The thirty-seventh running of the Sports Car Club of America’s Runoffs was conducted at the Mid-Ohio Sports Car Course. This year’s event boasted an entry list of 622 drivers competing for gold medals in twenty-four classes. Unfortunately, the 2000 event will be remembered for the cold and wet weather, which even included periods of snow.

There are National Championships for twenty-four different classes. These race groups fall into one of seven different categories:

  • Production Category – There are four classes in the production category – E Production (EP), F Production (FP), G Production (GP) and H Production (HP). These production-based vehicles are grouped according to their performance potential. Sports cars such as the MGB, Porsche 914, Alfa Romeo Spider, MG Midget, etc., are most often associated with this category.
  • Grand Touring Category – Five classes, are identified as Grand Touring – they include Grand Touring 1 (GT1), Grand Touring 2 (GT2), Grand Touring 3 (GT3), Grand Touring 4 (GT4) and Grand Touring 5 (GT5). These vehicles are also grouped according to their performance potential. The quickest class, GT1, features cars such as the Ford Mustang and Chevrolet Corvette, while at the other end of the spectrum, GT5 includes the Mini Cooper and Honda Civic. These vehicles are allowed a larger number of modifications than the production category.
  • Showroom Stock – Two Showroom Stock categories, Showroom Stock B (SSB) and Showroom Stock C (SSC) was created by the SCCA to accommodate performance street cars with a minimum amount of modifications required to race. Changes to these vehicles are for safety purposes.
  • Sports Racers – These are purpose-built closed-wheel race cars. There are four classes within this group – C Sports Racer (CSR), D Sports Racer (DSR), Sports 2000 (S2) and Spec Racer Ford (SRF). Sports Racers include a variety of chassis’ which may be constructed by the competitor or a race car manufacturer. Several chassis are available to Sports 2000 teams; however, they must use a 2.0-liter Ford engine. Spec Racer Ford is tightly controlled, with all drivers competing with the same chassis/engine combination.
  • Formula Category – These are also purpose-built race cars. This category includes five classes – Formula Atlantic (FA), Formula Continental (FC), Formula Ford (FF), Formula Mazda (FM), Formula (F500) and Formula Vee (FV). There are a variety of rules that govern these open-wheel cars.
  • Touring – The Touring class was created to accommodate the new high-performance cars produced by the automakers. Touring 1 (T1) features vehicles such as Dodge Viper, Ford Mustang Cobra R, Chevrolet Corvette, Acura NSX and Ferrari F355. Touring 2 (T2) is the home to the Chevrolet Camaro, Pontiac Firebird, Ford Mustang and BMW M3.
  • American Sedan - This division is comprised of Chevrolet Camaros, Pontiac Firebirds and Ford Mustangs. They use the production-based chassis with modifications to the suspension and brakes.

Twenty D Sports Racing competitors head into the Esses at the Mid-Ohio Sports Car Course for the twenty-lap National Championship event. In first is the second-fastest qualifier, Al Beasley Jr., in the No. 45 BeaseDecker MK 1. Behind Beasley is last season’s class champion, driving the No. 1 Cheetah SR1, Bruce Sunseri. Following the leaders are the pole-sitter, Michael Reuper, and Jason Miller.
Al Beasley Jr. had collected three runner-up results in previous Runoffs but was yet to find the top step of the rostrum; that changed this year. In the D Sports Racing category, Beasley drove the car usually piloted by his father, Al Sr. He qualified second fastest in the No. 45 BeaseDecker MK1. The correct tire choice on race day allowed Beasley to jump out front early and lead from start to finish.
Despite problems, all week, which included an engine change, the 1998 American Sedan National Champion, Ross Murray, qualified on the pole. The No. 74 New Zealand Seafoods Chevrolet Camaro driver led the opening lap and began to pull away from the field. However, Andy McDermid caught him and with the pressure on, Murray pushed the Camaro, causing the transmission to fail on the seventh lap.
Andy McDermid had a miserable week leading up to the American Sedan race. This is prevented him from qualifying no better than thirteenth place in the No. 24 Goodyear Ford Mustang. In the warm-up, it became apparent the Mustang was sorted. McDermid moved to eighth on the first lap. By the seventh circuit, he was behind the leader, Ross Murray. When Murray retired, McDermid inherited first-place and the title.
