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Old 09-27-2014, 06:37 PM   #617
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Yet how well it works, that "I don't do much". You've kept us reading well past and beyond AS trailers used on vacations.

May recovery be swift.

Ross
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Old 09-28-2014, 02:32 PM   #618
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Ross, glad to see you are still around. I haven't seen much from you lately, but I've been so busy that I don't look at the Forum that much, so I may have missed you. How is the trailer restoration going?

We finally met some of our neighbors yesterday when one had a party. Since everyone's house is on 5 to 40 acres, you never meet anyone on the street or across a fence line. Pretty much an ex-urban group, some retired, some working. What does ex-urban mean? Suburbanites who move further away from the suburbs and want more land, quiet and big houses and yet have easy access to a city. Public lands all around keep development low and that's nice too. Everyone was very friendly (or perhaps nosy in some cases). We'll see if we can transcend the political barriers that may exist since most people in such areas are far more conservative than we are—we have good friends in Crawford who are very conservative, but don't let that stop them from making friends with people who do not share their political views. We know people in the city who have been told not to let their neighbors know their politics or they will be shunned. It is unfortunate some people can't be open to the idea people are more than their political views.

It has rained again and that's not supposed to happen in the desert. A very wet August (for a desert) and a somewhat wet September. Maybe it will mean more snow soon, maybe not. Temps are cooler this week and we have the swamp cooler disconnected Tuesday. Just in time as nighttime temps are getting close to 40˚. I'd hate to have to get up on the roof to turn off the water before the swamp cooler guy comes. I'm much steadier on my feet than I was 3 weeks ago, but I still don't like ladders (if you saw the only one here long enough to get on the roof, you'd want to avoid it too—a very old wooden extension ladder I bought for $20 25 years ago). I have a better metal one at the Crawford house, but it is too long to take in a pickup and I haven't figured out how to get it here yet. At the party, I was able to stand for more than the minute or two of pre-operative time. It tires me, but I could stand for half a hour without much pain. And some friends stopped by before the party and told me I looked taller—because I wasn't bent forward. I told them I had a couple of extra vertebra installed so I could be six feet. Wish it were so. I was taller than most people when I was 20, but those young people keep getting taller and now I'm just average. I used to be able to spot Barb in a crowd because she was the tallest woman around, but that's no longer so either. Maybe I'll get us both some extra vertebra later. Does Amazon sell them? In the meantime, I am encouraged by the fact Americans are no longer the tallest people in the world—it must be all that junk food.

And the good news includes that fact someone spent a couple of hours looking at the Crawford house yesterday. After I heard from our exuberant realtor, I called the guy and we talked for quite a while about how the house was built, what was included and what wasn't and about the slope in the floor. He was more curious than concerned about the floor and I explained the dynamics of log house shrinkage to him. We are trying to keep from dancing around yelling and screaming "this guy may be the one! When do we get an offer?" The emotional roller coaster can't be avoided, but we've had enough of this ride and we don't want to buy another ticket. With Colorado having a short selling season, we've sort of given up for this year. The contractors we've contacted about the floor either haven't responded or don't have the time to work on it. So many contractors left western Colorado during the recession, the remaining ones are swamped. Getting a small job done is very difficult. If it doesn't sell soon, I may have to do the job and I don't really want to go back there and work on more things. We have moved our plants, are packing up our dishes, moved the satellite system, taken most of our clothes, moved a lot of furniture and haven't slept there since before my surgery. As much as we loved that house, we are disconnected from it now and I'm basically done with it. That's feels strange because it is a very nice place, but we've moved on.

