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Show us your vintage mountain bikes!

Old 11-10-18, 07:32 PM
  #6226  
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Originally Posted by curbtender
Picked up this parts bike today. Thought I'd post some pictures before I strip it down. 90's Easton Yeti ARC. Every picture of one I've found has a crack in the seat tube clamp area. This also is cracked in the headtube. Too bad. Weighs 23 pounds as built with XTR group.
It would seem that was a defect in material?
Yeti Bicycles are still in business, perhaps you should contact them after you have stripped the frame to see if there is anything they will do for you about the broken seat stay? Couldn't hurt to try.
https://www.yeticycles.com/
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Old 11-11-18, 09:30 AM
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Something a little different

I wondered whether to post this here, or start a separate thread - But it IS a mountain bike,and it IS vintage, so ......

I'm blaming this acquisition on my wife -
We went up to the flea market again, yesterday, and there was a guy there with a whole bunch of bikes (I'm beginning to think this might be a trend?) -
He told me he picks up a lot of bikes and other stuff from police impounds.

Anyway, his bikes were mostly BSO's, with a couple entry-level hybrids thrown in - But there was THIS .......
My original intent was to just get a photo of it, for the record, NOT to buy it, but my wife ruined that plan -
I don't have a phone with a camera, but Patty always carries a little pocket camera in her bag.
I asked her for the camera, but wouldn't you know it - Dead batteries! And she couldn't find any more in the bag.........
All this time, the guy is talking away about his bikes - Blah, blah, blah, etc.
So I was frustrated, and about to walk away, and he says "You want to buy this bike? - Look, it has a pedal missing, so how about $20? "

So here it is, back at the car (where we found batteries) - A mid 90's, MacGregor Power Trac 2 wheel drive mountain bike. Made in Taiwan.
Aside from the interesting cable drive, the components are just base level Shimano stuff .
I weighed the bike this morning, and it busts the scale at 29lbs - Which is surprising, as thought it would weigh more.

The whole thing seems to work as designed, and looks like no to low mileage on the bike, although I think it should probably be taken down and the old lube cleaned out of the cable, etc .
I bet this could be just the thing, for commuting in the snow !
AND, it's got a cool crackle paint job !


Regardless of whether this is a practical design, I'd never even heard of it before, and at least I know I'm the only kid on the block with one - So I thought it was worth $20
I did some research, and virtually no info on it, except for this old article, about the inventor :
https://books.google.com/books?id=w8...20bike&f=false




The drive is pretty simple - Just a ring and pinion on the rear, then the big cable shaft -



And a front ring and pinion, with a freewheel hub .

Last edited by mixteup; 11-11-18 at 11:45 AM.
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Old 11-11-18, 11:31 AM
  #6228  
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Originally Posted by mixteup
<-------->
Anyway, his bikes were mostly BSO's, with a couple entry-level hybrids thrown in - But there was THIS .......
My original intent was to just get a photo of it, for the record,
<-------->
The whole thing seems to work as designed, and looks like no to low mileage on the bike, although I think it should probably be taken down and the old lube cleaned out of the cable, etc .
I bet this could be just the thing, for commuting in the snow !
AND, it's got a cool crackle paint job !
I vaguely remember those. Seems they weren't on the market too long, but I'm not sure about that either. Nice find.
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Old 11-22-18, 12:22 PM
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'84 Bianchi Grizzly

Well, hey - This isn't a real active thread, so I guess I'll post another'n

Followed a C-list ad yesterday, down into the "War Zone", AKA post-hurricane Panama City, FL - Anyone living or traveling there knows exactly what I mean.
I bought it from a woman who was in the midst of getting rid of all her stuff, so she could move away -
After seeing how bad the whole place was destroyed, I could understand why. She spoke fondly of the bike, and said she'd miss it .......

