Category: ASA

Jack Mowatt

Jack Mowatt

Jack Mowatt

John (Jack) Raymond Mowatt, Jr. (1936-2022)

Jack passed away peacefully at home on the morning of Thursday August 4, 2022.

Jack was born in Washington DC to Edna & John R. Mowatt Sr., and grew up in Bladensburg, MD where he graduated from Bladensburg High School in 1954 and was a volunteer firefighter at Bladensburg Volunteer Fire Station. He went on to retire as a Program Analyst at the Federal Aviation Administration. Jack enjoyed cooking and baking for anyone who would eat. He was faithful to his church, Our Lady of the Fields Catholic Church. Jack’s accomplishments and contributions are numerous, he had been involved in the ASA since 1968, beginning as an umpire and eventually becoming Vice President of the Greater Washington Softball Umpires’ Association. In 1983 he was named Washington D.C. Commissioner and continued in that position for a number of years and served on numerous ASA committees and was awarded the National Award of Excellence and the Tom Mason Award. A regular at the National Office in Oklahoma City, Jack spent a generous amount of time helping where needed with various National Office events throughout the years. Jack was instrumental in forcing Prince Georges County to comply with Title IX to repair and maintain the softball fields within the county. He was also heavily involved with the IAFF MD tournament, some even referred to him as Mr. Softball.

Jack is survived by his companion and love of his life Joyce Sours, his sister Maureen Owens (Thomas) and his children John R. Mowatt III (Linda), Debbie Mowatt, Kevin Mowatt (Tina) and James Mowatt. He is also survived by many grandchildren and great grandchildren.

First becoming involved with USA Softball in 1968 as a low-level umpire, Mowatt worked hard at his craft throughout the years, later being named Vice President of the Greater Washington Softball Umpires’ Association. Taking part in three USA Softball National Championships as an umpire, Mowatt also served as the umpire coordinator for the Men’s Class A National Championship and as host for the first 35-under Master’s National Championship.

During his career, Mowatt was instrumental in improving the overall quality of umpires around the country as one of the co-founders of the Central Atlantic Region Umpires Clinic – which eventually became one of the most successful clinics in the country. Mowatt served on numerous USA Softball committees and held the position of Chair of the Umpire Committee for four years where he outlined the duties and expected performance of the National Umpire Staff. Also assisting with the production of the Umpires’ Case Book, Mowatt provided many hours of proof reading and technical help to the committee in effort to benefit the growth and knowledge within the umpire community.

Additionally, Mowatt was named Washington, D.C. Commissioner in 1983 – a position he held for 34 years. Mowatt is a life member of USA Softball as well as a member of USA Softball’s National Indicator Fraternity. He received the National Award of Excellence and the Tom Mason Award, presented by the Central Atlantic Region, and was also inducted into the National Softball Hall of Fame in 2007 in honor of his many years of Meritorious Service. A regular at the National Office in Oklahoma City, Mowatt spent a generous amount of time helping where needed with various National Office events throughout the years.

Carlton Benton

Carlton Benton

Carlton Benton

Former Florida and West Central Florida ASA Commissioner Carlton Benton, Jr. (also affectionately known as “Big ‘Un” and CB) passed away on July 5, 2022.

As a Navy brat, Carlton was born on June 14, 1947, in Jacksonville, FL. He had many fond memories of growing up in Fallon, NV, and Puerto Rico. In 1961, after his father’s retirement from the U.S. Navy, his family settled in Lakeland, FL. He loved his days at Kathleen High School and remained in contact with many of his fellow Red Devils.

In 1974 he found his calling and began a rewarding and much loved 30-year career with the City of Lakeland. Through these years he thrived in a variety of roles with a passion for both youth and adult sports programs. He had a great love for sports officiating, and you can find him on a variety of fields or courts. In 1986 he jumped into the national softball scene by attending the Amateur Softball Association National Council Meeting in Hawaii, making Lakeland’s first bid on a national tournament. His trip was a success, and the next year Lakeland hosted the ASA Men’s Major Industrial National Tournament. This tournament would be the first of many to make a significant positive economic impact on the area. He would continue to pursue his passion for softball by serving as the commissioner for West Central Florida ASA and eventually in his current role as the State Commissioner for USA Softball Florida. His dedication and love for the softball community was unparalleled.

Another passion of his was coaching girls’ volleyball. In the fall of 1984, many special memories (and maybe a few frustrations) were made when he coached Natalie’s high school team. It brought him much joy to have started Polk County’s first travel volleyball program that continues to thrive today.

He enjoyed traveling with a particular love of out west including Yosemite and Yellowstone National Parks. He truly had a love for people and helping others. He was known for his great sense of humor and big heart. He was especially gifted in the area of sarcasm and eye rolling.

His greatest love and source of pride was his two daughters and two granddaughters.

Carlton was greeted in heaven by his parents Carlton and Mable Benton, and his especially loved Aunt Clara and Aunt Mary.

Survivors include his wife Wanda of nearly 30 years, daughters Natalie (Larry) Connell of Thomasville, GA; Michelle (Davy) Beerman of Lakeland; Granddaughters Harli and Lauren; Brothers Andrew (Diana) Young and Clinton (Linda) Benton; Brother-in-law Bill (Dorie) Koch. Nieces and Nephews “Little” Andy (Go Cowboys!), Cali B., Miranda, Jami, and Lisa and many loved cousins and other extended family members and friends.

Carlton to softball was an innovator. One of his ideas was to create the JO Cup for ASA girls fastpitch. He wrote legislation for it and when it was shot down he stood up at the microphone and announced, “Well I am running it anyway!”

Joan Joyce

Joan Joyce

The softball community in mourning the loss of National Softball Hall of Fame member and Florida Atlantic University (FAU) Head Softball Coach, Joan Joyce, who passed away on Saturday, March 26, 2022. She was 81 years old.

Softball is a team sport. But Hall of Famer Joan Joyce dominated it if it was an individual sport during a 21-year career for the Orange, CA Lionettes and the Raybestos Brakettes, Stratford, CT. Born August 19, 1940, Joyce made her debut with the Brakettes in 1956 and played for them through 1963. From 1964-1966, she compiled a record of 80 wins and six losses pitching for the Orange, CA Lionettes. She re-joined the Brakettes in 1967 and remained until retiring after the 1975 season. As a Brakette, she won 429 games and lost 27 and struck out 5,677 batters in 3,397 innings. She hurled 105 no-hitters and 33 perfect games. Besides being a great hurler, Joyce also was one of the game’s all-time top hitters, finishing her career with a .327 batting average that included leading the Brakettes in batting times six times (1962, 1960, 1967-1969, 1973). Her highest single season average was .406 in 1973. She was a member of 12 national championship teams and 18 times was named an ASA All-America. Eight times she shared or won outright the MVP award in the Women’s National Championship. In 1974, Joan led the Brakettes to the world title in the third ISF Women’s World Championship. She was inducted into the ISF Hall of Fame in 1999. Named by Sports Illustrated that year as the 13th greatest sports figure in Connecticut history.

“Joan Joyce was one of those rare people to enjoy success as both a player and a coach. After concluding an illustrious playing career that spanned parts of four decades in numerous sports, Joyce was named Head Softball Coach at FAU in 1994. The 2022 season was her 28th with the Owls. She was the only FAU softball head coach in program history, racking up 1,002 wins and eight Conference Coach of the Year titles in three different conferences along the way. Under Joyce, the program’s accomplishments are unparalleled: eight-consecutive Conference Championships (1997-2004) – 12 in all (2006, 2007, 2016, 2018) – and eight straight NCAA Tournament appearances (1997-2004) – 11 in all (2006, 2015, 2016).”

E.T. Colvin

E.T. Colvin

Elton Thomas Colvin, Jr., “ET” to friends and family for over 70 years, was born in Columbus, MS, on December 17, 1948 to Elton and Annie Will Colvin. His grandparents were N.B. and Pearl Elizabeth Wright, and Archie and Sally Colvin.

After graduating from S.D. Lee High School in 1966, E.T. attended the University of Alabama, where he earned three letters as pitcher on a baseball scholarship. He also met his future wife before being drafted into the U.S. Army where he served in Okinawa, Japan, until his father’s death. Only three years after his return to the U.S., his mother passed leaving Linda and himself to help raise his two younger sisters. In 1974 ET and T Trucking was established and still operates today.

E.T. loved the game of softball. During his 18 year career, he played on a major level and in four ASA National Championships. In 1990 he became the State Commissioner of Mississippi ASA Softball and served in that position until retiring in November 2021. E.T. served on National and International positions. On the National Level, he served as a Regional Director, Regional Vice President, and had the honor of being elected USA Softball National President. E.T. was one of only three men to ever hold this position twice. For 21 years he served on the National Board of Directors for USA Softball and was inducted into the USA Softball National Hall of Fame 2010. E.T. not only promoted the sport of softball by traveling to 41 states but also internationally to 13 countries. On the International Level,  he served as North American Vice President of the Pan American Softball Confederation and sat on the Board of Directors for the International Federation for 7 years as the North American Vice-President.

Family was the most important part of E.T.’s life. He is survived by the love of his life, his wife of 52 years, Linda; a son Erik Todd Colvin; a daughter Monica Lynn Woolbright; his grandchildren, whom he called “my guardian angels”: Ethan Tanner Colvin, Macy Dean Colvin, Jayme Lee Woolbright, Kaydi Lynn and Corey Boone; a great grandson Scott Thomas Boone and a great grand daughter Kendell Faye Selvie. E.T. also leaves his sisters Linda Duncan (Larry) and Sarah Davidson Griffin. He is preceded in death by his parents, grandparents, sister Annie Pearl Wozniak, brother-in-law James Griffin, and son-in-law Thomas Stuart Woolbright.

Colvin’s contributions to USA Softball were instrumental. He first became involved in the sport as a Slow Player at the Major level before beginning his tenure as Commissioner for USA Softball of Mississippi in 1992 – a position he held until his retirement earlier this year.

