Saturday, January 12, 2019

Billy The Biker


Why wait? Stop blacktop erosion before it starts!

Improve the look of your home or business.


500 lbs. of sand added to our emulsion for better traction.

Acrylic hardening compound added for durability.

(845) 534-5925

*Member of the Orange County Chamber of Commerce

Life's journey is not to arrive at the grave safely

in a well-preserved body, but rather to skid in slowly,

totally worn out, shouting, "Holy Shit! What a ride!'"

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Hear Billy's Biker Reports

every Friday at 8:35 a.m. 
and 6:25 p.m. 
on WPDH - 101.5 FM - Dutchess and Orange Counties

E-mail Billy at

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SYMPTOMS OF A STROKE or transient ischemic attack (TIA) develop quickly and include sudden:

  • Numbness, tingling, or weakness in or an inability to move part (such as the face, arm, and leg) or all of one side of the body.
  • Vision changes such as dimness, blurring, double vision, or loss of vision in one or both eyes.
  • Difficulty speaking or understanding speech.
  • Nausea or vomiting.
  • Severe headache that is different from previous headaches and has no known cause.
  • Dizziness, clumsiness, staggering, or fainting (loss of consciousness).

A stroke is an emergency and requires immediate medical attention.

Ask 3 simple questions

Although symptoms of a stroke are sometimes difficult to identify, this basic one-minute test will help you identify the facial weakness, arm weakness, or speech problems that typically occur after a stroke. Ask the person to do the following three tasks:

smile raise both arms speak a simple sentence If he or she has trouble with any of these, call 911 immediately and describe the symptoms. If an individual can complete these tasks but displays other symptoms, they may still require emergency attention. Stroke is a treatable condition, but the treatment window is small. Learn to recognize the warning signs, and if stroke is suspected, dial 911 immediately. Don't try to diagnose the problem yourself and don't wait to see if the symptoms go away. Time is crucial to saving brain cells and lives.

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The Human Beinz (Top Ten 60's Hit Recording Artists)
Hear their song "Nobody But Me" on the Kill Bill: Vol. 1 soundtrack, on ESPN's The Greatest Crowd-Rockin' Anthems Of All Time, on J&R's Music World Presents Rock And Roll's Greatest Hits Of All Time and in Martin Scorsese's 2006 film The Departed.
Wanna order their CD? E-mail them at
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REMINDER:  Make sure your rides, papers and helmets meet all requirements.  Bikes have been impounded because helmets did not have DOT stickers on them.

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For the first time, a major museum exhibition will examine the instruments of rock and roll. One of the most important artistic movements of the twentieth century, rock and roll’s seismic influence was felt across culture and society. Early rock musicians were attracted to the wail of the electric guitar and the distortion of early amplifiers, a sound that became forever associated with music and its defining voice. Rock fans have long been fascinated with the instruments used by musicians. Many have sought out and acquired the exact models of instruments and equipment used by their idols, and spent countless hours trying to emulate their music and their look. The instruments used in rock and roll had a profound impact on this art form that forever changed music.

The exhibition is co-organized with the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame, and will present approximately 130 instruments alongside posters and costumes. Many of rock's most celebrated and recognized instruments will be featured, representing artists across generations and subgenres. In addition to institutional and private collectors, many musicians are lending their performance and recording instruments. 

The exhibition is made possible by the John Pritzker Family Fund, the Estate of Ralph L. Riehle, the William Randolph Hearst Foundation, Diane Carol Brandt, the Paul L. Wattis Foundation, and Kenneth and Anna Zankel.

It is organized by The Metropolitan Museum of Art and the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame.

The catalogue is made possible by The Andrew W. Mellon Foundation, The Met’s Friends of Musical Instruments: The Amati, Nion McEvoy, and Joseph O. Tobin II.

Exhibitions are free with Museum admission
General admission is $25 for adults; $17 for seniors; $12 for students; and free for Members, Patrons, and children under 12. General admission tickets include exhibitions and are valid for three consecutive days at The Met Fifth Avenue, The Met Breuer, and The Met Cloisters.

Metropolitan Museum of Art
1000 Fifth Avenue
New York, NY 10028
Phone: 212-535-7710

Sunday–Thursday: 10 am–5:30 pm*
Friday and Saturday: 10 am–9 pm*
*Galleries are cleared 15 minutes before closing.

