Sunday, September 6, 2015

168.) HD - Harley Davidson WLA / WLC Royal Canadian Army's and road motors with Marisha Miller bombshell

Motor 'Harley Davidson' Trade Cycles Mark, WLA & WLCs & American Marisa Miller bombshell HD's sexy model (Wikipedia)

Uploaded-104%- 18+ 17.06.2017.+++++++

above: NEW! NoHigher! An authenic  Harley Davidson Pin-Up Girl

above: MedRes! Marisa Miller (Molnár Mariska) Harley Davidson advert poster

aboveMedRes! Harley Davidson motorbikes with Pin-Up Girls

above: NEW! NoHigher! The 'Motoped' Survival is a motor-assisted bicycle that gets up to 160 miles to the gallon, and the 49CC motor will take it up to 500 miles on a three gallon fill-up


below: NEW! HiRes!


Harley copied the BMW R71 to produce its XA model.
Harley-Davidson provided motorcycles to the Army during World War I and for earlier excursions against Mexican bandits like Pancho Villa.
During WWII, the Army produced a specification for a motorcycle much like the BMWs used by German forces. That meant shaft drive, a boxer engine, and several other features that made the BMWs exceptionally reliable and low-maintenance machines. Harley-Davidson produced the XA based closely on the BMW. Though an excellent machine, only about 1,000 were produced. Due to its new features and low production, the XA was expensive, and by that time it was clear that the Jeep was the Army's general purpose vehicle of choice; the less advanced but cheaper WLA was considered sufficient for its limited roles.
Other motorcycles produced by HD for WWII included US Army and Canadian versions of the Big Twin EL family, the ELA and ELC, as well as an Army version of the UL, the ULA. These were produced mainly for "home front" use, and not in very large numbers. Consequently, they are very rare today.
Indian, Harley-Davidson's major competitor at the time, also produced a war-time model, the Indian 741, and a longitudinal V-twin shaft-drive model, the Indian 841.
Harley-Davidson would later produce the MT350E, after acquiring the British Armstrong company in 1987. These were dual-sport machines, capable of both on-road and off-road service, powered by 350 cc Rotax engines. The MT350E was a redesign of the 500 cc Armstrong MT500, which reduced weight, added an electric start, and upgraded pollution standards. The MT500 began as the Italian SWM XN Tornado, which Armstrong acquired the rights to in 1984 when SWM liquidated, and then modified for military use with assistance from CCM. The MT350E mostly saw British and Canadian service, and some are still in use 
Servi-Car, although it was superseded in two-wheeled motorcycles by the more advanced flathead engine used in the Model K (the ancestor of the OHV Sportster) in 1952. Though the model designation suggested high compression, for reliability, the Army version actually used a medium-compression version. In modern terms, the WLA's compression ratio of 5:1 is very low. Due to this low compression, a WLA will run on 74 octane gasoline, necessary due to the poor quality of refining at the time, although fuel technology would improve rapidly during the war. The WLA also features springer front suspension. Harley-Davidson would not adopt telescopic front forks until after the war. The rear wheel had no suspension, giving this type of motorcycle the nickname "hard tail".
above: NEW! HiRes! HD-WLA with Hannah   Photo: Karsun Design source: Google open galery by coolector: Hu. Bányiczki Zoltán





above: American - US Army's WLA version  below: also! Left: MedRes!  Right: MedRes!

above: NEW! NoHigher! Military Police model - Katonai Rendőr modell  source: Pinterest.com


above: USA made cutted layers of wooden 3D effect decor picture. below: Pin-Up NoHigher!

above: NEW! NoHigher! Harley Davidson Motorcycles Neon-Wallclock with Pin-Up girl








