1960 - 1965 International Scout I Graphic Emblem Round Aluminum Sign
1960 - 1965 International Scout I Emblem Novelty Round Sign
The International Harvester Company (IHC and later IH) was a U.S. manufacturer of agricultural machinery, construction equipment, trucks, and household and commercial products, that was born as early as 1830 . By 1930, IH was very successful and enjoyed a sales lead in tractors and related equipment that continued through much of the 1940s and 1950s, despite stiff competition. Throughout the 60s & 70s, despite good sales, IH's profit margins remained slim. In 1979 IH named a new CEO, who was determined to improve profit margins. By the end of the year, IH profits were at their highest in 10 years, but cash reserves were still too low. Union members became increasingly irate over production cutbacks and other cost-cutting measures which led to a strike. The strike lasted approximately six months. When it ended, IH had lost almost $600 million (over $2 billion today). By 1981 the company's finances were at their lowest point ever. Things only got worse until 1984, when the bitter end came and started the Legend.
Perfect for all car enthusiasts that want to show their passion for their 1960 - 1965 International Scout I, this Novelty Round Sign looks great on a wall at home, garage, office, workshop, Man cave, private roadways or anywhere you feel you deserve a special decoration spot. Choose between 14 different colors that contrast beautifully with the vintage 1960 - 1965 International Scout I emblem. For any car guy, this is the ideal gift to add style and show their pride.
Available in: Red - Purple - Light Green - Orange - Yellow - Pink - Bright Blue - Light Blue - Black Velvet - Dark Orange - Dark Green - Dark Blue - Gray - White
Made of .042 Aluminum
11 3/4" (30 cm) diameter
1 hole for easy mounting
UV protected for outdoor use and durability
Made in USA
* Scout I or any other marks are registered trademarks. Our products are not approved by any of these manufacturers and trademarks. We do not imply any association with these manufacturers and references are based on historical information in the public domain.