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Join Our Mailing List for advance notice of special offers! Big Jim McElreath has almost a placid look as he piles on his tear-offs prior to hopping into the Genesee Beer Wagon for the Syracuse We just released some our brand new Parnelli Jones book , and already folks are sending in cool and relevant photos. As you can see, neither was too generous to the other about that extra inch. We sure would have liked to have this one for the book!
It was the final show for the WoO Sprint cars for A sellout crowd —- and photographer Dave Dalesandro — grooved on the fireworks on the parade lap.
Fireworks were offered up again in the final laps by Dave Blaney who out-dueled charging Paul McMahan in a torrid battle for the prestigious win. On the hammer or what! This photo shows another competitor from Norwalk who passed away on November 14th at the too-early age of Frank backed this win up with another one at Westboro a few weeks later in his own 98 Offy, finishing 3rd in the NEMA point standings.
Those injuries, coupled with a string of fatal incidents during the same year finally forced both ARDC and NEMA to make roll cages mandatory beginning in This had the merit of providing absolutely rigid and precise guidance of the front wheels with respect to the axle, eliminating any effects caused by jounce and rebound. Detailed refinements were not enough to save the front-engined roadsters.
I guess I was so excited to get this photo of racing history, I forgot to focus the camera properly. The rudders were geared to turn with the steering to make the car handle better but were found to be just too heavy for any benefit. Note the width of the wing which was reported to be a section of a P51 fighter wing.
Despite running slicks that night on the dirt, Cushman was able to finish second in the feature. How about this one. Young Eddie Russo was coming on strong in the big car race on the Syracuse mile in September of But then he crashed. A piece of newspaper flew in his face, and he spun. David subsequently went on his own for a short time before landing with former Miami-based Rahmoc and their laundry list of drivers in the No.
He has been there ever since. His Olsonite Eagle team had been experimenting with ground effects for the first time. Owner Dan Gurney was clearly psyched, as shown here standing on the engine. He really needed to lose those pants, though. But one thing for sure: Check out those biceps. But were any of them braver than the starter, Johnny Bruner Sr.?
There were the transmission, the fuel shutoff, and the kill switch…. A good example is this massively formidable head rest. It is so hard to conceive of the once hyper-caffeinated Champ now at rest, so totally inactive, in a nursing home in Amsterdam, NY. He always had his foot on the pedal and an edgy comment for any occasion. Two years later he was way fast, ending up second. In he came to Indiana with high hopes.
The Cowboy finally got his Brickyard triumph in It was pretty amazing because the bulky cars were definitely overweight, powered by in-line sixes rather than V-8s. But so much of what he says carries that resilient ring of the truth. I once hauled my dragster from Los Angeles to Virginia with this fancy rig.
He usually ran right up front at Indy, but was never quite able to seal the deal. He died at DuQuoin in After he died leading the San Marino Grand Prix in , three days of national mourning were declared in his native Brazil.
He looked so relaxed. I sort of modeled my style on his. I liked to lean back, in the straight-arm position, because that way you had more control than if you were close by. Formula 1 Racing in the s and s , by Stuart Codling. For a short period starting in the mid- to late-fifties, late model specials were run as an alternative to the normal coupes and coaches. The cars were often pretty, but generally not too fast. That was a good thing. In practice, he spun and drilled the wall in the South short chute and went impressively aerial.
Amazingly his injuries were minor — so minor, in fact, that he was able to soldier home for 15th in the That was to change quite quickly, however. That Graham coach with its supercharger was the hot setup, and Smokey was red hot, too, with his omnipresent stogie. See Photo of the Day The Connecticut-based open wheel aficionado and craftsman extraordinaire has hand built this exquisite quarter-scale model of Kurtis Kraft midget He timed in 10th, pulled the engine, changed the u-joint, stuck the engine back in the car just in time to roll off on the outside pole of the 3rd heat.
He won the heat, dash, and feature to kick the season off in style. Haupt hustled his Mason, race cars constructed by the Duesenberg Brothers, to a ninth-place finish in the car field. From The Illustrated History of the Indianapolis Danica Patrick became the first woman to lead a lap at Indy and, fact is, she was leading with ten to go and had a legitimate shot at the win.
