike is also one of six bikes purchased by E.J. Cole from the Steve McQueen estate. With its rarity and the provenance of the man with the midas touch, expect fireworks when this exquisite machine reaches the block. Lot S85 is estimated to fetch between $135,000 and $175,000.
122/597
This 1917 Henderson is an older restoration, but incorporates the ‘generator’ option for the Model G which was a very expensive upgrade and hence very rare. Only six of these machines are believed to exist and this bike is also one of six bikes purchased by E.J. Cole from the Steve McQueen estate. With its rarity and the provenance of the man with the midas touch, expect fireworks when this exquisite machine reaches the block. Lot S85 is estimated to fetch between $135,000 and $175,000.
This 1917 Henderson is an older restoration, but incorporates the ‘generator’ option for the Model G which was a very expensive upgrade and hence very rare. Only six of these machines are believed to exist and this bike is also one of six bikes purchased by E.J. Cole from the Steve McQueen estate. With its rarity and the provenance of the man with the midas touch, expect fireworks when this exquisite machine reaches the block. Lot S85 is estimated to fetch between $135,000 and $175,000.
123/597
This 1917 Henderson is an older restoration, but incorporates the ‘generator’ option for the Model G which was a very expensive upgrade and hence very rare. Only six of these machines are believed to exist and this bike is also one of six bikes purchased by E.J. Cole from the Steve McQueen estate. With its rarity and the provenance of the man with the midas touch, expect fireworks when this exquisite machine reaches the block. Lot S85 is estimated to fetch between $135,000 and $175,000.
This 1917 Henderson is an older restoration, but incorporates the ‘generator’ option for the Model G which was a very expensive upgrade and hence very rare. Only six of these machines are believed to exist and this bike is also one of six bikes purchased by E.J. Cole from the Steve McQueen estate. With its rarity and the provenance of the man with the midas touch, expect fireworks when this exquisite machine reaches the block. Lot S85 is estimated to fetch between $135,000 and $175,000.
124/597
This 1917 Henderson is an older restoration, but incorporates the ‘generator’ option for the Model G which was a very expensive upgrade and hence very rare. Only six of these machines are believed to exist and this bike is also one of six bikes purchased by E.J. Cole from the Steve McQueen estate. With its rarity and the provenance of the man with the midas touch, expect fireworks when this exquisite machine reaches the block. Lot S85 is estimated to fetch between $135,000 and $175,000.
This 1917 Henderson is an older restoration, but incorporates the ‘generator’ option for the Model G which was a very expensive upgrade and hence very rare. Only six of these machines are believed to exist and this bike is also one of six bikes purchased by E.J. Cole from the Steve McQueen estate. With its rarity and the provenance of the man with the midas touch, expect fireworks when this exquisite machine reaches the block. Lot S85 is estimated to fetch between $135,000 and $175,000.
125/597
This 1917 Henderson is an older restoration, but incorporates the ‘generator’ option for the Model G which was a very expensive upgrade and hence very rare. Only six of these machines are believed to exist and this bike is also one of six bikes purchased by E.J. Cole from the Steve McQueen estate. With its rarity and the provenance of the man with the midas touch, expect fireworks when this exquisite machine reaches the block. Lot S85 is estimated to fetch between $135,000 and $175,000.