Psych! Okay, this is a low resolution image of what has taken me about 8 hours in Photoshop to reconstruct with enough detail to print. You didn't think I would post the 32MB image did you? I sure would have loved to stumble upon one of those too! If you need the image, just ask. We'll barter. ;) I'm waiting for some decal paper as I feel I must have water slide decals on this tank - thin, detailed, and easy to chip and weather. Hand painting would take too long and vinyl would look funny IMO. The "Joerns Motor Mfg. Co." text isn't perfectly accurate but I decided to reproduce it and the associated drop shadows rather than try to fix up the scan I had. I'm okay with it as is. I am hoping a light coat of clear will block enough UV to maintain some color. Much thanks to Kevin Hulsey for sending me a high resolution image he had shot at the 2007 Legend of the Motorcycle Concours D'Elegance in Half Moon Bay, Ca. Until then, I was unable to enlarge and visualize the decal in enough detail to Photoshop it. Tonight I worked on those floorboards shown earlier. Here are a few shots: First, I removed about .060 for an inlay leaving a .250 lip around the edge. Here I have already removed the Dykem and masked for the spray adhesive. I used some "rubber" floor runner from Home Depot as the inlay for the boards . It's unusual for me to find something to meet my needs so easily. In this case I had already produced the inlay so I was really fortunate to find a rubber mat that fit my need so well. Rant: Seriously, I don't think you know how rare this is. A buddy and I have often joked about our typical visits to a home building center for the one-off odd DIY piece we seek. "May I help you find what your looking for? Says the vested helper. We then explain how we are needing some do-hickey we once saw there, what we think it was for, and how we want to modify and re-purpose it for something else(insert completely random and unusual DIY project here). At this point the "helper" always says, "Oh we don't have anything like that around here." Except they do have it but are just incapable of visualizing our purpose! It's gotten quite old really! I could describe "a pointed object with a handle and a flattened tip that you turn by hand to tighten screws with......." and they couldn't show me a screwdriver! Once an elderly, limping employee in his 80s offered help as I was looking overhead at flexible spa tub PVC tubing for yet a different application(aquarium). He actually refused to get it down for me saying (in a grumpy old man voice), "Aw, that wouldn't work." And hobbled away shaking his head. I felt it endangered him to climb up the ladder so I decided to pick up my jaw and laugh. Bought it the next day and guess what has been working for me for years? Now when I go shopping it's like this: Helper: "Hello. What can I help you find?" Me: "No!" End of conversation. End of rant. Anyway, with the help of a variety of simple templates I transferred the inlay shape to the rubber. The remaining 5' or so of rubber mat will be used to make some modified way protectors for the mill and lathe. Anything left will go in the garage or entry to reduce the amount of chips I've been dragging into the house. Sorry Linda. I cleaned the rubber and the boards with acetone and with a little 3M Super 77 contact adhesive I mounted the rubber. I ran a very small bead of black RTV around the rounded edges of the inlay to conceal any small gaps. Looks passable to me albeit a bit modern Harley-esque. Of course they'll have to fold so mounting them will be a whole post I'm sure.