She ended up fourth, again a first for a woman driver. Do you think her team co-owner Bobby Rahal was pleased? Unfortunately, the shooter is totally unknown, but here are the facts. The guy in the uniform that looks upset is Tony Bettenhausen, the guy he is looking at lighting the cigarette is Charlie Sacks of the Sacks-Hal Offy Killer fame , and the guy biting his thumbnail is A.
Charlie is firing Bettenhausen and replacing him with Foyt at the Allentown Fairgrounds in He died of a heart attack a decade later, his death certificate identifying him as Rajo Jack in perpetuity. It is remarkable to contemplate just how much the scene in Florida has changed.
Overlay this image in your mind on the current first turn of the Superspeedway. Just think about what it must have been like to pass on that guitar string of a road-turned-race track.
He looks a little race-worn; he had just finished second to Parnelli Jones. Where Clark really did a tune on Indy, though, was his leading role in the international rear-engine invasion of the sixties. He would win the in Madden and Christopher Baas. They pulled in over 60, to watch a lapper. In truth, although the original Hudson Hornets were the hot setup for racing, this one was even quicker.
Verifying its speed was the late Paul Newman, then a sprightly 80 years of age. He toured the oval at mph. Few of these weighty lbs powerplants found their way into race cars, but Tony Capanna stuck one in this hot rod for the Southern California Timing Association runs in He set fast time of Along with his brother Bill, the two hot rodders from Ontario, CA, built the sleek foot machine in a small shed, determined to have the fastest piston-engined auto in the world.
The average speed of his two runs was mph, beating record-holder Donald Campbell, the Brit who had run mph the year before. Hoyt was hot and he went on to run first in his heat and second in the feature. The happiness was short-lived, however. Just two weeks later the Indianapolis-based driver crashed over the wall at Oklahoma City and was whisked off to the hospital with massive head injuries.
He promotes motorcycle racing events, has himself competed since , and is a Director of the North East Motor Sports Museum. Check out what he has to say about this photo: The motorcycle was a replica of the 50cc Honda CR race bike of the early s. In the mids Honda reproduced and slightly updated the bike to celebrate their 50th anniversary.
Still, it was a double overhead cam 4 valve 50cc engine that was most comfortable at 14, rpm. Our bike was further race kitted to 90cc to be more competitive with the race displacement maximum of cc. Our team held several distinctions at the event. We were the only non-Japanese team in a field of teams. We were the oldest team, with an average age of 65 youngest member was 62 and oldest We were the heaviest team I set the record there.
Our support group was all Japanese and didn't speak English. We had the bike built for us in Japan, but the Japanese Federation would not accept foreign-made leathers, so I flew into Japan, was measured, and had a custom suit made in two days for the race.
Bob Coy Collection four - The U. He had run 99 Formula One races to date, with 27 wins.
He was back the next year with a vengeance, roaring to another track record, this one lasting 12 years. It was the first time a late model toured the place in under 16 seconds. He also swept the qualifier and the main. This year the car with all its aero-outrageousness was pieced back together for the Hales Corners Reunion, held on August 17, Probably a much better time than people in the tow vehicle had during its previous use. Wonder if he is driving a yet. His NASCAR career was spectacular from the get-go, a wild convergence of wrecks and wins that continued until his death at Talladega in Off track, he was pretty accustomed to getting what he wanted as well.
Here he is with his wife, Wanda. Then we were an item after that. The annual event, executed so well each year by the Groveland Historical Society and local racing historian Dwight Lowes, will be held this coming Saturday, October 6. It is just off a major highway, the foliage will be at full throttle, and take a look at just one of the displays you will see.
This old time supermodified, driven by Northeast star Billy Murphy, was found a few years back by Pete Von Sneidern, who began the restoration. Jim Martel completed the project, including building the engine, assembling a working driveline, directing finish work such as paint and lettering by Justin Belfiore, creating and installing a fuel system and bracketry, etc.
Dick Berggren has been financial cheerleader and official photographer on the project. In he qualified on the front row at Indy and spun on the first lap, triggering a fiery car melee. The next month he was in another wreck, this time in a sprinter at New Bremen, Ohio, and Jim Davis perished.
