The Cabriolet that took Best of Show was, according to Coker, an extensive restoration. The car was built in 1924, but its current body wasn't fitted until 1932 and in all the time since then, the car has only had four owners.
In addition to that vehicle, Coker said many other Best of Class-winning cars were wearing fresh, period-correct Coker rubber, including a 1957 Ferrari 250 GT Pinin Farina Cabriolet Series I, a 1914 Rolls Royce Silver Ghost Kellner Torpedo Phaeton and a 1956 Jaguar D-Type Roadster.
Additionally, several special trophy-winning vehicles were also sporting Cokers including the Chairmans Trophy winner, a 1926 Renault 45MC Manessius Cabriolet de Ville; a 1931 duPont Model H Merrimac Sport Phaeton that took the Classic Car Club of America Trophy; and a 1933 Lincoln KB Dietrich that won the Lincoln Trophy.
Chattanooga-based Coker said it was the tire of choice for nearly every vehicle in the early-period classes — with eight out of nine cars in the A-1 Antique class riding on Cokers as well as six out of nine A-2 Pope class cars. Five out of six of the B Vintage class cars and a large selection of C-1 American Classic Open class cars also chose Coker.