Technical Data WLA General Specifications
             Type of Engine:             Two Cylinder, L-head, ''V'' engin
                                                 Cylinder Bore                                               23/4 in.  
                                                 Stroke                                                          313/16 in.
                                                 Piston Displacement                                    45.12 cu. in.
                                                 Compression Ratio                                       5.0 to 1
                                                 Horsepower (N.A.C.C. Rating)                       6.05
                                                 Wheel Base                                                  571/2 in.
                                                 Engine Sprocket                                           31 tooth
                                                 Countershaft Sprocket                                  17 tooth
                                                 Rear Wheel Sprocket                                   41 tooth
                                                 High Gear Ratio                                            4.59 to 1
The WLA is a model of Harley-Davidson motorcycle that was produced to US Army specifications in the years during and around World War II. It was based on an existing civilian model, the WL, and is of the 45 solo type, so called due to its 45 cubic inches (740 cc) engine and single-rider design. The same engine, in a slightly lower state of tune, also powered the three-wheeled Servi-Car (the "G" family), leading to the "solo" distinction.
Model designation:
The model number breaks down as follows: 
W : the W family of motorcycles. Harley Davidson (except in very early models) gives a letter designation for each model family. The W series at the time was the newest incarnation of the 45 cubic inches (740 cc) flathead motor, and was developed from the earlier R family 1932–1936. 
L : "high compression", in the usual HD scheme. The "low compression" W model was only briefly available. 
A : Army. The company would also produce a model to the slightly different specifications of the Canadian Army, which would be named the WLC. The WLCs differed from WLAs chiefly in the use of some heavier components, usually Big Twin parts, as well as Canadian blackout lighting. 
History:
Pvt Robert J Vance, from Portland, Oregon, riding his bike as a messenger of the 33rd Armored Regiment of the 3rd Armored Division in the fields of Normandy in late July, 1944. 
Harley-Davidson began producing the WLA in small numbers in 1940, as part of a general military expansion. The later entry of the United States into World War II saw significantly increased production, with over 90,000 being produced during the war (along with spare parts the equivalent of many more). Harley Davidson would also produce a close WLA variant for the Canadian Army called the WLC and would also supply smaller numbers to the UK, South Africa, and other allies, as well as filling orders for different models from the Navy and Marine Corps. 
Unusually, all the WLAs produced after Pearl Harbor, regardless of the actual year, would be given serial numbers indicating 1942 production. Thus, war-time machines would come to be known as 42WLAs. This may have been in recognition of the use of the continued use of the same specification. Most WLCs were produced in 1943, and are marked 43WLC. The precise serial number, as well as casting marks, can be used to date a specific motor accurately, and some other parts bear year and month stamps. Frames and many other parts were not tagged with the serial number, and cannot generally be dated. (This is common prior to adoption of the VIN.) 
Many WLAs would be shipped to allies under the Lend-Lease program. The largest recipient was the Soviet Union, which was sold over 30,000 WLAs. 
Production of the WLA would cease after the war, but would be revived for the Korean War during the years 1949–1952. 
Most WLAs in western hands after the war would be sold as surplus and "civilianized"; the many motorcycles available at very low cost would lead to the rise of the chopper and other modified motorcycle styles, as well as the surrounding biker culture. Many a young soldier would come home hoping to get a Harley-Davidson like he saw or rode in the service, leading to the post-war popularity of both the motorcycle and the company in general. 
However, this also ensured that few nearly-original WLAs would survive in the US or even Western Europe. A significant number of WLAs were left in the Soviet Union, and either stored or put in private hands. With little access to parts and no chopper culture, and no export path to the West, many of those WLAs were preserved during the Cold War. Russia and other former Soviet countries are now a major source of WLAs and parts.
Military changes:
Mostly-restored WLA originally sent to Russia 
The WLA is very similar to civilian models, specifically the WL. Among the changes making it a military model: 
paint and other finishes: painted surfaces were generally painted olive drab or black and chrome- or nickel-plated parts were generally blued or parkerized or painted white. Some parts were left as unfinished aluminum. However, Harley Davidson was apparently very practical in its use of existing parts and processes, and many finishes remained in their bright civilian versions for a time, and, in some cases, for the whole production run. 
blackout lights: in order to reduce nighttime visibility, WLAs were fitted with a second set of blackout head and tail lights. 
fenders: to reduce mud clogging, the sides of the standard fenders were removed. 
accessories: a heavy-duty luggage rack (for radios), ammo box, leather Thompson submachine gun scabbard, skid plate, leg protectors, and windshield could be fitted. Most came with at least these accessories less the windshield or leg protectors. 
air cleaner: an oil bath air cleaner, originally used for tractors and other vehicles in dusty environments, was fitted to handle the dust of off-road use and to allow easier field maintenance. Oil bath cleaners require only the addition of standard motor oil rather than replaceable filters. 
fording: changes to the crankcase breather reduced the possibility of water intake into the crankcase. 
Uses:
The US Army would use motorcycles for police and escort work, courier duties, and some scouting, as well as limited use to transport radio and radio suppression equipment. Allied motorcycles were almost never used as combat vehicles or for troop mobility, and so were rarely equipped with sidecars as was common on the German side. Nevertheless, the WLA acquired the nickname "Liberator", since it was seen ridden by soldiers liberating occupied Europe. 
Technology:
The engine of the WLA is a side-valve design, which is reliable though not particularly efficient in comparison to overhead-valve designs. Harley Davidson already had overhead valve engines in production for its Big Twin lines, but the "small twin" flathead design was popular in applications needing reliability more than power. This engine remained in production from 1937 to 1973 in the Servi-Car, although it was superseded in two-wheeled motorcycles by the more advanced flathead engine used in the Model K (the ancestor of the OHV Sportster) in 1952. 

