Cleveland – Beginning March 11, Lincoln Electric is offering the Power MIG® 210 MP at its original low price of $999 (after $200 end-user rebate). To make this offer even more exciting, it also is offering special pricing on the two, most-popular Power MIG 210 MP packages. Customers can purchase the TIG One-Pak® for $1,499 or Aluminum One-Pak® for $1,199 (both after $200 end-user rebate).
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This special offer is subject to change without prior notice.
These Power MIG 210 MP offers can be found at any of Lincoln Electric’s participating Money Matters™ distributors. These products also can be purchased directly through Lincoln Electric’s online store. As with any product purchased from store.lincolnelectric.com, shipping is free when customers choose the “ship-to-store” option.
For more information about this limited time offer and about the Power MIG 210 MP, visit www.lincolnelectric.com/210mp-
About the Power MIG 210 MP
The Power MIG 210 MP is a multi-process welder for the hobbyist, maker, craftsman, educator or contractor who wants to perform MIG welding and a lot more, including DC stick, DC TIG and self-shield flux-cored wire welding.
Push-and-turn digital controls and a color display screen make setup and operation intuitive and easy, while the all-metal wire drive and sturdy sheet metal construction make the welder rugged and ready for any job in the home or small shop.
Weighing in at only 40 pounds, the Power MIG 210 MP can go anywhere – the yard, workshop or just about any other place where it’s needed. Likewise, the dual-input voltage options (120 and 230 volts) enable the user to plug it in practically anywhere. The welder produces 20-140 amps DC on 120 volt input and 20-220 amps on 230 volt input. That’s enough welding output for 3/8-inch-thick steel and stainless materials or 3/16-inch-thick aluminum. The integrated wire feeder handles 4- and 8-inch spools and can feed 50-500 inches per minute.
Lincoln Electric is the world leader in the design, development and manufacture of arc welding products, robotic arc welding systems, plasma and oxy-fuel cutting equipment and has a leading global position in the brazing and soldering alloys market. Headquartered in Cleveland, Ohio, Lincoln has 48 manufacturing locations, including operations and joint ventures in 19 countries and a worldwide network of distributors and sales offices covering more than 160 countries. For more information about Lincoln Electric and its products and services, visit the Company’s website at www.lincolnelectric.com.
Last year Cleveland got a pounding and the Polar Vortex had just begun to extend its icy fingers down from the Great White North. This year the weather was a balmy 60 degrees and the vortex is remembered like yesterday’s news.
Lines snaked outside the entrance into the International Motorcycle Show at the IX Center in Cleveland. The quality of the custom builds were stellar this year. It’s unfortunate that there is only 1 winner in each of the four classes as there were so many deserving motorcycles.
Dell Battle won the Hot Bike Editor’s Award for his 1991 Sportster named 72 Style Sporty. Court House Custom won the Street Chopper Magazine Editor’s Choice award.
Jesse Srpan took the SHO DOG award and received a solo bag from The Leatherworks for his work representing his company at the International Motorcycle Show.
J&P Cycles Ultimate Builder FreeStyle Class
Whenever Jeremy Cupp from LC Fabrications rolls a bike into a competition, you know he will be standing someplace on the podium. Cupp entered his bike Seven into the open class that allows for any type of drive train and any 2 or 3 wheel motorcycle as defined by the DMV. The Grottoes, Virginia native took top honors and rolled out of Cleveland with a check for $2,000 and a champion anvil ring from Speakeasy Original. We will be seeing him in Chicago at the US Championship competing for King of the Builder and a $10,000 payday.
Cupp used a Ducati topend, a Buell Blast case and a Triumph gearbox to create his own custom mill. He fabricated the frame, oil, gas tank, rear fender and engine shield. He also fabricated just about everything else but the tires and spokes. The bike got its name “Seven” because Cupp said that it’s the seventh proper motorcycle to roll out of the LC Fabrications garage.
1 – # 250 – Jeremy Cupp, LC Fabrications – 2015 Custom named Seven
2 – # 775 – Wayne Burgess – 2010 Shovelhead named Spitball Magoo
J&P Cycles Ultimate Builder MOD Harley Class
The MOD Harley class requires Harley-Davidson engine cases and frame. The neck may be cut to rake or stretch the frame.