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General George Patton Jr.'s grandson, Ben Patton, helps veterans deal with PTSD.
This article is from

Caring About Veterans Runs in the Family

Q&A with filmmaker Ben Patton, grandson of George Patton Jr., on how he helps vets deal with PTSD

Ben Patton

Your grandfather George Patton Jr. is one of the most famous generals in American history. Your father was a major general who served with distinction in Korea and Vietnam. That’s a unique way to grow up.
My father used to say, “We’re not better than anyone or worse than anyone. We’re just different.” We definitely were made to feel different insofar as we had a responsibility to act a certain way, behave appropriately and have a service-oriented mind-set.
You didn’t join the military. Was there pressure for you to do so?
I think I felt pressure from history. I had a very strong, but somewhat challenging, relationship with my father. I grew up thinking that that’s what he most wanted — for me to go into the military. I think deep down what he wanted me to do was to find my own path and to lead an authentic life.
What inspired you to become a documentary filmmaker and teacher?
I got interested in film. I wanted to find a way, beyond just going to veterans’ events and representing my family, to apply those talents and skills to the service of veterans and military families. That led me to seek an opportunity to teach film to veterans — to use film as a therapeutic approach for veterans transitioning home from a combat theater, often with post-traumatic stress.
And that led to the work of helping those veterans capture their experiences on film?
Yes. Initially, I was focused on combat veterans who just weren’t able to communicate with their family in the same way as when they had left. There were things they experienced that they simply couldn’t articulate in normal conversation. We began to see that the medium of film could be a wonderful conduit for a veteran to express something without even having to use words.
Your grandfather won lots of glory but was criticized for slapping two soldiers suffering from what was then called combat fatigue. It’s ironic you work with veterans with PTSD.
I’m not an apologist for my grandfather. I would say that generation of the military really just didn’t understand this phenomenon. I don’t excuse him because the actions that he was responsible for, particularly in the summer of 1943 in Sicily, were inexcusable. He had a warrior aura about him where sometimes going into military hospitals had its consequences, setting back his career. But I’m inspired by the fact that both he and my dad were very well-known for caring for their soldiers. What I’m doing is shifting the way we understand what “care” means and broadening it. Fortunately, we have learned a great deal more about these mental health challenges over subsequent generations.

Ben Patton sits in a chair
How many films has the Patton Veterans Project produced in the past few years?
I’d say between 300 and 400 films at this point. We’ve worked with close to 1,200 veterans. My mission is to reduce the distance between a veteran and everyone he or she interacts with, be that a battle buddy, boss,  neighbor, spouse, son or daughter, or parent. If we can see veterans be closer and more communicative with those around them, then I think everyone will be better off.
Why did you think that filmmaking would resonate with service members today?
Younger veterans are part of the YouTube generation who understand the medium of video better than past generations. We are all carrying around a video camera in our pocket that, with a little bit of software, can be used to edit video. Because we are so familiar with this technology, we can slip into a creative process almost instantaneously. It’s a very easy and quick way for someone to create a narrative. 
And that’s what makes your work different from other PTSD projects?
There are wonderful writing programs and theater programs, but there is something about being able to create narrative in this way. Many of the clinicians we work with have said this medium allows the veteran to switch sides. They can observe themselves in a video but also be a participant in it. We can really begin to help them get support they need and actually enable them to take control over their lives.
Learn more about the Patton Veterans Project at

Film Workshop – DEC 03-06, 2018 – JJ Peters VA Medical Center Bronx, NY (click to register)

A free weekday workshop for veterans of all eras, ages and discharge status. Morning (9am-12:30pm) and afternoon (1:30pm-5pm) sessions. Workshop consists of introductory skill-learning in filmmaking and storytelling followed by veteran-led collaborative filmmaking. To register call Efrion Smith at 718-584-9000 x5432 or email   All veterans are welcome.

