1973 Ford Mustang Trans Am

  • Highly modified 351-ci V8 built by Jack Roush
  • Close-ratio 4-speed with Hurst shifter
  • 4.11 locked rear end
  • Originally sold unfinished to Ed Hinchliff, who assembled the car to Kar-Kraft blueprints with the help of former Kar-Kraft chassis engineers Lee Dykstra and Mitch Marchi
  • Campaigned in period; accompanied by SCCA logbooks

1977 Chevrolet Nova NASCAR racer

  • Driven by seven-time NASCAR champion Dale Earnhardt Sr.
  • First year for the black-and-silver Goodwrench paint scheme
  • Multiple race winner during the 1980s, including at Richmond, Darlington and Rockingham
  • Earnhardt drove this car to victory in the first Busch Series race at Daytona in 1986
  • Driven at the Goodwood Festival of Speed in 2005, 2006 and 2009

1965 Shelby Cobra 427 R

  • Listed in the SAAC’s Cobra World Registry
  • One of two “R”-specification CSX4000-series cars
  • Carbon-fiber bodywork; professionally built
  • by HRE Motorcars
  • Aluminum-head 427 built by NASCAR legend Ernie Elliott
  • Documented with MSO copy signed
  • by Carroll Shelby
  • 427-ci V8 engine
  • 4-barrel Holley carburetor
  • Estimated 700 hp
  • 5-speed manual transmission

1964 Ford Falcon Sprint racer

This 1964 Ford Falcon Sprint is an SCCA Trans-American FIA/GT race car. The 999 VIN and the fiberglass doors, front fenders, hood and trunk lid identify this Falcon as a “63 Prototype” car.

It was driven and built by Shelby team driver Bob Johnson and was sold in 1967 to SCCA driver Jim Harrell, who raced it in the 1968 SCCA A-Sedan races.

The race car was acquired by its fifth, and current, owner in 2016 and recently underwent a Read More

1910 Cadillac racer

The first multi-cylinder Cadillac was their 4-cylinder model introduced in 1905. It was a bit primitive in construction, but Cadillac knew they had to move on from the single-cylinder motors they had become known for. With this new model, Cadillac was able to offer a relatively powerful and good-performing car at an excellent price.

Each successive year after its introduction saw the Cadillac 4-cylinder model gradually upgraded. The engine’s displacement was increased, and the car was more refined throughout.

Built Read More

1952 Hudson Hornet 6 NASCAR racer

  • Driven and owned by NASCAR legend Herb Thomas during ’52 and ’53 seasons
  • Presented in original racing livery; factory “Severe Usage” items throughout
  • The last and only known Hudson factory “Fabulous Hudson Hornet” NASCAR racer in existence

1965 Plymouth Belvedere Coupe

  • Custom California car built by Mopar restorer Bob Munoa
  • From the Denny Guest Collection
  • Custom Hemi altered-wheelbase car
  • 426 Hemi engine built to 528 ci
  • Hilborn fuel injection
  • MSD ignition system
  • Push-button 3-speed automatic transmission
  • A990 lightweight custom bucket seats
  • Full roll cage
  • Trunk-mounted battery
  • Custom graphic design
  • Tinted windows
  • Solid body

1958 Pontiac Chieftain USAC race car

  • Pontiac salesman’s demo car from Freeport, IL
  • Two months invested in race preparation
  • Entered in a 150-mile event at the Milwaukee Mile in July 1958, where it qualified fourth-fastest against factory-backed teams
  • Raced at Rockford, IL, 1960–62
  • Retired from competition in 1962
  • Discovered in 2005
  • Restoration completed in July 2012
  • 370/300-hp V8 engine
  • Harmon Collins roller camshaft
  • Venolia pistons
  • Dual point distributor
  • 3-speed manual transmission
  • Aluminum flywheel and clutch
  • 3.90 rear axle
  • Cadillac front drum brakes
  • Front and rear brake Read More

1959 Kellison J-4R Coupe

This particular Kellison was purchased new by SCCA Executive Director Don Rodimer. In 2001 the car passed to its current owner. As he wished to use the car in driver events, the car was made fully street legal. Lights, turn signals and a windshield wiper were all installed to meet compliance.

It has since been impeccably maintained and has taken part in the New England 1000, among other events. It has a full SVRA Group 4 logbook and is ready Read More