In addition to his involvement in the sport at a local level, Colvin served as President of USA Softball for two terms while also being a part of the Board of Directors for over 20 years. Additionally, Colvin represented the United States at the International level as the North American Vice-President for the International Softball Federation (ISF). Colvin’s dedication to the game was later recognized as he was inducted to the National Softball Hall of Fame as a Commissioner in 2010. Survived by his wife, Linda Colvin, and other family members, Colvin’s legacy at USA Softball is one that will far extend beyond his years.

National Softball Hall of Fame 2020’s

The National Softball Hall of Fame is the ultimate goal for any player, coach, umpire or administrator who aspire to greatness in the sport. With over 400 inductees, the National Softball Hall of Fame is among the most difficult sports halls in the nation in which to gain membership.

Take a moment to browse through the Hall of Fame section and learn more about some of the sport’s greatest athletes and their accomplishments. If you get a chance to visit us in person while in Oklahoma City, please observe these hours of operation:

National Softball Hall of Fame and Museum
2801 Northeast 50th Street
Oklahoma City, OK 73111
(405) 424-5266
Monday-Friday: 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m.
Saturday-Sunday: Check USA Softball Hall of Fame Complex for weekend hours

The Hall of Fame and Museum does not charge, but donations are greatly appreciated and accepted. Your donations help keep this history of softball alive through exhibit updates, upkeep and restoration projects.

Link to Video of the National Softball Hall of Fame


The National Softball Hall of Fame and Museum was established in 1957. Once USA Softball moved to Oklahoma City January 1, 1966 after having its offices in Newark, NJ, the decision to establish a Hall of Fame Building in Oklahoma City was made in January of 1965. Groundbreaking ceremonies for the Hall of Fame were held December 19, 1970 in Oklahoma City. The late John Nagy, former Cleveland Metro commissioner, was USA Softball President at that time. Hall of Famers Harold (Shifty) Gears and Carolyn Thome Hart were among those attending the ceremonies.

The National Softball Hall of Fame was officially dedicated May 26, 1973 in Oklahoma City. The building was opened to the public July 1, 1973.

The first of two additions to the National Softball Hall of Fame/USA Softball Headquarters was started July 5, 1976 and completed July 13, 1977 for an additional 4,350 square feet of space. Dedication ceremonies for the expansion were held July 23, 1977. Counting the National Softball Hall of Fame/USA Softball Headquarters and the USA Softball Hall of Fame Complex, there is 28,406 square feet of space.

A second expansion was added July of 1980 for an additional 5,182 square feet of space, with total footage 18,140 square feet of space.

The National Softball Hall of Fame and Museum has over 400 members with two categories of membership: players and non players. Within the player category, there are five categories: Men’s/Women’s Fast Pitch, Men’s/Women’s Slow Pitch and Modified Pitch. Within the non player category, there are five different divisions one can be nominated in: Commissioner, Meritorious Service, Umpire, Managers and Sponsors. A nominee needs 75 percent (nine votes) of the votes cast by the 12 member Hall of Fame Committee to be elected. Annual inductions are held at the USA Softball Annual Meeting.


Through our vast collection of artifacts, the National Softball Hall of Fame and Museum strives to educate the public about softball’s rich history. Your support is critical to these efforts.

The Hall of Fame Donation Fund was established to ensure that the National Softball Hall of Fame has a future and is committed to educating people about the great former players and non players and the role they played in the development of the sport.

Your tax-deductible contribution helps the National Softball Hall of Fame continue its mission of educating, collecting and honoring as well as the preservation of the history of softball, the maintaining of present exhibits and purchase of new exhibits and possible expansion of the Hall of Fame building.

Click here to make a donation

Due to the volume of offers we receive, we cannot accept the donation of an artifact without a completed artifact description form. This form must be filled out and mailed or emailed to USA Softball. Please see our Mission Statement and Collections Management Policy to see what types of objects we will and will not accept. Once we have received your form, our staff will evaluate the object’s potential and will be in contact with you as to whether or not we will be able to accept the donation. If your object is chosen, the donated material will be recommended to the Executive Director for consideration. Following the meeting a staff member will contact you regarding the next steps.

 Click here for the Donor Questionnaire Form



NATIONAL SOFTBALL HALL OF FAME CLASS OF 2020


During the 2020 season there were no inductions were made due to COVID-19.


NATIONAL SOFTBALL HALL OF FAME CLASS OF 2021


Phil Gutierrez

Phil Gutierrez began umpiring in 1975. Served as President of USA Softball in 2014-15. Served as Deputy Supervisor of Umpires, Southern California Umpire-In-Chief, and Commissioner. Umpired at two Men’s Major, one Class A, and one Armed Forces National Championship.


Lovie Jung

Lovie Jung was an Olympic Gold and Silver Medalist. Two-Time Pan American Gold Medalist. Two-Time WBSC World Championship Gold Medalist. US Olympic Hall of Fame member.


Terry Muck

Terry Muck was a five-time all-american. 1973 Men’s Major Fast Pitch Batting Champion. 1976 Men’s Major Fast Pitch Home Run Champion. Two-Time Olympic Festival participant.


Bill Pfeiffer

A 15-year member of the Home Savings team in Aurora, Illinois, Bill Pfeiffer helped lead his squad to 13 ASA National Championship appearances. Pfeiffer was also a member of the USA Softball Men’s National team that earned a Silver Medal at the first-ever Pan American Games in San Juan, Puerto Rico. Additionally, he was a member of the USA Softball Men’s National team that won a silver medal at the inaugural Pan American Games in San Juan, Puerto Rico and earned multiple All-American honors. 

Bill was an eight-time All-American. 1979 Pan Am Games Silver Medalist. Four time runner up at Men’s Major Fast Pitch Nationals. Three-time US Sports Festival participant.

After retiring from softball, Pfeiffer became co-founder of the Aurora Fastpitch Softball Association, which he currently still serves in. 


Doug Roberson

Doug Roberson was an 11-time All American. Six-time Super Slow Pitch National Champion. Two-time Super Slow Pitch MVP


Carl Rose

Carl Rose was an 8-time All American. Two-time Super Slow Pitch National Champion. Three-time Home Run leader at Super Slow Pitch National Championships.


Natasha Watley

Natasha Watley was an Olympic Gold and Silver Medalist. Three-time WBSC World Championship Gold Medalist. Two-time Pan American Games Gold Medalist. USA Olympic Hall of Fame member.


Cecil Whitehead was a nine-time all-american. Two-Time Super Slow Pitch National Champion. 1981 Home Run Leader at the Super Slow Pitch National Championship.

Cecil Whitehead


Curtis Williams

Curtis Williams was a 13-time All-American. He won 10 USA Softball National Championships. Was a three-time Defensive MVP.


NATIONAL SOFTBALL HALL OF FAME CLASS OF 2022

Brett Helmer


Christan Dowling


Rusty Bumgardner


George Nokes


Jeff Peck


Cat Osterman


Debbie Doom


Steve Shortland


Jeff Hansen


Al Savala


Mike De Leo


 

ASA Men’s Major Fast Pitch Regionals

ASA national championships started in 1933. At that time, teams that wanted to play, did so under their local ASA guidelines. Some local associations required teams to win state championships, so associations just sent teams. The tournament was getting very big. ASA mandated starting in 1942, that only regional champions along with the defending champion and a host team would be allowed to participate in the ASA nationals.

The country was divided up into regions comprising states and metro associations. Each state or metro had their individual championship and that winner went on to play in their particular regional championship against the other champions from their region. The regional winner was the only team that qualified to participate in the ASA nationals. This scenario took place and brought the best of the best to the ASA national championships each year.

The regional championships started in 1942 and went all the way up until the late 1980s early 1990s. At that time, fastpitch was slowly dwindling and the ASA became less strict on letting teams participate. They decided to have as many teams as possible participate in their nationals. The major class started the regionals, soon the class A, then class B and class C followed. By the late 1990s, the regionals no longer existed.

Each region is listed below along with the state and metro association it comprised of and any changes that took place.


North Atlantic Region (Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont, Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Connecticut and Metro Boston) – changed region name to New England

1942 – Merrell & Usher, Worcester, MA
1943 – United Wire & Supply, Providence, RI
1944 – Monowatt Electric AC, Cranston, RI
1945 – Monowatt Electric AC, Providence, RI
1946 – Monowatt Electric AC, Providence, RI
1947 – Stratford Roofers, Stratford, CT
1948 – Raybestos Cardinals, Bridgeport, CT
1949 – Raybestos Cardinals, Bridgeport, CT
1950 – Raybestos Cardinals, Bridgeport, CT
1951 – Cochituate Motors, Cochituate, MA
1952 – Columbus Auto Body, New Haven, CT
1953 – Kroszer’s Restaurant, Bridgeport, CT
1954 – Raybestos Cardinals, Stratford, CT
1955 – Raybestos Cardinals, Stratford, CT
1956 – Columbus Auto Body, New Haven, CT – defending champion Raybestos Cardinals was also invited to nationals.
1957 – Raybestos Cardinals, Stratford, CT
1958 – Raybestos Cardinals, Stratford, CT
1959 – Local 57 Engineers, Providence, RI – defending champion Raybestos Cardinals was also invited to nationals.
1960 – Raybestos Cardinals, Stratford, CT
1961 – Raybestos Cardinals, Stratford, CT
1962 – Local 57 Engineers, Providence, RI – Raybestos Cardinals went to nationals using a host berth.
1963 – Local 57 Engineers, Providence, RI
1964 – Local 57 Engineers, Providence, RI
1965 – Local 57 Engineers, Providence, RI
1966 – Local 57 Engineers, Providence, RI
1967 – Local 57 Engineers, Providence, RI
1968 – Local 57 Engineers, Providence, RI
1969 – Raybestos Cardinals, Stratford, CT
1970 – Gansett 57 Brewers, Providence, RI – Raybestos Cardinals earned a defending national champion berth.
1971 – Falstaff Brewers, Fall Rover, MA – Raybestos Cardinals earned a defending national champion berth.
1972 – Raybestos Cardinals, Stratford, CT
1973 – Kardamis Club, Taunton, MA – Raybestos Cardinals earned a defending national champion berth.
1974 – Interstate Batterymen, Worcester, MA
1975 – Interstate Batterymen, Worcester, MA
1976 – Raybestos Cardinals, Stratford, CT
1977 – Interstate Batterymen, Worcester, MA – Raybestos Cardinals earned a defending national champion berth.
1978 – Raybestos Cardinals, Stratford, CT
1979 – Raybestos Cardinals, Stratford, CT
1980 – Interstate Batterymen, Worcester, MA
1981 – Franklin Cardinals, Stratford, CT
1982 – N/A
1983 – N/A
1984 – Sharaton Commanders-Cambridge, MA – Franklin Cardinals earned a defending national champion berth.
1985 – N/A


