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Details about  (3) Tom Jones #0 VTG Stock Car Photos ARTGO RACES Auto Race CRASH Wreckage

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(3) Tom Jones #0 VTG Stock Car Photos ARTGO RACES Auto Race CRASH Wreckage
3-Tom-Jones-0-VTG-Stock-Car-Photos-ARTGO-RACES-Auto-Race-CRASH-Wreckage
Item Sold
Item condition:
--not specified
Ended:
Jul 29, 2012
Price:
US $4.99
Shipping:
$3.11 Standard Shipping | See details
Item location:
Watertown, WI, United States

Description

eBay item number:
320806336788
Seller assumes all responsibility for this listing.

Item specifics

Photo Photograph: Vintage Stock Car Stock Car Races: Auto Racing
Driver: Tom Jones #0 ARTGO Races: ASA Races





Fox Music Company Brings You This,
(3) Tom Jones #0 Vintage Stock Car Photos,
Zero Car Wreckage
ARTGO ASA WIR CWRA Short Track Races

Stock Car Image Taken by John Quinn, Wisconsin Motor Sport Photographer
& Editor of Checkered Flag Motorsports Newspaper, Watertown Wisconsin
2 Photos Measures 3.5" x 5" -- 1 photo at 4"x5"

I Purchased These Photos From the Photographers (John Quinn) Estate
Photos Are From the Period of Late 60's, the 1970s & Early 80s and are Glossy
All Photos Are Sold As Is - Photos May Have Some Light Creasing, Maybe Some Rolling or Bumping at Corners, Light Staining - Finger-prints & Other Signs of Being Handled -
Light Tanning on Back Side Due to Age. Unless Photos are Marked I Do Not Know Which Track, or What Year These Photos Were Taken - & the Same Holds True with the Drivers Unless Marked I Do Not Know Who They Are.

Yes We Combine Shipping

Vtg Auto Racing Photograph Stock Car Race Photo



(3) Tom Jones #0 Vintage Stock Car Photos, Zero Car Wreckage ARTGO ASA WIR CWRA Short Track Races



(3) Tom Jones #0 Vintage Stock Car Photos, Zero Car Wreckage ARTGO ASA WIR CWRA Short Track Races



Stock Car Image Taken by John Quinn, Wisconsin Motor Sport Photographer & Editor of Checkered Flag Motorsports Newspaper, Watertown Wisconsin 2 Photos Measures 3.5" x 5" -- 1 photo at 4"x5"



Description

Stock Car Image Taken by John Quinn, Wisconsin Motor Sport Photographer
& Editor of Checkered Flag Motorsports Newspaper, Watertown Wisconsin
2 Photos Measures 3.5" x 5"  -- 1 photo at 4"x5"

I Purchased These Photos From the Photographers (John Quinn) Estate
Photos Are From the Period of Late 60's, the 1970s & Early 80s and are Glossy
All Photos Are Sold As Is - Photos May Have Some Light Creasing, Maybe Some Rolling or Bumping at Corners, Light Staining - Finger-prints & Other Signs of Being Handled - Light Tanning on Back Side Due to Age.

Unless Photos are Marked I Do Not Know Which Track, or What Year These Photos Were Taken -
& the Same Holds True with the Drivers Unless Marked I Do Not Know Who They Are.

Wisconsin Raceways & Speedways
Shawano Speedway, Shawano Wisconsin
Milwaukee Mile, West Alis Wisconsin
La Crosse Fairgrounds Speedway, La Crosse Wisconsin
Slinger Super Speedway, Slinger Wisconsin
Elkhart Lake, Elkhart Lake Wisconsin
Road America, Elkhart Lake Wisconsin
141 Speedway, Francis Creek Wisconsin
ABC Raceway, Ashland Wisconsin
Dells Raceway Park, Wisconsin Dells Wisconsin
Shawano Speedway, Shawano Wisconsin
Jefferson County Speedway, Jefferson Wisconsin
Plymouth Dirt Track, Plymouth Wisconsin
Eagle Valley Speedway, Jim Falls Wisconsin
Angell Park Speedway, Sun Prarie Wisconsin
Beaver Dam Speedway, Beaver Dam Wisconsin
Cedar Lake Speedway, New Richmond Wisconsin
Columbus 151 Speedway, Between Columbus & Sun Prarie Wisconsin
Crandon International Off Road Raceway, Cradon Wisconsin
Dodge County Fairgrounds Speedway, Dodge County Wisconsin
Golden Sands Speedway, Plover Wisconsin
Madison International Speedway, Madison Wisconsin
Marshfield Super Speedway, Marshfield Wisconsin
. State Park Speedway, Wausau Wisconsin
Thunderhill Raceway, Sturgeon Bay Wisconsin
Wisconsin International Raceway - Kaukauna Wisconsin


