For a small show the range of bikes on display was very good going from the obscure (1957 Zundapp flat twin) to the slightly odd (Suzuki's mid-70s Wankle rotary engined bike, the RE5) to the truly elegant and sublime in the form of a Brough Superior SS80 and a 1913 Indian board track racer.
If you are not familiar with the "board track era" in American motorcycle racing do a little Google work and read up on it. Imagine a race track a mile around with the highly banked surface made up of 2x4 lumber turned up on edge and nailed or bolted together. No rocks or gravel thrown up by the bikes, just splitters of wood hurled upwards at 100 mph. Some years ago I had the privilege to speak with Jim Davis who raced for Indian Motorcycles in 1916 and he told stories of pulling off the track with splinters pierced through the leather of his lace up racing boots.
Pristine restorations are rightly prized and look great but there is a growing interest in preserving bikes as they are found, especially when the bike has been bestowed with a great deal of character by it's former owner. Look closely at the photos of the original Indian bobber that was been thoroughly decked out to make it truly unique. The windscreen is covered with the old style travel decals from as far away as Havana, Cuba and the highway pegs were made from a couple of old pistol frames. I don't know the story on the bike; truly, my biggest mistake of the day was spending too much time taking pictures and not enough talking to people like the current owner of the bobber.
Other highlights that were great fun to see: The "Grumph" Greeves/Triumph hybrid, the odds 'n ends at the small swap meet around the back of the building, and also meeting a couple of on-line motorcycle buddies in person for the first time.
The rest of the pictures, 100+, are on my Webshots page.