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From AARP:  Benefits Scams Targeting Veterans
Benefits buyout scam: Scammers offer an upfront payment of cash in exchange for a veteran's future disability or pension payments. These buyouts are typically a fraction of the value of the benefit.
Investment/pension scam: Unscrupulous investment advisers claim the veteran may be able to claim additional government benefits by overhauling their investment holdings. Get credible information on how to qualify for veterans' benefits by contacting your state veterans' affairs agency. Visit and click on "Links."
Veterans Choice Program scam: Scammers have set up a phone number nearly identical to the number veterans dial to find out if they are eligible to use approved health care providers outside of the VA system. Veterans call the fake number and a message prompts them to leave their credit card information in return for a rebate. They debit your account, and the vet gets nothing in return. Make sure to dial the correct number for the VCP: 866-606-8198.
Charging for records: A scammer attempts to charge for access to a veteran's military records or government forms. Never pay for your records: all information is free through your local VA.
Icon: fingerprint
Identity Theft Scams
VA phishing: Scammers call veterans claiming they work for the VA and ask for personal information to update their records. If you get an unsolicited call from the VA, hang up.
Employment scams: Con artists post bogus job offers to recruit veterans on various online job boards. The scammer may use or sell your personal information provided in the job application. It's likely a scam if you have to pay to get the job, you need to supply credit card or banking information, or the ad is for "previously undisclosed" federal government jobs.
Icon: headset
Other Common Scams Targeting Veterans
GI Bill education marketing scam: Veterans seeking to take advantage of the GI Bill for college courses may be targets of deceptive marketing tactics that provide false information and encourage them to attend expensive for-profit educational institutions. The VA offers a comparison tool to help you locate a school and determine your benefits. Visit
Special deals for veterans scam: Scammers offer special discounts for veterans on a range of products, like loans and car purchases. Often, the products aren't discounted at all, or they don't actually exist. Check out offers carefully, and never wire money to someone you don't know.
Rental scam: A scammer posts a fake rental property on a classified ad website offering discounts for active duty military and veterans. You just need to wire transfer a security deposit to the landlord. Only there is no rental property and you just lost your security deposit.

Learn more about how scammers target military veterans by reading AARP's report Under Fire: Military Veterans and Consumer Fraud.
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 Joseph "Saunders" Cammarano
   09/26/1935 - 09/03/2013

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Tony is a boxing trainer who, over the last 25 years or so, has trained, among many others, world champion Tracy Patterson.   Tony is involved with something new now -- training Veterans who are being treated for post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD).  Tony believes he owes these Veterans in return for their service and putting their lives on the line so we can all live a good life.

A lot of these Vets are on a lot of meds, can't hold a job, drink or smoke too much, etc. because they’re trying to escape from, or deal with, all that they lived with for a long time.  Tony put a program together that is based around boxing, but also brings back the unity they once had while in combat.  This time, though, the combat is boxing. 

He’s gotten some good results.  One Vet has cut his butts down to 2 a day, from 2 packs a day. Another has stopped drinking.  Another lost almost 30 lbs.  So this program is working and does have a positive effect.  2 guys got to talking about Iraq and found out that they were there at the same time, in the same place -- one in the Air Force, the other in the Army.  “You should have seen them smile.  It was great!”

Right now Tony is working out of his garage, so he’s looking for a vacant space somewhere in Beacon or Fishkill that’s large enough for a ring and has extra floor space.  If you own a space like that, and would like to see it used for a good cause, please call Tony.  American Veteran Athletes is a totally a non-profit organization that would like to give back to the Vets that people so easily forget.

Please call Tony at 914-403-7151 if you, or anyone you know, would like to get involved, would like to know more, or would like to make a donation.

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Hungry people = hungry animals

Tracey is collecting clean tin/aluminum cans and 5¢ refundable bottles/cans. With the money she gets from turning the cans in, she buys dog/cat food for those who need help feeding their furry families. These are challenging times for many of us out there. If this can help a family member from being surrendered to an animal shelter, then the cause is worth while!

The Hudson Valley SPCA in New Windsor has offered to be a central pick up location.
Other local drop off locations are:
Clippers Hair Salon off of Little Britain Road, New Windsor
Amy Doggie Doos off of 17K, Newburgh
Imperial Guitar off of 17K, Newburgh
Brid's Closet, Cornwall
Foxmans Safe & Lock, City of Newburgh
For large pick ups, call Tracey at 845-542-2148 to make arrangements. Fishkill residents can call Sue at 845-476-6191.

Spread the word & collect your cans.

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If you need assistance or if you want to help/donate, contact us at 845.605.ANGEL and/or

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Check out "My Ride" by Donna Kessler of the Times Herald-Record:

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Most motorcycle problems are caused by the nut that connects the handlebars to the saddle.

Life may begin at 40, but it doesn't get real interesting until about 110 mph!

You start the game of life with a full pot o' luck and an empty pot o' experience. The object is to
fill the pot of experience before you empty the pot of luck. If you wait, all that happens is
that you get older.

Midnight bugs taste best.