Anyway, it's a pretty cool (at least I think so) 1984 Bianchi Grizzly.
I think these would be more properly considered to be an ATB, rather than a pure mountain bike.
Ishiwata tubing, Suntour Mountec derailleurs and Power Shift thumbies. Also a really nice looking Tagaki triple, Dia Compe brakes, and Araya rims.
I think my favorite component though, is the bull moose handlebar -
I'd normally say it would be too much reach for me, but the cool factor weighs heavily against changing it ...........
The whole drive train was obviously kept heavily oiled, and had the grunge build up to prove it, but I think it will all clean up nicely.

The bike cost me $55, net - I say "net", because I gave her $60, but stopping at the Dollar Store on the way home, I found a $5 bill, laying in the isle



Oh, I almost forgot - Happy Thanksgiving, y'all !

Last edited by mixteup; 11-22-18 at 12:47 PM.
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Old 11-22-18, 10:10 PM
  #6230  
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Originally Posted by mixteup
A mid 90's, MacGregor Power Trac 2 wheel drive mountain bike...
Being that you're in FL, I guess you'll never know... but it'd be interesting to see if this makes a difference in snow or on ice.
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Old 11-23-18, 06:49 PM
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Last Spring my pride and joy 1992 Trek 990 was stollen. Over the years, I modernized it with a Magura Durin fork an XTR 952 drivetrain and such. It was a wonderful bike.

I recently picked up a 1991 Trek 970, or should I say parts of one, that I have been building up with a mix of old and new components. The fork is a Surly 1 x 1 and the brakes are Tektro 720s, but I'm trying to keep the drivetrain as close to period as possible (XT 730). Will post a picture as soon as I have my new member 10 posts under my belt :-)
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Old 11-23-18, 10:10 PM
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Originally Posted by mixteup
Well, hey - This isn't a real active thread, so I guess I'll post another'n

Followed a C-list ad yesterday, down into the "War Zone", AKA post-hurricane Panama City, FL - Anyone living or traveling there knows exactly what I mean.
I bought it from a woman who was in the midst of getting rid of all her stuff, so she could move away -
After seeing how bad the whole place was destroyed, I could understand why. She spoke fondly of the bike, and said she'd miss it .......

Anyway, it's a pretty cool (at least I think so) 1984 Bianchi Grizzly.
I think these would be more properly considered to be an ATB, rather than a pure mountain bike.
Ishiwata tubing, Suntour Mountec derailleurs and Power Shift thumbies. Also a really nice looking Tagaki triple, Dia Compe brakes, and Araya rims.
I think my favorite component though, is the bull moose handlebar -
I'd normally say it would be too much reach for me, but the cool factor weighs heavily against changing it ...........
The whole drive train was obviously kept heavily oiled, and had the grunge build up to prove it, but I think it will all clean up nicely.

The bike cost me $55, net - I say "net", because I gave her $60, but stopping at the Dollar Store on the way home, I found a $5 bill, laying in the isle



Oh, I almost forgot - Happy Thanksgiving, y'all !
The first decent bike I bought in 1993 or so. It was a Bianchi Super-Grizzly. It was worn out. The bike shop said they'd give me back the money as credit. I ended up getting a 1992 Rockhopper Comp, which I loved until I rode a Bridgestone MB-4.
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Old 11-24-18, 11:47 AM
  #6233  
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Originally Posted by mixteup
Well, hey - This isn't a real active thread, so I guess I'll post another'n

Followed a C-list ad yesterday, down into the "War Zone", AKA post-hurricane Panama City, FL - Anyone living or traveling there knows exactly what I mean.
I bought it from a woman who was in the midst of getting rid of all her stuff, so she could move away -
After seeing how bad the whole place was destroyed, I could understand why. She spoke fondly of the bike, and said she'd miss it .......