Mid-Atlantic Region (New York, New Jersey, Metro New York City, Metro Newark, Metro Rochester and Metro Buffalo; Metro Long Island and Metro Jersey City added in 1966)

1942 – Kodak Park, Rochester, NY
1943 – Kodak Park, Rochester, NY
1944 – Kodak Park, Rochester, NY
1945 – Ritter’s Dental, Rochester, NY – Phelp’s Dodge Company, Elizabeth, NJ invited to nationals as the Eastern Industrial Champion.
1946 – Grumman Aircraft Yankees, Bethpage, NY
1947 – Grumman Aircraft Yankees, Bethpage, NY
1948 – Grumman Aircraft Yankees, Bethpage, NY
1949 – Grumman Aircraft Yankees, Bethpage, NY
1950 – Grumman Aircraft Yankees, Bethpage, NY
1951 – Grumman Aircraft Yankees, Bethpage, NY
1952 – Mt. Carmel Guild, Jersey City, NY
1953 – Rochester Radio, Rochester, NY
1954 – DeJur Amsco Cameramen, Long Island City, NY
1955 – Kodak Park, Rochester, NY
1956 – Meenan Oilers, Levittown, NY
1957 – DeJur-Amsco Cameramen, Long Island City, NY
1958 – DeJur-Amsco Cameramen, Long Island City, NY
1959 – DeJur-Amsco Cameramen, Long Island City, NY
1960 – DeJur-Amsco Cameramen, Long Island City, NY
1961 – DeJur-Amsco Cameramen, Long Island City, NY
1962 – DeJur-Amsco Cameramen, Long Island City, NY
1963 – Local #55 Climate Controllers, Huntington, NY
1964 – Local #138, Levittown, NY
1965 – Local #55 Climate Controllers, Huntington, NY
1966 – Paterson Chevrolet, Paterson, NJ
1967 – Paterson Chevrolet, Paterson, NJ
1968 – Red White, Poughkeepsie, NY
1969 – Little Brauhaus, Poughkeepsie, NY
1970 – Little Brauhaus, Poughkeepsie, NY
1971 – Little Brauhaus, Poughkeepsie, NY
1972 – Little Brauhaus, Poughkeepsie, NY
1973 – Little Brauhaus, Poughkeepsie, NY
1974 – Mr. D’s, East Orange, NJ
1975 – Little Brauhaus, Poughkeepsie, NY
1976 – Da-Ro’s, Buchanon, NY
1977 – Da-Ro’s, Buchanon, NY
1978 – Poughkeepsie Brewers, Poughkeepsie, NY
1979 – Zenith’s, Rochester, NY
1980 – Rochester Rockets, Rochester, NY
1981 – Soloman’s Sports Shop, Elizabeth, NJ
1982 – N/A
1983 – N/A
1984 – Clancy’s, Patterson, NJ
1985 – N/A


Central Atlantic Region (Virginia, Washington DC, Maryland, Pennsylvania, Metro Philadelphia and Metro Pittsburgh; Metro Pittsburgh dropped in 1943; Delaware, Metro Richmond and Metro Norfolk added in 1977)

1942 – Cummins Construction, Baltimore, MD
1943 – Garvin’s Grill, Washington, DC
1944 – Cummins Construction, Baltimore, MD
1945 – Kavakos Grill, Washington, DC
1946 – Kavakos Grill, Washington, DC
1947 – Kavakos Grill, Washington, DC
1948 – Thrifty Beverage, Washington, DC
1949 – Frankie’s Steak House, Wilmington, DE
1950 – Trenton Democrats, Baltimore, MD
1951 – Trenton Democrats, Baltimore, MD
1952 – Trenton Democrats, Baltimore, MD
1953 – Trenton Democrats, Baltimore, MD
1954 – Trenton Democrats, Baltimore, MD
1955 – Trenton Democrats, Baltimore, MD
1956 – White Coffee Pot, Baltimore, MD
1957 – Norristown Blocks, Norristown, PA
1958 – Myron Conwell, Washington, DC
1959 – Johnnies New & Used Cars, Baltimore, MD
1960 – Flatiron AC, Philadelphia, PA
1961 – Billy Betz Flatiron AC, Philadelphia, PA
1962 – Billy Betz Flatiron AC, Philadelphia, PA
1963 – Billy Betz Flatiron AC, Philadelphia, PA
1964 – Skippers, Baltimore, MD
1965 – Fox Hill Motors, Hampton, VA
1966 – Third Base Bar (Flatiron), Philadelphia, PA
1967 – Fox Hill All Stars, Hampton, VA
1968 – Flatiron AC, Philadelphia, PA
1969 – Peninsula All Stars, Fox Hill, VA
1970 – Frankie Masters Flatiron AC, Philadelphia, PA
1971 – Rising Sun Hotel Sunners, Reading, PA
1972 – Schaefer Beer, Baltimore, MD
1973 – F&M Bankers, Hampton, VA
1974 – Rising Sun Hotel Sunners, Reading, PA
1975 – Rising Sun Hotel Sunners, Reading, PA
1976 – Yingst Auto Sales, Mt, Joy, PA – Rising Sun/Billard Sunners, Reading, PA earned a defending national champion berth. Allentown Patriots, Allentown, PA took the host berth.
1977 – York Barbell (Yingst), York, PA – Billard Barbell Sunners, Reading, PA earned a defending national champion berth.
1978 – Wilson Powell Monarchs, Marlow Heights, MD – Billard Barbell Sunners, Reading, PA earned a defending national champion berth. York Barbell, Lancaster, PA took an at-large berth.
1979 – Wilson Powell Monarchs, Marlow Heights, MD – York Barbell Sunners, Reading, PA earned a defending national champion berth. York Barbell, Lancaster, PA took an at-large berth.
1980 – Hampshire, Baltimore, MD – York Barbell Sunners, Reading, PA took an at-large berth.
1981 – Manley’s, Hampton, VA
1982 – P&L Enterprise, Charlottesville, VA
1983 – N/A
1984 – Bank of Pennsylvania Sunners, Reading, PA, Oak Hill, Salem, VA, and Allentown Patriots, Allentown, PA
1985 – N/A


South Atlantic Region (North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia and Florida; Merged with Southern Region in 1944; then reinstated again in 1957 with North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia, Tennessee and Metro Nashville; Metro Atlanta added in 1977; Metro Memphis added in 1979)

1942 – Romancoes, Roanoke Rapids, NC
1943 – Burter Furniture, Greensboro, NC
1944-56 – The region discontinued the tournament for 13 years.
1957 – Champion YMCA, Canton, NC
1958 – Cairo All-Stats, Cairo, GA
1959 – Champion YMCA, Canton, NC
1960 – Champion YMCA, Canton, NC
1961 – Combustion Engineers, Chattanooga, TN
1962 – Champion YMCA, Canton, NC
1963 – Champion YMCA, Canton, NC
1964 – Charlies Trading Post, Atlanta, GA
1965 – Chattanooga Flames, Chattanooga, TN
1966 – Arkwright Mills, Spartanburg, SC
1967 – Champion Paper, Canton, NC
1968 – Little Joe’s, Columbus, GA
1969 – Champion Paper, Canton, NC
1970 – Capital Motors Toyotas, Chattanooga, TN
1971 – Shell Oilers, Nashville, TN
1972 – Combustion Engineers, Chattanooga, TN
1973 – Hubbard Company, Bremen, GA
1974 – Reds, Rogersville, TN
1975 – Futo’s Body Shop, Atlanta, GA
1976 – Tammy Wynette, Nashville, TN
1977 – Day’s Inn, Atlanta, GA
1978 – Sonny’s Exxon, Greenville, SC
1979 – Franklin Enterprises, Memphis, TN – Charlies Trading Post, Atlanta, GA took an at-large berth.
1980 – Poindexter Lumber, Winston-Salem, NC – Bad Bob’s, Memphis, TN took an at-large berth.
1981 – Sonny’s Exxon, Greenville, SC
1982 – N/A
1983 – N/A
1984 – Vorco, Atlanta, GA and Memphis Merchants, Memphis, TN
1985 – N/A


Southern Region (Alabama, Mississippi, Tennessee; North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia and Florida added in 1944; North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia, Florida, Mississippi, Tennessee, Metro Memphis and Metro Nashville dropped 1956; Metro Miami, Metro Jacksonville, Metro Orlando, Metro St. Petersburg, Metro Mobile and Metro Birmingham added in 1977; Note-This region sometimes referred to as the Southeastern Region from 1957-76)