STOCK CARS - Modified Cars -- LATE MODEL -- Pro Stock -- SUPER STREETS - Pure Streets
Opened Wheel Racers -- SPRINT CARS -- Midgets

NASCAR -- ARTGO -- ASA -- CWRA - USAC

Vtg Auto Racing Photograph Stock Car Race Photo

Sprint Cars

Sprint cars are high-powered race cars designed primarily for the purpose of running on short oval or circular dirt or paved tracks. Sprint car racing is popular in the United States, Canada, Australia, New Zealand and South Africa.

Sprint cars have a high power-to-weight ratio, making speeds in excess of 140 miles per hour (230 km/h) possible on some tracks. 630 horsepower (470 kW) is commonplace for these machines. The safety record of sprint car racing in recent years has been greatly improved by the use of roll cages to protect the drivers. Many IndyCar Series and NASCAR drivers used sprint car racing as an intermediate stepping stone on their way to more high profile divisions, including Indianapolis 500 winners AJ Foyt, Mario Andretti, Johnny Rutherford, Parnelli Jones, Johnnie Parsons, and Al Unser Jr., Jeff Gordon, Kasey Kahne, Tony Stewart, J. J. Yeley, P. J. Chesson, Sarah Fisher, Ed Carpenter, Steve Kinser, Doug Wolfgang, and Sammy Swindell.

The National Sprint Car Hall of Fame & Museum located in Knoxville, Iowa, USA features exhibits to highlight the history of both winged and non-wing sprint cars.

 

The American Speed Association (ASA)

 

The American Speed Association (ASA) is a sanctioning body of motorsports in the United States formed in 1968. The Association was based in Pendleton, Indiana and currently is headquarters in Daytona Beach, Florida. ASA was most famous for a national touring series which began in 1973 but was discontinued in 2004 due to financial difficulties. The ASA also sanctions regional late model series, a track member program as well as modifieds and sprint cars.

The cars from the ASA National tour are also raced in England in what is now known as the Stock Car Speed Association (formally ASCAR).

ASA Late Model Series

ASA Late Model Series is a nationally touring American stock car racing series. Founded by Ron Varney in 2003 as the "USPRO Cup Series" , it was renamed "ASA Late Model Series in when it was purchased by the American Speed Association in 2004. After financial difficulties during the 2004 season, the series was sold back to its founders.

In the fall of 2005, Varney announced the purchase of the Southern All-Stars Asphalt Late Model Series to form the ASA Late Models South Series, plus the creation of the ASA Late Models North Series as regional touring series. The ASA Late Model Series would be renamed the ASA Late Model Challenge Series.

The ARTGO Challenge Series

The ARTGO Challenge Series was a United States midwest late model short track racing series that ran from 1975 until 1998. Many race car drivers have used the ARTGO series as a stepping stone to get into ASA, ARCA, and NASCAR. A guy by the name of Art Frigo created the series with the help of Bob Roper and John McKarns. He came up with the name by taking his first full name and the last two letters of his last name, coming up with the name ARTGO. The first race was held on September 7, 1975 at the Grundy County Speedway in Morris, Illinois. The inaugural Wayne Carter Classic was won by Tom Reffner. Frigo sold the series to John & Sue McKarns in 1979. In 1998 the McKarns licensed the name to NASCAR and NASCAR took full control of the series. The series went through different name changes with different title sponsors including the RE/MAX Challenge Series, International Truck & Engine Midwest Series, and finally the AutoZone Elite Division, Midwest Series. Under the NASCAR era the series had identical rules to three other NASCAR regional series (Northwest, Southeast and Southwest). In 2006, after dwindling car counts and lack of races on the schedule NASCAR finally shut down the AutoZone Elite Division. To replace the NASCAR Midwest Series, the ASA Midwest Tour was created in 2007 by Racing Speed Associates, LLC as a new touring series that was similar in format to the former ARTGO Challenge Series

