The Baltimore Auto Auction is down for a few days after it had an online bidding war for a 1972 Porsche 911 GT2.
The seller had hoped to sell it in the auction on Wednesday night for $150,000.
The auction was originally scheduled for Thursday but was delayed because of a dispute over the sale of a used BMW 328i that was being used for a charity auction.
A car auction is a lot of work and requires great preparation, but the car was sold at a very reasonable price.
The car’s owner was in a wheelchair, so he had to be driven by a wheelchair-bound person.
The owner was a retired police officer who had spent nearly 20 years in the force.
The 911 GT1, built in 1971, was not exactly a sports car.
It was a race car with a turbocharged engine and a 2.7 liter flat-six, which was not uncommon in those days.
This was a supercar that was meant for a wealthy, high-powered family in a world of high-end, luxury sports cars.
The owners of the car have sold it to a charity.
This car, however, has become a symbol of an ugly era of race car racing.
The GT1 was built by the legendary Le Mans factory of the late 1950s and 1960s and was owned by an anonymous donor.
The donor had no money to buy the car, so the donor had to borrow money from his own bank account to get the car.
The money from the donor was used to build the GT1.
The first GT1s were built for a private customer in 1965.
In 1971, the Porsche company of North America was founded, and the Porsche 911s were used for many racing weekends.
The Le Mans racing program also produced the GT2, which ran for several years in various races before it was retired.
In 1978, the car sold for $1.3 million.
The buyer of the GT3 and GT4 GT2s had no idea that the car had been used for racing, and they thought it was a very old, very rare race car.
But the car wasn’t a racing car.
Its performance was based on what Porsche calls the “Aberheim” Formula.
The Porsche 911’s racing reputation started with the GT4.
In the late 1970s and early 1980s, the GT-R was a serious contender in the GT championship.
But in 1978, Porsche discontinued the GT series.
In 1979, the company introduced the 911 GT3 RS, which would become the 911’s main rival in the high-performance sports car market.
The “Aerheim” was a reference to the famous aerodynamic design of the German designer Ferdinand Porsche.
Ferdinand Porsche was a Porsche engineer who had worked on the development of the 911 before his death in 1996.
The name “Aero-Aberihötigkeit” translates to “speed by the air.”
He designed the 911 to be more aerodynamic than the Porsche 944 sports car and also used the term “Anderloch” for the high pressure of air inside the engine.
In 1970, the 911 had the best-selling car in North America at the time.
It had a 0-60 time of 2.2 seconds, which set it apart from other supercars.
In 1973, Porsche created a 911 GT4 race car called the 911 Turbo.
This race car would also compete in the 1971 24 Hours of Le Mans.
The turbocharged 3.0-liter engine of the Porsche GT4 had a maximum output of 315 hp, which helped propel the 911 into victory at the 1971 Le Mans 24 Hours.
But because the Porsche had built the 911 RS before the Le Mans race, Porsche had to use parts from a previous race car in the race.
The team of Richard and Edsel Leger had the GT40 prototype in 1972.
In 1974, the Leger GT40 went to the first 24 Hours in the United States, where it won the GT Daytona race.
This is the only Porsche to win the 24 Hours at Le Mans and the team of Leger and Porsche also won the 1971 Daytona 24 Hours race in their Turbo RS.
The 1972 24 Hours was also the first to be held at Circuit Gilles Villeneuve.
The cars were the first Porsche race cars to be built in the US.
The teams had a total of 13 GT40s and GT3s.
The race took place in March 1972.
It ended in a surprise finish when the Legers Turbo RS was beaten by the Audi R18 GT3.
Porsche won the race by just 0.04 seconds and was one of only four teams to win 24 Hours events with only a Porsche.
The 24 Hours had a few interesting racing incidents.
At one point, the Turbo RS crashed into a truck at the end of the race, which caused it to flip over onto its side.
The driver of the truck had to