When a car dies: How the antiques industry survives in the aftermath of the Great Depression

A decade ago, the car was an object of fascination.

Today, it’s a relic.

The American car was one of the first modern vehicles to be driven by humans, and it was driven by people who knew how to drive.

But the car’s legacy still hangs over our lives today.

Antiques dealerships in America are still thriving today, but there are signs that a few things have changed since the 1970s.

The most obvious is that car dealerships no longer sell cars.

But dealerships still sell antiques, including lots of cars, trucks, motorcycles and even boats.

“It used to be that we would have dealerships where we would sell all kinds of cars,” said Paul Stauffer, a longtime dealer who has been running an antique dealership in Chicago for 15 years.

“Now it’s just a very small number of dealerships that sell antique vehicles, and that’s been a major shift.

The car dealership is no longer a huge part of the community.”

The car dealership that Staufer runs, and his other business, has a few vehicles on display, but most of his inventory is in storage.

“It’s not a big deal to have a few cars in storage,” he said.

“We’re not really going to take them out to show people.”

For the last three decades, the antique industry has been struggling.

In the 1970, there were just 1,400 dealerships, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics.

Today there are more than 40,000, with thousands of dealers around the country.

Antique sales peaked in the late 1970s and have fallen significantly since then.

Antiques dealers are now just 10 percent of the overall sales market.

And while they account for about 12 percent of all car sales, they account only 13 percent of total sales.

In Chicago, the percentage of cars on the street is a bit lower.

In 2008, for example, the city reported just under 3,400 cars on streets, while in 2013 the figure was just over 3,700.

The decline in the car dealership market has affected a number of other industries.

Many people rely on antique stores for a source of supplies and tools for their homes.

The number of car dealers in Chicago has dropped from nearly 10,000 in 2000 to around 6,500 today.

The number of antique dealerships has also been dropping steadily.

In 2011, there was just 13 dealerships per 100,000 people.

Today that number is just 9.

Antiquaries are also more valuable today than they were a decade ago.

“There is a big spike in value of antique items,” said Mike Boudreaux, director of the National Antique Collectors Association.

“The prices of items are higher, and the demand for them is much higher.

There is a huge demand for antique goods and products.”

In the late 1950s, the value of an automobile was about $150,000.

Today it’s $350,000 or $600,000 for an average car, according