I'll grant that you won't find one there very long...
Are we certain it is even in zone 5? Seeing where Paul lives, there are more than a couple nearby communities rated in zone 6a and 6b - and even one (West Valley City, UT) which rates an unbelievably balmy zone 7a. Put a big body of water nearby that doesn't freeze over, and you can get some interesting microclimates.
Way back in the day (for me, late '80s/early '90s) when a couple of selections of Cedrus deodara named 'Kashmir' and 'Shalimar' hit the local market, it was all the rage to plant these around the Ohio River valley region and elsewhere in colder zone 6/warmer zone 5 areas. As one might expect, they tolerated warmer winters when the average coldest temperature wasn't that low - but bit the dust when "real" (read: normal) winters struck.
People still plant -22F rated 'Bracken's Brown Beauty' Southern Magnolias in suburban Chicago, on the off-chance they'll luck out for a year or two. A very good plantsman friend continuously tried zone 5 rated Ilex opaca to no avail. Sometimes zone rating is not the only consideration.
I don't get to see many Cedrus sp. at all around here, outside of some older Cedrus libani var. stenocoma, so identifying those trees in that picture from my perch in central KY is a hazardous enterprise. Paul has not been overly generous yet with information as to growing location, aspect, age of plantings, or other details that might assist in categorically keeping in or out many species.
Closer images that define needle/leaf morphology will certainly be valuable, too.