Legend Printers Driver

Proven most precise. Proven most profitable.

Resolution may vary based on printer driver setting. Color ink droplets can be placed with a horizontal pitch of 1/9600 inch at a minimum. Print speed measured as soon as first page begins to feed into printer. Copy speed is measured after the first page is ejected. Output speed will vary depending upon a number of factors. (WINDOWS/MAC) PIXMA TS3120 Wireless Inkjet All-In-One Printer Driver Scan Utility Master Setup My Printer (Windows Only)Network Tool My Image Garden 10 (Creative Filters, Full HD Movie Print 21, Image Cropping, Red-Eye Correction, Image Correction/Enhance, and scanning are accessed through My Image Garden). Engraved Legend Plates. Download software and drivers for Partex printers. Printers are used with Partex's free Promark Creator software.

The Legend is Antec’s flagship product which has been carefully engineered with patented technology to provide flawless precision and to outperform all other machines on the market. Guaranteed for life and Made in the USA, the Antec Legend continues to prove itself as the most reliable, durable and profitable manual screen print press in the world. Do your research and then give your company the Antec advantage. Invest in the best.

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Here are just a few of the reasons our customers invest in the Legend Screen Printer:

Patented, non-linked, spring loaded micro screen adjust system – provides exceptionally rapid pre-production set up times

Patented, independently registering, “floating” printheads – provides true all arms down capabilities with flawless precision

Patented dual indexing system – prevents misregistration, even as the screen printing machine ages

Effortless rotational characteristics – provides the greatest efficiency possible in actual printing production

Dual off contact adjustment – provides precise parallel off contact for image clarity

Durability – many of our screen printing machines have been in continuous service for over 36 years, and some see 24 hour/day utilization.

Resale – The Antec Legend Screen Printer maintains the highest resale value industry wide

When we developed the Legend series screen printer, we also incorporated a totally new, independent axis micro system with zero lash which greatly reduces set up time.

Focused, business smart companies around the globe understand and take full advantage of the Legend’s technical superiority and unequaled efficiency in the production environment to give them the necessary edge in a highly competitive industry.

Russell Athletic, Gemline, RK Stratman, Nike, Fruit Of The Loom, The Game, Fortune Fashions and Delta Apparel are just a few of our thousands of converts who have taken the time to do the essential research on this unique product offering and have consequently reaped the rewards.

One of our top customers recently ordered their 48th unit!

Legend Printers Driver

We have been told that they conservatively save $20 each time they set up one of our Legends for production.

As they operate 24 hours a day, five days per week, and will do 10 set ups daily on each unit, their savings in set up time alone is roughly $200/day/unit.

As you continue the math for 50 weeks, it becomes obvious what the attraction is to our product.

Precision … Efficiency … Durability – all purposefully engineered into every Legend screen printing machine we build.

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Expect the very best and then watch us deliver. You have our guarantee.

Take your time, do your research, read our Testimonials or ask around the industry about us. Although there are lower priced machines on the market, it’s the machine which will maximize your precision and profits that should win your approval, isn’t it?

Want to know more? Call us today, toll free, at 1-800-552-6832.
Learn more about sales and pricing by Requesting a free quote.

I can’t thank you enough for this press…

“I wanted to drop you a few lines to let you know how thrilled we are with the new Legend press we purchased. I can’t thank you enough for this press, it delivered above and beyond all expectations we had. The setup is truly phenomenal, I can’t believe how easy and fast we can have a job up and running. The accuracy of the micro registration is something I have not seen in any other press I have used. I can’t tell you how much time we have saved in setup and run time with this press, it practically pays for itself the more we use it. I have never bought a piece of equipment that delivered up to and beyond it’s advertised capabilities like the legend press. My only regret is that I didn’t purchase one sooner. When other printers ask what printing press we own I am proud to tell them I own the best screen printing press on the market, a Antec Legend.”

Roby Dickerson

By Alton Pryor

Not everyone could manage a stagecoach. The stagecoach driver was held in higher esteem when on the summit of the Sierra than was the millionaire statesman who might be riding beside him.

While most stage drivers were sober, at least while on duty, nearly all were fond of an occasional “eye-opener.” A good driver was the captain of his craft. He was feared by his timid passengers, awed by stable boys, and was the trusty agent of his employer.

The seat next to the driver, weather permitting, was the preferred seat of male passengers. But this was one seat that was reserved, and it was not gotten by simply being the first to hop on the left front wheel rim and climbing into the box.

If the driver didn’t want the person who took the seat there, he would firmly order him down and then enjoy the passenger’s discomfiture for the next ten miles.

To sit in the driver’s seat, one proceeded very much in the manner of securing an appointment to a high office. He went to the source of authority—above the driver himself—to the superintendent and even to the president of the company.