above & below: NoHigher!

above: (Official HD Images) 42WLC left and 'Domestic' 43WLC right
The 42WLC was issued with an additional toolbox on the front fender, which was sometimes replaced by a mounting of this same box above the rear fender behind the passenger seat (see photo on top of page).
The 42WLC was equipped with the standard Guide Cycle Ray glass lens headlight, mounted in the high position above the horn, and unshielded front marker and rear lights. The bikes that were shipped overseas were supplied with a lens shroud on the headlight and shielded marker lights front and rear. These 42WLC were issued with a small steel box containing this shroud and other shields. The box was marked "BLACK OUT EQUIPMENT for Harley-Davidson '45' cu. in. WLC model".
above(Official HD Images) 'Domestic' Model 43WLC left and 'Export' Model 43WLC right

above: On this beautiful image of a 43WLC 'Export' Model in front of rows of Ford T16 Carriers in an Army Depot somewhere in England before the Normandy invasion; 
most of the distinguishing features of the WLC are clearly visible. Of special interest here is the lap apron attached to the handlebars and the way the windshield apron is attached behind the handlebars rather than in front. Also note the flat 'sand pads' attached to the rear stand. The markings on the front fender are not clear and the Vehicle Serial Number on the tank is partly obscured by the apron. A rear view mirror, not normally fitted to the WLC has been added to the handlebars. Tires seem the Firestone All Non Skid (ANS) type.

aboveThe photo right shows an unidentified Dispatch-Rider of the 2nd Canadian Corp's HQ with two WLC Motorcycles during exercise Spartan in England, March 12th, 1943. 
The bikes are clearly 42WLC Models, evidenced by the bicycle style starter pedal. Of special notice here is the first pattern narrow slotted leatherette apron on the windshield of the bike on the left and the lap apron on the bike on the right. The Auxiliary Cut-Off Stop Light Switch is visible on both bikes, mounted on the rear forks. Note the Canadian Army Registration Number on the tank (CC-4222117), partly worn off from use. The marking on the rear fender remains unclear. A tire pump is attached to the front safety bar and saddles have been mounted in the high and low position with the provided washers above or under the seat T-bar.A map case is slung from the windshield rightPhoto from the Webmaster's Collection/Ottawa Canadian Archives
It was not common practice to apply a camouflage pattern to motorcycles contrary to larger Commonwealth vehicles. Click Here to read more about WW2 British Army vehicle colors and camouflage.
Upon delivery to the Canadian Forces, each WLC received a Canadian National Defense Registration Number, which was painted on both sides of the tanks or somewhere on the fenders. The style of these numbers changed during the war.
The earlier numbers followed a simple pattern; the first two numbers represented the calendar year, followed by a number '1', and the sequential number of actual registration (starting from 100). These numbers were not only issued for motorcycles but randomly for all Canadian Army vehicles. As an example; WLC 42-1-5561 was the 5462nd vehicle issued to the Canadian Forces in 1942.
At some point in 1942 after the Canadian Military moved its forces over to England and became part of the British Commonwealth Military Forces, the British War Office allocated the Canadian Army census (vehicle) numbers that started at 4200000 matching the British style of vehicle numbers.
British census numbers were composed of a letter indicating the type of vehicle followed by a registration number (ie M1234567 was a Motor car numbered 1234567). The letter assigned to motorcycles of the Commonwealth Armies was the letter 'C'.
The Canadian Forces eventually fielded 92000 motor vehicles which were numbered in the 4200001 to 4292000 range with no particular number blocks being assigned to particular vehicle types. 
In order to make it clear it was a Canadian Defense Forces vehicle a 'C' preceded the census number of the vehicle (ie Motorcycle CC-4213708 or Jeep CM4230213).
The few vehicles with numbers that deviate from this formula are the unexplained exception to the rule...
aboveAs with the WLA, the publications applying to the WLC are marked on the motorcycle's data plate, attached to the upper frame between the dash cover and saddle. - Above left is the Data Plate from a 42WLC which lists the HD-WLC-03 Parts List and M/C-HD1 Maintenance Manual. The 43WLC Data Plate on the right, lists the HD-WLC-04 Parts List and other types of oil. A selection of WW2 printed manuals is shown below. Note all were printed in the USA.

