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There’s no replacement for learning from some dude that’s only got three fingers on his left hand.” On Monday afternoon, a classical music station blasted from an upstairs radio as Cramer tinkered with different parts.
He used to be a death-metal guy but now he listens to Wagner. He finds classical calming but complicated, like motorcycle repair. A harpsichord manufacturer from Bethlehem, who knew his bike was far from complete, stopped by to check on it anyway.
Two days a week he teaches local kids about mechanics, through a mentorship program with an alternative high school in Norris Square.
“Philadelphia was — — 100 years ago the biggest manufacturing city in the country,” Cramer said.
A friend rode in from Somerset, Pa., because it was his day off from work and he felt like chatting.
An antiques dealer who saw the Facebook ad came by to scope out the space.
He and his wife are raising their 13-year-old son next door on a block of rowhouses, mostly filled with families. Instead, he decided recently to slice the shop in half.
' 'She's punching and punching and my baby girl got hit,' she told the news network.
'This is what really aggravated me because I wasn't able to defend her or myself.' An ambulance crew treated her daughter for a swollen cheek and a scratch on her face.
Ideas flowed in: independent movie theater, antiques warehouse, music space, sculpture gym, flea market, tool library.
He sees his warehouse — a former loading dock for a tomato processing factory — as more than a place to fix bikes.
It’s a motorcycle museum with a blue-and-white helicopter and a 1969 Jaguar XKE hanging from the ceiling.