from the sheriff investigating the Tony Stewart Crash. The Ontario County, New York Sheriff says there is nothing in its investigation that supports criminal conduct or probable cause. Stewart hit and killed Kevin Ward Junior on a dirt track Saturday night. Ward's car spinned out, he then walked out onto the track apparently to confront Stewart about the wreck. Stewart pulled out of yesterday's Sprint Cup Series at Watkins Glen. He also decided not to race in another upcoming dirt track race in Indiana. As you can imagine this deadly crash has everyone in the racing business talking, including track owners in southwest Virginia. wdbj 7's Nadine Maeser talked with some in the business today. Jean, the racing community is a big one, but it is also tight-knit. Owners i spoke to are not pointing the finger at Ward or Stewart, but what they are doing is opening the dialogue about safety on the speedway. "It's just really a unfortunate situation." Martinsville Speedway President Clay Campbell says Saturday's deadly crash in New York hits all too close to home. "When one hurts they all hurt and it's such an unfortunate thing for Tony and the sport." Campbell says the racing community is trying to figure out where to go from here. "What can we d moving forward to prevent something like that from happening and i think even though as bad as this thing is something good will come of it." Safety on the speedway has always a topic of discussion, but track owners say it's the talk now more than ever. "I've had several o my top racers call and say this is a wakeup call for all the racing community. We've been doing it and getting away with all this." Whitey Taylor owns Franklin County Speedway. He says he's always been against drivers getting out of a car. "Two seconds is no worth a lifetime or the life of someone." "They should never never come out of a car until the pace car is on the track, caution lights are on and everything is safe." Both Campbell and Taylor say while Saturday was tragic, it's sometimes the reality of the sport. But they both feel that might all change with this weekend's unfortunate crash. "Drivers get out an either throw helmets, or throw gloves or give hand signals and it most cases it's harmless and fans are excited but there's a danger that runs with that." "It's an emotional it' highly charged emotional thing for drivers when they are competing and traveling at those speeds and something happens. Sometimes your instinct and emotion takes over common sense and i think in this case that had a lot to do with it." Both also say the only person that knows what exactly happened on Saturday is Tony Stewart. They trust investigators will take the time to figure out if criminal charges should be filed. Nadine Maeser, wdbj 7.