The incredible body features a custom hood, fins and fenders and a roadster windshield. Justin’s Caddy rides on Powder Coated chassis, spinning 22’s from “Raceline Static”. The interior looks totally gorgeous and can be seen from a mile away, because of its red leather seats. Under the hood of this slammed Cadillac is sitting a 454 cubic inch Big Block Chevy engine ready to rock. This American born as a 1960 Coupe De Ville have been transformed into masterpiece.
The 1960 presidential election was the closest election since , which can be explained by a number of factors. Kennedy benefitted from the economic recession of 1957–58, which hurt the standing of the incumbent Republican Party, and he had the advantage of 17 million more registered Democrats than Republicans. Furthermore, the new votes that Kennedy gained among Catholics almost neutralized the new votes Nixon gained among Protestants. Kennedy's campaigning skills decisively outmatched Nixon's. In the end, Nixon's emphasis on his experience carried little weight, and he wasted energy by campaigning in all 50 states instead of concentrating on the swing states. Kennedy used his large, well-funded campaign organization to win the nomination, secure endorsements, and, with the aid of the last of the , get out the vote in the big cities. He relied on running mate to hold the South, and used television effectively. Nixon then ran for Governor of California two years later, another election he lost, before running for the Presidency again in 1968. He won the election in a close race against Hubert Humphrey, VP-elect Johnson's vice president following Kennedy's assassination.
The Cajun Cook-Off is an Official 1960 Parade Event and raises money for the Cypress Creek EMS Scholarship Fund, which helps deserving EMT and Paramedic Students with tuition.
The major candidates for the 1960 Democratic presidential nomination were Kennedy, Governor of California, Senator of Missouri, Senator of Texas, former Illinois Governor , Senator of Oregon, and Senator of Minnesota. Several other candidates sought support in their home state or region as "" candidates without any realistic chance of winning the nomination. Symington, Stevenson, and Johnson all declined to campaign in the presidential primaries. While this reduced their potential delegate count going into the Democratic National Convention, each of these three candidates hoped that the other leading contenders would stumble in the primaries, thus causing the convention's delegates to choose him as a "compromise" candidate acceptable to all factions of the party.