Last year, Larry Connor raced to a runner-up result, but he earned himself the Formula Atlantic National Championship this season. Connor qualified on the pole driving the No. 17 Connor and Murphy Ralt RT-41. During the contest, he pulled away from the field and crossed the finish line 16.11-seconds ahead of the second-place finisher and last year's gold medalist Brian French.
The first lap of the GT1 National Championship at the Mid-Ohio Sports Car Course. Running side-by-side is the pole-sitter, Tim Cowen, in the No. 75 Ford Mustang and the No. 15 Ford Mustang of the third-fastest qualifier Cliff Ebben. Behind the leaders are the 1998 class Champion Bill Gray driving a Chevrolet Camaro and the Ford Mustang of Jeff Ervin, who started on the outside of the front row.
Qualifying on the pole for this year’s GT1 National Championship race was Tim Cowen. In fact, Cowen set his fastest time in the first qualifying session. He moved to first-place at the start of the race but came under pressure from Jeff Ervin and Cliff Ebben. On lap-15, a miscue by Cowen resulted in contact with Ebben and allowed Ervin to slip by for the lead and. Cowen was able to recover and finished second.
The No. 6 Mel Ervin Ford-sponsored Ford Mustang was driven by Jeff Ervin. Ervin qualified on the outside of the front row. At the start of the race, he fell to third and found himself in a three-way fight with Tim Cowen and Cliff Ebben. Ervin passed Ebben in traffic and began putting pressure on Cowen. On lap-16, Cowen slid wide at turn eight and Ervin grabbed the lead and held on for the gold medal.
John Fergus began defense of his Sports 2000 National Championship by capturing the pole. In fact, Fergus was 1.793-seconds faster than the second-place qualifier, Jeff Clinton. At the start of the contest, he jumped into the lead, driving the No. 00 Hoosier Tire sponsored Carbir. However, Fergus’ race only lasted three laps. Exiting the Keyhole, the camshaft snapped, bringing the Carbir to an immediate halt.
Jeff Clinton won his first National title in GT5 during the 1990 Runoffs. Since then, Clinton moved up to GT3 and entered the Sports 2000 ranks. He started sixth and finished fifth in last year’s race, driving the No. 07 Lola T87/90. Clinton returned this season with the same car and qualified on the outside of the front row. He chased the pole-sitter, John Fergus, until lap-3 when Fergus retired. Clinton inherited the lead and won the championship.
Kim Knapp, driving a Caterham 7, started on the pole in E Production. At the beginning of the race, he dropped to fourth. When Grayson Upchurch and John Baucom, began to fight for the lead, he and third-place - Rodger Cook turned the event into a four-way battle. On the last lap, Knapp was behind the leader Baucom. He tried to pass Baucom, but the two made contact sending Knapp off track. He recovered to finish fifth.
Grayson Upchurch started third in E Production, but he was second by the end of the first lap. After a yellow flag re-start, Upchurch took the lead. But he battled with John Baucom for first, which allowed them to be caught by the third and fourth place drivers. Rodger Cook in a Mazda challenged Upchurch for the lead and the two made contact on lap-19. Upchurch slid off the track and returned to finish sixth.
The battle for first in E Product between Grayson Upchurch and John Baucom allowed Rodger Cook in a Mazda Miata and pole-sitter Kim Knapp to catch the leaders. Cook, who had qualified sixth, passed second place, Baucom on lap-16. Then Cook made contact with leader Upchurch – sending the two off-track. Cook lost one position and collected the final position of the rostrum.
With wins in G and E Production, John Baucom became the eleventh driver in Runoffs history to win two championships in a single year. Baucom’s chances of winning the E Production class did not look very promising after qualifying tenth. But the Fiat Spider driver persevered through some bumping and banging and a leaking axle seal to win the E Production Championship race.
Freddy Baker won his first National title in 1980, driving a Jaguar XKE; since then, he earned two more gold medals. At this year’s Runoffs, the Ohio resident was competed in the Touring 1 category driving the No. 02 Porsche 911. Baker qualified on the pole, but questionable weather conditions caused him to start on new tires. He fell to fourth place early, but the tires warmed up and Baker moved into first on lap-5 for the victory.
The pole-sitter, Dustin Hodges, spins in front of the field, entering the Esses on lap-1 of the Formula Continental National Championship race. Hodges, who qualified on the Formula Vee last season, retired after six laps with an engine issue. On the outside of Hodges is the second-fastest qualifier, Tonis Kasemets, in the No. 09 Mygale 99. The remainder of the twenty-three entrants avoided hitting Hodges.