Saddlebags can never hold everything you want, but they CAN hold everything you need.

Never try to race an old geezer; he may have one more gear than you.

It takes more love to share the saddle than it does to share the bed.

The only good view of a thunderstorm is in your rearview mirror.

Never be afraid to slow down.

Don't ride so late into the night that you sleep through the sunrise.

Sometimes it takes a whole tankful of fuel before you can think straight.

Riding faster than everyone else only guarantees you'll ride alone.

Never hesitate to ride past the last street light at the edge of town.

Never do less than forty miles before breakfast.

If you don't ride in the rain, you don't ride.

A bike on the road is worth two in the shed.

Respect the person who has seen the dark side of motorcycling and lived.

Young riders pick a destination and go...
older riders pick a direction and go.

A good mechanic will let you watch without charging you for it.

Sometimes the fastest way to get there is to stop for the night.

Always back your bike into the curb, and sit where you can see it.

Work to ride and ride to work.

Whatever it is, it's better in the wind.

Two-lane blacktop isn't a highway - it's an attitude.

When you look down the road, it seems to never end -
but you better believe it does.

Winter is Nature's way of telling you to polish.

Keep your bike in good repair:  motorcycle boots are NOT comfortable for walking.

People are like Motorcycles:  each is customized a bit differently.

Sometimes, the best communication happens when you're on separate bikes.

Good coffee should be indistinguishable from 50 weight motor oil.

The best alarm clock is sunshine on chrome.

The twisties - not the superslabs - separate the riders from the squids.

When you're riding lead, don't spit.

A friend is someone who'll get out of bed at 2AM to drive his pickup to the middle
of nowhere to get you when you're broken down.

Catching a yellow jacket in your shirt @ 70 mph can double your vocabulary.

If you want to get somewhere before sundown, you can't stop at every tavern.

There's something ugly about a NEW bike on a trailer.

Don't lead the pack if you don't know where you're going.

Practice wrenching on your own bike.

Everyone crashes. Some get back on. Some don't. Some can't.

Don't argue with an 18-wheeler.

Never be ashamed to unlearn an old habit.

A good long ride can clear your mind, restore your faith, and use up a lot of fuel.

If you can't get it going with bungee cords and electrician's tape, it's serious.

If you ride like there's no tomorrow, there won't be.

Gray-haired riders don't get that way from pure luck.

There are drunk riders. There are old riders.
There are NO old, drunk riders.

Thin leather looks good in the bar, but it won't save your butt from road rash if you go down.

The best modifications cannot be seen from the outside.

Always replace the cheapest parts first.

You can forget what you do for a living when your knees are in the breeze .

Only a Biker knows why a dog sticks his head out of a car window.

There are two types of people in this world -
people who ride motorcycles,
and people who wish they could ride motorcycles.

It is good to have an end to a journey; but it is the journey that matters in the end.

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Old watches never die - they turn into little bikes

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400 Canal Street

Milwaukee, WI 53201
1-877-HD MUSEUM (1-877-436-8738)
May - October: Weekdays 9-6, Wednesdays 9-8, Weekends 9-6
November - April: Weekdays 10-5, Weekends 9-6
Adults 18-64 - $16
Children 5-17 - $10
Children 5 and under - Free
Students with valid student ID - $12
Seniors 65+ - $12