1942 – Homewood Dairies, Birmingham, AL
1943 – 8th Naval District, New Orleans, LA
1944 – Delchamps Foods, Mobile, AL
1945 – Coast Guard Repair Shop, Miami, FL
1946 – Burtner Furniture, Greensboro, NC
1947 – Blackburn Bombers, Clearwater, FL
1948 – Standard Parts, Memphis, TN
1949 – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL
1950 – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL
1951 – Peerless Woolen, Rossville, GA – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL earned a defending national champion berth.
1952 – American Industrial Sales, Miami, FL
1953 – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL – American Industrial Sales took a host berth.
1954 – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL
1955 – Champion Paper, Canton, NC – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL earned a defending national champion berth.
1956 – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL
1957 – Dixie Lily, Miami, FL – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL earned a defending national champion berth. Clearwater Tile, FL took a host berth.
1958 – Harry Rich, Miami, FL – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL earned a defending national champion berth.
1959 – Harry Rich, Miami, FL – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL took a host berth.
1960 – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL
1961 – Homestead, Miami Dade, FL – Clearwater Bombers earned a defending national champion berth. Standard Oil, Clearwater, FL took a host berth.
1962 – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL
1963 – Oak Grove Food Center, Birmingham, AL – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL earned a defending national champion berth. Standard Oil, Clearwater, FL took a host berth.
1964 – Oak Grove Food Center, Birmingham, AL – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL earned a defending national champion berth.
1965 – Birmingham Jaycees, Birmingham, AL – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL took a host berth.
1966 – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL
1967 – Jerry’s Catering, Miami, FL – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL earned a defending national champion berth.
1968 – Turner Electric Company, Montgomery, AL – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL took a host berth.
1969 – General Plumbing, Birmingham, AL – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL earned a defending national champion berth.
1970 – Turner Electric Company, Montgomery, AL – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL took a host berth.
1971 – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL
1972 – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL
1973 – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL
1974 – United Surgical Steels, Montgomery, AL – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL earned a defending national champion berth.
1975 – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL
1976 – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL
1977 – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL
1978 – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL
1979 – Alabama Auto Auction, Montgomery, AL
1980 – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL
1981 – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL
1982 – N/A
1983 – N/A
1984 – Clearwater Bombers, Clearwater, FL
1985 – N/A


East Central Region (Ohio, Indiana, West Virginia, Kentucky, Metro Cleveland, Metro Cincinnati; Indiana and Kentucky dropped in 1943; Metro Pittsburgh, Michigan and Metro Detroit added in 1943; Michigan, Metro Detroit, and Metro Cincinnati dropped in 1977)

1942 – Zollner Pistons, Fort Wayne, IN – Briggs Bombers, Detroit, MI took a host berth.
1943 – Coca Colas, Cincinnati, OH – Briggs Beautyware, Detroit, MI took a host berth.
1944 – Ferguson’s Auditors, Columbus, OH
1945 – Westinghouse Electric, Pittsburgh – Quincy Club, Cleveland, OH took a host berth.
1946 – Ferguson’s Auditors, Columbus, OH
1947 – Ralph’s Tires, Pittsburgh, PA
1948 – Briggs Beautyware, Detroit, MI
1949 – Russell, Harmon & Roush, Cincinnati, OH – Briggs Beautyware, Detroit, MI earned a defending national champion berth.
1950 – Briggs Beautyware, Detroit, MI
1951 – Dow Chemical, Midland, MI – Briggs Beautyware, Detroit, MI took a host berth.
1952 – Briggs Beautyware, Detroit, MI – Dow Chemical, Midland, MI earned a defending national champion berth.
1953 – Dow Chemical, Midland, MI – Briggs Beautyware, Detroit, MI earned a defending national champion berth.
1954 – Penridge AC, Cincinnati, OH – Briggs Beautyware, Detroit, MI earned a defending national champion berth.
1955 – Flame Show Bar, Detroit, MI
1956 – Lincoln Heat Treatment, Detroit, MI
1957 – Teamsters, Cleveland, OH
1958 – Ansberg-West Morticians, Toledo, OH
1959 – Club 500, Detroit, MI
1960 – Club 500, Detroit, MI
1961 – Burch Gage & Tool, Detroit, MI
1962 – Club 500, Detroit, MI
1963 – Burch Gage & Tool, Detroit, MI
1964 – Burch Gage & Tool, Detroit, MI
1965 – Lansing Bombers, Lansing, MI – Burch Gage & Tool earned a defending national champion berth.
1966 – Faultless Rubber Company, Ashland, OH
1967 – Faultless Rubber Company, Ashland, OH
1968 – Faultless Rubber Company, Ashland, OH
1969 – Nothdurft Tool & Die, Detroit, MI
1970 – Nothdurft Tool & Die, Detroit, MI
1971 – Nothdurft Tool & Die, Detroit, MI
1972 – Light Crete, Inc., Ann Arbor, MI
1973 – Light Crete, Inc., Ann Arbor, MI
1974 – Burge Gage, Detroit, MI
1975 – Nothdurft Tool & Die, Detroit, MI
1976 – Nothdurft Tool & Die, Detroit, MI
1977 – Quality Block Supply, Mount Eaton, OH
1978 – Ohio Caverns, West Liberty, OH
1979 – Ohio Caverns, West Liberty, OH
1980 – Ohio Caverns, West Liberty, OH
1981 – Ohio Caverns, West Liberty, OH – Faultless Rubber, Ashland, OH took an at-large berth.
1982 – N/A
1983 – N/A
1984 – Faultless Rubber Company, Ashland, OH – Ashland ESS, Ashland, OH took an at-large berth.
1985 – N/A


West Central Region (Michigan, Illinois, Wisconsin, Metro Detroit, Metro Chicago, Metro Milwaukee; Michigan and Metro Detroit dropped in 1943; Indiana and Kentucky added in 1943; Metro Indianapolis added in 1947; Region Disbanded 1977; split up into Great Lakes and Mid-West Regions)

1942 – Match Corporation, Chicago
1943 – Dow Chemical, Midland, MI
1944 – Zollner Pistons, Fort Wayne, IN
1945 – M&S Orange, Flint, MI – Zollner Pistons, Fort Wayne, IN earned a berth by being the Western Industrial Champion.
1946 – Match Corporation, Chicago – Zollner Pistons, Fort Wayne, IN earned a defending national champion berth.
1947 – Thomas Ice Cream, South Bend, IN – Zollner Pistons, Fort Wayne, IN earned a defending national champion berth.
1948 – Draper’s Dodgers, Marion, IN – Zollner Pistons, Fort Wayne, IN earned a defending national champion berth.
1949 – Sixth Ward Boosters, Newport, KY
1950 – Stephens-Adamson Sealmasters, Aurora, IL
1951 – Chiefs, Calumet City, IL
1952 – Sterling Beer, Louisville, KY
1953 – State Farm Insurance, Bloomington, IL
1954 – State Farm Insurance, Bloomington, IL
1955 – State Farm Insurance, Bloomington, IL
1956 – Stephens-Adamson Sealmasters, Aurora, IL
1957 – Aurora Sealmasters, Aurora, IL
1958 – Aurora Sealmasters, Aurora, IL
1959 – Aurora Sealmasters, Aurora, IL
1960 – Hausske-Harlan Furniture, Peru, IN – Aurora Sealmasters, Aurora, IL earned a defending national champion berth.
1961 – Aurora Sealmasters, Aurora, IL
1962 – Alyco Club, Decatur, IL – Aurora Sealmasters, Aurora, IL earned a defending national champion berth.
1963 – Aurora Sealmasters, Aurora, IL
1964 – Aurora Sealmasters, Aurora, IL
1965 – Aurora Sealmasters, Aurora, IL
1966 – Riley’s, Decatur, IL – Aurora Sealmasters, Aurora, IL earned a defending national champion berth.
1967 – Riley’s, Decatur, IL – Aurora Sealmasters, Aurora, IL took a host berth.
1968 – Moose Lodge #17A, Indianapolis, IN – Aurora Sealmasters, Aurora, IL earned a defending national champion berth.
1969 – Aurora Sealmasters, Aurora, IL
1970 – Anixter Brothers, Skokie, IL
1971 – Anixter Bombers, Skokie, IL
1972 – Wisley Construction, Indianapolis, IN
1973 – Home Savings & Loan, Aurora, IL
1974 – Home Savings & Loan, Aurora, IL
1975 – Home Savings & Loan, Aurora, IL
1976 – Home Savings & Loan, Aurora, IL
1977 – The region was disbanded.


Great Lakes Region (Michigan, Wisconsin, Metro Detroit, Metro Milwaukee and Metro Toledo created in 1977)

1977 – Day’s Sanitary Service, Pontiac, MI – American United Life, Flint, MI took an at-large berth – McArdle Pontiac, Midland, MI took a host berth.
1978 – Neal’s Truck Parts, Grand Rapids, MI
1979 – McArdle Pontiac, Midland, MI – Wolverine Supply, Ann Arbor, MI took an at-large berth – Made-Rite Chips, Bay City, MI took a host berth.
1980 – Plangger’s Furniture, Benton Harbor, MI – McArdle Pontiac, Midland, MI earned a defending champion berth – Made-Rite Chips, Bay City, MI took an at-large berth.
1981 – Plangger’s Furniture, Benton Harbor, MI – Saginaw Bolters, Saginaw, MI took an at-large berth.
1982 – The Farm Tavern, Madison, WI
1983 – The Farm Tavern, Madison, WI
1984 – The Farm Tavern, Madison, WI – Plangger’s Furniture, Benton Harbor, MI took an at-large berth.
1985 – The Farm Tavern, Madison, WI


Mid-West Region (Illinois, Indiana, Kentucky, Metro Chicago, Metro Indianapolis, Metro Louisville and Metro Cincinnati created in 1977)

1977 – Home Savings & Loan, Aurora, IL
1978 – Home Savings & Loan, Aurora, IL
1979 – Home Savings & Loan, Aurora, IL
1980 – Home Savings & Loan, Aurora, IL – Decatur ADM, Decatur, IL took a host berth.
1981 – ADM, Decatur, IL
1982 – N/A – ADM, Decatur, IL earned a defending national champion berth.
1983 – ADM, Decatur, IL
1984 – Home Savings & Loan, Aurora, IL and ADM, Decatur, IL
1985 – N/A


Western Region (Missouri, Kansas, Iowa, Metro St. Louis, Metro Kansas City; Nebraska added in 1943; Metro Omaha added in 1977, Region disbanded in 1977; Re-formatting into the Mid-America Region)

1942 – Goetz Brewery, St. Joseph’s, MO
1943 – Martin Bombers, Omaha, NE
1944 – Martin Bombers, Omaha, NE
1945 – Buck’s Bar Booteries, Omaha, NE
1946 – Knights of Columbus, Springfield, MO
1947 – Commerce Loans, St. Joseph’s, MO
1948 – White Front Casey’s, Springfield, MO
1949 – Smack’s Candy, St. Louis, MO
1950 – Union Wire Rope, Kansas City, MO
1951 – Union Wire Rope, Kansas City, MO
1952 – Blue Bunnies, Sioux City, IA
1953 – Heart-of-America Tobacco, Kansas City, MO
1954 – Brockers Cigars, St. Omaha, NE
1955 – Haney Real Estate, Omaha, NE
1956 – News-Leader Parrots, Springfield, MO
1957 – News-Leader Parrots, Springfield, MO
1958 – Thurmer’s Bar, St. Louis, MO
1959 – Barnes Store, Springfield, MO
1960 – Barnes Store, Springfield, MO
1961 – Thurmer’s Bar, St. Louis, MO
1962 – Fleck’s Falstaff, Cedar Rapids, IA
1963 – Adams Milk, Springfield, MO
1964 – DeVille Motors, St. Louis, MO
1965 – St. Louis, MO
1966 – Foremost, Springfield, MO
1967 – Schindlers, Springfield, MO
1968 – Metger Salvage, Topeka, KS
1969 – Larry Lange Ford, Cedar Falls, IA – Empire Bank, Springfield, MO took a host berth.
1970 – Scenic Shoppers, Springfield, MO
1971 – Welty Way, Cedar Rapids, IA  – Scenic Riley, Springfield, MO took a host berth.
1972 – Scenic Shoppers, Springfield, MO – Welty Way, IA earned a defending national champion berth.
1973 – Scenic Gaslight, Springfield, MO
1974 – Gaslight Realty Company, Springfield, MO
1975 – Emerald Finance, Springfield, MO
1976 – Capital Management Investment, Springfield, MO
1977 – The region was disbanded.


