Though it was regarded as the first full-dress touring bike, the Electra Glide didn't come with all the current equipment back in the 1960s. The owner could order all the accessories to dress it, but even then, because wind protection was provided by a windshield rather than a real fairing and there was no trunk, it resembled today's Road King more than the Electra Glide we test here. That has certainly changed over the decades. Our test bike was the Electra Glide Ultra Classic, which means that in addition the saddlebags, trunk (called a King Tour-Pak in Harley-speak), and fork-mounted "batwing" fairing with lowers (as opposed to the fuller frame-mounted fairing without lowers found on the Road Glide), it is equipped with a full complement of bells and whistles. That includes spotlights, cruise control and an audio system. The audio package includes an AM/FM/weatherband radio and, for 2003, a CD player. It delivers sound through four speakers (two in the fairing, and two at the front of the trunk) or optional helmet-mounted headsets. The Ultra Classic includes a CB radio and intercom, which are not available on the one-step-down Electra Glide Classic, which also lacks the fairing lowers with their storage compartments.