Meanwhile I'm staring at our new front door leaning against the wall in the living room. I want to install it, but I need to heal more. A few more weeks. Then I get to do door frame surgery. I didn't order new exterior molding ("brick mold" which is neither brick nor moldy, but a wooden trim around the door casing on the outside), so I have to separate the existing brick mold from the door casing ("jamb") by cutting the nails and caulk seal, cutting up the old casing to get it out and sliding in the new door and casing and nailing it to the studs. I put a bead of caulk on the casing to seal it to the brick mold, caulk the space between the new casing and studs, make sure the whole thing is level and plumb, install the door hardware and when the caulk dries, run a bead in any spaces left open, paint the exterior molding and enjoy a new door. This will be the 11th door we have changed or added. By the time we're finished with doors, we'll know how to do it. We learned that when you install interior doors in the dry months, you have to consider what happens when you turn on the swamp cooler. I had the new doors working perfectly with a 1/8-3/16" gap between the casing and the door. I was very proud of my skills. Then we turned on the swamp cooler and the humidity went up. The doors started sticking as they and the casings expanded. I fixed some of them, more to go. Lesson learned. Gap will be 1/4" during winter from now on. I'll do a better job of sealing bare wood at the top and bottom. Now that Barb has been working actively on these things with me, she is more understanding when things go badly. She said "why not wait until winter? They'll be fine." My response was to ask her to get the wood chisels and mallet so I could cut the hinges deeper into the casing. Even though most of the doors are hardly ever closed, especially in summer, I want them to close right.

I look at the trailer and want to travel. If the house sells, next year we'll have to get used to traveling again. I have countless trips in my brain waiting to get out. Another one from N. Cal. to the northwest and maybe Vancouver Is., the River Road, Newfoundland, Alaska and northern Canada, the Gulf Coast, New England and upstate NY—that's only a start. I think it has been almost 2 years since we went to the northwest, so a few short trips while we get used to the trailer again. We do go to NM in a 2+ weeks, but with the pickup only—my father-in-law's younger brother's 80th birthday. We'll pick up my in-laws (they at 89 don't want to drive that far anymore) and take them and bring them back. I'm glad to do that for them since they have always been so nice to me even though I have little interest in going to this party.

Time to hit the treadmill and strengthen my flabby legs again. I don't like exercise, but if it won't make me 6' tall, otherwise it helps tremendously with quality of life. Schwarzenegger watch out—I'll be coming for you.

Gene
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Old 09-28-2014, 07:04 PM   #619
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Hi, WOW; Just the fact that you were able to type that much shows that you are healing well. Hope that guy makes an acceptable offer and you finally sell your house. We were so comfortable with our old house of 33 years, but it was soon forgotten after we finally moved. Every day here is like a vacation, so nice. I have to take my "Good Guy Pills" every day. The people are nice here, not like down there where you need to be mean to survive. We went to the Mall and Lee was walking to my left, but behind me. Some big guy was leaving the Mall, looking at his cell phone, and walking very close to my left, so I moved right in front of him to make him move over, so he wouldn't run into my wife. Lee got upset because I did that. I didn't know or see that Lee was farther behind me and moved to my right side. Anyway, [justification] this big guy was walking toward us and looking at his cell phone and I automatically went into protection mode. Even though our house is/was new, we still had to do lots of things to it. Mostly little fixes. Still have small list of things to do. Today I pulled my trailer forward and washed a year's worth of junk off of it. Now I'm tired. Also been trying to find a new truck, at a good price. Most important thing is that the truck must have Max Tow Package. This will give us trailer mirrors and a proper payload. I told the sales people that if the truck has a lower tow rating and a lower payload than my Lincoln, then it's not worth buying. Why would I even want a truck that can't do the same or better than my Lincoln? One sales person told me that there wasn't a single F-150 on the lot that couldn't tow 7,200 lbs. [after I told him that my trailer was 6,300 lbs] My Lincoln is rated at 8,900 lbs. I saw a payload sticker in the door of one truck that was for 1,065 lbs. My Lincoln can carry 1,600 lbs. The search is still on. I may have to accept something a little bit different, but not much. Hoping to find a good deal on a 2014 model.
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Old 09-29-2014, 09:00 AM   #620
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Bob,

Typing is easier than working. I get tired of sitting around reading and watching TV, so I look for low impact things to do. Writing is one of those.