Charley Parkhurst was one of the more skillful stagecoach drivers, not only in California but throughout the west. He was variously called “One-eyed” or “Cockeyed” Charley because he had lost an eye when kicked by a horse. For 20 years, he drove a stagecoach in California. Twice, Charley was held up. The first time, he was forced to throw down his strongbox because he was unarmed. The second time, he was prepared.

When a road agent ordered the stage to stop and commanded Charley to throw down its strongbox, Parkhurst leveled a shotgun blast into the chest of the outlaw, whipped his horses into a full gallop, and left the bandit in the road.

One-eyed Charley was known as one of the toughest, roughest, and the most daring of stagecoach drivers. Like most drivers, he was proud of his skill in the extremely difficult job as a “whip.” Proper handling of the horses and the great coaches was an art that required much practice, experience, and not the least, courage.

Whips received high salaries for the times, sometimes as much as $125 a month, plus room and board.

“How in the world can you see your way through this dust?” one passenger asked Charley.

“Smell it. Fact is,” Charley replied, “I’ve traveled over these mountains so often I can tell where the road is by the sound of the wheels. When they rattle, I’m on hard ground; when they don’t rattle I gen’r’lly look over the side to see where she’s agoing.”

Yet, little was really known about Charley Parkhurst before or after he came to California. It wasn’t until his body was prepared for burial that his true secret was discovered.

Charley Parkhurst

Charlotte “Charley” Parkhurst was a woman. One doctor claimed that at some point in her life, she had been a mother.

Legend Printers Driver

Unknowingly, Parkhurst could claim a national first. After voting on Election Day, November 3, 1868, Charley was probably the first woman to cast a ballot in any election. It wasn’t until 52 years later that the right to vote was guaranteed to women by the nineteenth amendment.

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All stagecoach drivers, including Charley, considered their whips worth their weight in gold. Drivers considered their whips a badge of honor.

Some drivers would as soon be caught without their pants as without their whips. Many of the whips used by the stage drivers were fine works of art, generally ornamented with handcrafted silver ferules girdling a handle made of hickory. Many of these whips are prized museum pieces today.

Whips were never sold, loaned, borrowed, or traded. In his book, “Stagecoach Days in Santa Barbara County, Walker A. Tompkins wrote, “Whips were considered a part of the driver, who kept the lashes well-oiled and as pliable as “a snake in the sun.”

Most stagecoach whips had buckskin lashes, usually from 11 to 12 feet in length, attached to a five-foot hickory shaft. The lashes were 10 feet too short to reach the lead team, which was controlled by reining. Some rare drivers did carry a “six-horse whip” with a 22-foot lash, but these were mainly for circus and rodeo appearances and considered too unwieldy for practical use.

The driver took his whip with him when off duty, and always hung it up. He never rested it in a corner for fear of warping the stock. Neither did he wrap the lash around the handle for fear of curling the thongs.

Stagecoach drivers were scornful of the way they were depicted in the movies. The top-grade stagecoach driver used cracking of the whip sparingly. These drivers were concerned that the “pistol-shot” sounds made by the whips would only startle their passengers out of their naps or, worse yet, spook their teams.

Roads had to be built at public expense before stagecoaches were given a route. Some were little more than ox-cart tracks linking the various ranchos. Even the El Camino Real, the storied “King’s Highway”, was little more than a foot trail.

A tale is told about stage driver, Whispering George Cooper. He got his name because of his loud bellow, which was said could be heard for miles, even against a wind, while he pushed his team up a treacherous pass. At one point, Whispering George needed to repair a broken singletree that had developed a bad split. He scoured the stage for a bit of rope or a scrap of baling wire, to make the repair.

At that moment, a rattlesnake slithering across the road in front of them spooked his team. George killed the snake, which measured five feet or more in length. A passenger commented on how much the snake resembled a rope.

“By Gawd, that’s what I’ll use it for!” exclaimed George. He wrapped the dead snake around the single tree and knotted it into place. It worked, holding the damaged single tree together until it reached a relay station.

The term “stagecoach” came about in medieval Europe when public coach travel was the only way one could get from one point to another without walking.

Legend Printers Drivers

Trips were generally made in easy stages because of bad roads and the lack of overnight lodgings along the way. Hence, the term “stage” coach.

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©Alton Pryor. Article Source: Ezine Articles, updated November 2019.

About the Author: Alton Pryor has been a writer for magazines, newspapers, and wire services. He worked for United Press International in their Sacramento Bureau, handling both printed press as well as radio news. He traveled the state as a field editor for California Farmer Magazine for 27 years. He is now the author of many books, primarily on California and western history. You can see some of his books here on Amazon.


Also See:

Epilog Legend 36EXT Driver And Firmware Updates

Stagecoaches of the American West (main page)