Eagle shadow on flag Tire Cover
$64.00 – $82.00
Multi Function- Effectively Protect Your Spare Tire In Rain, Snow, Wind, Dust, Sun And Any Bad Weather When Your Vehicles In Garage Or Outside.
Easy Installation- Our Spare Tire Cover Is Easy To Install And Remove And No Tools Required.
Wide Application – Tire Sizes Are Listed On Below Description. Especially Fit for Trailer, Van and Trucks.
High Quality Material – This Cover Is Made From High Quality Durable Vinyl.
Eagle shadow on flag Tire Cover Show off your spare tire cover. The cover features a boldly printed logo that will last for years without fading.
Its elastic tie down provides an easy fit while the heavy gauge vinyl material ensures long term use, providing the perfect way to show your Bronco pride when you’re on the go.
Tire Cover Advantages
Select 26″-37″ Tire Covers.
Includes Installation and Care Guide.
Anti-Theft Grommets, Security Cable & Lock are Available.
90-Day Warranty on Materials and Workmanship.
Includes Protective Tire Cover Liner for Easy Installation
Fit for Jeep, Camper, Travel Trailer, RV, SUV
History of Eagle and the American Flag
The bald eagle’s role as a national symbol is linked to its 1782 landing on the Great Seal of the United States. … Thomson also recommended that the small, white eagle used in Barton’s design be replaced with an American bald eagle, and Congress adopted this design on June 20, 1782.
What was the Bald Eagle role in American History
The bald eagle’s role as a national symbol is linked to its 1782 landing on the Great Seal of the United States. Shortly after the Declaration of Independence was signed on July 4, 1776, the Continental Congress gave Benjamin Franklin, Thomas Jefferson and John Adams the job of designing an official seal for the new nation. However, the three Founding Fathers failed to come up with a design that won Congress’ approval, as did two later committees that were given the task. In mid-June 1782, the work of all three committees was handed over to Charles Thomson, the secretary of Congress. Thomson chose what he thought were the best elements of the various designs and made the eagle—which had been introduced by artistically inclined Pennsylvania lawyer William Barton in a design submitted by the third committee—more prominent. (Since ancient times, the eagle has been considered a sign of strength; Roman legions used the animal as their standard.
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|Security System Installed (Grommets, Cable, Lock)|
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