Looks like you're settling in to your new home. I hope you get used to nice people. I know how hard that can be coming from NYC—I used to think that when someone was nice to me it meant he wanted something from me. When I first moved to Colorado and someone I'd never seen before said "hello" to me on the sidewalk, I was shocked. Of course, with the influx of people to Colorado in those days, people saying "hello" to strangers soon stopped. On back roads, people still wave as you pass each other on the road. Now I miss those sidewalk "hellos", though I can go into a supermarket and have the employees say "hello", but I know they do that only because the manager told them to.

A Tundra will meet your requirements, but I know you are a Ford guy. How do you feel about the EcoBoost trucks? They seem to be working well for people, although I can't ever see myself buying a Ford (I haven't gotten over that '56 Mercury).

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Old 09-29-2014, 12:05 PM   #621
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" . . Ross, glad to see you are still around. I haven't seen much from you lately, but I've been so busy that I don't look at the Forum that much, so I may have missed you. How is the trailer restoration going?

Thanks for asking. Just found out that there is no work for today (things slow in oil biz near 4th Qtr) and, for the five religious readers who can skip over this, or, for the rest who wonder. [Edit, and I see I go on too much. "Nothing much to see here, folks, let's keep moving along"]:

I've not been online so much either. Finally bought a smartphone -- made the jump from 1999 to 2013 -- and added a mobile hotspot as the wifi at "home" is poor. The recent decision by the US Marshall Service auction yard next door to erect a tall electrified fence didn't help matters. So I pay more -- 3X -- but now am better connected to the zooming phosphors. Ineffable is the word, isn't it? Paying so much for something not really real . . yet I fear is much too real for those who've grown up with it.

The Streak sits on (thus I live on) a great, huge level concrete pad. Same for parking my truck. And the truck it is that will receive quite a lot of work. Higher rated springs all around; new, larger anti-roll bars, etc., past maintenance and some repairs. Then a better (Class V) hitch modified per Andrew_T's (VAP podcast) note that SAE spec'd receivers be capable of 1k of TQ when WD can exert 4k. Then to mod the HA-adjustable (PRO PRIDE-sourced) stinger yet some more. And replace TT tires/wheels with larger/stronger. Living in hurricane country does pose the biggest challenge: How to get the hell out in a hurry . . cause there ain't gonna be nothing to come back to (for conservative planning purposes).

So pickup, hitch and TT tires are the priority. I still consider cameras to buy and have yet to find out if this iPhone 5s is adequate substitute in re a thread on weighing & adjusting the heck out of this rig. One big stack of scale tickets to ensue (before and after WD applied; not just hitch, but wheel-by-wheel). I haven't per se loaded the vehicles for travel-- some heavy stuff sits in the TT that won't for travel, etc -- and, while each vehicle is expected to increase in weight (90-gls fuel for TV; 90-gls water for TT) I've finally bought from Sean a SHERLINE TW scale to start that process.

Oilfield should pay more than it does. Long hours usually make up for the compensation breakdown by miles/hours. It also means I now have to pay for work I used to do myself. I'm a pretty good mechanic, but slow. And I no longer have a garage, much less evenings or weekends free. C'est la vie.

I genuinely look forward to concentrating on the TT. I keep reading and looking for reasonable goals (such as the fuel and water capability; I see that Earth Roamer uses a 1.3KW solar capability on [some? all?] of their vehicles). switz has had a fine system installed and I know you've recommended Lewster more than once in this regard. I have the OEM solar system (working) in place, and will likely replace some components to get it about halfway. That, along with new plumbing and some serious work (not yet scheduled: drop full-length pan and work on underside; thus paying for the concrete parking and maintaining good relations with park manager plus owner is an ongoing thing to "bend" rules). I'd say that the goal at this point would be to live at a handful of truck stops/Walmart for about two weeks with little or no "inputs" (situation-dependent). Weather not needing A/C, but not necessarily warm either. Nothing like a real-life test to find out where one is, eh?