National Association for Stock Car Auto Racing, Inc. NASCAR
 
In the 1920s and 1930s, Daytona Beach became known as the place to set world land speed records, supplanting France and Belgium as the preferred location for land speed records, with 8 consecutive world records set between 1927 and 1935. After a historic race between Ransom Olds and Alexander Winton in 1903, the beach became a mecca for racing enthusiasts and fifteen records were set on what became the Daytona Beach road course between 1905 and 1935. By the time the Bonneville Salt Flats became the premier location for pursuit of land speed records, in 1936, Daytona beach had become synonymous with fast cars. Drivers raced on a 4.1 mile (6.6 km) course, consisting of a 1.5 to 2-mile (3.2 km) stretch of beach as one straightaway, and a narrow blacktop beachfront highway, A1A, as the other. The two straights were connected by 2 tight, deeply rutted and sand covered turns at each end.
Stock car racing in the United States has its origins in bootlegging during Prohibition, when drivers ran bootleg whiskey made primarily in the Appalachian region of the United States. Bootleggers needed to distribute their illicit products, and they typically used small, fast vehicles to better evade the police. Many of the drivers would modify their cars for speed and handling, as well as increased cargo capacity, and some of them came to love the fast-paced driving down twisty mountain roads. The repeal of Prohibition in 1933 dried up some of their business, but by then Southerners had developed a taste for moonshine, and a number of the drivers continued "runnin' shine," this time evading the "revenuers" who were attempting to tax their operations. The cars continued to improve, and by the late 1940s, races featuring these cars were being run for pride and profit. These races were popular entertainment in the rural Southern United States, and they are most closely associated with the Wilkes County region of North Carolina. Most races in those days were of modified cars. Street vehicles were lightened and reinforced.
 
Mechanic William France, Sr., moved to Daytona Beach, Florida, from Washington, DC, in 1935 to escape the Great Depression. He was familiar with the history of the area from the land speed record attempts. France entered the 1936 Daytona event, finishing fifth. He took over running the course in 1938. He promoted a few races before World War II.

France had the notion that people would enjoy watching "stock cars" race. Drivers were frequently victimized by unscrupulous promoters who would leave events with all the money before drivers were paid. In 1947, he decided this racing would not grow without a formal sanctioning organization, standardized rules, regular schedule, and an organized championship. On December 14, 1947 France began talks with other influential racers and promoters at the Ebony Bar at the Streamline Hotel at Daytona Beach, Florida, that ended with the formation of NASCAR on February 21, 1948.

The first Commissioner of NASCAR was Erwin "Cannonball" Baker. A former stock car, motorcycle, and open-wheel racer who competed in the Indianapolis 500 and set over one hundred land speed records. Baker earned most of his fame for his transcontinental speed runs. Baker would prove a car's worth by driving it from New York to Los Angeles. After his death, the famous transcontinental race the 'Cannonball Run' and the film that was inspired by it were both named in his honor. Baker is enshrined in the Automotive Hall of Fame, the Motorcycle Hall of Fame, and the Indianapolis Motor Speedway Hall of Fame. This level of honor and success in each diverse racing association earned Baker the title of "King of the Road".

In the early 1950s the United States Navy stationed Bill France, Jr., at the Moffett Federal Airfield in northern California. His father asked him to look up Bob Barkhimer in San Jose, California. Barkhimer was a star of midget car racing from the World War II era, and later ran about 22 different speedways as the head of the California Stock Car Racing Association. Young Bill developed a relationship with Bob Barkhimer and his partner, Margo Burke. He went to events with them, stayed weekends with them and generally became very familiar with racing on the west coast. "Barky", as he was called by his friends, journeyed to Daytona Beach and met with Bill France, Sr. In the spring of 1954, NASCAR became a stock car sanctioning body on the Pacific Coast under Barky.