With the track changing from wet to dry several times during the Formula Continental contest, it required a lot of skill for Tonis Kasemets to capture his first National Championship. Kasemets started on the outside of the front row and avoided a spin on lap-1 by the pole-sitter, Dustin Hodges, to grab the lead. Despite early pressure from the No. 2 Carbir of Tom Dyer, Kasemets held on to win by a margin of 11.63-seconds.
The GT2 pole-sitter, Bill Reid in the No. 87 Toyota Celica, leads eighteen entrants into the Mid-Ohio Sports Car Course’s Esses for the first lap of the National Championship race. Behind Reid is the four-time class title-holder and the third-fastest qualifier, David Finch, driving the No. 66 Porsche 944. Trailing Finch is the No. 2 Porsche 914/6 of the fourth-place starter Jim Blakewell.
David Finch had four National GT2 titles on his racing resume. The driver of the No. 66 Porsche 944 hadn’t competed at the Runoffs since 1996, when he finished second. While attempting to qualify for this year’s event, Finch was involved in a huge crash that required six weeks to repair the car. He started this year’s race in third place, but errors by the fastest qualifiers allowed him to lead the contest from start to finish.
Last year Warren Stilwell captured his sixth consecutive Spec Racer Ford National Champion, but he did it the hard way. Stilwell qualified on the pole but spun twice and didn’t move into the lead until the eighteenth lap. This season, he qualified on the pole driving the No. 28 Stilwell Racing Spec Racer Ford. Stilwell led every lap to collect another title despite the tricky driving conditions and a full-course caution period.
The fastest qualifier in F Production was Harold Flescher racing an Austin Healey Sprite. In 1995 Flescher won the National Championship and was second in 1999. He led the first 4-laps but came under pressure from third place starter Bill Niemeyer and Dieter Griesinger up from seventh. Earlier in the week, Flescher had problems with the differential and on lap-4, they returned, forcing him to retire.
Starting sixth in F Production was Dick Davis. Davis completed the first lap in sixth place but on the next circuit dropped to the tenth position. He then began to move up the order when other competitors fell by the wayside. On lap-14, Davis found himself in second place, but he was soon challenged by a hard-charging Dan Snow in a Fiat X1/9. Snow passed him and the driver of the MG Midget finished third.
An exciting F Production race was won by the No. 65 MG Midget of Bill Niemeyer Jr. Niemeyer started third and moved to second at the start. By lap-2, he found himself battling with the Triumph Spitfire of Dieter Griesinger. Niemeyer and Griesinger made contact on lap-5, which dropped him to eleventh. For the remainder of the race, Niemeyer improved his position taking a lead he would not relinquish on lap-16.
Tom Oates was one of several drivers that finished in the runner-up position last season and wanted to redeem themselves this year. Oates finished second to Rob Hines in Touring 2 at the 1999 Runoffs. This year, he started on the outside of the front row in the No. 99 Chevrolet Camaro. The weather would be an issue and Oates chose the Hoosier tire, which was good in wet and cold conditions. He would lead the race flag-to-flag.
Matt Beardsley was gridded second and finished in the runner-up position at last year's Formula Mazda event. This season, he qualified in the same spot, driving the No. 12 Star Formula Mazda. At the start, a miscue by the pole-sitter, Kevin Roberts, allowed Beardsley to take an early lead. From that point on, he went unchallenged and won the National Championship by a comfortable margin of 23.05-seconds.
The first lap into the Mid-Ohio Sports Car Course’s ‘Esses’ for the 2000 GT3 National Championship contest. Getting a slight lead is the No. 57 Nissan 240SX of the second-fastest qualifier, John Saurino. Beside Saurino is the pole-sitter, Michael Cyphert, driving the No. 76 Toyota Paseo. Trailing the leaders are the Toyotas of the third and fifth place starters, Wolfgang Maike and last year’s class champion, Pete Peterson.
John Saurino missed winning the pole for the GT3 National Championship by a slim margin of 0.093-seconds. But that appeared to be of little consequence as the driver of the No. 57 Nissan 240SX got the jump on the pole-sitter, Michael Cyphert, at the start. Saurino would lead the contest until lap-13 when he spun in oil at corner eight. He continued but would retire and was classified with a twenty-first place result.