Mid-America (Missouri, Kansas, Iowa, Metro St. Louis, Metro Kansas City; Nebraska, Metro Omaha created in 1977)

1977 – Horton’s, Springfield, MO – Walnut Products, St. Joeseph, MO took an at-large berth.
1978 – Butt’r Top, Clear Lake, IA – Walnut Products, St. Joeseph, MO took an at-large berth. CMI, Springfield, MO took a host berth.
1979 – Peter’s Bombers, Des Moines, IA – O’Byrne Electric, Springfield, MO took an at-large berth.
1980 – Midwest Galleries, Cedar Rapids, IA
1981 – Modern Piping, Cedar Rapids, IA – Walnut Products, St. Joseph, MO took an at-large berth.
1982 – N/A
1983 – CMI, Springfield, MO
1984 – United Van Lines, St. Louis, MO – Walnut Woods, St. Joe, MO
1985 – N/A


Northern Region (Minnesota, Nebraska, North Dakota, South Dakota; Nebraska dropped in 1943; Metro Minneapolis and Metro St. Paul added in 1957)

1942 – Metz Beer, Omaha, NE
1943 – N/A – no tournament held due to lack of teams
1944 – N/A – no tournament held due to lack of teams
1945 – N/A – no tournament held due to lack of teams
1946 – N/A – no tournament held due to lack of teams
1947 – Farrar’s Supply Store, Fargo, ND
1948 – Manchester Biscuits, Fargo, ND – 20th Century Signs, Bismarck, ND went to nationals instead.
1949 – Manchester Biscuits, Fargo, ND
1950 – Roosevelt Grill, Bismarck, ND
1951 – 20th Century Signs, Bismarck, ND
1952 – Jersey Ice Cream, Minneapolis, MN
1953 – Jersey Ice Cream, Minneapolis, MN
1954 – New Bar, St. Paul, MN
1955 – New Bar, St. Paul, MN
1956 – New Bar, St. Paul, MN
1957 – Belmont Club, St. Paul, MN
1958 – Northwest Paper, Cloquet, MN
1959 – Dominick’s, St. Paul, MN
1960 – 7-Up, St. Paul, MN
1961 – 7-Up, St. Paul, MN
1962 – Whitaker Buick, St. Paul, MN
1963 – Whitaker Buick, St. Paul, MN
1964 – Wood City Motors, Cloquet, MN
1965 – Whitaker Buick, St. Paul, MN
1966 – Matts Tavern, Grand Forks, ND
1967 – Whitaker Buick, St. Paul, MN
1968 – Whitaker Buick, St. Paul, MN
1969 – Whitaker Buick, St. Paul, MN
1970 – Whitaker Buick, St. Paul, MN
1971 – Chuck’s Dairy, Minneapolis, MN
1972 – Whitaker Buick, St. Paul, MN
1973 – Whitaker Buick, St. Paul, MN
1974 – Circle Inn, Mankato, MN
1975 – Booher’s Inc., Mankato, MN
1976 – Young American Clothing Stores, Minot, ND
1977 – Young American Clothing Stores, Minot, ND
1978 – Byerlys, Minneapolis, MN
1979 – Bandbox, St. James, MN
1980 – All-American Bar, St. Paul, MN
1981 – The James Gang, St. James, MN
1982 – N/A
1983 – N/A
1984 – All-American Bar, St. Paul, MN
1985 – N/A


Southwestern Region (Oklahoma, Texas, Arkansas, Louisiana, Metro New Orleans; Metro Houston added in 1944; Tennessee and Metro Oklahoma City added in 1949; Texas and Metro Houston dropped in 1949; Mississippi, Metro Memphis added in 1959; Metro Tulsa added in 1977; Tennessee dropped in 1977; Metro Memphis dropped in 1979)

1942 – Deep Rock Oilers, Tulsa, OK
1943 – Camp Wallace, Galveston County, TX – Deep Rock Oilers, Tulsa, OK earned a defending national champion berth but disbanded and did not attend.
1944 – Ardmore Airfield, Ardmore, OK
1945 – Slush Pumps, Houston, TX
1946 – Slush Pumps, Houston, TX
1947 – Hi-Way Inn, Harlingen, TX
1948 – Grand Prize Brewery, Houston, TX
1949 – Phillips 66 Oilers, Okmulgee, OK – Stork Club, Little Rock took a host berth.
1950 – Phillips 66 Oilers, Okmulgee, OK
1951 – Buck Miller’s All Stars, Memphis, TN
1952 – Independants, Memphis, TN
1953 – Phillips 66 Oilers, Okmulgee, OK
1954 – Standard Auto Parts, Memphis, TN
1955 – Standard Auto Parts, Memphis, TN
1956 – American Bank, Baton Rouge, LA
1957 – Madden Construction, Bossier City, LA
1958 – McDonald Scots, Lake Charles, LA
1959 – Madden Construction, Bossier City, LA
1960 – Teamsters Local #880, Oklahoma City, OK
1961 – Independant Merchants, Opelousas, LA
1962 – Bayou Bombers, Lake Charles, LA
1963 – Motif Homes, Oklahoma City, OK
1964 – Motif Homes, Oklahoma City, OK
1965 – Memphis, TN
1966 – Motif Homes, Oklahoma City, OK
1967 – Farmland Industries, Enid, OK
1968 – Stephen’s Truck Line, Lake Charles, LA
1969 – Masterbilt Motors, Oklahoma City, OK
1970 – Stephen’s Truck Line, Lake Charles, LA
1971 – Masterbilt Motors, Oklahoma City, OK
1972 – Robertson Plumbing, Greenville, MS
1973 – Masterbilt Motors, Oklahoma City, OK
1974 – Lynch Industries, Oklahoma City, OK
1975 – Lynch Industries, Oklahoma City, OK
1976 – Lynch Industries, Oklahoma City, OK
1977 – Lynch Industries, Oklahoma City, OK
1978 – N/A
1979 – N/A
1980 – N/A
1981 – M.K. Fuel, Baton Rouge, LA
1982 – N/A
1983 – N/A
1984 – N/A
1985 – N/A


Texas Region (Texas, Metro Houston; Metro Fort Worth and Metro San Antonio created in 1949; Metro Auston and Metro Dallas added in 1977)

1949 – G.E. Buddy Watson Company, Mercedes, TX
1950 – Downtown Chevrolet, Houston, TX – Nixon Clay, Austin, TX took a host berth.
1951 – Babbitt Realty, Houston, TX
1952 – Goss ON Ross, Dallas, TX
1953 – Gators, Lake Jackson, TX
1954 – Babbitt Realty, Houston, TX
1955 – Hilliard’s Cafe, Houston, TX
1956 – Gators, Lake Jackson, TX
1957 – Holly Produce, Houston, TX
1958 – Haynes Stakes, Houston, TX
1959 – Selph Plumbing, Houston, TX
1960 – Jackson Sporting Goods, Pasadena, TX
1961 – Jackson Sporting Goods, Pasadena, TX
1962 – J.H. Rose Truckline, Houston, TX
1963 – J.H. Rose Truckline, Houston, TX
1964 – Texas Comets, Austin, TX
1965 – Texas Comets, Austin, TX
1966 – Dallas, TX
1967 – Dallas, TX
1968 – Kraft Heating, Houston, TX
1969 – Reilly’s Rebels, Refugio, TX
1970 – Bill Clark Sporting Goods, Levelland, TX
1971 – Wiegand Engineers, Fort Worth, TX
1972 – S.H. Lynch, Dallas, TX – Pal’s National Paint, Dallas, took an at-large berth.
1973 – Plains Cooperative Oil Mill, Lubbock, TX
1974 – Plains Cooperative Oil Mill, Lubbock, TX
1975 – Plains Cooperative Oil Mill, Lubbock, TX
1976 – Foster’s, Stephenville, TX
1977 – Foster’s, Stephenville, TX
1978 – N/A
1979 – Steve’s Exporters, San Antonio, TX
1980 – Odessa Merchants, Odessa, TX
1981 – Odessa Merchants, Odessa, TX
1982 – N/A
1983 – N/A
1984 – Odessa A’s, Odessa, TX
1985 – N/A


Rocky Mountain Region (Colorado, New Mexico, Wyoming, Metro Denver; Utah and Montana added 1943; New Mexico dropped in 1943; Metro Denver merged with Colorado in 1943; Metro Denver recreated in 1948; Arizona added in 1951 and dropped in 1952; New Mexico, Utah, Arizona and Nevada dropped in 1952; Montana dropped in 1953; Utah added in 1957, New Mexico, Nevada, Arizona and Metro Phoenix added in 1977; Region split into two sections in 1979; Rocky Mountain Cactus and Rocky Mountain Alpine)