Tools & Spare Parts
A set of tools and spare parts were issued with each WLC. These kits allowed small repairs in the field.
Both the 42WLC and 43WLC were provided with Tool Set 11800-41, although the drawings in the manuals show some subtle differences. 42WLC Tool Kit as shown in the manual. Parts Numbers are the HD Company numbers Mouse Over image for a 1942 WLC Tool Kit from the Prem Zizka Collection 43WLC Tool Kit as shown in the manual. Note the Saddle Bags with extra internal pocket (see below)
Harley-Davidson Military Model 42WLC:
Prior to WW2, the Canadian Army, known as the Canadian National Defense Forces, purchased and used Norton, BSA and Indian motorcycles. Their preference was to use the same motorcycles as the British, their Commonwealth partner.
But as war progressed, England did not have enough motorcyles to meet Canada's needs and they had to turn to other manufacturers. After France capitulated, the British took over an Indian contract for the French Army and supplied several Indian Chief models to Canada.
Canada ordered more Chiefs, along with the 640 Scout Model straight from Indian, as they were pleased with the supplied bikes.
However when Indian started to have trouble meeting spare parts orders and several problems arose with the bikes themselves, Canada started looking for another motorcycle supplier which they found in Harley-Davidson. As with Indian, Canada ordered both 45ci Solo models and Big Twins from the Milwaukee factory. These would be known as the WLC and ELC Models respectively.
WLC Production
WLCs were made from late 1941 through 1944 and were known as the Model 42WLC and Model 43WLC. The 43WLC was made in a 'Domestic' model for use in Canada and an 'Export' version for use overseas. Contrary to the WLA, the WLC Models had two different style Engine Numbers, either 42WLCXXXX or 43WLCXXXX.
The WLC Model, although very similar to the US Army WLA, differs in many details from its American counterpart. Front and rear wheels are interchangable, front brake drum is the 'Big Twin' style, lighting equipment is quite different, throttle is on the left handlebar with ignition timing on the right, oil and gas lines are rubber, an auxiliary clutch hand lever is provided on the handlebars, later 43WLC have green plastic handlebar grips, a ride-control is provided on the front fork with an extra stand on the front wheel, the rear stand has additional 'Sand Pads', etc....
WLCs were not equipped with a Submachinegun bracket and Ammo box at the factory!
WLCs were mainly used by the Canadian (and Commonwealth) Armies, thus a correctly restored WLC should not have US Army markings* , just as a restored WLA should not have a WLC numbered engine.
(*except for very few exceptions used by the US Army as shown on the next page)
Below is a chart showing which engine numbers were used in which types and what timeframe they were produced. The chart also shows the Canadian National Defense Forces Registration Numbers which were assigned to each bike. More information about these numbers is found below. The chart was compiled from information in Bruce Palmer's books, and a few numbers falling outside of this list have been observed. There may be a few exceptions to the 42WLC Engine Numbers, but to date there are no records to verify these....
WLC
Date of Manufacture
Engine Crankcase Numbers
CNDF Registration Numbers
Type 42WLC
August 1941-November 1941
 January-May 1942 & August 1942
42WLC1000-42WLC4800
42WLC10000-42WLC25000
41-1-2200   -   41-1-6200
42-1-100   -   42-1-8000 *
Type 43WLC
October 1942-February 1944
43WLC1000-43WLC9134
CC-42xxxxx (see below)
* From photographic evidence it seems some 42WLC Models were registered with the later 43WLC style numbers ( CC42xxxxx )
What does WLC stand for?...... 
Throughout its history, Harley-Davidson has been using a combination of letters to designate the different models it manufactures. The Model WLC is no exception.
Since the WLC was based on the WLA which was already being delivered to the US Army, Harley-Davidson only changed the last letter to indicate a variation on an existing model.
The 'W' shows that the motorcycle is equipped with a 45 cubic inch, side valve engine, introduced in 1937 and first used on the Model W bikes.
The letter 'L' stands for High Compression. It is however not indicative of compression on current models.
And finally 'C' indicates a model developed for the Canadian National Defense Forces.
How to recognise the different types.....
On original WW2 images, it's impossible to make out the engine number but typical features of each type can help in properly distinguishing a certain type of WLC from another. Using Bruce Palmer's books, a list was compiled to aid in identification and this chart should enable any WLC buff to distinguish different types....
Type WLC
Rapid Identification Distinguishing Features
42WLC
