Thought I'd share my DMV experience for all you Coloradoans. I bought a set of 58 cases with a Missouri title from 2005. Not knowing that I would need to have the cases here to transfer the title ( the cases were sent out with other parts to start the build). My first attempted at the DMV I also found the clerk and her supervisor were less than knowledgeable, but after bugging them I got them to produce paper work detailing what you need to make it happen and that just because you have a title and a engine doesn't mean your going to be able to transfer it. Here in Colorado at the minimum you need a rolling chassis, which needs to include frame, front and rear wheels, forks, engine and transmission. For show we added tanks and oil and battery box, but after the clerk checked out the bike we had assembled, her first question was were is the odometer? So throw one of those on there too. I was lucking enough to have a friend that had a 58 roller minus the engine and tranny I could use. So the next attempt I decided to go to another location with a smaller office in hopes of finding a more experience staff. Well the clerk there was just another paper pusher but did come out to inspect the bike and VIN. Right off you could tell she was a bit confused trying to find the VIN number on the frame. So I reminder her that bikes didn't have VIN numbers before 1970 and she was inspecting a 1958 and the numbers were on the engine. For reasons unknown she thought she needed the mileage on the bike and again remind her after 10 yrs. there is no requirement. Another comment was if the bike was rideable? I had to say no but the engine did run and the bike is being restored. She commented that she would have to consult with her supervisor. After returning to the office she was talking to her super and in a few minutes came over and asked do you want plates with that title? Right then I felt like I just won the lotto. For those following I would suggest to hang as much stuff as you can on that roller to minimize the questions from the paper pusher, but in all fairness this clerk was professional.