• older1

    Looks like you’ve got a nice OTS that should serve you well, Frank! What a good trade!

    After long-term shed-storage, typical recommendations would be to perform an initially-intimidating “overhaul” which includes a through inspection by cleaning the old, dried-out grease and re-greasing all the bearings, as well as replacing the tires (if you haven’t already done so) and brake pads if they are terribly dry-rotted.
    Read the page at:
    The late Sheldon Brown accumulated tons of helpful service/repair information.

    You may also find it more comfortable to level the saddle somewhat and rotate the bars up to place the levers where you can easily apply the brakes while you hands are “on the hoods” (although technically, there are no rubber ‘hoods’ on your bike).

    Also, be in the habit of applying penetrating oil on rusty fasteners before you pick up a wrench, or you run the risk of snapping them off or stripping threads!

    Likewise, upon reassembly, dab a little grease on any mechanical connections to inhibit corrosion, including the seatpost and stem quill, especially if you expect the bike to get wet.

    Sorry, I can’t help you with any info, though.
    A lugged frame and three-piece crank generally indicates good quality, but an adhesive-attached headbadge sticker indicates it was a nondescript, “rebadged” model marketed by variety of retailers.