Time to clean out the yard. Too much Good-Stuff-That-I-May-Need-Later.
These are the six wheels and tires that came on Millicent when I bought her from the First Student barn in Scappoose, Oregon. (I took them off because I already had a brand new set that I had purchased for my first bus, which I scrapped.)
They are tubeless radials on tubeless rims, so this is your opportunity to get rid of those scary split rims with inner-tubes that youíve been wobbling around on.
The rims are ďwest coastĒ one-piece type that mount with ten tapered lug nuts (inner and outer nuts on rear).
The size is 11R22,5. They measure around 41 inches tall.
I consider them as three pairs:
Two rib-tread steering tires, both Bridgestone R250. One has 13/32 tread, and the other 9/32 tread.
Two block-tread recapped drive tires with decent tread. One is a Goodyear G159 with minimum 11/32 tread. The other is a Bridgestone R250 with minimum 10/32 tread.
Two block-tread recapped drive tires with iffy tread, both Goodyear G159, and both range from 5/32 in the center up to 9/32 on the shoulders.
I see no weather checking, and they all hold around 90 PSI after sitting for several years.
Price? Well, I bought brand new rims for $100 each, so I figure I ought to get $25 each for these. Then, tires cost from $250 to $400, so Iím thinking $50 each for the steering tires and the good drive tires, and then Iíll throw in the last two drive tires. That totals $350. Iíll separate them, but then the price for each skyrockets -- I want them all outta here.
These treasures are in Clearlake, Northern California, and shipping them is not realistic. But I can drop them off in Sacramento, where I go occasionally anyway. I can even bring them to Burning Man, if I receive payment in advance (cargo space is precious going to BM, so no bum trip allowed).