Fourteen months later at the Milwaukee Mile Elisian crashed his Indy roadster, flipped, and burned to death. And then there was the knee, totally torn up and chipped, two cracked ribs and two broken ones. But nothing like I felt crawling around the garage floor, fixing the torque arm slider getting ready.
In the feature, however, something went horribly awry. Propelled by a honking big block Chevy, the car ploughed right under the Armco barrier. The impact was so violent that the front end was shredded, the engine in pieces, and the roll cage torn off. The popular youngster, so full of dreams and desire, died instantly. Anthony Venditti Memorial event, will compete for the Coastal Cup. Barbara Bosak, shown here, and Nancy Price were very aggressive rivals in the s.
Barbara was especially successful and became hobby stock champ in The work was done by pioneering motorsports artist John Jodauga. What a curious beginning it was to the style we so commonly see on T-shirts and at race tracks all over the country today.
Along the way, he was tossed to the heavens. His only hurt was a skinned knee, but the same could not be said of his 27 Offy. Last Saturday night a full pit with 80 of the best center-steer modified teams towed into Grandview PA Speedway for its 50th anniversary Freedom 76 event.
Jeff Strunk, big time Grandview regular, re-energized his less than grand season with a great hometown victory over New York invaders Bobby Varin and Billy Decker.
Back in the seventies, Goudy and his buddy Jimmy Oskie were on the hammer with a vengeance, but in the pits it was levity and good humor. You lost a lot and won not many. But the summer before this photo was taken, he became CRA Champion.
Volume 2 — , by Mike Arthur. But that induction system from that Darth Vader hat over the front end to the carburetor just had to be inspired by a mushroom.
Smith captured this amazing image of Juan Manuel Fangio and Karl Kling in their Mercedes streamliners whistling towards the distant start-finish line at the French Grand Prix at Reims, totally dominating the event.
The photography was certainly first class, but the guard rails protecting the lensmen were a bit lacking…as were the hay bales protecting the crowd. This was the great Eastern modified driver, Lou Lazzaro, near the end. Nitro methane burns yellow and the fantastic white flame seen above the stacks at night is raw burning hydrogen.
Perhaps next season the roles will be reversed, as Hamilton continues to look for his first Classic win since Last Saturday night he wrapped up the track point chase, becoming, at just 21, the youngest modified champ in track history. He was also a winner along the way at Britt. During the week he is literally going all around the country servicing sophisticated energy systems on generators operating in oil and gas drilling sites. Who knows how he was able to get home in time to race, let alone to work on his car and become top dog.
But the real question is how he will balance everything this week — and somehow end up in the A-main on Saturday night at the Boone Nationals.
On the very first lap of the very first night at Canaan, Will Hull, a soft-spoken newcomer, caught a wheel and rode out a violent end-over-end off turn one, trashing his low-budget but speedy sprinter.
As soon as Will was back in the pits and clearly walking upright, replacement parts began appearing out of nowhere. A wing from one team, front wing from another. Then came a front axle and rear-end pieces. The popular Vermonter more than repaid the favors by delivering a stunning performance over the weekend — a seventh at Canaan that night and a tie for sixth in the three-race chase.
It must have been pretty impressive for him — and for some of the nearby spectators. Thanks to his lap belt, he was not seriously injured. But it sure was a good thing he did not have to rely on the integrity of his roll cage, interior sheet metal or side bars.
Behind Joe stands Bud Moore, owner of the winning Mercury. At Riverside, CA, in January of , however, his concern about being in a race car fire arguably got the best of him. Refusing to wear anything but a lap belt so he could exit the cockpit quickly, he had little containment protection when he whacked the right turn 6 wall sideways.
He was killed instantly. Joe Krawiec, center right in black and white suit, was the winner. All that needs to be said of the much admired and irrepressible Denny is that, yes, he is the same Denny Zimmerman who was Rookie of the Year at Indy in But the real victor of the evening had to be another New England Hall of Famer, Skip Matczak far right , whose efforts led the formation of the DMA a couple of years back.