Anyway, it's a pretty cool (at least I think so) 1984 Bianchi Grizzly.
I think these would be more properly considered to be an ATB, rather than a pure mountain bike.
Ishiwata tubing, Suntour Mountec derailleurs and Power Shift thumbies. Also a really nice looking Tagaki triple, Dia Compe brakes, and Araya rims.
I think my favorite component though, is the bull moose handlebar -
I'd normally say it would be too much reach for me, but the cool factor weighs heavily against changing it ...........
The whole drive train was obviously kept heavily oiled, and had the grunge build up to prove it, but I think it will all clean up nicely.

The bike cost me $55, net - I say "net", because I gave her $60, but stopping at the Dollar Store on the way home, I found a $5 bill, laying in the isle



Oh, I almost forgot - Happy Thanksgiving, y'all !

That's a proper high-end mountain bike from the time, although manufacturers didn't seem to know yet if they wanted to sell HD all-purpose bikes or full-on mountain bikes. I love a bike from that era set up as a city cruiser - chrome fenders, fat skinwalls, leather seat, possibly a basket...the chrome bullmose handlebars bring so much style.
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Old 11-24-18, 03:45 PM
  #6234  
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I could see the Bianchi set up that way - There's a huge amount of room for just about any tire / fender combo.
Time will tell, how it evolves ..........
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Old 11-24-18, 09:57 PM
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Originally Posted by flamencohead
Last Spring my pride and joy 1992 Trek 990 was stollen. Over the years, I modernized it with a Magura Durin fork an XTR 952 drivetrain and such. It was a wonderful bike.

I recently picked up a 1991 Trek 970, or should I say parts of one, that I have been building up with a mix of old and new components. The fork is a Surly 1 x 1 and the brakes are Tektro 720s, but I'm trying to keep the drivetrain as close to period as possible (XT 730). Will post a picture as soon as I have my new member 10 posts under my belt :-)
Now that I have my 10 posts, here is my current Trek 970 project. I picked it up as someone else's abandoned project on eBay for $150. The frame, wheels, tires and some components were usable but the rest was a mish-mash and had to go. After going through the parts, this and the wheels/tires is what I started with.
Having had a highly customized Trek 990 for years, I wanted to keep this one close to it's original nature so I started scouring eBay for XT m730 components. I found m730 levers, shifters and pedals for the initial build and am on the lookout for an m730 crankset as well. The brakes are new Tektros which will give me the option of converting to 650b later. Here is the initial build as I'm currently riding it.
The bike did not come with the original Trek "Big Fork", and the one that I got with the bike really was too big. It threw the geometry off. I ended up using a non-corrected Surly 1x1 canti fork and am really happy with it. The axel to crown length is really close to the Big Fork.

The bike is undergoing a couple of changes soon. The tires are servicable but a bit heavy cruisers. I'm replacing them with Maxxis DTH tires. The original steel handlebars are also being replaced with a new set of Soma Clarence bars.

Last edited by flamencohead; 11-24-18 at 09:58 PM. Reason: Typo
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Old 11-24-18, 10:09 PM
  #6236  
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Originally Posted by flamencohead
Now that I have my 10 posts, here is my current Trek 970 project. I picked it up as someone else's abandoned project on eBay for $150..
NICE! I'd say you're off to a really good start here.
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Old 11-26-18, 12:36 PM
  #6237  
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Coming this Winter Or maybe in the 2019 Clunker Challenge?

This time of year in our area one can barely give away an old mountain bike, so a good time to grab this pair of future projects: 1995 Schwinn Moab .2 and a 1991 Gary Fisher Montare. Don
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Old 11-26-18, 05:40 PM
  #6238  
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Originally Posted by mixteup
Well, hey - This isn't a real active thread, so I guess I'll post another'n

Followed a C-list ad yesterday, down into the "War Zone", AKA post-hurricane Panama City, FL - Anyone living or traveling there knows exactly what I mean.
I bought it from a woman who was in the midst of getting rid of all her stuff, so she could move away -
After seeing how bad the whole place was destroyed, I could understand why. She spoke fondly of the bike, and said she'd miss it .......

