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1952 Chevy Pick-up Truck

The 3100 Series was the first truck to use the all-new Chevy postwar "Advance Design" Styling with a rounded profile and 5-bar horizontal grille offering a sleek and modern new look. The new design offered a wider and longer cab, allowing for a true 3-person seat. New features included a fresh-air heater/defroster system, cab corner windows and an in-dash radio. Chevy saw a shift in customers during the Advanced Design's run. Before World War II, one truck was sold for every four cars. In 1950 Chevrolet became the first U.S. automaker to sell more than two million vehicles in one year, and the ratio of cars to trucks shifted to about 2.5:1.

Jason Aldean’s Interior
Euclid Tavern

Euclid Liquor Sign

The Euclid Tavern is one of Cleveland's legendary live music venues. Established in 1909, the "Euc" became a fixture on the local music scene in the 1970's and early 1980's, featuring regular gigs by acts including Mr. Stress, the Numbers Band, Chrissie Hynde, Peter Laughner and others. In 1987, the Euc served as the location for Director Paul Schrader's film " Light of Day," starring Joan Jett and Michael J. Fox as members of the fictional band, The Barbreakers, a band inspired by Cleveland's own Generators.

1961 John Deere 4020 Farm Tractor

The 4020 was an agricultural tractor model made by John Deere from 1964 to 1972. It replaced the nearly identical 4010 that had been introduced with Deere's New Generation series in 1960 and offered a number of improvements over the previous model including more horsepower, heavier rear axles, and a differential lock. The 4020 has a six-cylinder engine tested at 84 drawbar and 96 PTO horsepower. John Deere's Syncro Range transmission with 8 forward speeds and two reverse speeds was standard, a power shift transmission was optional. Other options included dual rear wheels and an enclosed cab with heat and air conditioning. The 4020 is significant for its great popularity; over 184,000 units were built. It was the most popular tractor of its time. but also the ...

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Railroad Sign Jason Aldean


In 1921, Charles Adler, Jr., a Baltimore inventor who devoted his career to improving road, railroad, and aircraft safety, designed and installed a train-actuated crossing signal that turned a double STOP sign toward motorists when a train was approaching. The movement of the sign provided a visible warning that driving conditions had changed. Railroads then tried flashing lights to get drivers' attention. In 1922, the Association of American Railroads standardized crossing signals, adopting as a uniform design a pair of alternating flashing red lights that were actuated when a train was approaching.

The Food Basket Sign

Food Basket Sign Jason Aldean's

Barn Wood from Rte 98 in OH