On March 8, 1936, a collection of drivers gathered at Daytona Beach, Florida. The drivers brought coupes. hardtops, convertibles, and sports cars to compete in an event to determine the fastest cars, and best drivers. Throughout the race, the heavier cars got bogged down in the sand, while the lightweight Fords navigated the ruts of the course, eventually claiming the top 6 finishes for the race. Of the 27 cars that started the event, only 10 managed to survive the ordeal, as officials halted the event 10 miles short of the scheduled 250 mile distance. Driver Milt Marion was declared the winner, and a young Bill France placed 5th at the end of the day.

By early 1947 Bill France saw the potential for a unified series of racing competitors. France announced the foundation of the "National Championship Stock Car Series", otherwise known as NCSSC. France approached the American Automobile Association, or AAA, in hopes of obtaining financial backing for the venture. When the AAA declined support of the venture, France proceeded to announce a set of rules and awards for the NCSSC. France declared that the winner of the 1947 NCSSC season would receive $1000.00, and a trophy. The season would begin in January 1947 at the Daytona Beach track, and conclude in Jacksonville the following December. Nearly 40 events were logged during the season, and attendance often exceeded the venue's capacity. The competitors were paid as promised, and by the end of the season, driver Flonty Flock was declared the season champion after winning 7 events of the 24 that he entered. Bill France delivered the $1000 and 4 foot high trophy to Flock at the end of the season, along with $3000 in prize money to other drivers who competed throughout the season.

At the end of the 1947 season, Bill France announced that there would be a series of meetings held at the Streamline Hotel in Florida, beginning on December 14, 1947. At 1:00 pm, France called to order the 35 men who represented the NCSCC on the top floor of the hotel. The meeting was the first of four seminars in which France would outline his vision of an organized group of race car drivers.

NASCAR was founded by William France, Sr., on February 21, 1948 with the help of several other drivers of the time. The points system was written on a bar room napkin. The original plans for NASCAR included three distinct divisions: Modified, Roadster, and Strictly Stock. The Modified and Roadster classes were seen as more attractive to fans. It turned out that NASCAR fans wanted nothing to do with the roadsters, which fans perceived as a Northeast or Midwest series. The roadster division was quickly abandoned, while the modified division now operates as the Whelen Modified Tour. The Strictly Stock division was put on hold as American automobile manufacturers were unable to produce family sedans quickly enough to keep up with post-World War II demand.[19] The 1948 schedule featured 52 Modified dirt track races. The sanctioning body hosted its first event at Daytona Beach on February 15, 1948. Red Byron beat Marshall Teague in the Modified division race. Byron won the 1948 national championship. Things had changed dramatically by 1949, and the Strictly Stock division was able to debut with a 20-mile (32 km) exhibition in February near Miami.

The first NASCAR "Strictly Stock" race ever was held at Charlotte Speedway, although this is not the same track as the Charlotte Motor Speedway that is a fixture on current NASCAR schedule. The race was held on June 19, 1949 and won by driver Jim Roper when Glenn Dunnaway was disqualified after the discovery of his altered rear springs. Initially, the cars were known as the "Strictly Stock Division" and raced with virtually no modifications on the factory models. This division was renamed the "Grand National" division beginning in the 1950 season. Over a period of more than a decade, modifications for both safety and performance were allowed, and by the mid-1960s, the vehicles were purpose-built race cars with a stock-appearing body.



01 FOX MUSIC COMPANY Audio Rarities - Indie Record Store - Watertown Wisconsin - First Street Entrance - Vinyl Records lps 04 FOX MUSIC COMPANY - "The Jazz Room" Indie Record Store - 100 East Main Street Watertown WI

04 FOX MUSIC - Record Store - Wisconsin vinyl records lp albums phono Fox Music Company is a Indie Record Store, Nestled in the Heart of Historic Watertown Wisconsin. Vinyl; Records; Long Plays; LPs; Albums; Wax Stacks or Stacks of Wax; 7's 10's or 12's, 45 rpm; 33 1/3 rpm; 78 rpm or Maybe...., for you It's Digital? Compact Disc; CD's; DVD's. Which Ever Your Favorite Term or Format, Fox Music has a Large Inventory of Records & CD's, New & Used.

Fox Music Company is located
Downtown Watertown Wisconsin, in the Historic Merchants National Bank Building on the corner of First Street and Main Street. Our entrance is on First Street at the top of the wheel chair ramp. The City of Watertown is located in the South Eastern portion of Wisconsin and is centered where the counties of Dodge and Jefferson meet. The North side of Watertown sits in Dodge County, the South side in Jefferson County. In the East-West direction we are midway between Madison and Milwaukee.

