You can go to Cuba and look, you just can't spend any US dollars. Or so say's
the Gov't. I would go down with a fight if they caught me. How can the Gov't
control what you do in another country? You can have it shipped to Mexico and
drive it home across the border after you tag it in Mexico, but you need to know
someone for that to get the "permission to export a vehicle" papers. Do the
paper work in the interior of Mexico NOT the border towns. There are no such
things as titles in Mexico, only the registration papers as proof of ownership.
I know of a border crossong made by the peasants on the Mexican side with rope
across the river and you could pay these guys to help you carry the parts
Anyhoo, those trucks are so hodge podged together with whatever parts they can
scrounge up and made to work. Guess who's fault that is?
"G. Simmons" wrote:
> I spent the weekend in Tijuana. Not a picturesque city, but it has certain
> charms. My primary purpose was to take in the bullfights, which were rather
> good, and the weather was much better than here in Los Angeles. I actually
> got to see it rain hard in the Summer, which I don't think I've ever seen
> before. LA is less than 200 miles north, but it's enough to evaporate any
> residual moisture.
> But the point of my message to you all is to mention that I saw rather more
> 50's era trucks in daily use than I am accustomed to see up here. Among
> them were a 58 or 59 chev in fresh if somewhat garish blue, white and black
> paint, fitted to carry 5 gallon water vessels, some TF and AD pickups, and a
> 30s Dodge pickup parked in someone's driveway, needing some work, but with
> good metal.
> One of these days I'd like to sneak into Havana to see all the old cars and
> trucks before the gates open and everything changes.
> Grant S.
> 54 3100 (mostly all there)
> 54 3100 (mostly not there)
> 55 1st 3100 (mostly rust)
> Los Angeles, CA
> oletrucks is devoted to Chevy and GM trucks built between 1941 and 1959