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About Lagerhead

  • Rank
    Way too many!


  • Interests (Hobbies, favorite activities, etc.):
    fishing, skiing, camera tasers
  • What I do for a living:
    Wireless engineer for a government organization.

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  1. That fish is 16" poacher.
  2. Do they still pull the wheels for inspection in Pa?
  3. Cleveland browns losing streak.
  4. Rav has lost a lot of weight.
  5. Lol
  6. Good tutorial Mr. Citizen
  7. My arms are calibrated to torque lug nuts to spec.
  8. You can change pads and keep the rotors but always get new pads when installing new rotors. I hope this helps young Ishmael.
  9. Nice avatar. What's on your mind everyday? Lol
  10. Never a correct choice.
  11. Cleveland burns tonight
  12. Whoda thunk jets v browns would be so entertaining.
  13. Dilly left !
  14. From Dallas Morning News Shocking. Humiliating. Just plain not great. That's how Democrats describe losing a long-held South Texas state Senate seat to upstart conservative Pete Flores on Tuesday night. The Republican win was historic, the first GOP victory there since just after the Civil War, but the implications stretch far beyond the district. Republicans are now more likely to hold on to a supermajority in the Texas Senate, lending even more legislative power to Lt. Gov. Dan Patrick and the chamber's most conservative members. The outcome also dampens Democrats' hopes that a "blue wave" is coming to Texas. "It does throw cold water on their side," Patrick spokesman Allen Blakemore said in an interview Wednesday. Echoing his boss, he added, "For those who were thinking about the 'blue wave,' it appears the tide is out." What are the 18 races to watch in 2018? 'Dysfunction of Democrats' Senate District 19 stretches from the small West Texas town of Orla south along the U.S.-Mexico border and east to San Antonio. The more than 800,000 people who live in the sprawling swath were represented by Democrat Carlos Uresti until June, when he resigned after being convicted of 11 feloniesand sentenced to a dozen years in prison. ADVERTISING inRead invented by Teads The sudden vacancy created a vacuum, sucking in eight candidates who, after a bitter initial election on July 31, were whittled down to Flores and former U.S. Rep. Pete Gallego, a Democrat. Despite nearly 100 percent name recognition and three times as much cash left in his campaign coffers, Gallego lost in the runoff Tuesday by nearly 6 percentage points. The Texas Democratic Party blamed Gov. Greg Abbott. By setting the special election in September — and not November, when statewide races will boost turnout — party officials say, Abbott purposely set them up for failure.