( Read as  "Dolmoosh" )
Page 6 of 7

Feb. 15, 2004:

I applied the yellow stripes around the car, those stripes indicated that the car was a Dolmus. The taxis had a black and white checkered  stripe all around to make distinguishing easy. The stripes were cut from a sticker sheet.

I then applied the BMF over the drip rails and rear.
I manufactured column shift lever and signal stalk from pins.
I applied "vinyl" covering at the rear part of the floor too, and made a test-fit.
I had to manufacture door handles. I found a suitable part on the part tree of 64 Mustang, and I made a mold for copying and produced two sets from resin.
This is a Philips car record player. They played 45 rpm records, and were popular by that time. I manufactured the body from styrene, prepared the record on the computer and printed it, then glued the record on a thin brass sheet to protect from accidental folding. The red spot is Philips emblem, I later corrected its edges to look more like the emblem.
 I glued the record player in place, also manufactured the piece of cloth that was put on the dashboard to put coins on. The cloth is made from tissue paper, spray painted yellow and twofolded. I stuck the folds on to each other and the cloth to the dashboard by double-side sticker band.
Feb. 17, 2004:

I manufactured the inside door lock handles from styrene and painted them chrome silver. (in fact, couldn't succeed in BMF..)

I manufactured the armrests from styrene too, and painted them clear blue glass paint. The set of 4 is ready now, but only 3 will be used because there will be no armrest and handle on the rear left door... 
I then manufactured the window crank arms for the front doors from pins and styrene tubing. Fixed them with CA glue, then painted chrome silver with black knobs.
Here is the installation of the front left door.
Now to the headlights. I will first fabricate the reflectors.
1) I cut some round piece from 0.2 mm aluminum foil. 
2) I pressed the foil to an umbrella shape with the rounded tip of a screw (just hadn't a handy sized steel rod) in a wooden female.
3) I trimmed the end of the umbrella on the screw to a flat end.
4) I pressed the reflector through the headlamp hole in the grille. Then pulled the male back. The reflector stayed in place.

To give you an idea, the diameter of the headlamp hole is 6mm, and the screw was a M6, which I turned down to 5.5mm dia so that the foil could be drawn between them without too much gripping.

Here is the finished left side. I applied clear parts cement at the back sides of the reflectors to hold them in place. 
The finished front grille with the headlamp lenses in place.
Below are the details of the front licence plate. I printed it on the computer and by double-sided adhesive sheet, I stuck it on 0.2 mm aluminum foil. Then I gave it some aging bends here and there.
Feb. 23, 2004:

I painted the rear inner panels clear blue glass paint plus clear varnish for the nylon looks too.

For the headliner, I cut out a piece from a corrugated foam sheet and painted flat white.
I manufactured a primary accessory, the screwdriver. 

The drivers had that "handy" convention to keep one just near the quarter window, for immediate access to the carb or for "persuasion" in case of conflicts with other drivers...

I turned the grab handle from clear parts tree and stuck a steel pin into it with CA glue, then painted with clear yellow.

Feb. 27, 2004:

I installed the door trim panels and positioned the screwdriver at its most common place...

I painted the "user instruction" for the rear door. 
I manufactured the route panel. It is computer-generated, printed on paper and sprayed 3 clear coats for plexiglass appearance. The bar is made of brass strip cut from a sheet.
This "Masallah" means something like "be praised". This accessory is hung on rear view mirrors and in real, manufactured from tiny beads. Well, for 1/25 the way I could figure out was to scribe lines on thin acetate and paint with blue glass paint. The double-sided expression is printed on paper and glued to two acetate pieces.
I glued the Masallah on the mirror with epoxy glue and then the whole thing to the roof.