The Schenectady, NY, resident, a non-stop Epicurean in every way, just loved his midgets. He also just plain loved his suds. One fall he loaded up his station wagon with beer, forsaking tools and spare parts, and towed a stock car down to the Langhorne National Open.
That accomplished, he bummed a ride back north with Hall of Fame wheelman Irv Taylor. Irv reports that not long afterwards, Hoppy, back with wheels, was told it was last call at a local watering hole and that he was shut off. He drove his car right through the building on the way home. He was especially good at winning, be it in a super, a pavement or a dirt mod.
But it really seemed over the top when he got in a temporary tiff with the management of Oswego Speedway, got intrigued with sprinters, bought one from Pop Lloyd, and won almost immediately with it at a URC show at Rolling Wheels NY Raceway.
He seems just a little more normal when we hear that he did have the very occasional misstep. When the sprints got to warm up on the track, there was one groove and it was greasy.
I knew that the only thing to do was to warm up the engine and keep the car from getting loaded with clay. After a few laps they dropped the green and Jim came around the outside of me coming out of two and blew by. When we got to three, I backed off way early but he hauled right on in there.
His car went mostly straight, right up to the third turn wall and flipped. That was one night he watched the races from the pits". During practice Hurtubise determined that if his car rode as high off the ground as it needed to in order to satisfy the NASCAR rulebook, it was unstable and slow. But he found that an adjusting nut that controlled the height of his front end could be reached by cutting a hole through the floorboard, and further, that exactly 70 turns of the nut with a ratchet wrench would lower the front end just enough to make him competitive.
After the pre-race inspection, Hurtubise walked rather stiff-legged to his car, a wrench hidden in the right leg of his driving uniform, and before the green flag he casually went to work. When the race was over and he had taken the checkered flag, he made what must have been the slowest victory lap in NASCAR history, cranking that nut 70 turns in the opposite direction.
As he cruised through the third turn, out of view of the NASCAR inspectors in the pits, he simply threw the wrench into the infield. Take for example. One week before the race that year, Otto Sitterly was red hot — and surely a favorite for the win. He had won the Mr. He was running solidly in the top ten on Classic weekend only to break a suspension part on lap The car rocketed on, finally doing smoky, wide-open donuts in the first turn until the track crew managed to reach the kill switch.
The popular Canajoharie wheelman ended up in the horizontal mode at the Syracuse Hospital with rib and facial injuries.
Buddy reworked the chassis in his 36 to accommodate a V, which he installed upside down. It took some doing, but the thing was fast. He had a broken leg from a motorcycle crash at the time, and the pit crew rigged up a left foot throttle for him. Here the track crew tends to him after the accident.
No one knows whether his foot got tangled up or the pedal just stuck, but he died two days later. FOUR How can you not love open competition? That dash of creative aerial outrageousness really amps up the fans and the competitors.
And speaking of the competitors that's Todd Stone, eventual winner in the 1x and veteran George Foley in the 34 , Speedway Illustrated's Karl Fredrickson said after competing in the race, "It's incredible to watch either of them drive a race car from the grandstands or on the track. It's just a bit more humiliating on the track. Photographer Bill Korbacher, pictured above, missed the shot. One — , by Mike Arthur. It was the folks who were going to put on the animal show that night as an added attraction to the races.
Their lead guy was soon in the office sparring with The Doctor. He was of the mind that, despite the rainout, he had still brought all of his animals, his people, and equipment and he should be paid. Enough to make a kid today go around the corner and cry. And I hunted around for the wildest hat I could find. Three feet in diameter. I wore it for one race. I go up into the air to drop the green and I swear that hat held me up there like the Flying Nun on TV.
And the cars came on. When I finally landed, in time, I tore that hat off and threw it away. They wheeled Troyer Engineering house cars and are shown here with top Troyer crew guy Randy Kisacky. Now check out Photo of the Day from last month. Can you believe how much Ryan has grown up in four years?
Both cars were destroyed and both drivers were burned, particularly Siscone. He had taken of his sweat-drenched racing gloves a few laps earlier, and his hands were horribly burned. There were many a night I cried myself to sleep. It was really tough. Before, I tended to think it could happen, but never to me. Les took over the reins on those nights and drove the car to the championship at Jackson, MN.