High Mounted Headlight, Large Marker and Rear Lights, Auxiliary Tool Box on Front Fender (sometimes on Rear Fender), Low (British Style) Tandem Seat, Black-Out Equipment in Box, Stop Lamp Cut-Off Switch on right rear forks, Round Air Cleaner, Bicycle Type Starter Pedal (up to 42WLC19000), Air Cleaner Guard only
43WLC 'Domestic'
Low Mounted Headlight, CMP Style Marker and Rear Lights, High Tandem Seat with integrated Saddle Bag Carrier, Stop Lamp Cut-Off Switch on right rear forks, Rectangular Air Cleaner, Steel Spool Type Starter Pedal, Air Cleaner Guard only, OD Painted Crankcase and Transmission and Black   Painted Cylinder Heads (From 43WLC3072)
43WLC 'Export'
Low Mounted Headlight with Black-Out Shroud, CMP Marker and Rear Lights, Luggage Rack with Saddle Bag Carrier, Rectangular Air Cleaner, Steel Spool Type Starter Pedal, Complete Rear Safety Guard, OD Painted Crankcase and Transmission and Black Painted Cylinder Heads (From 43WLC3072)
All 42WLC and the 'Domestic' 43WLC were delivered with a tandem seat above the rear fender, but the 'Export' version of the 43WLC was supplied with a luggage rack identical to the WLA, with attached leather Saddle Bags. Even so, most 43WLC were fitted with passenger foot pegs.
The passenger seat on the 42WLC was similar to the British seats, but on the 43WLC it sat higher above the rear fender. In July 1943, the Canadian MT User Committee recommended that windscreens, leg guards and pillion seats be removed from Harley-Davidsons. It was felt by the Committee that English weather did not at any time call for the need for these articles. In fact there had been several complaints raised about the increase in injuries caused by striking the windscreen. Also, in cases where the rider lost control of the machine, the hand grip was accused of aggravating the injuries. As a result of these recommendations the windscreens were discontinued from production immediately (7 July 1943), the pillion seat and hand grip as of 21 July 1943, and the leg shields at the end of July, concurrent with the end of the 9th Canadian order. However even after this date, 43WLC are often seen fitted with windshields.....
The 42WLC was issued with an additional toolbox on the front fender, which was sometimes replaced by a mounting of this same box above the rear fender behind the passenger seat (see photo on top of page).
The 42WLC was equipped with the standard Guide Cycle Ray glass lens headlight, mounted in the high position above the horn, and unshielded front marker and rear lights. The bikes that were shipped overseas were supplied with a lens shroud on the headlight and shielded marker lights front and rear. These 42WLC were issued with a small steel box containing this shroud and other shields. The box was marked "BLACK OUT EQUIPMENT for Harley-Davidson '45' cu. in. WLC model".
Paint, Army Registration Numbers & Markings
WLC motorcycles were delivered in exactly the same color as the US Army WLA, ie US Army QM Spec ES-N° 474 (enamel, synthetic, olive drab, lusterless flat). They were not to be repainted in either Canadian or British colors until the condition of the vehicle made it necessary, most likely during a complete workshop overhaul or rebuild near the end of the war or even after WW2. In 1944 the British Army even adopted a paint color similar to US olive drab to match the color of American made lend-lease vehicles, a practice described in Army Council Instructions (A.C.I.) 533 on Camouflage of War Equipment, dated April 12th, 1944This Export 43WLC heads a CMP Truck column carrying food to the Dutch population in April 1945. The rider has been identified as Corporal William James (Jamie) Shipton from Kingston,Ontario of the First Division,Royal Canadian Army Service Corp. The markings on these vehicles identify the unit as 3rd Medium Regt RCA, attached to the 1st Canadian Army in Holland in 1945. (Picture from Steve GUTHRIE) - Inspired by the wartime image, Joeri Quintyn marked his 43WLC5668 accordingly just prior to the Belgian Wings&Wheels Show on August 8th 2004. The white line under the insignia was still missing. - On 43WLC equipped with a Radio-Suppression electrical system, a letter 'S' is factory-applied to both sides of the dash cover. Bruce Palmer states this marking was red, but just as it has been proven to be blue-drab on the WLA, one can expect it to be of the same color on the WLC. The 'S' marking on the side of the dash cover is clearly visible on this 43WLC of the No. 64 Army Transport Company, Royal Canadian Army Service Corps (R.C.A.S.C) attached to the Canadian 1st Army, stationed in Nijmegen, Holland in early 1945. Although hard to say, it seems the color is blue drab rather than red.Note the US Black Out Marker light mounted on the front safety bar.
above & below: NEW+! HiRes! Sugar Rush Model with HD WLA & North American P-51D "Mustang"  photo: Jonathan Hughes  source: Google: collector: Bányiczki Zoltán
above: NEW! NoHigher! HD-WLA with Pin-Up Girl and Willy's jeep
above: NEW! HiRes! WW-Two HD-WLA before NA AT-6 "Texan" -Fresh Inkdoll-  photo: Twisted ...  source: Google G+ Hu. collector: Mr. Bányiczki Zoltán