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Patriot Guard Riders Oppose protesters Motorcyclists shield families from chants, signs of radical group
FORT CAMPBELL — Wearing leather chaps and vests covered in military patches, a band of motorcyclists rolls from one soldier's funeral to another in hopes that their respectful cheers and revving engines will drown out the insults of protesters.
Calling themselves the Patriot Guard Riders, they are made up of motorcycle club members who could no longer tolerate a Kansas-based fundamentalist church picketing military funerals with signs that read, "Thank God for IEDs." The bikers shield the families from the protesters, and over-shadow the jeers with their own patriotic chants and a sea of red, white and blue flags.
"The most important thing we can do is let families know that the nation cares," said Don Woodrick, the group's Kentucky captain. "When a total stranger gets on a motorcycle in the middle of winter and drives 300 miles to hold a flag, that makes a powerful statement."
Across the nation, Patriot Guard riders number more than 5,000 and at least 14 states are considering laws aimed specifically at the funeral protest group led by the Rev. Fred Phelps, who believes American deaths in Iraq are divine punishment for a country that harbors homosexuals.
During a protest at a recent memorial service at Fort Campbell, which is about 50 miles northwest of Nashville, church protesters wrapped themselves in upside-down American flags and waved neon-colored signs. They danced and sang impromptu songs peppered with vulgarities that condemned homosexuals and soldiers.
The Patriot Guard was also there, waving up a ruckus of support for the families across the street as community members came in the freezing rain to chant "U-S-A, U-S-A" alongside them.
"This is just the right thing to do. This is something America didn't do in the '70s," said Kurt Mayer, the group's national spokesman. "Whether we agree with why we're over there, these soldiers are dying to protect our freedoms."
Shirley Phelps-Roper, a daughter of Fred Phelps and an attorney for the Topeka, Kan.-based church, said neither state laws nor the Patriot Guard can silence their message that God killed the soldiers because they fought for a country that embraces homosexuals.
"The Scriptures are crystal clear that when God sets out to punish a nation, it is with the sword. An IED is just a broken-up sword," Phelps-Roper said. "Since that is his weapon of choice, our forum of choice has got to be a dead soldier's funeral."
The church, which is not affiliated with a larger denomination, is made up mostly of Phelps' extended family members. A small group of them appeared last month in West Virginia outside a memorial for the 12 men killed in the Sago Mine disaster. They held signs reading "Thank God for Dead Miners" and "Miners in Hell."
During the 1990s, church members were known mostly for picketing the funerals of AIDS victims, and they have long been tracked as a hate group by the Montgomery, Ala.-based Southern Poverty Law Center's Intelligence Project.
The project's deputy director, Heidi Beirich, said other groups have tried to counter Phelps' message, but none has been as organized as the Patriot Guard.
"I'm not sure anybody has gone to this length to stand in solidarity," she said. "It's nice that these veterans and their supporters are trying to do something. I can't imagine anything worse, your loved one is killed in Iraq and you've got to deal with Fred Phelps."
Kentucky, home to Fort Campbell along the Tennessee line, was among the first states to attempt to deal with Phelps legislatively. Its House and Senate have each passed bills that would limit people from protesting within 300 feet of a funeral or memorial service. The Senate version also would keep protesters from being within earshot of grieving friends and family members.
The bills were written to protect families of soldiers such as Pvt. Jonathan R. Pfender, 22, of Evansville, Ind., a soldier from Fort Campbell's 101st Airborne Division who was killed in January by a roadside bomb in Beiji, Iraq.
Westboro church members pro-tested at Pfender's funeral, screaming at mourners and the pastor as they passed. The rumble of Patriot Guard motorcycles shielded family members from the profanities.
"We were glad that the Patriot Guard Riders were there," said Jackie Pfender, the soldier's stepmother. "This group of protesters wanted to put something negative on Jonathan's funeral. In actuality, it became a positive thing because of the support we had."
Go to to get more information about this organization
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No one seems to know who wrote this:
I saw you hug your purse closer to you in the grocery store line.
But you didn't see me put an extra $10.00 in the collection plate last Sunday.
I saw you pull your child closer when we passed each other on the sidewalk.
But you didn't see me playing Santa at the local mall.
I saw you change your mind about going into the restaurant.
But you didn't see me attending a meeting to raise more money for the hurricane relief.
I saw you roll up your window and shake your head when I drove by.
But you didn't see me driving behind you when you flicked your cigarette butt out the car window.
I saw you frown at me when I smiled at your children.
But you didn't see me when I took time off from work to run toys to the homeless.
I saw you stare at my long hair.
But you didn't see me and my friends cut ten inches off for Locks of Love.
I saw you roll your eyes at our leather coats and gloves.
But you didn't see me and my brothers donate our old coats and gloves to those that had none.
I saw you look in fright at my tattoos.
But you didn't see me cry as my children where born and have their names written over and in my heart.
I saw you change lanes while rushing off to go somewhere.
But you didn't see me going home to be with my family.
I saw you complain about how loud and noisy our bikes can be.
But you didn't see me when you were changing the CD and drifted into my lane.
I saw you yelling at your kids in the car.
But you didn't see me pat my child's hands knowing he was safe behind me.
I saw you reading the newspaper or map as you drove down the road.
But you didn't see me squeeze my wife's leg when she told me to take the next turn.
I saw you race down the road in the rain.
But you didn't see me get soaked to the skin so my son could have the car to go on his date.
I saw you run the yellow light just to save a few minutes of time.
But you didn't see me trying to turn right.
I saw you cut me off because you needed to be in the lane I was in.
But you didn't see me leave the road.
I saw you waiting impatiently for my friends to pass.
But you didn't see me. I wasn't there.
I saw you go home to your family.
But you didn't see me.
Because I died that day you cut me off.
I was just a biker......
A person with friends and a family.
But you didn't see me.