Meanwhile, Jim won the title with it at Fairmont, MN. Then in September the unthinkable happened. Bob flipped at Accord, NY, and incurred a traumatic brain injury. Topless shows — where presumably you can see more of the performer by unclasping the roof or the wing or whatever — are run quite frequently these days with modifieds, late models, and sprinters.
The idea is hardly new, however. One of their sons, David, has long driven race cars, but on Friday night, August 3, he scored the biggest victory of his young life by winning the Limited Late Model feature at the family's track. Joining the victory-lane celebration was his brother Paul right who works on the track crew. David, who is still a student, drove a brilliant race in which he demonstrated that he could be both smooth and tough.
Don't think, however, that his is a high-dollar effort. The driving suit he is wearing bears the name "Mike Stefanik. Bob Harkey, shown here, drove their Offy from 20th starting spot to 5th place with three to go. Teammate Denny Zimmerman had problems with the Chevy, but turned in another demonstration of smooth artistry and brought it home in 11th from 25th.
The Racing Life of Jim Jorgensen. The young man on the bottom just turned 14 and is amazing, like all our drivers. All seven venues had good crowds, strong car counts, and juicy topless racing.
Levi showed why he is a champ that week. He was in the Semi four times, yet always found his way to the front. He had six top fives in seven races. Worst finish was 8th. And he ended up with the Sprint Week Championship. They loaded up their modified, packed up the motorhome, and headed south with just a few people aboard. We ran into them at I Speedway in Webster City, Iowa, where Riley showed smooth speed on the grand old half-mile dirt. Now concentrating with Ed Flemke Jr.
Tony Stewart was red hot in Starting the Coca Cola at Charlotte on May 28, he was running second in points. It was all good until he popped a tire and slapped the wall, breaking his shoulder and leaving the race.
At Dover the following week, Smoke fought the good fight but after 37 laps handed the car over to Ricky Rudd, who finished the race for him. Just a week after that, Smoke endured the whole race at Pocono and took third. Sixty-four tires were edgily bunched as Jimmy Clark in his Lotus Climax brought the field down for the start of the French Grand Prix. The event was held in the Auvergne Mountains and was watched by , They were fashioned far more by ingenuity than with engineered parts.
One of the most remarkable was the P, owned by Bob Bushley Sr. It was as if they could overcome any issue and still win. One night Homer was towed in from feature action because the steering wheel dislodged. That was hardly a problem. Bushley snapped on a pair of vice grips, and Homer went back to work. Quiet like his Dad, Ryan told us in an understated way about his racing adventures to date in the development division cars. Somehow, there just seemed to be something special about him.
Last weekend Penske Racing announced that Ryan would be wheeling the Penske 22 Nationwide car for selected events the rest of the season. First start — Iowa Speedway, August 4. For work, he produces top-notch Indy DVDs. Brad is wheeling a Lola T90 powered by a supercharged Offy. Last Friday night he meandered into Gas City for the opener, and he won.
This was supposed to be just a posed shot during a party at my home on Lake Norman in North Carolina. Seconds later, my pals Sparky Lyon kneeling and Bones Bourcier striped shirt launched me down the hill, toward the lake at a seriously high speed. Yet it was easy to see, right below the surface, the fiery competitiveness that led her to sports immortality.
Women involved in motorsports should pause for a moment to reflect upon that historic May all those years ago [Indy ] when Janet Guthrie opened the door that first grudging inch. But everyone — regardless of gender — owes something to that shy, gracious lady because she helped us understand what dreams are made of and why everyone has a right to pursue them. In fact, Chitwood was warned sternly by Lou Meyer and Wilbur Shaw of the dangers of such a device, which could cause him to be trapped in the cockpit.
Certainly the aerial deaths of heroes such as Duke Dinsmore and Ted Horn were factors. But the tipping point seemed to come when legendary Rex Mays was killed after being ejected and run over at Del Mar, CA, in A Story of the Indy , by Jack Albinson.
He ran the car until and then hung it, engine and all, from the rafters of his Vancouver shop. Then, for some reason, he took 'er down and showed up at the Nostalgia Nationals at Fremont, CA in It was a beautiful run until the chute didn't open.