Anyway, it's a pretty cool (at least I think so) 1984 Bianchi Grizzly.
I think these would be more properly considered to be an ATB, rather than a pure mountain bike.
Ishiwata tubing, Suntour Mountec derailleurs and Power Shift thumbies. Also a really nice looking Tagaki triple, Dia Compe brakes, and Araya rims.
I think my favorite component though, is the bull moose handlebar -
I'd normally say it would be too much reach for me, but the cool factor weighs heavily against changing it ...........
The whole drive train was obviously kept heavily oiled, and had the grunge build up to prove it, but I think it will all clean up nicely.

The bike cost me $55, net - I say "net", because I gave her $60, but stopping at the Dollar Store on the way home, I found a $5 bill, laying in the isle



Oh, I almost forgot - Happy Thanksgiving, y'all !
I must have missed that one! I've been keeping an eye on the marketplace sites, too, to see what people find in their garages after the roofs blew off. I snagged a nice newer Schwinn, but so far not a lot of bikes have been posted. Good catch!
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Old 11-26-18, 07:06 PM
  #6239  
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Originally Posted by tiredhands
I must have missed that one!
Ha!
When I inquired about the ad (which was only a couple hours old), I prepared myself for disappointment - I figured you had already snagged it
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Old 11-26-18, 07:12 PM
  #6240  
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Originally Posted by Ballenxj
It would seem that was a defect in material?<br />Yeti Bicycles are still in business, perhaps you should contact them after you have stripped the frame to see if there is anything they will do for you about the broken seat stay? Couldn't hurt to try. <br /><a href="https://www.yeticycles.com/">https://www.yeticycles.com/</a>
<br />Yeti got back to me today and mentioned it was a quality piece of garage art...it would take too much material to build back up.
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Old 11-26-18, 08:25 PM
  #6241  
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Originally Posted by curbtender
<br />Yeti got back to me today and mentioned it was a quality piece of garage art...it would take too much material to build back up.
Well DANG! They had their chance, then blew it.
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Old 11-27-18, 01:26 AM
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Originally Posted by Chuckk
My mountain bikes ...

1984 Ross Mt. Whitney
More photos here
Dang. You picked that up for $5 at a garage sale?

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Old 11-29-18, 06:22 PM
  #6243  
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Oh yeah. Definitely would have paid $20 for that, on uniqueness alone!
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Old 12-02-18, 06:55 AM
  #6244  
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89 Sakae frame and handle bars


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Old 12-02-18, 08:14 PM
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Update to post #6238 :

Sold my Lotus Classique and converted the fund$ into bike goodies! Crummy weather had me in my workshop recently and the 2 mountain bikes benefited. Both got a clean-up. From the new stuff, Schwinn Moab got Continental Sports Contact tires. Then, she received a white Vetta saddle & some yellow fenders from NW Hub. Scraps of white bar tape dressed up the bar ends. Bike is very ride-able right now, BB and headset seem OK, hubs aren't to bad & wheels are true. Probably just ride it as is until Spring.

I cleaned up the Montare and put an old Brooks on so I could do a brief ride.(thanks to crank_addict's PSA, a San Marco Regal is on the way) The "broken" (according to seller)derailleurs work fine, but both shifters were in-op. Flushing/re-lubing got the right one working, but I couldn't help the left. Something does seem to be broken inside. Found a brand new Deore XT shifter online for $10. Wheels are still true, but hubs, headset, BB all need an overhaul. I intended to touch-up the paint scrapes and chips, but after polishing compound and wax, I kind of like the look, so will leave it as is for now. Don
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Old 12-05-18, 08:33 PM
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Originally Posted by Dan Burkhart
I was recently gifted this beautiful Colnago Decor MTB from the brief period in the 90s when Colnago dabbled in mountain bikes.