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The life cycle is all backwards You should start out dead and get it out of the way. Then, you wake up in an old age home feeling better every day. You get kicked out for being too healthy; go collect your pension, then when you start work, you get a gold watch on your first day. You work 40 years until you're young enough to enjoy your retirement. You drink alcohol, you party, you're generally promiscuous and you get ready for high school. You go to primary school, you become a kid, you play, you have no responsibilities, you become a baby, and then... You spend your last 9 months floating peacefully in luxury, in spa-like conditions; central heating, room service on tap, larger quarters every day, and then, you finish off as an orgasm.
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"Indian Larry" is a major photographic tribute by Timothy White of the noted bike builder, stuntman and innovator in the world of custom motorcycles. The book opens the doors to White's extensive private collection of fine art portraits, documentary photographs, and images of Indian Larry's extraordinary motorcycle creations, making this the most exciting personal record of the man and his art. This collectible art photography book on the beloved motorcycle artist features recollections by Timothy White, Paul Cox, Matthew Barney and
You can buy this book at

All of author Timothy White's proceeds from "Indian Larry" go to City Harvest, a nonprofit organization that exists to end hunger in communities throughout the New York City area. City Harvest is a leader in food rescue and distribution, education and other practical, innovative solutions.

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220 Overocker Road (off Route 44 - across from Arlington Diner
Poughkeepsie, NY
Tattoos by Richard Siburt (12 years tattooing experience)
Piercings by Tina
(845) 452-5919

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Specials presented by
Tattooing by Shorty (as heard on WPDH)
Unlimited designs -- coverups -- custom work --
bright colors
Gift certificates!
Autoclave sterilization -- new needles --
and piercings - including dermal anchors -- by Linda!
By appointment only
New number and location:  845-857-9163

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Zack's specializes in American-made Victory, American IronHorse and pre-owned Harley-Davidson motorcycles.

Hyde Park, NY
Tel: (845) 229-1177
Fax: (845) 229-7227
799 Violet Avenue

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4 Sullivan Street
Wurtsboro, New York
(845) 888-2426

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West Side Cycles
Motorcycle parts & accessories

Fishkill, NY
(845) 897-2444

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Get your AMSOIL products (oil, transmission fluid, filters, grease, and more) through this authorized dealer:
John H. Pagliuca
914-402-4239 or 800-385-3783

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Walnut Street
(845) 591-5310 or (845) 721-7820

Mike Caruso and Danny Torres work on all kinds of bikes -- all makes & models. They specialize in American V-twins, manufacturing custom bikes & repairs and have 40 years of experience between them.

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Tom Monforte has what you need - from 1937 to 1957.

He also does Chevy and Ford motors, drive trains, paint, body work, interior work, glass work and complete restorations.
Wanted:  1960s Impalas
(845) 926-2492

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"Old School Service and Old School Attitude"

1021 Little Britain Road

New Windsor, NY

845 567 2627

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2894 Route 9W
New Windsor, NY
Next To SportsPlex and across from Anthony’s Pier 9
(845) 561-0325

Orange County Raceway Before

Orange County Raceway After

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with Caroline Rhea

with Ralphie May
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At the Golden Gloves with Melvina Lathan (NYS Athletic Commission Chairwoman) and Tracy Patterson
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Woodstock Harley-Davidson
Kingston, New York

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Read John Shaw's interview
with Sideshow World
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356 Windsor Highway

New Windsor, NY
(845) 565-7252

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3024 Route 9, Cold Spring, NY

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New and rebuilt alternators, starters and generators.
Magnetos sent out, batteries.
Custom made battery cables, belts.
370 South Plank Road
Newburgh, NY
(845) 564-0320 

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Tattoos by Sam - as seen on TV
297B Main Street
Cornwall, NY
(845) 534-1175

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Helmet Law Map

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Why wait? Stop blacktop erosion
before it starts!
Improve the look of your home or business.
500 lbs. of sand added to our emulsion
for better traction.
Acrylic hardening compound added for durability.
*Member of the Orange County Chamber of Commerce
(845) 534-5925