The car was wrapped around a tree, and Jack was wrapped up in the crash house. All wounds were eventually healed, however, and in this shot the wheels are aloft again. Jack showed up at the Sechelt Airport strip in on his 70th birthday. Jerry Morgan stood proudly before another humongous crowd at the Reading PA Fairgrounds with his injected coupe way back in Some things never change, though, and one of them is Jerry.
Today he is in his shop down in St. Augustine, FL, where he does racing setups and all manner of motorsports restorations. Once again this season, as with decades of summers past, her husband Kramer is right up there against the cushions of the East Coast. The car magazines were making a big deal out of the Keith Black and Ed Pink top fuel rivalry deal…Then, another change seriously affected the business.
The crew chiefs on various teams, with the new all-aluminum blocks and replacement sleeves, began rebuilding their engines between rounds. I made the transition from drag racing to track racing. Amazingly, the diminutive Southern California racer won the prestigious title while riding with a broken leg in Czechoslovakia in !
A couple years earlier, he became on the second American to win the World Under 21 Speedway championship in a race that was also staged in Czechoslovakia. He should do a book! Or, really, the continent. There were about 17 competitors, and they were racing HARD too.
Lockhart took over and was leading by two laps when the rain came at the th mile. Two years later the dashing driver would die on the sands of Daytona when a tire blew in a land-speed record attempt. As if to make it even less visible, the quarter-mile dirt oval in central New Hampshire has had a bunch of names: Recently Legion fell onto particularly hard times, but the struggle may be over.
The crowd was the biggest in memory, and the fans love all the new action. Go for it, Si! McReynolds had been working on race cars for four years, and it was Mader who brought him his first victory. McReynolds has many achievements behind him these days and a decidedly more tony look behind the TV cameras.
Back in , California was in the forefront of early track racing, and Andy Granatelli was paying attention. In this image Don stands next to the tow vehicle, about to hop aboard for the long trip East. A Blast from the Past , by Don Montgomery. Aggi Hendriks was running a plant store in British Columbia when she heard the call of the strip.
She toured North America for nearly 20 years as the first woman to acquire a jet car license. She was in the MPH range in five seconds. In , Aggi retired to Oregon, just as abruptly as she had arrived on the scene.
My life was on hold for many years…but I enjoyed it. He also raced nationwide, even spending four seasons in Pennsylvania. Probably his most noteworthy win, though, came the day of this photo, March 18, But he had noticed, subliminally, something different about the spectators.
On every previous lap, their faces were turned to him. This time he was seeing the backs of heads. The intervening years brought mixed fates to the traveling trio. Slowly moving out of the cockpit, Rene was seen at race tracks far and wide before being knocked back with various physical issues. He is in the same league as Watson, Gurney, Brabham, Kurtis, and the other greats.
The wingless road warriors also ventured over to New Egypt, New Jersey. Dirt flying and sideways. You can barely see Darland lurking in the back. At New Egypt and Port Royal the breaks went against him, but otherwise he easily could have won both. Case in point — that photo of the Circle Two cutdown. Tommy Garganigo, himself an uncommonly colorful New England racer, points out that back in there were two Circle Twos. Fats Caruso was driving the old one photo above at Westboro and Norwood here in Massachusetts and Leo Cleary jumped in the new one when it was done.
Leo beat Fats in the heat, and Fats was perturbed. He demanded the old car back. He got it — and won the feature. The next week Fats was in the oldie again and went nowhere in the heat. He came in fuming again, demanding major changes. Off went Fats and Shrubby asked me to clean the windshield and check the lugs while he checked the oil.
When Fats came back, Shrubby said everything was fixed, and Fats went out and won the feature. Fats was pumped afterwards and asked Shrubby what he had done to the car. I was out of there! This was a mind game. So did Karl Fredrickson, as shown here. Wallace, who will compete in more than 50 dirt track races this year, tried the engine in a Rocket chassis owned by Chub Frank left at the Prelude to the Dream last Wednesday.