Ohio resident Michael Cyphert finally got the job done after entering fifteen Runoffs. Cyphert’s best chance for collecting the GT3 gold medal came in the previous two years when he started on the outside of the front row. This season, Cyphert put the No. 76 Toyota Paseo on the pole but lost the top spot in the race to John Saurino. Oil on the track at turn eight allowed Cyphert to inherit first and grab the win when Saurino spun.
The first lap of the G Production race and twenty-one starters stream into Mid-Ohio’s 'Esses.' Pole-sitter Steve Sargis in the red Triumph Spitfire was passed by second-place starter Thomas Reichenbach driving a Fiat X1/9. Sargis was the defending National Champion with the 1992 and 93 titles also on his resume. He battled with Reichenbach for the lead, but the two made contact. Sargis retired on lap-11 with mechanical problems.
Thomas Reichenbach driving the No. 32 Fiat X1/9 jumped into the lead at the start of the G Production race. He was in a tight battle with Steve Sargis when the two made contact. The incident damaged the right-rear of Reichenbach’s Fiat. He continued but spun and fell to fourth. Gathering it up, Reichenbach made contact for a second time with Kent Prather’s MGA. A late-race charge had him closing on the leader, but he came up short.
This was Kent Prather’s seventeenth National Championship G Production event. Driving an MGA, he had won the class title in 1986, 1990 and 1995. At the 2000 event, Prather qualified fourth. At the start, he fell back to fifth but, through attrition, moved up the order and after contact on lap-12 with Thomas Reichenbach, he was in second. Reinchenbach recovered and passed him for second, leaving Prather third at the checkered flag.
John Baucom was selected by SportsCar magazine as a potential dark horse - having won the G Production title in 1996. Baucom started fifth in his Fiat Spider. After some contact between the top-four qualifiers, he worked his way to the lead on lap-12. Although Thomas Reichenbach was catching him by as much as two seconds a lap, he was able to hold on and win a second G Production Championship.
The Showroom Stock B pole-sitter, Eric Moorehouse, led the first three laps before being challenged and passed by the No. 13 Mazda Miata of David Roush. The Ohio resident qualified fourth fastest and held the top spot for five circuits. In corner one, the contact between Roush and the third-place starter, Randolph Saucier, took Roush out of contention. His race ended on lap-10 and he was classified with a fortieth-place finish.
Making his first visit to the Runoffs at the Mid-Ohio Sports Car Course was Randolph Saucier. Saucier qualified the No. 19 Mazda Miata third- fastest. He fell as far back as fifth in the early part of the race but steadily moved forward. By the mid-point of the contest, Saucier was behind the race leader, David Roush. There was contact in turn one, which allowed Saucier to grab the point and claim his first National title.
Fourth-place qualifier Joe Parsons, driving the No. 42 Swift DB-6 spins entering the ‘Esses’ on the opening lap of the Formula Ford National Championship race. Todd Bardwell also spun and Cliff Johnson and Delvin Young took to the grass to avoid Parsons. Parsons and Bardwell were able to continue. However, Johnson and Young retired from the contest.
Keith Nunes had two consecutive National Formula Ford titles and hoped to score a ‘hat trick’ at this year’s Runoffs. Unfortunately for Nunes, there were several challengers that would contend for the gold medal. Nunes put the No. 1 Swift DB-1 on the pole, but Mark Jaremko led the first lap. On the following circuit, Nunes was in the top spot, but that only lasted until lap-5. He would eventually retire due to carburetor icing.
During the Formula Ford race, Chris Winkler did the best job reading the track and balancing risk with reward. Winkler was gridded in the sixth spot for the start of the contest. He would spin twice in the early going and drop to eighteenth-place before beginning his charge. Winkler maneuvered his way through the field and by lap-6, he was in the lead. From that point on, he controlled the race and captured his first title.
Wilson Wright entered this year’s Runoffs with an opportunity to score a ‘three-peat’ in the GT4 category. It appeared that he might succeed as he put the No. 9 Nissan Sentra on the pole. As expected, Wright jumped into the lead, the position that he would maintain until lap-9. At the ‘Keyhole,’ he had a driveline issue and was passed by John Olson. This problem corrected itself, but Wright could not catch Olsen.
Qualifying third-fastest for the GT4 National Championship race was John Olsen. Olsen moved his No. 3 Nissan 200SX into the second position at the start but would continue to swap places with Russ Theus until lap-9. When the leader, Wilson Wright, had problems at the ‘Keyhole,’ Olsen seized the opportunity to move into first place. He maintained the top spot to collect his first gold medal.
