I found this on "Pontiac Daily Leader" It mentions a Fiero Club participating in the new display for the Pontiac Oakland Automobile Museum.http://www.pontiacdailylead...ews/140218963/?tag=1
One of the other new points of interest at the museum is a Pontiac Fiero display. Dye said an upcoming event in conjunction with the museum will take place on May 17, which Dye is calling “Fiero Day.” A Fiero car club will be coming and one of the keynote speakers is from Bloomington.
“The speaker came up with the design for the Fiero steering wheel. The wheel had a lot of buttons and functions which were attached to it, so it was a little more complicated than it sounds,” Dye said. “He has his original drawings and we are going to try and get him to come and speak to the club — it’s a pretty sizable chapter.”
In the display, Dye has a first-year Pontiac Fiero from 1984. This is no ordinary Fiero however, it is one of 2,000 replica pace cars with only 11,400 miles on the engine. Beside it sits a last-year Pontiac Fiero from 1988, which the owner turned into a road race racecar.
“He actually won three regional championships with that car,” Dye said.
On the back wall of the display section, is an engineering chassis that Dye founding in Ohio. He said the chassis was taken off the line before it was given an VIN number and sent for research and it eventually ended up in a wrecking yard before Dye found it. On another wall next to the display, Dye has laid out the red panels, which would bolt on to Chassis.
“The model got off to a bad start and they were underpowered,” Dye said. “But anybody will tell you by 1988, the 1988 Fiero GT with a six-cylinder engine was a pretty nice car. The most unique thing about the car was how it was made. None of the body panels were bolted on. It was done so that people could easily modify the look of the vehicle by molding panels.”