So, I'd say that my upcoming paid week off (when it cools, around Thanksgiving) I'll get the truck into shape, run the TT to the shop for the bi-annual inspection, and spend the better part of day or two at a local truckstop with CAT Scale and get the guesstimated 30+ scale tickets and pics done. We'll see. I seem to be running about 1-2 years behind, overall. I'm a year past having the '76 SS sold, but have patient buyers waiting. That'll free up a lot of cash for the above work.

A move to West Texas since the son is stuck with USMC for another two years upset the 2014 move to Colorado. More work and better pay in the Permian than here in "Northern Mexico". Horizontal drilling has proved effective there and I'll be glad to be out of this terrible humidity and the hurricane threat.

Mexico is re-opening their fields to US and European oil companies, so the two most valuable commodities on Earth -- oil & drugs -- are likely to make the area south of San'tonio that much worse. I don't like what I hear of late about any area west of IH-35. Hopefully I'll be out of here before the summer of 2015 (unless things improve at my current driving job, I'm pretty used to it. Pay lower than it should be is the only real complaint, and with trucking, that's not as important as it might be in some other industries, but living prices almost anywhere but here are far higher, so, I dither . . . .)

Being divorced and broke is one thing. Being divorced, broke and age 55 is another. Where is the re-set button to start over at age 43, instead, ha! OTOH, I can buy the tools I want (quality) and not have to feel I have to justify the Do It Once and Do It Right mentality that I strongly believe is needed. Frustrating to have to do some things twice or more. Such is the "price" of an eleven year old TV and 25-yr old TT. When I leave Texas it will be debt-free in a rig brought up to par.

Best to you and all of yours, Gene.

.
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Old 09-29-2014, 12:06 PM   #622
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Fingers crossed, Gene.


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Old 09-29-2014, 09:20 PM   #623
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Today we heard that an offer was coming and it had to be typed. I know some of the major details like price, but I haven't seen the actual paperwork and know the probable (?) buyer is talking with a bank where he does business, so more details are coming, but, of course, I want to see an actual offer. This will drive me nuts for a while. Counter offers will surely be done. You have to get through the lender and the appraiser. I will be nervous for a while. The "buyer" doesn't care about the sloping floor and that is a relief because it is not cheap to level a floor.

It rained a lot today, especially when I wanted to load up stuff in the pickup at the Crawford house. That was after a trip to my knee guy for some steroids in my knee. A lot of driving today all over the western slope (220 miles) and yawning is prevalent.

I sure hope to have our favorite furniture home soon, especially the sofa where I can crash when necessary. We have a love seat in the new house, but it is kind of cramped when you are falling asleep on it.

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Old 09-30-2014, 01:37 AM   #624
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Bob,


A Tundra will meet your requirements, but I know you are a Ford guy. How do you feel about the EcoBoost trucks? They seem to be working well for people, although I can't ever see myself buying a Ford (I haven't gotten over that '56 Mercury).

Gene
Hi, Gene; We are very close to buying a new truck. Just a few little details to work out. I also have to think back when Lee had a Thunderbird SC. It had a 3.8 L V-6 with a belt driven blower. That was one powerful machine. I wasn't a fan of the 3.8 L V-6, but Ford worked some magic on that one. Her Thunderbird SC also got better gas mileage than my 2.3 L, stick shift, 4 cylinder Ranger. [both city and highway] At first I was looking at the crew cab long bed, but it will only fit in my garage by inches, so we are looking at the short bed version. This will be my first four wheel drive vehicle since my 1978 Jeep CJ-5, which was my first. My Lincoln has successfully taken us through places that only a four wheel drive vehicle should have, but my home territory has changed. Even though my traveling probably won't be much different. Ford is in my blood so a Toyota wouldn't work out for me. Having a BMW in the fleet is enough.
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Old 09-30-2014, 01:41 AM   #625
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Today we heard that an offer was coming and it had to be typed. I know some of the major details like price, but I haven't seen the actual paperwork and know the probable (?) buyer is talking with a bank where he does business, so more details are coming, but, of course, I want to see an actual offer. This will drive me nuts for a while. Counter offers will surely be done. You have to get through the lender and the appraiser. I will be nervous for a while. The "buyer" doesn't care about the sloping floor and that is a relief because it is not cheap to level a floor.

