And therefore he shouldnt bother learning right? dont be such a dick.
To answer the original question though, the way I normally do things like that is just scan it in and use the pen tool in illustrator. if you happen to have a tablet with a pen, you could use that too.
You have to draw the image in a layered vector format. Most printing companies will only accept Adobe Illustrator and Corel Draw files.
Each seperate color in the design has to be drawn seperately as a different layer, and it has to correctly line up with the others. You also need to include registration marks so that the printer can properly poition the screening equipment.
Each color on its respective layer is drawn in black for areas where color will be applied and white elsewhere.
"tobacco has a lot of the b3 vitamins...which i read in a book. thats why it can be helpful"
I have done it many different ways. I have drawn it big, scanned it into my computer and then uploaded it into illustrator and then just rasterize'd it at a very high quality. For simple black and white that looks best. Most of the designs I make go through various wash's while still in adobe to give them a texture or different look. I also use soft inks when screening and only do a single pass with the screener. That way the graphic is the softest possible and really gives it the look im going for. Up until a year ago I made everything in microsoft word and transfered it to illustrator because I wasn't willing to learn how to use the program. Honestly though get it, sit down, do the tutorials and learn that shit. It will save you so much time and money and it will open alot of doors for you.
"I've learned one thing, and that's to quit worrying about stupid things.You'll never remember class time, but you'll remember the time you wasted hanging out with your friends.So stay out late. Go out with your friends on a Tuesday when you have a paper due on Wednesday.Spend money you don't have. Drink 'til sunrise." -Tom Petty
I would suggest hand drawing a very good/clear design, and then scanning it on a good scanner to your computer. Get your hands on a copy of photoshop CS3 and do work! It doesn't take long ESPECIALLY on CS3 to get a hang of it enough to clean up your own work. I designed shirts for our ski team at the University of Cincinnati and the sweatpants/shirts/hoodies look like something they could probably sell in the bookstore due to the high quality of the design.