above: Photo: GlobalVision Mr. Ürmös István www.globalvision.hu 2009 at Hajmáskér during Pin-Up Girl Calendar Photowork: HiResBig!  Juci'bácsi on original Military Police & Liaison Harley Davidson WLC (Canadian version) with original MP plastic helmet and military chocolate in left hand. It have mobilized from Veszprém by Mr. Térmeg "Béni-papa" József  car & motobike preparator and mechaniker.  GlobalVision & Air Art Graphics military calendar: the Girls Deleteted!


below: Model Marisa Miller has lent her most valuable asset, her gorgeous body, to Harley-Davidson’s Military Appreciation Month campaign.  Smoking hot babes decked out in pin-up style outfits straddled to hogs are maybe even more American than Mom’s apple pie!

above HiRes! famous beauty dream of american Army: Miss Marisha Miller US Military - Navy Pin-Up Girl with Harley Davidsons. Marisa Miller was born at 1978-08-06.

Marisa had the following to say about her participation in the tribute:
“I’m honored to help the Motor Company salute the brave men and women who work so hard to defend our nation’s freedom. My grandfather is a veteran, and I’ve had the unique opportunity to meet hundreds of service men and women during recent USO tours, so the military holds a special place in my heart. I hope other Americans will join me and Harley-Davidson in saluting these real life heroes during the month of November.”
She certainly didn’t disappoint and showed that she has what it takes to hold her own with legendary pin-ups who have provided much needed eye candy for our service men around the globe.  In the 5  images that Sienna shot she represents the 5 branches of the military in uniform.  So to all our brave servicemen and women we say God bless and God speed.  Thanks for your sacrifice and may a cold one find your hand at some point during you day today.
above: NoHigher! 'Marisha is after go ut of Army as civilian Harley's fan"
aboveHiRes! Chocolate Harley Davidson for gift.

above: NEW! MedRes! Nikkala Stott on white - gold HD  source: bodyinmind.com

aboveNoHigher! Airbrush - painting Artwork - szórópisztolyos festmény: Indian motorbike.


http://harleytechtalk.org/htt/index.php?topic=17104.0
above: NEW! NoHigher! The HD Pin-Up mechanic  artist: Todd8080
http://photobucket.com/images/todd%208080
above: NEW! NoHigher! Harley Pin-Up Girl

above: NEW+! NoHigher! HW star actress Scarlett Johansson before HD's advert wall

aboveLeftMedRes!  Right: HiRes!        below: MedRes!
below: NoHigher! 18+ Marketa Czech photomodel

below: The Japanese 'Harley' lifestyle Suzuki GZ-125 "Marauder" with pretty women model Markéta Belonoha cz. or Luba Shumeyko ukr.

 above & below: NEW! NoHigher! 18+ CZ - Harley Davidson: marketa, Cops: www.actiongirls.com
 FIN!

1 comment:

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