1942 – Public Service, Denver, CO
1943 – Public Service, Denver, CO
1944 – Market Inn, Salt Lake City, UT
1945 – Coors Beer, Salt Lake City, UT
1946 – Public Service, Denver, CO
1947 – Toner’s Concessions, Denver, CO
1948 – Turner’s, Lafayette, CO
1949 – Murphy-Mahoney Chevrolet, Denver, CO
1950 – VFW Post #61, Pueblo, CO
1951 – Murphy Chevrolet, Denver, CO
1952 – Public Service, Denver, CO
1953 – Naval Air Station, Denver, CO
1954 – Naval Air Station, Denver, CO
1955 – Merchants, Denver, CO
1956 – Arvada Merchants, Denver, CO
1957 – Walden Heating, Denver, CO
1958 – Bongo Lounge, Salt Lake City, UT
1959 – Global Post VFW, Salt Lake City, UT
1960 – Sunny Side Grocery, Denver, CO
1961 – Our Chapel of Memories, Denver, CO
1962 – Maddox Ice, Denver, CO
1963 – Maddox Ice, Denver, CO
1964 – Roger Mauro, Englewood, CO
1965 – Oakland Construction, Salt Lake City, UT
1966 – State/White/Dora, Portales, NM
1967 – Jet-X, Englewood, CO
1968 – Jet-X, Englewood, CO
1969 – West Construction, Salt Lake City, UT
1970 – West Construction, Salt Lake City, UT
1971 – Hagestads VW, Englewood, CO
1972 – Hagestads VW, Englewood, CO
1973 – Sizzler Family Steakhouse, Salt Lake City, UT
1974 – Sizzler Family Steakhouse, Salt Lake City, UT
1975 – Sizzler Family Steakhouse, Salt Lake City, UT
1976 – Sizzler Family Steakhouse, Salt Lake City, UT
1977 – Tri-Vac Travel, Salt Lake City, UT
1978 – Southern Truck Raiders, Phoenix, AZ
1979 – The region split into two sections; Rocky Mountain Alpine and Rocky Mountain Cactus.


Rocky Mountain Cactus Region (Arizona, Metro Phoenix, Nevada, New Mexico)

1979 – Southern Truck Raiders, Phoenix, AZ
1980 – Reno Toyota, Reno, NV
1981 – Las Vegas Aces, Las Vegas, NV and Blitz/Weinhard, Phoenix, AZ – SSA, Phoenix, AZ took an at-large berth.
1982 – N/A
1983 – N/A
1984 – Convoy Trucks, Phoenix, AZ
1985 – N/A


Rocky Mountain Alpine Region (Colorado, Metro Denver, Wyoming, Utah)

1979 – Page Brake, Salt Lake City, UT
1980 – Southern States Petroleum, Ogden, UT
1981 – Larry Miller Toyota, Salt Lake City, UT
1982 – N/A
1983 – N/A
1984 – Larry Miller Toyota, Salt Lake City, UT
1985 – N/A


Cactus Region (New Mexico, Utah, Arizona, Nevada; formed in 1952; Utah dropped in 1957; Region Disbanded in 1977; merged into Rocky Mountain Region)

1952 – Jones Ranchers, Eloy, AZ
1953 – Peterson Brothers, Mesa, AZ
1954 – S-Site. Los Alamos, NM
1955 – McCallister Autos, Albuquerque, NM
1956 – Lawson Plumbers, Salt Lake City, UT
1957 – El Paso Operations, Farmington, NM
1958 – San Juan Builders, Farmington, NM
1959 – Kirkland Flyers, Albuquerque, NM
1960 – Zeb Pierce, Mesa, AZ
1961 – Zeb Pierce, Mesa, AZ
1962 – Whitthorne’s Glass House, Tucson, AZ
1963 – Michen Construction, Mesa, AZ
1964 – Hays Roofing, Phoenix, AZ
1965 – Hays Roofing, Phoenix, AZ – did not attend nationals.
1966 – State/White/Dora, Portales, NM
1967 – Arizona Highway Department, Phoenix, AZ
1968 – Fremont Coin, Las Vegas, NV
1969 – F.E. Bailey Contractors, Mesa, AZ
1970 – F.E. Bailey Contractors, Mesa, AZ
1971 – Sports Clubs of America, Mesa, AZ
1972 – U-Kamp, Phoenix, AZ
1973 – Mueller-Stevens Chevrolet, Prescott, AZ
1974 – Green Saddle Ranch, Las Vegas, NV
1975 – Lamb Chevrolet, Prescott, AZ
1976 – Campbell Gro-Green, Portales, NM
1977 – The region was disbanded.


Northwestern Region (Idaho, Utah, Montana, Nevada; Utah dropped in 1943; Washington and Oregon added in 1943; Metro Seattle created in 1943, Metro Portland created in 1949; Nevada dropped in 1952; Montana, Alaska, Metro Tacoma and Metro Spokane added in 1977)

1942 – Magna Firemen, Salt Lake City, UT
1943 – Teamsters, Tacoma, WA
1944 – Colored Merchants, Portland, OR
1945 – Stove Machinists, Tacoma, WA
1946 – Torrence Insurance, Longview, WA
1947 – Hudson House Grocers, Portland, OR
1948 – Smithway Rippers, Seattle, WA
1949 – Rubenstein Furniture, Eugene, OR
1950 – Friberg Electric, Portland, OR
1951 – Copping Bricks, Eugene, OR
1952 – Jones Dodgers, Tacoma, WA
1953 – Kenny Poe Plumbers, Boise, ID
1954 – Renton Cowboys, Seattle, WA
1955 – Shamrock Tavern, Longview, WA
1956 – Federal Old Line Insurance, Seattle, WA
1957 – Fuel Oilers, Vancouver, WA
1958 – Federal Old Line Insurance, Seattle, WA
1959 – Hyster-Calico Cats, Portland, OR
1960 – Federal Old Line Insurance, Seattle, WA
1961 – Federal Old Line Insurance, Seattle, WA
1962 – Portland Bucks, Portland, OR
1963 – McKee Ramblers, Portland, OR
1964 – Federal Old Line Insurance, Seattle, WA
1965 – Federal Old Line Insurance, Seattle, WA
1966 – Federal Old Line Insurance, Seattle, WA
1967 – Federal Old Line Insurance, Seattle, WA
1968 – Federal Old Line Insurance, Seattle, WA
1969 – Portland Lakers, Portland, OR
1970 – Mead Samuel Realtors, Seattle, WA
1971 – Pay ‘n Pak, Seattle, WA
1972 – Pay ‘n Pak, Seattle, WA
1973 – Petschi’s Quality Meats, Seattle, WA
1974 – Manke & Sons, Tacoma, WA
1975 – Pay ‘n Pak, Seattle, WA
1976 – Goldie’s Tavern, Seattle, WA
1977 – Peterbilt Western, Seattle, WA
1978 – Peterbilt Western, Seattle, WA
1979 – Peterbilt Western, Seattle, WA
1980 – Peterbilt Western, Seattle, WA
1981 – Yakima Pepsi Bears, Yakima, WA – Peterbilt Western, Seattle, WA earned a defending national champion berth.
1982 – Peterbilt Western, Seattle, WA
1983 – N/A – Peterbilt Western, Seattle, WA earned a defending national champion berth.
1984 – Pay ‘n Pak, Seattle, WA
1985 – N/A


Pacific Coast Region (Southern California, Northern California, Arizona, Metro Los Angeles, Metro San Francisco; Northern California and Metro San Francisco dropped in 1943; Region split in two in 1945; reinstated again in 1977 with Southern California, Northern California, Metro San Francisco, Metro Oakland, Metro Sacramento, Metro Stockton, Metro Santa Clara, Metro Fresno, Metro San Diego and Hawaii added in 1977; Metro Los Angeles had since disbanded and Arizona had been part of the Cactus Region, now Rocky Mountain Region)

1942 – Phalanx, Fraternity, Phoenix, AZ
1943 – O.S. Stapley Hardware, Phoenix, AZ could not attend nationals, Phalanx, Fraternity, Phoenix, AZ went in their place.
1943 – Hammer Field Raiders, Fresno, CA
1944 – O.S. Stapley Hardware, Phoenix, AZ – Hammer Field Raiders, Fresno earned a defending national champion berth.
1944 – Merced AFB Pilots, San Francisco, CA
1945 – 1976 The region was split into two until 1977.
1977 – Guanella Brothers, Santa Rosa, CA
1978 – Guanella Brothers, Santa Rosa, CA
1979 – Lakewood Jets, Lakewood, CA and Guanella Brothers, Santa Rosa, CA
1980 – Lakewood Jets, Lakewood, CA
1981 – Lakewood Jets, Lakewood, CA (Guanella Brothers, Santa Rosa, CA and Chameleons, Lancaster, CA took an at-large berth.
1982 – Guanella Brothers, Santa Rosa, CA
1983 – N/A
1984 – Coors Kings, Merced, CA and San Gabriel Eagles, San Gabriel, CA and Guanella Brothers, Santa Rosa, CA
1985 – N/A


Northern Pacific Coast Region (Northern California and Metro San Francisco formed in 1945; Nevada added in 1947, dropped in 1952; merged back into one Pacific Coast Region in 1977)

1945 – Merced AFB Pilots, San Francisco, CA
1946 – Cowboys, Hollister, CA
1947 – Kings, Hanford, CA
1948 – Eagles, Stockton, CA
1949 – Western Gravel, San Jose, CA
1950 – Napa Merchants, Napa, CA
1951 – Western Gravel, San Jose, CA
1952 – Napa Merchants, Napa, CA
1953 – Chapel-of-the-Oaks, Oakland, CA
1954 – Roughriders, Napa, CA
1955 – Coca Cola Bottlers, Sacramento, CA
1956 – Merchants, Redwood City, CA
1957 – Merchants, Redwood City, CA
1958 – Sacramento Burgermeister Burgies, Sacramento, CA
1959 – Sacramento Burgermeister Burgies, Sacramento, CA
1960 – Delta Merchants, Stockton, CA
1961 – Stockton Burgermeister Burgies, Stockton, CA
1962 – YMI, Stockton, CA
1963 – Merced Monarchs, Merced, CA
1964 – Rockbusters, Fresno, CA – Sunnyvale Stars, Sunnyvale CA took a host berth.
1965 – Muzio Bakery, Sacramento, CA
1966 – Fairchild Falcons, Mountain View, CA
1967 – Fairchild Falcons, Mountain View, CA
1968 – Mayfair Center, Stockton, CA
1969 – Fairchild Falcons, Mountain View, CA
1970 – LeBlanc Barons, Sunnyvale, CA
1971 – Muzio Bakery, Sacramento, CA
1972 – Sargents, Sacramento, CA
1973 – LeBlanc Barons, Sunnyvale, CA
1974 – Guanella Brothers, Santa Rosa, CA
1975 – Napa Grand Auto, Napa, CA – Guanella Brothers, Santa Rosa, CA earned a defending champion berth – Alameda County Merchants, Hayward, CA took a host berth.
1976 – LeBlanc Barons, Sunnyvale, CA
1977 – The region was disbanded.