The black and red paint on Dell Battle’s latest custom bike, 72 Style Sporty, really pops. The 1991 Sportster features tall billet wheels, custom exhaust, intake, custom tank, controls and swing arm. Air ride front and back allows the bike to look aggressive while at rest.
At the awards ceremony Dell jumped up on stage for his photo op and his $1,000 payday. Dell is heading to Chicago for the US Championship and the KING of the Builders award.
1 – # 925 – Dell Battle, Danerous Dezigns – 1991 Sportster named 72 Style Sporty
2 – # 150 – Demetrius Clarke, John Speed & Custom – 2007 Harley
J&P Cycles Ultimate Builder MOD Retro Class
MOD Retro is an open class for any build with a motorcycle based drive train1984 or older. It requires an OEM driveline with stock, modified or aftermarket frame.
Ed Kubiez worked with Jeese Basset at The GasBox to create an exceptional custom build of a 1965 BSA. The bike features 6” stretch and 4” lowered custom frame with Invader wheels and a rear perimeter brake system. Kustomtech handles the controls and a Hurst shift lever guides the shifting. Updates include a sectioned Superglide tank and late model dual carb heads.
1 – # 175 – Ed Kubiez, The GasBox – 1965 BSA
2 – # 100 – Austin Andrella, Austin Martin Originals – 1969 Triumph named Ole 69’er
Ed Kubiez’s next event is the US Championship in Chicago.
J&P Cycles Ultimate Builder MOD Custom Class
The MOD Custom class sports OEM engine and frame. Neck may be cut to rake or stretch the frame. Hard tail sections, stretched swing arms and wide tire kits are acceptable.
Rich Worley road up from South Carolina to showcase his 2016 Indian Scout named Mad Max Scout. It features paint by Rusty Nash and Mick Forest, circuit breaker ignition, custom seat and handmade brass parts.
1 – # 550 – Rich Worley, American Biker – 2016 Indian Scout named Mad Max Scout
2 – # 350 – Justin Seely, KWS Motorsports – 2006 CBR1000rr named Wolverine
Rich Worley’s next event is in Chicago for the US Championship.
The Cleveland edition of the J&P Cycles Ultimate Builder Custom Bike Show shifted into gear Friday, January 30 through Sunday, February 1, 2015. The Ultimate Builder is located on the red carpet between the world’s leading motorcycle manufacturers at the Progressive® International Motorcycle Show.
The hardest working motorcycle entertainer, Progressive Insurance’s Pat Jansen, started the awards ceremony on Sunday at 3PM. The first award handed out was the People’s Choice award and it went to Gary Savill of Silver Wraith Choppers. The 2014 Wraith Digger features a plunger rear suspension, H-D EVO and artic white paint by Liquid Illusions Art. He left the Cleveland competition with a Special Ops vest from 5 Ball Racing Leathers and a Custom 500 lid from Bell Helmets.
The Show Dog Award is provided to the builder that engages with enthusiasts and works the hardest to further their business. There were many contenders but Jack Deagazio spent all day Friday, Saturday and Sunday working with the crowd. For his efforts he took home The Leatherworks Inc. solo bag.
J&P Cycles Ultimate Builder Winner: FreeStyle Class
Raw Iron Choppers is a shop that believes in giving the customer what they want, at a reasonable price and with a fast turnaround. They also believe in cool custom bikes like their Raw Iron Special which features a high-compression Knucklehead, custom frame and a Kiwi Indian leaf spring front end. Jesse Srpan and his team built the bike in 5 weeks for the Discovery Channel’s Bikerlive.
- Jesse Srpan, Raw Iron Choppers – Raw Iron Special – 2014 Custom
- Wayne Burgess, – Nancy, 2006 Chopper
J&P Cycles Ultimate Builder Winner: MOD Custom Class
Carl Pusser of Walkin Tall Cycles brought in two outstanding bikes. His EVO-based “All Balls, Lil Brass” took first in the MOD Custom Class. The bobber features 20% brass and outstanding paint by TJ Byard. The engine includes a custom exhaust, HI-PO cam and performance carb.