It was the first time a Toyota power plant was in a dirt late model. The race was crash-filled and Wallace stayed out of trouble, finishing 12th. Cup engines are all dry sump and this one is wet sump. The one-of-a-kind headers were made by Schoenfeld, which has intimate knowledge of the chassis so there was no need to bring the car to the manufacturer to build the exhaust. Wallace says the Toyota is only available in steel block format, while Chevys and Fords are available for dirt late models in aluminum.
The difference is 75 pounds over the front wheels. Wallace anticipates running the Toyota engine in all of his remaining dirt modified races. Sequin was wheeling one of the last of the cutdowns, the famous and colorful Circle Two out of Worcester, MA, also driven by Fats Caruso.
Next to him is grandson Kale and then Kenny Jr. Take a peek at this piece he raced in Think how it compared with his fleet of Cobras just years later. It is said that this was the very first Gambler. That was the car that almost ended the Mouse's career. The throttle jammed during qualifying as he was traveling at an estimated speed of 85mph.
He hit the wall head on and flipped so high in the air that he cleared a road grader that was sitting outside the track. He climbed out of the car with a broken wrist, fractured cheekbone and several loosened teeth.
Came back later that night to sign autographs! He was sidelined for most of that summer but returned late in the year. Trouble is, AJ got a glimpse of it. His lengthy record is quite amazing career World of Outlaw wins, three World of Outlaw championships, and victory in virtually every major sprint car race that matters.
As amazing is that on the night this photo was taken, Sammy was leading WoO points. And, that he was unsure of whether his sponsorship would continue long enough to continue to run every race on the schedule. He brings immaculate equipment to every event, runs hard, and is a thrill to watch. It had to be.
Photo by Karl Fredrickson, Speedway Illustrated. While he was running the place, one afternoon as he was spreading water, Slack lost control of the truck and turned it over. It was an unusual direction to take since he was already widely acknowledged as one of the smartest and most effective track operators in the country. But for Slack, there was a goal of landing a job running one of the best short tracks in the country. The track, struggling in recent years, was acquired by racer Mike Bruno over the winter months.
When springtime came, so did the mojo, along with the modifieds and the crate guys. It seems so appropriate that the hot driver so far has been crowd-pleasing Vinnie Quinneville. He was high-profile, having recently married the famous long-distance and acrobatic aviatrix, Elly Beinhorn.
Uncommonly talented and fearless, Rosemeyer was faster than anyone in the super-powerful rear-engine Auto Union cars. He died in one seven months later on the Autobahn, doing over mph. The dedicated sprint car sensation has had meteoric success in racing since she began in a center-steer sportsman car at age 14 in upstate New York. Her exploits have taken her all over the United States and Canada — and even to Australia.
And, as you can see from this shot of her at the Jack Gunn Memorial at Selinsgrove PA Speedway on May 12, it has certainly not all come on a silver platter. Parnelli got quite a kick out of seeing it, but he outdid Jason that same day. When he took the "Ole Calhoun" roadster out for a couple of glorious laps commemorating going mph 50 years ago, Parnelli was wearing a firesuit made for him by Hinchman from measurements they took in Both those boys look to be fit as a fiddle.
The EU claims to be more popular than ever, but it is being slowly destroyed by populism Matthew Goodwin. My low-cost private schools could transform Britain James Tooley. Lift this injunction and reveal the facts Telegraph View. Police must be visible and show zero tolerance Telegraph View. Letters to the Editor. Theresa May has proved herself incapable of honouring the Brexit vote Premium. Parliamentary privilege can play a vital role in exposing abuse of power Premium.
There's a surprisingly simple way to destroy the cult of Corbyn: Britain's wretched civil service is medievally enslaved to EU masters Quentin Letts. European courts risk corroding free speech to create special status for Islam Tim Stanley. Can we please return to an age in which Britain had a sense of humour? Ignore our colleagues' beauty parades, Chancellor, and deliver a truly Conservative budget Priti Patel. Our attitudes to sex and swearing show how very modern it is to be Victorian Charles Moore.
Britain shouldn't tie itself into a voiceless pact with an EU that is changing fast Juliet Samuel. If we needed proof that MeToo is far from over, then this week was it Claire Cohen. A Norway-style Brexit should be enough for a country as divided as ours Tom Harris.
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