Born in Paterson, N.J., in November 1902, Pappy Hough raced – and won – in most of the 50 states and three countries during his long career.
Time flies inexplicably past us. I wrote this article in July 2004, when it appeared that Terry Labonte was eyeing retirement.
The Boot Hill 10 was a race to remember for all who attended, as 43 specimens of the finest horsepower from all over the Fort Worth area contested for the winner’s cup and bragging rights at the Bent Spur Saloon to go along with the winner’s purse, an eye-popping $8.56 plus two.
I was looking for some notes in my hard drive abyss when I came across a historical document: my preseason picks for the 2006 NASCAR Chase for the Nextel Cup.
Darrell Waltrip’s career didn’t take off overnight; in fact, he wasn’t the 1973 Rookie of the Year. That honor went to Lennie Pond.
What I’m going to write about – what I need to write about after the race at Talladega – is how NASCAR needs to prepare for a future that is less than bright.
Blaise Alexander, just 25 years old, passed away on Oct. 4, 2001, after injuries sustained in an accident in that night’s ARCA EasyCare 100.
The Chase is on and what a better way to honor it then with some useless facts? That’s right, race fans, I said useless.