The bike was originally outfitted with Campy MTB components, also only on the market for a brief period.
Anyway, to the story about the bike and how it came into my possession.
12 or 13 years ago, an elderly gentleman kept showing up at my shop, and every time I saw him, he would be riding a different bike.When I asked how many bikes he had, he couldn't tell me for sure, but he thought around 9 or 10.
At the time, I was doing a lot of IGH conversions, (my Shimano rep told me more than anyone in the country) and the gentleman was interested in trying one out. I installed a Shimano Alfine hub in one of his bikes, and he loved so much, he had me convert 3 more. This Colnago was one of them.
We struck up a friendship, he even worked for me part time, and he continued riding, but as his health declined, he rode less and less, and divested himself of the bulk of his bike collection.
Fast forward to a couple of months ago, my friend is now 83 years old, and has faced the sad reality that his declining health means his riding days are over. He was down to his last two bikes, which were his favorites, the Colnago, and a Rocky Mountain Metro, which I had also fitted with an Alfine hub.
His fondest wish was that these two bikes go to a good home, and he wanted me to have them. I was blown away to say the least, and while the frames are quite small for me, I am able to ride them comfortably with extended stem and seatpost, and to honor his wishes, they will stay in my stable forever.

.
I just received a call informing me that my friend who gave me this bike passed away this evening. It has now become even more special.
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Old 12-05-18, 08:44 PM
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Originally Posted by Dan Burkhart
I just received a call informing me that my friend who gave me this bike passed away this evening. It has now become even more special.
I'm really sorry to hear that.
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Old 12-05-18, 09:26 PM
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Originally Posted by Dan Burkhart
I just received a call informing me that my friend who gave me this bike passed away this evening. It has now become even more special.
Sorry to hear.
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Old 12-06-18, 11:05 AM
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Originally Posted by Dan Burkhart
I just received a call informing me that my friend who gave me this bike passed away this evening. It has now become even more special.
Sympathies on the loss of your friend and former employee. His two favorites rides have found a good home, though.
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Old 12-06-18, 11:23 AM
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Originally Posted by mixteup
I wondered whether to post this here, or start a separate thread - But it IS a mountain bike,and it IS vintage, so ......

I'm blaming this acquisition on my wife -
We went up to the flea market again, yesterday, and there was a guy there with a whole bunch of bikes (I'm beginning to think this might be a trend?) -
He told me he picks up a lot of bikes and other stuff from police impounds.

Anyway, his bikes were mostly BSO's, with a couple entry-level hybrids thrown in - But there was THIS .......
My original intent was to just get a photo of it, for the record, NOT to buy it, but my wife ruined that plan -
I don't have a phone with a camera, but Patty always carries a little pocket camera in her bag.
I asked her for the camera, but wouldn't you know it - Dead batteries! And she couldn't find any more in the bag.........
All this time, the guy is talking away about his bikes - Blah, blah, blah, etc.
So I was frustrated, and about to walk away, and he says "You want to buy this bike? - Look, it has a pedal missing, so how about $20? "

So here it is, back at the car (where we found batteries) - A mid 90's, MacGregor Power Trac 2 wheel drive mountain bike. Made in Taiwan.
Aside from the interesting cable drive, the components are just base level Shimano stuff .
I weighed the bike this morning, and it busts the scale at 29lbs - Which is surprising, as thought it would weigh more.

The whole thing seems to work as designed, and looks like no to low mileage on the bike, although I think it should probably be taken down and the old lube cleaned out of the cable, etc .
I bet this could be just the thing, for commuting in the snow !
AND, it's got a cool crackle paint job !


Regardless of whether this is a practical design, I'd never even heard of it before, and at least I know I'm the only kid on the block with one - So I thought it was worth $20
I did some research, and virtually no info on it, except for this old article, about the inventor :
https://books.google.com/books?id=w8...20bike&f=false




The drive is pretty simple - Just a ring and pinion on the rear, then the big cable shaft -



And a front ring and pinion, with a freewheel hub .

Thanks for sharing. I dont know of the brand but certainly recall the 2WD conversion kit, likely the same on that bike.
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