Adam Malley was one of the early adopters of the rule allowing sedans to compete in the production classes. His Honda Civic had earned him three consecutive H Production Championships. After qualifying, Malley looked set for another title, but his front brakes were deemed illegal, and his times disallowed. With legal calipers fitted, he started from the back of the grid. He passed eight cars on the first lap, but he retired with engine problems.
Tony and Phil Chiles (a father-son team) each entered Austin Healey Sprites at the 2000 Runoffs. The No. 06 was driven by Tony, who started fifth in H Production – Phil qualified eleventh. On lap-4, when one of his competitors spun and another pitted, he claimed third. He challenged the second-place car driven by Dan Collishaw but would settle for the last spot on the podium.
The No. 36 Austin Healey Sprite was raced by Brian Linn. From his third starting position, Linn moved into the H Production lead on the first lap. On lap-3, he spun at the 'Carousel' and fell to fifth. Linn had a second spin at the “Carousel” on lap-16, which dropped him to eighth. With only 4-laps remaining, he was not able to improve his position.
In 1999 H Production pole-sitter Ron Bartell was knocked out of the lead and in 2000 almost missed the start of the race. On the way to the grid, a new ignition set-up failed - the crew replaced it with the old components. Bartell completed the first lap in second-place and moved into first when leader Brian Linn spun. He would lead the remainder of the race earning his first National Championship.
The start of the 2000 Showroom Stock C race for the national championship at the Mid-Ohio Sports Car Course. Leading the field of thirty-one entries into the ‘Esses’ is the No. 0 Mazda Protégé of the 1996 and 1998 class champion and pole-sitter, Paul Bonaccorsi. Beside Bonaccorsi is the other front row starter, John Fernandez driving the No. 83 Dodge Neon. Behind the leaders are Bill Hagerty, Ken Payson and Michael Pettiford.
The Dodge Neon of the second-fastest qualifier, John Fernandez, would lead the Showroom Stock C contest flag-to-flag. Unfortunately for Fernandez, he did not complete lap-21 - the ‘tech shed’ and was disqualified. The victory went to the pole-sitter and former National Champion Paul Bonaccorsi in the No. 0 Mazda Protégé. Bonaccorsi’s race was lonely; he was unable to catch Fernandez but had a comfortable cushion.
The 1998 Formula Vee National Champion and this season’s ProVee Series titleholder, Brad Stout, qualified on the pole driving the No. 35 Goodyear Tires / Noble supported Vortech. Stout would lead the first threelaps, but a spin at the ‘Keyhole’ resulted in contact with Lisa Noble which dropped him to twenty-fourth-place. The incident loosened his steering, but he charged through the field and captured a third place.
The top three qualifiers, Brad Stout, Roger Siebenaler, and Greg Buttrey, fought early in the Formula Vee race. Stout fell out of contention after a spin at the ‘Keyhole.’ Buttrey driving the No. 5 DRE Mysterian M-2 would lead a total of twelve laps. On the nineteenth circuit, he grabbed first-place from Siebenaler on the back straight. However, Siebenaler performed the same maneuver on the final lap leaving Buttrey in second.
The reigning Formula Vee National Champion, Roger Siebenaler, collected his second consecutive gold medal at the year’s Runoffs. Siebenaler started the twenty-lap contest on the outside of the front row in the No. 72 Autowerks / Hoosier Mysterian M-2. By lap-4, the duel for the top spot was between him and Greg Buttrey. A successful pass on the last lap allowed Siebenaler to win by a margin of 0.399-seconds.
Last year the damp conditions favoured the Mini Cooper S, but the top runners in the GT5 race dropped out of contention. 2000 was an opportunity for redemption. Leading the charge was the No. 77 Mini Cooper S of Joe Huffaker, who qualified on the pole and led from start to finish. The runner-up was the five-time National Champion Doug Peterson, followed by local favourite Jack Baumgardner – both in Minis.
Michael Brent won the 1997 Formula 500 National Championship at the Mid-Ohio Sports Car Course. He was back for another year in the No. 47 Invader QC-1A and qualified eighth fastest. Brent wasted no time moving to the front. When the leader, Aaron Ellis, made contact with a slower car on lap-4, Brent inherited first-place. Two circuits later, an incident between him and Ellis took Brent out of contention.