- Carl Pusser, Walkin Tall Cycles – All Balls, Lil Brass, 1999 H-D
- Tracey Fields, All N All Custom Baggers (ANAC) – Bone Collector, 2008 Street Glide
Retro MOD J&P Cycles Ultimate Builder Winner
Austin Andrella of Austin Martin Originals built his winning bike from his backyard garage. Over the past few years he has been racking up the awards for his amazing bike builds. Double D’s faced stiff competition against Jack Deagazio’s “Evil or Sacred,” Todd Muller’s ’67 T120 Bonneville and Dave Cook’s 1947 HD WL but in the end the 1981 Yamaha XS took the point. The bobber features a retro Hot Rod color scheme applied by Steve Hennis Flame Thrower Customs, all new electronics, polished covers, AMO one-off hard tail, vintage Avon tires, stainless spokes and powder coated rims.
- Austin Andrella, Austin Martin Originals – Double D’s, 1981 Yamaha XS
- David Cook, DC MOTO – 1947 H-D WL
Three classes, FreeStyle, Retro MOD and MOD Custom, are presented at each of the J&P Cycle’s Ultimate Builder competition. The bikes are sourced from the local builder community and each show has a unique selection of custom bikes. Retro MOD bikes are motorcycles older than 1984. Anything goes with FreeStyle bikes and you are only limited by your imagination. Bikes retaining the frame cradle and OEM engine cases are slotted into the MOD Custom class.
The Progressive International Motorcycle Shows rolls into 11 cities across the nation. The nationwide motorcycle extravaganza has something for every powersports lifestyle and fan. Besides the nation’s largest custom bike show, it’s the best place to experience the latest in gear, aftermarket parts and accessories. You can see the all-new models from major manufacturers and enjoy rider seminars at the main stage and much, much more. The J&P Cycles Ultimate Builder Custom Bike Show is produced by BikerPros.com.
Day Trip To Cleveland IMS Show
On Friday January 31st some friends and I made our yearly trek up to Cleveland, Ohio to checkout the annual Progressive International Motorcycle Show show at the I-X Center there. Compared to previous years and recent patterns here in the ’Rust Belt’, the weather was pretty decent for the trip. Meaning we had temperatures above freezing and it wasn’t snowing or sleeting. The only problem we encountered was staying to long inside Harley-Davidson Biketown in Austintown
before heading next door to the Quaker Steak and Lube for lunch. We arrived just after they finished up the Lunch Buffet which we had been looking forward to. Instead we had to settle (?) for a delicious burger. The Lubes may known for their wings but their burgers are awesome too.
We arrived at the I-X Center just after the doors opened at 4 PM. We like to get their early on the opening day so we can avoid the big crowds, but it looked like this year we weren’t the only ones thinking that way. After meeting up with my old friend Jeff Najar of Biker Pros, we went into the main show area and I headed straight to the J&P Ultimate Builder Custom Bike Show. There’s always some awesome machines entered into the UBCBS events and this was the case again this year.
After perusing the custom bikes I roamed around between the Indian, Harley and Victory displays. In each area I took the time to sit on and check out how the touring
models of each brand felt. Not that I’m in the market for a new bike, but the real reason was because I’m still recovering from a bout of pneumonia and needed to take a few rest breaks. What better place to take a break than on the seat of a brand new motorcycle, right? Especially after the weather we’ve had here in the Great Lakes region. A side bar to that is that I got to meet some really nice people that were manning the displays.
All too soon we were heading back towards our homes in Pennsylvania, after a brief stop at the King’s Restaurant in New Castle, PA for a slice of blackberry pie of course. Everyone had had a good time looking at all the new bikes and motorcycle products, I got to see my friend Jeff Najar again and my friend Roger finally broke down and bought a new helmet, a real helmet, not one of those plastic reproduction he had been wearing. It was a good day.
If you’d like to checkout a Progressive International Motorcycle Show you still have a couple chances left for this season. The next show is February 7 – 9th in Chicago, Illinois and then it’s on to Seattle, Washington on February 14 – 16th. BTW look for a future post coming soon from Jeff Najar with the results and lots of images from the Cleveland UBCBS show.
Post and images: Sam Kanish