Southern Pacific Coast Region (formed in 1945; Southern California, Arizona and Metro Los Angeles; Metro San Diego added 1950; Nevada dropped in 1947; Arizona dropped in 1951; merged back into one Pacific Coast Region in 1977)

1945 – O.S. Stapley Hardware, Phoenix, AZ
1946 – Funk Jewelry, Phoenix, AZ
1947 – San Pedro AC, Long Beach, CA
1948 – Chicksan Company, Brea, CA
1949 – Crown Carpets, San Diego, CA
1950 – Crown Carpets, San Diego, CA could not attend nationals. Chicksan Company, Brea, CA went in their place.
1951 – Starkist Tunas, San Pedro, CA
1952 – Plymouth Mo-Parts, San Ysidro, CA
1953 – Palemar Foods, San Diego, CA
1954 – Pepsi Cola Bottlers, San Diego, CA
1955 – Anderson Furniture, San Diego, CA
1956 – Anderson Furniture, San Diego, CA
1957 – Convair, San Diego, CA
1958 – Gregorian Enterprises, San Gabriel, CA
1959 – La Mesa Big Shots, La Mesa, CA
1960 – Gardena Merchants, Gardena, CA
1961 – Gardena Merchants, Gardena, CA
1962 – Mary Star All Stars, San Pedro, CA
1963 – Oxnard Merchants, Oxnard, CA
1964 – Lakewood Lancers, Lakewood, CA
1965 – Lakewood Lancers, Lakewood, CA
1966 – Lakewood Lancers, Lakewood, CA
1967 – Oxnard Kings, Oxnard, CA
1968 – Oxnard Kings, Oxnard, CA
1969 – Oxnard Kings, Oxnard, CA
1970 – Morgan Truckers, Lakewood, CA
1971 – Morgan Truckers, Lakewood, CA
1972 – AB&S Sports, Inglewood, CA
1973 – Sure-Brake, Lakewood, CA
1974 – Glenn Miller Garage, Carson, CA
1975 – Continental Furniture, Glendale, CA
1976 – Slick’s Vista Bombers, Vista, CA
1977 – The region was disbanded.


Alaska (created in 1964; absorbed into the Northwestern Region in 1977. Called the Alaska Command Force Softball Championships up until 1969.)

1964 – Elmendorf AFB, Anchorage
1965 – Muldoon Merchants, Anchorage
1966 – Fairbanks All-Stars, Fairbanks
1967 – Eielsen AFB Outlaws, Fairbanks
1968 – Alaska Builders Cache, Anchorage
1969 – Wildwood Air Force Station, Kenai
1970 – Alaska Builders Cache, Anchorage
1971 – Alaska Builders Cache, Anchorage
1972 – Alaska Builders Cache, Anchorage
1973 – Uncles Pizza/ABC, Fairbanks
1974 – Uncles Pizza/ABC, Fairbanks
1975 – Burger King
1976 – Burger King
1977 – The region was disbanded.


Hawaii (created in 1966; absorbed into the Pacific Coast Region in 1977)

1966 – Midas Muffler, Oahu
1967 – Hamakua Hawks, Honokaa
1968 – Puueo Poi, Hilo
1969 – Midas Muffler, Oahu
1970 – Midas Muffler, Oahu
1971 – Midas Muffler, Oahu
1972 – Midas Muffler, Oahu
1973 – Midas Muffler, Oahu
1974 – Midas Muffler, Oahu
1975 – Midas Muffler, Oahu
1976 – Midas Muffler, Oahu
1977 – The region was disbanded.


Canadian Region (split into East Canada and West Canada in 1953)

1930 – Herz
1931 – N/A
1932 – N/A
1933 – N/A
1934 – N/A
1935 – N/A
1936 – N/A
1937 – N/A
1938 – N/A
1939 – Regina Merchants, Saskatchewan, Canada
1940 – Bowles Lunch, Toronto, Ontario
1941 – Tip Top Tailors, Toronto, Ontario
1942 – HMCS York, Toronto, Ontario
1943 – Canadian Dental Corps, Toronto, Ontario
1944 – Tip Top Tailors, Toronto, Ontario
1945 – Tip Top Tailors, Toronto, Ontario
1946 – Bell Thread, Hamilton, Ontario
1947 – Peoples Credit Jewelers, Toronto, Ontario
1948 – Vancouver City Firemen, Vancouver, British Columbia
1949 – Tip Top Tailors, Toronto, Ontario
1950 – Peoples Credit Jewelers, Toronto, Ontario
1951 – Levi Auto, Toronto, Ontario
1952 – Steinberg’s, Montreal, Quebec
1953 – Canada Split into East and West


East Canada Region (Canada started having their own Canadian Men’s Championships in 1965)

1953 – Northern Electric, Verdun, Quebec
1954 – Steinberg’s, Montreal, Quebec
1955 – Lew Kanes, Windsor, Ontario
1956 – Fisher’s Tomato Kings, Montreal, Quebec
1957 – Steinbergs, Montreal, Quebec
1958 – Dow, Montreal, Quebec
1959 – Pepsi-Cola, Montreal, Quebec
1960 – N/A
1961 – Park National Hotel, Sudbury, Ontario
1962 – Sabourin Mountain Park, Hull, Quebec
1963 – N/A
1964 – N/A
1964 – Oshawa, Toronto, Ontario
1965 – Hull, Ontario


West Canada Region (Canada started having their own Canadian Men’s Championships in 1965)

1953 – Giorday Fruits, Vancouver, British Columbia
1954 – McLean Motors, Vancouver, British Columbia
1955 – Firefighters, Vancouver, British Columbia
1956 – N/A
1957 – Bayseal Wranglers, Calgary, Alberta
1958 – Carling Pilseners, Vancouver, British Columbia
1959 – Carling Pilseners, Vancouver, British Columbia
1960 – British Columbia – Mission Orange, Trail
1960 – Edmonton – Calgary Orioles, Alberta
1961 – Calgary Orioles, Alberta
1962 – Ralph Motors Ltd., Calgary, Alberta
1963 – Jim Pattison Softball Club, Vancouver, British Columbia
1964 – Fraser Arms, Vancouver, British Columbia
1965 – Vancouver Blue Boys, British Columbia


Atlantic Ocean (Created in 1946; Disbanded in 1949)

1939 – San Juan, Puerto Rico
1940 – Don Q Rums, San Juan, Puerto Rico
1941 – Don Q Rums, San Juan, Puerto Rico
1942 – NA – no regional took place during World War II due to transportation restrictions.
1943 – NA – no regional took place during World War II due to transportation restrictions.
1944 – NA – no regional took place during World War II due to transportation restrictions.
1945 – NA – no regional took place during World War II due to transportation restrictions.
1946 – Don Q Rums, San Juan, Puerto Rico
1947 – Casa Biascoecha, San Fuerce, Puerto Rico
1948 – Carribean Dairy, San Juan, Puerto Rico
1949 – The region was disbanded.


Puerto Rico (Created in 1960)

1960 – Refrescos FRYA, Rio Piadras
1961 – Ponce Cement, Ponce
1962 – Biacardi Club, Rio Piedras
1963 – Biacardi Club, Rio Piedras
1964 – Ponce Cement, Ponce
1965 – Cardenales, San Juan


Cuba (Created in 1951)

1951 – Casino Espanol, Havana
1952 – Casino Espanol, Havana
1953 – Casino Espanol, Havana
1954 – Casino Espanol, Havana
1955 – N/A
1956 – N/A
1957 – Club 10, Manzanillo
1958 – NA
1959 – Club 10, Manzanillo
1960 – Club 10, Manzanillo


Mexico (created in 1945)

1943 – NA – no regional took place during World War II due to transportation restrictions.
1944 – NA – no regional took place during World War II due to transportation restrictions.
1945 – Gigantes (DF Giants), Mexico, City
1946 – Jockey Club, Mexico City
1947 – N/A
1948 – N/A
1949 – Gigantes (DF Giants), Mexico, City
1950 – Club Chapultepec, Mexico, City
1951 – N/A
1952 – N/A
1953 – N/A
1954 – N/A
1955 – N/A
1956 – Madero Tamaulejas, Tampico


All Armed Forces

1967 – US Armed Forces
1968 – US Armed Forces
1969 – US Armed Forces
1970 – US Armed Forces
1971 – N/A
1972 – US Armed Forces
1973 – N/A
1974 – US Armed Forces
1975 – USMC Armed Forces, CA
1976 – N/A
1977 – N/A
1978 – N/A
1979 – US Armed Forces


United States Army (Created in 1953)

1953 – Green Hornets, Fort Lee, VA
1954 – N/A
1955 – First Army, Fort Monmouth, NJ
1956 – N/A
1957 – Fifth Avenue, Fort Riley, KS


United States Navy (Created in 1953)

