Mike & Larry are correct. I should have continued my email about press-on
letters with ten more paragraphs explaining what a pain in the rear press-on
letters are, how much time they consume, how tall the learning curve is, etc...
(And, that's all based on working in a nicely heated & well lit office at a
comfortable drafting table & chair.) It's one big reason we shifted to
By the way, Steve: nice Bobcat. Your photo gets me thinking about putting a
front-end & a rear-end loader on my 1951 Chevy 3100. I need to encourage some
of Minnesota's less-than-skilled highway occupants to keep some distance. It
doesn't seem right that they try kissing my truck on the first date.
Also, by the way, Larry: nice www site: www.fernscountrystore.com for
Ferns Country Store. I look forward to your next round of photos showing the
store, but featuring your Chevy truck. OleTruckers, this may be getting off
subject, but I found it worth reading how Larry's store got it's name.
1951 Chevy 3100
Minneapolis, MN, where we currently enjoy a reduced mosquito count.
In a message dated 2005-12-09 07:14:33 Central Standard Time,
> Mike B.'s idea of vinyl lettering is probably your best bet
> Steve. Do up exactly what you'd
> like to have on your computer... even in a Word document. Then bring it
> to one of those quick sign
> companies that are all over the place now. They will give you a
> self-adhesive sheet that has it all in place
> for you to peel 'n stick in place. I've used this on my truck for
> signage and it looks fabulous.
> Good luck!
> Larry Bear
oletrucks is devoted to Chevy and GM trucks built between 1941 and 1959