It rained a lot today, especially when I wanted to load up stuff in the pickup at the Crawford house. That was after a trip to my knee guy for some steroids in my knee. A lot of driving today all over the western slope (220 miles) and yawning is prevalent.

I sure hope to have our favorite furniture home soon, especially the sofa where I can crash when necessary. We have a love seat in the new house, but it is kind of cramped when you are falling asleep on it.

Gene

Hi, Gene; I hope this is the buyer that you have been so patiently waiting for. We also had to wait for our house to sell so we could bring our favorite furniture items up North.
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Old 09-30-2014, 04:31 AM   #626
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Hope it all works out, Gene.

It has been a helluva long haul for you guys.


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Old 09-30-2014, 12:58 PM   #627
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Bob,

Are you talking about the Thunderbirds they made some time ago—maybe 10 years? They didn't sell well, but I thought they looked good. My father had 2 Thunderbirds in the early '60's, but I thought they weren't very good cars (his car purchases had a lot to do with whether he had a patient who ran a Ford or a GM dealer). You could get rid of the BMW, keep the Lincoln and buy a Tundra. Still have a Ford and a good truck. Every time I look at the stickers on new Tundras I gulp. Demand and prices are up a lot and I think I can wait for the next dip in truck sales.

We're going to check out new furniture. We might sell some of the stuff in Crawford and get new stuff, but we have to see what good quality stuff costs now. I also do not want to try to get the big desk with return out of the basement—it was hard to get downstairs and then I paneled the stairway and made it an 1 1/2" narrower. That was when I fooled myself into thinking that was our last house. The hoped for buyer liked the desk. No paperwork yet.

Still waiting for paperwork—lender lined up I hear, working out timing for a closing. I'm anxious.

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Old 09-30-2014, 01:24 PM   #628
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Hi, Gene; The Thunderbird SC's came out in 1989, Lee's was a 1990 model. This body style lasted until 1997. Lee's next Thunderbird was 1995 LX with a 4.6 L V-8. This was also a nice car. But as we aged, getting in and out of a low slung car wasn't getting any easier. I lost count and keep saying to myself that one day, I'm going try to remember every car that I have owned. For now I just say about 50. I did buy a used Toyota once; It was a little car with a 1200 CC engine. Served it's purpose at the time. If Toyota wants to sell more trucks, They need to lower the hood about a foot. It's not a one ton or a Kenworth. At a stop light, in my Lincoln, with a Tundra next to me, I can't believe how high the hood is. Toyota needs to put front cameras so the driver can see what's in front of them. The F-150 just might be my last [second] tow vehicle. Wife and I agree to try and get ten years and/or 100,000 miles out of our vehicles. I need/want some bed space, four wheel drive, more payload, and better than 10 MPG when not towing. Hopefully it will get better than 10.5 MPG while towing like my Lincoln gets. Used to get 11.5 until they added ethanol to the gas. Also going from a 119" wheel base to 145" wheel base might feel better. Of course since I have no problems with my Lincoln, I don't know how it could feel better. Kind of like those who never had a problem, but switched to one of those high dollar hitches and say that they tow so much better. I know they don't want to hear it, but I think it is all in their head. [pacifier]
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Old 09-30-2014, 03:07 PM   #629
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Hope this is indeed the buyer you have been waiting for. I know it will be nice for you guys to be able to get on with getting on.....

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Old 10-01-2014, 08:16 PM   #630
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Oh Bob, the hood isn't all that high, but I won't say it is pretty. Our mileage is 16-18 when not towing, 10.5-11.5 when towing. Didn't realize the Thunderbird was so long ago. I've ridden in the original ones long, long ago and they were cool looking, but no sports car.

We have the offer, trying to figure out how to get more $ and not scare the guy away.

Rained more today. It sure is tough living in the desert with all the rain we get….

Gene
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