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wnlewis

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  1. WooHoo! I had not even thought of that! I will check with a local independent auto-glass place tomorrow and see. Hope you are right. That would indeed change the whole direction of the project. Thanks!
  2. Sorry for slow turnaround on the pictures. Here they are.
  3. Here are pictures. My first step is to remove the remaining glass. What are good ways to do that? The window had a "T" strip that went from the bottom of the left side up and over the top to the bottom on the right side (or in reverse order if you prefer). I am thinking that a good hot air source and a sharp straight blade screwdriver might take the seal out of the groove. Thank you for any information or suggestions. wnlewis
  4. All of your points are valid. However, I am looking at this as an opportunity to learn some new skills and possibly wind up with a very good car. The car had liability insurance only when the accident happened. So there will be no insurance money. Since a cousin bought the car brand new, and he gave it to my mother free and clear upon his death, and she passed it on to me upon her death, I don't have any desire to sell it. Best regards, wnlewis
  5. Thank you for the information. It can't hurt to contact them and find out. Thanks!
  6. I had the top 25 ft. or 30 ft of a tree fall across the back window of my 1995 Buick LeSabre Custom. Needless to say, besides breaking the window (heated), it also put bends into both of the C columns. I have removed the coverings over the inside of the C columns. The inside part of the columns is bent as well as the outside. My plan of action at this point is to slit the inside metal vertically along the center lines, bend it out enough to allow me to carefully move the outside metal back to the correct shape. I saw this method used to straighten out a fabr
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