2000 would be an opportunity for Aaron Ellis to redeem himself. Ellis qualified on the pole at last year’s Formula 500 contest but finished twenty-ninth. This season, he started on the outside of the front row in the No. 43 Red Devil T-200. Ellis grabbed the lead of the race when the fastest qualifier, Fred Edwards Jr, was hit from behind. He lost first-place for a couple of laps but moved back to the front and pulled away for the win.
Jeff Miller qualified fourth fastest for this year’s C Sports Racing National Championship contest driving the No. 0 Wynnfurst CSR. At the start, a miscue by the pole-sitter, Al Beasley Jr, allowed Jacek Mucha and Miller to slip past Beasley. On lap-2, Miller used the skill that earned him six National titles to grab the lead. A spin on lap-6 allowed Beasley to close the gap and move into first the following circuit. Miller finished third.
The previous day, Al Beasley Jr won his first National title driving his father’s BeasDecker MK1 in the D Sports Racing category. He was also entered in the C Sports Racing class and piloted his brother’s car, which won the class last year. Beasley put the No. 47 Beasley B-2 on the pole, but a bad start caused him to drop several positions. He started his charge and by lap-7, Beasley was in first and earned his second National Championship.

GT1Jeff Ervin / Ford MustangTom Cowen / Ford MustangJack Busch / Olds Cutlass
GT2David Finch / Porsche 944Jim Blackwell / Porsche 914Tom Patton / Sunbeam Tiger
GT3Michael Cyphert / Toyota PaseoWolfgang Maike / Toyota PaseoKevin Allen / Toyota Paseo
GT4John Olsen / Nissan 200SXWilson Wright / Nissan 200SXRuss Theus / Toyota Tercel
GT5Joe Huffaker Jr / Cooper SDoug Peterson / Cooper SJack Baumgardner / Cooper S
E ProductionJohn Baucom / Fiat SpiderJohn Schmitt / Honda PreludeBuddy Norton / Caterham 7
F ProductionBill Niemeyer / MG MidgetDan Snow / Fiat X1/9Dick Davis / MG Midget
G ProductionJohn Baucom / Fiat SpiderTom Reichenbach / Fiat X1/9Kent Prather / MGA
H ProductionRon Bartell / MG MidgetDan Collishaw / A-H SpriteAnthony Chiles / A-H Sprite
Formula AtlanticLarry Connor / Ralt RT-41Brian French / Ralt RT-41Kristopher Kaiser / Ralt RT-40
FormulaContinentalTonis Kasemets / Mygale 99Tom Dyer / Carbir DS-399John Brumder / Van Diemen
Formula FordChris Winkler / Van Diemen RF99Mark Jaremko / STOHR FF99Mike Sauce / URA Sauce FF
Formula 500Aaron Ellis / Red Devil T-200Jim Schultz / Invader QC-1Rusty Cook / Maverick
Formula VeeRoger Siebenaler / Mysterian M2Greg Buttrey / Mysterian M2Brad Stout / Vortech
Formula MazdaMatthew Beardsley / Star MazdaScott Jenkins / Star MazdaMicky Gilbert / Star Mazda
C Sports RacerAl Beasley Jr / Beasley B-2Jacek Mucha / Beasley B-2Jeff Miller / Wynnfurst CSR
D Sports RacerAl Beasley Jr / BeasDeckerBruce Sunseri / Cheetah SR-1Michael Reupert / Lola AMW
Spec Racer FordWarren Stilwell / SRFJames Goughary / SRFJohn Black / SRF
Sports 2000Jeff Clinton / Lola T-87/90Alexander Smith / Miller RM-2David Dullum / Lola T90/90
Touring 1Freddy Baker / Porsche 911Jeff Altenburg / Chevrolet CorvetteHenry Van Vurst / Dodge Viper
Touring 2Tom Oates / Chevrolet CamaroRob Hines / Chevrolet CamaroBrian Kelm / Ford Mustang
Showroom Stock BJ. Randolph Saucier / Mazda MiataTC Kline / BMW Z3Shauna Marinus / BMW Z3
Showroom Stock CPaul Bonaccorsi / Mazda ProtegeKen Payson / Nissan 200SXTom Start / Dodge Neon
American SedanAndy McDermid / Ford MustangRobin Burnett / Ford MustangDavid Beghtel / Chevrolet Camaro

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