I had forgotten all about that information, written in 2003. Although the basic information remains valid, the number of pages in the book is out of date. The book now has 93 pages.
If yours has fewer pages, email me at: firstname.lastname@example.org
and I'll email you an up-to-date version. Let me know if you have Acrobat Reader so I will be able to send it in .pdf format.
Since that version was written, graphics and stock fitting history have been added along with other information. It has also been professionally edited to get rid of typos. (I still type like a retarded third grader. It is only with the Godsend of spell-checking that I appear literate at all.)
Your concern about your new gun's fitting already puts you ahead of the game. In a nutshell, a gun fits when it allows the shooter to use the stance, gun mount, body posture and weight distribution (shooting form) that time has shown to result in the most successful shooting.
I know that isn't much help but describing how to tell if each of the five primary stock dimensions fit a shooter would require rewriting the book. The problem is that the correctness of to the the size and shape of the shooter. As you can see, there are three interrelated variables. It is what make stock fitting complicated.
I have two guesses: One is that you will need an above average drop a the heel dimension to compensate for a long neck and two, that you will probably require a longer stock, as greater-than-average height usually requires a longer stock.
Both can be accomplished quite easily but you are very unlikely to be well fitted by an off-the-rack gun designed for a shooter 5' 10" tall and weighing 160 pounds. This the average shooter for which most manufacturers design the stocks on their guns.
The unfortunate part is that it is the best manufactures can do. More than half of today's gun buyers buy guns that do not fit them and pay the price for it as long as they shoot the guns without getting them fitted.