1953 – US Navy Patrol Squadron 42, Kodiak, AK
1954 – US Navy Patrol Squadron 22, Kodiak, AK
1955 – Submarine Bs, New London, CT
1956 – East Navy – Atlantic Submarine Fleet, Norfolk, VA
1956 – West Navy – Miramar Jets, San Diego, CA
1957 – US Navy, Norfolk, VA
1958 – N/A
1959 – All Navy White Caps, Norfolk, VA
1960 – All Navy White Caps, Norfolk, VA
1961 – West Coast Packers, Pacific Fleet
1962 – N/A
1963 – N/A
1964 – U.S.S. Sperry, San Diego, CA
1965 – US Navy All Stars
1966 – US Navy All Stars


United States Air Force (Created in 1950)

1950 – Hickham Field Flyers, Honolulu, HI
1951 – Hickham Field Flyers, Honolulu, HI
1952 – Lackland AFB, San Antonio, TX
1953 – Elmendirf AFB, Anchorage, AK
1954 – Lackland AFB, San Antonio, TX
1955 – Lackland AFB, San Antonio, TX
1956 – Sewart AFB, Smyrna, TN
1957 – Dover AFB, Dover, DE
1958 – US Air Force World Wide Champs
1959 – US Air Force World Wide Champs
1960 – US Air Force World Wide Champs
1961 – N/A
1962 – N/A
1963 – N/A
1964 – N/A
1965 – N/A
1966 – Strategic Air Command


United States Marine Corps (Created in 1954)

1954 – NA


New Zealand

1940 – Auckland Men, Auckland


Virgin Islands

1940 – Stars, Charlotte, Amalie

ASA Women’s Over 35 Fast Pitch Nationals

Year Champion Runner-Up
1991 CT Timers, Savannah, MO Battles Bullies
1992 CT Timers, Savannah, MO West Funeral Home, West Fargo, ND
1993 Chico Peppers, Chico, CA Flashback, Orange, CA
1994 National Sports Clinic, Pittsburgh, KS Chico Peppers, Chico, CA

The tournament was discontinued after the 1994 season.

ASA Women’s C Fast Pitch Nationals

Year Champion Runner-Up
1988 Joe’s Unocal, Tucson, AZ Burbank  Sure Shots, Burbank, CA
1989 Red Machine, Nashville, TN Firebirds, Scottsdale, AZ
1990 Red Machine, Nashville, TN King of Kleen, San Jose, CA
1991 Creative Awards, Tucson, AZ Hurricanes, Riverside, CA
1992 Hot Peppers, Sierra Vista, AZ White Lightening, Birmingham, AL
1993 Soma, Montgomery, AL Buckeye Slammers, Barberton, OK
1994 Nor Cal Shots, Redding, CA Metalworks, Ludington, MI
1995 Plate Burners, Lawrenceville, GA Atlanta, Cobos, Atlanta, GA
1996 Pat McKeown Ford, Charlevoix, MI Region Rockers, Schereville, IN
1997 Cobo’s, Atlanta, GA Magic, Toledo, OH
1998 Condors, La Crescenta, CA Pacific Coast Panthers, Lodi, CA
1999 So Cal Jazz, Downey, CA Red Machine, Nashville, TN
2000 Faso Insurance, Williamsville, NY Rod Shop Force, Hampton, VA
2001 Frederick Express, Smithsburg, MD Ludington Lakers, Scottsville, MI
2002 Hi 5, Ventura, CA 9’ers, Whittier, CA
2003 All American Softball, Norco, CA Condors, La Crescenta, CA
2004 Berks Force, Reading, PA Minnesota Ice, Maple Plain, MN
2005 Cancelled
2006 Cancelled
2007 Cancelled

The tournament was discontinued after the 2007 season.

ASA Women’s B Fast Pitch Nationals

Year Champion Runner-Up
1987 Silver Bullets, Bay City, MI Garrow & Cardinale Diamonds, Oakley, CA
1988 World Carpets Rugrats, Santa Rosa, CA Burbank Jazz, Burbank, CA
1989 Burbank Hilton Sure Shots, Burbank, CA Joe’s Unocal, Tucson, AZ
1990 Burbank Mavericks, Burbank, CA RC Travelers, Alta Loma, CA
1991 Golden State Royals, San Mateo, CA Renegades, Nashville, TN
1992 Bud Light, Owosso, MI Canteen, St, Paul, MN
1993 Creative Awards, Tucson, AZ Uyeda Bunch, Fresno, CA
1994 Redan Bandits, Redan, GA Buckeye Slammers, Barberton, OK
1995 Arizona Heat, Glendale, AZ Nor-Cal Shots, Redding, CA
1996 Xplosion, Tampa, FL Buchmiller Plastering, Lodi, CA
1997 San Jose Strikkers, Santa Clara, CA Coors Light, Mountain Valley, CA
1998 Atlanta Plate Burners, Atlanta, GA Lady Explorers, Midland, MI
1999 Condors, La Crescenta, CA So Cal Sliders, Riverside, CA
2000 G.F. Trucking, Appleton, WI Red Machine, Nashville, TN
2001 Yuengling Brewery, Ocala, FL Trust Company of Virginia, Richmond, VA
2002 Lady Explorers, Midland, MI Philly Flash, Philadelphia, PA
2003 Hi 5, Ventura, CA Vypers, Horsham, PA
2004 California Sliders, Riverside, CA Diamond Queens, Linwood, WA
2005 Nor Cal Heat, Manteca, CA Condors, La Crescenta, CA
2006 California Goldrush, San Mateo, CA Chahtas, Antlers, OK
2007 Redrum Rancho, Santa Margarita, CA Outten Trailblazers, Blandon, PA
2008 OC Impact, La Palma, CA Suzi’s Yodies, Nampa, ID
2009 OC Impact 18U, Buena Park, CA So Cal Breakers, Long Beach, CA
2010 Cancelled
2011 Has Been’s, Portland, OR Aloha Breeze, Aloha, OR
2012 Cancelled
2013 Cancelled

The tournament was discontinued after the 2013 season.

ASA Women’s A Fast Pitch Nationals

Year Champion Runner-Up MVP
1975 N-Street Drive-In, Lincoln, NE Danny’s Market, Bay City, MI Betty Scherzer, Bay City
1976 Warminster Women, Warminster, PA Okie Oilers, Tishomingo, OK Karen Connelly, Warminster
1977 Timber Hills, Everett, WA Danny’s Market, Bay City, MI N/A
1978 Hank’s Painting Reds, Binghamton, NY Wilton Hawks, Wilton, CT Sue Bailey, Hank’s
1979 Astros, San Diego, CA Bargain Center, Benton Harbor, MI Mary lou Ramm, Astros
1980 Astros, San Diego, CA Akron Area Merchants, Akron, OK Brenda Trent, Akron Merchants
1981 Montclair 81’s, Montclair, NJ Oasis Golf Center, Livonia, MI Phyllis Mangina, Montclair
1982 Astros, San Diego, CA Bargain Center, Benton Harbor, MI N/A
1983 Bettencourt Plumbing, Hayward, CA Hayward Hustle, Hayward, CA Leslie Partch, Bettencourt
1984 Arrow Butane Flames, Las Cruces, NM Sports Time Express, Sacramento, CA Jo Kord, Arrow Butane
1985 Redding Rebels, Redding, CA Rowdies, Santa Ana, CA Kelly Jackson, Redding
1986 San Diego Astros, San Diego, CA Daly Restaurant, Livonia, MI Shelley Larned, Daly
1987 Inland Cities Raiders, Cypress, CA Snyder Industries, Lincoln, NE Lisa Longaker, Raiders (4-1, 58 K, 32 IP)
1988 San Diego Astros, San Diego, CA Fullerton Renegades, Fullerton, CA Brenda Wise, Astros
1989 John Dewyse & Son, Bay City, MI Daly Restaurant, Livonia, MI Shelley Larned, Daly
1990 Ballwin Saints, St. Louis, MO John Dewyse & Son, Bay City, MI Kacey Marshall, Ballwin Saints
1991 Nor Cal Chargers, Stockton/Lodi, CA IROCS, Pasadena, CA Lisa O’Connor, Nor Cal
1992 Jersey Blue Jays, New Jersey Southern Cal Jazz, Bellflower, CA Lisa Rever, Jersey
1993 So Cal Jazz, Downey, CA B.A.S.E., Hayward, CA Laura Espinoza, Jazz
1994 Lynch Mob, Sacramento, CA Stark Street Pizza, West Linn, OR Whitney Floyd, Lynch Mob
1995 Hot Stuff, Torrance, CA Daly Restaurant, Westland, MI Trinity Johnson, Hot Stuff (5-0)
1996 Diamonds, Montclair, CA Stark Street Pizza, West Linn, OR Tarrah Beyster, Legacy
1997 Diamonds, Montclair, CA Daly Restaurant, Livonia, MI N/A
1998 So Cal Legacy, Westminster, CA Ugly Ducklings, Phoenix, AZ N/A
1999 So Cal Legacy, Westminster, CA Long Island Angels, Old Westbury, NY Tarrah Beyster, Legacy
2000 San Jose Strikker’s, Sunnyvale, CA ABCO North, Portland, OR N/A
2001 Carbondale Cougars, Carterville, IL California Sliders, Montclair, CA Michelle Frank, Cougars
2002 Storm USA, Corona, CA Minnesota Breakers, Burnsville, MN N/A
2003 Virginia Legends, Hampton, VA Spirit, Lyons, PA N/A
2004 Minnesota Mudhens, Minnetonka, MN Long Island Angels, Old Westbury, NY N/A
2005 California Sliders, Montclair, CA Virginia Legends, Hampton, VA N/A
2006 Minnesota Mudhens, Minnetonka, MN Carbondale Cougars, Carbondale, IL N/A
2007 Storm USA, Corona, CA California Gold Rush, San Mateo, CA N/A
2008 Nor Cal Heat, Manteca, CA So Cal Scorpions, Amarillo, CA Cindy Ball, Nor Cal Heat
2009 OC Impact, La Palma, CA Redrum Cougars, Santa Margarita, CA N/A
2010 ABCO/Cavaliers, West Linn, OR Vancouver Patriots, Vancouver, WA N/A
2011 ABCO/Cobra’s, West Linn, OR Oregon Reign, Eugene, OR Whitney Jones, Cobras
2012 Cancelled
2013 Cancelled

The tournament was discontinued after the 2013 season.