Yes. I drilled it with a drill bit and then honed it by turning a number 11 blade round and round until I got the shape I wanted. There are probably better horns in other kits. Surprised I remember since I built this around 25 years ago
About 15 years ago I cleared out my grandparents house to sell it. Upon cleaning out their basement and sweeping the floor I came across the spot where I used to spray paint models when I was about 10. There was the evidence! The blue ghost outline of where a model body sat when I sprayed it back around 1970.
Yea, I'd be looking at the Franklin Mint 1/24 scale car. I see it came in at least black and red. Watch the eBay category and you will eventually get one cheap, especially if box and papers don't matter to you. If you choose to take it apart and rebuild in your colors and style, damaged ones go cheap! Set yourself up with a search agent, they'll email you daily with new listings. eBay Search List for "lincoln, 1956"
I buy the Alclad spray can. I touch things up with it too. I spray a little in a cup. I find that it's better if I dab it on, leaving a raised drop of Alclad inside the depression. It shrinks down as it dries and doesn't leave a brush mark. I was doing that on my '29 Ford Roadster last evening. Although Revell went to decent lengths to put the attachment points in unseen places, there's still a few that need a touchup.
Yea, that's what I was expecting! Which reminds me of a story... at work we are working on a users manual for new software and are creating short training videos. An IT guy recommended a certain software for the videos. He told us that it would automatically do our language translations. So we were viewing one of the first videos in English, and my boss hit the "Spanish" button. The video started again and it was a man's voice with a Spanish accent... in English! We couldn't stop laughing! The IT guy got it wrong, the software didn't translate language ... it just added accents!
Steve, your interior does look great, but in 1:1 interiors of that era didn't hold up well at all. I think they called the material saran, and it shredded up in a few years. That's why Rayco seat covers was such a big business back in the 1960s! Today, I have modern cars with 160-200,000 miles on them without a tear in the interiors!