KOZ MRAZ PRESENTS A Halloween Travel Adventure! October 26th @ 4:00pm at the Mary Fisher Theater in Sedona These twisted tales on two wheels follow the Easy Rider movie route, and the “Midnight Rider”on his graveyard run. Travel to Utah on a hunt for the Skinwalker and El Chupacabra. Visit ghost sculptures in Nevada, then head to Death Valley and be awed by the story of the haunted Amargosa Opera House. Arrive in Joshua Tree with a surprise visit to the haunted room which Graham Parsons (The Byrds) died. End the journey with a visit to a mysterious UFO Energy Dome, the infamous Slab City, and the collapsing Salvation Mountain. Motorcycle Mysteries: A Halloween Travel Adventure Motorcycle Mysteries Halloween Travel Adventure! Thursday October 26th 4:00 p.m. @ Mary Fisher Theater. Tickets $15.00. This Halloween Travel Adventure will be full of ‘chills and thrills’ with a FREE book for all attendees, giveaways from Bikernet, Fast Lane Motorcycle Speed Shop, and more. Plus, Sedona Eagle Rider Motorcycle Rentals is giving away a fun motorcycle sidecar adventure for two! CLICK HERE FOR TICKETS Tell ’em Bikernet.com sent ya !
from https://www.hagerty.com by Charlotte Vowden A shedload of surprises: Discovery of huge fuel-can stash reveals 500 rare artifacts Editor’s note: In the interests of preserving the authentic whiff of petrol that pervades this remarkable story from our U.K. colleagues, we have made only slight concessions to an American lexicon. All quotations remain untouched. Alan Pooley’s pursuit of petroliana was purely sentimental, but the collection of more than 500 automotive artifacts that he amassed during three decades of buying for love not money is so remarkable that it could fetch up to £65,000 (roughly $88,600) at auction. Including over 250 oil cans, 60 two-gallon fuel canisters, and dozens of enamel signs, oilers, and pourers, it is set to go under the hammer later this year. “The important thing about this collection is that it is completely fresh to the market, but the exciting bit about it is that no one really knew about it,” says Tom Godsmark, an associate and vintage specialist at Cheffins auction house, the agency managing the sale. “It’s a big collection in terms of scale, but it’s the extensiveness that’s so interesting because it ranges from little items such as lapel badges, old match boxes, and advertising pencils for Rudge bicycles to a fully restored petrol pump.” Among the pieces which the late Mr. Pooley carefully stored, restored, and displayed in sheds at his home in Norfolk is a two-gallon fuel can that, to the untrained eye, stands out because of the large lightning bolt and bold lettering embossed on its side. Those in the know will recognize it as one of the few surviving examples of a limited-edition run of Shell Racing cans that were produced in the 1930s. With an estimated value of £400 to £600 (approximately $545–$818), it’s one of the rarest pieces of