05 FOX MUSIC vinyl records lp albums phono Watertown Wisconsin 07 Record Store FOX MUSIC Watertown Wisconsin vinyl records lp albums phono FOX MUSIC - Watertown Wisconsin - vinyl records albums lp - stage area - indie record store

FOX MUSIC COMPANY Audio Rarities "Vintage Microphone Logo" - Watertown Wisconsin WI record store

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Turntables - Vinyl Record Albums - Record Care and Maintenance

Vinyl Record Care and Maintenance


Cleanliness is absolutely mandatory if the optimum sound capability of the vinyl record is to be realized. A clean record will not only sound better, but last longer. It has been shown that repeated playing of dirty records can cause permanent damage to the vinyl. Preservation of valuable or irreplaceable records requires careful cleaning. Further more, stylus wear is greatly accelerated by playing dirty records, and with cartridges costing what they do these days, playing soiled records can lead to significant and unneeded expense. For more info about
Vinyl Record Care and Maintenance

___________________________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________________________

Nektar "Nektar" Bellaphon Horzu BLPS 79224 German Import Vinyl Record AlbumLP Prog
Vinyl Records, What is a Vinyl Record??

Vinyl records were introduced and marketed as the unbreakable record, unlike its shellac counterpart of days gone by, that would break at the drop of a hat and becomes more brittle over time.
Vinyl records are made from polyvinyl chloride (PVC) which has been proven to be a most stable material for sound recording. As a practical matter, vinyl records provide excellent sound quality when treated with care.Vinyl Records were the music source of choice for radio stations for decades, and the switch to digital music libraries by radio stations has not produced a noticeable improvement in sound quality..., as a note most radio stations severely reduce the dynamic range of their broadcasts and the allowed frequency bandwidth for a radio station is less than the bandwidth on a well-made record. Casual ears cannot detect a difference in quality between a CD and a clean new LP. Read More about Vinyl Records


___________________________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________________________

This is a Great Set of YouTube Videos on
"How Vinyl Records Are Made"

>


___________________________________________________________________________________________
___________________________________________________________________________________________

Storing Your Collectible Vinyl Records
Store your collectible vinyl records in our "poly sleeves"
and protect them from dust, dirt, finger oils, and other airborne pollutants.
Our polyethylene bags hold size and thickness tolerances and have passed the
Photo Activity Test certifying that they are safe for long term storage.

Using a poly sleeve on the outer record cover keeps dust off the records and also protects
the graphics of your lps album cover or 7" picture sleeves. The artwork and the graphics that
cover your vinyl records are often just as valuable, if not more valuable than the records themselves.

Our polyethylene outer record sleeves are archival and will not cause
chemical reactions or harm the jacket graphics or the records themselves in any way.
Sleeves used for storing audio records should not have any plasticizers, additives or PVC in them.
All the materials have been lab and time
tested for their superior storage qualities.

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Payment Must be Received within Seven (7) Days from Auctions End
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In-Store, 920-206-8597



Shipping

5 STAR SHIPPING
ALL RECORDS ARE SHIPPED
IN A HEAVY CUSTOM CARDBOARD MAILER w/ STIFFENERS

Record and Jacket (cover) will be shipped separate (un-sleeved) from each other to prevent the record from cutting the record covers' seems, both will be shipped together in a new 3 mil poly sleeve.
For More Info About *5 Star Shipping

5 star shipping -- All Records
Are Shipped In A Custom Cardboard Mailer w/ 2 Stiffeners

U.S.A. ORDERS SHIPPED by
U.S. POSTAL SERVICES
PRIORITY MAIL W/ DELIVERY CONFIRMATION or

media mail, w/ delivery confirmation
For More Info About *5 Star Shipping

OVER SEAS ORDERS SHIPPED by
U.S. POSTAL SERVICES
FIRST CLASS INTERNATIONAL MAIL or
Priority International Mail which includes insurance
For More Info About *5 Star Shipping

RETURNS
Fox Music must be contacted within three (3) days of your receipt of your winning item and must be returned within seven (7) - Buyer pays return postage.

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