Adventures In Travel

Signs and displays illuminate and guide our way through this world. They create markers and milestones in our memory. Reliving those memories brings us great joy, heartfelt moments, excitement, and sometimes sadness. All of those are equally important and should be shared and remembered through photos.
If you’re from Texas we all know you’re loyal and passionate. Here is a limestone map of Texas that welcomes visitors and returning residents to the great state every time you serve your guests. How fun?!

Welcome to Texas Serving Tray
Welcome to Texas Serving Tray by catherinesherman
Look at Sunflowers Serving Tray online at

Wow your guests with custom playing cards! One of the flashiest neon signs along Route 66 in Tucumcari, New Mexico, is Tepee Curios, which was (often was built in 1944 as a Gulf gas station, grocery, and souvenir shop). When Route 66 was widened in 1959, the tepee entrance was added and the pumps removed. The neon sign arrived during the 1960s. This icon of The Mother Road still attracts a following even after Interstate 40 rerouted much of the traffic from Route 66.

Enjoy this vintage style Fruth Hotel mug. The 60-room Fruth Hotel was a landmark in Sturgis, South Dakota, for the first half of the 20th century. Henry and Anna Fruth were the proprietors in its early days. The hotel’s logo states that it’s “Clean, Comfortable and Convenient.”

U.S. Route 66 (US 66 or Route 66), also known as the Will Rogers Highway and as the Main Street of America or the Mother Road, was one of the original highways within the U.S. Highway System. Route 66 was established on November 11, 1926, with road signs erected the following year. The highway, which became one of the most famous roads in America, originally ran from Chicago, Illinois, through Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma, Texas, New Mexico, and Arizona before ending at Santa Monica, California, covering a total of 2,448 miles (3,940 km).

A fun stop on the low road to Taos is The Classical Gas Museum, which features anything historic and automotive, whether rusted and busted or in mint condition. Be sure to donate to the Dixon Animal Protection Society when you visit.

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