40 mm skateboard wheels. World of wheels iowa. Widened steel wheels.

Down South Custom Wheels - Plastic Wheel Spacers - Suicidal Tendencies Asleep At The Wheel



Down South Custom Wheels





down south custom wheels






    custom wheels
  • (Custom wheel) The term custom wheel refers to the wheels of a vehicle which have either been modified from the vehicle manufacturer's standard or have replaced the manufacturer's standard.

  • (Custom wheel) A special wheel with attractive styling, usually alloy, available as an aftermarket accessory, designed to make a car look more sporty





    down south
  • South Down is a constituency in the Northern Ireland Assembly.

  • Down South is the title of a recording by American folk music artists Doc Watson and Merle Watson, released in 1984.

  • Thomas Rhett Akins (born October 13, 1969, in Valdosta, Georgia) is an American country music singer and songwriter.











down south custom wheels - Down South:




Down South: One Tour in Vietnam


Down South: One Tour in Vietnam



“I was always happy to see first light.
By first light it was over . . . for a while.”
–from Down South

There were a lot of ways to get killed in Vietnam. You could get “zapped,” “dinged,” “burned,” “popped,” “smoked,” or “wasted.” Marine 2nd Lt. William H. Hardwick was familiar with all of them because, unlike most USMC artillery officers–who waged their war from bunkers inside protected compounds–Hardwick as a forward observer fought alongside rifle companies and lived like a grunt for most of his thirteen-month tour.

In Okinawa, Vietnam was referred to as “Down South,” and in 1968, “Down South” was a bad place to be. Hardwick did it all–walking point, springing ambushes, capturing prisoners, and spending months in the bush surrounded by crack NVA troops. At times the attacking enemy was so close, Hardwick had to call in air strikes almost on top of the Marines themselves just so they could survive. William Hardwick volunteered to fight as one of the few, the proud, the Marines.










84% (18)





Soft colorful pedestal




Soft colorful pedestal





0 PHOTOGRAPH PARTICULARS 0

Every color, texture, and land form could be found in the Bisti badlands, south of Farmington, New Mexico.

0 ACTIVITIES DAY FIVE OF TWELVE 0

After a good night’s rest at Farmington, New Mexico we left at dawn, as was our custom on this trip, with three major destinations in mind: Bisti (pronounced: Biss Tie) badlands; Chaco Canyon; and Bandelier national monument. We had motel rooms reserved at Santa Fe.

The hike into the rock and clay formations at Bisti turned out to be my favorite stop on the entire road trip. I had never been there before. We were the only ones there, the weather was bright and clear, and the formations were absolutely amazing. I used my small Garmin etrex to make certain that we would hike to one of the two “good spots” and back out, in the most time efficient manner.

There is another good section of Bisti that I know, one day, I will return to visit. Same with the De-Na-Zin area. Always something for another road trip. After Bisti we made our way to Chaco Canyon and visited Chetro Ketl and Pueblo Bonito. I had been to Chaco three times before but never in a situation where I wasn’t rushed for time. Ed and I enjoyed our walks to both ruins and took our time.

After Chaco Canyon it was clear (using the ETA on the NUVI navigator), that we weren’t going to make Bandelier with enough light to really enjoy it, so for the first and only time on this road trip, we altered our route solely as a result of “running out of time”. There were several times we altered plans due to weather and dirt (mud) road conditions.

So instead of traveling the highways that would lead us to Bandelier from Chaco, we checked the map and took a scenic but more direct highway into Santa Fe (highway 96 instead of highway 4 that would have taken us to Santa Fe via Bandelier).

We got into Santa Fe right at dark, in time to check out the historic town square, the cathedral, and get a good meal. The next morning would follow a now established and predictable routine: On each and every day of this road trip, Ed and I would load our gear back in the Jeep right at or just before dawn, always looking forward to the new day’s destinations. The way a road trip should be.

0 3,875 MILE/12 DAY ~ 4 CORNERS ROAD TRIP OVERVIEW 0

At the start of year 2011, I made tentative plans to take a two week solo “road trip” through the Four Corners area (The Colorado Plateau), during the last half of March. Then, if my wife could get the time needed off from her part time job, I also planned a “road trip” vacation to the Southwest, in April with her.

When I put the plan together for the March trip, I decided to see if an old friend of mine, Ed (Flickr’s: OldWrangler), might be interested in joining me. I volunteered to take my old four wheel drive pickup truck and split the gasoline expense with him. We would each get an inexpensive motel room on the road to serve as “base camps” to hike, photograph, and explore back roads in the Four Corners area.

Not only did Ed accept but he also proposed that we take his brand new 4-door Jeep Wrangler instead of my old pickup truck. That didn’t take any thinking on my part. I LOVE Jeeps and Ed and I have always got along well (decades ago, I worked for him and we had taken a fun road trip together back in 2008, along with my friend John and my youngest son). The deal was sealed.

We left my house in Central Washington early Monday morning on the 14th of March. We returned 12 days and 3,875 miles later on Friday evening March 25th. We spent a lot of time drinking Diet Pepsi from the ice chest and keeping the hits of the 60s (and occasionally the 70s), cranked up high on the Jeep’s Sirius satellite radio sound system. Sing along music! “Road trip” tunes.

Weather often dictated changes to our proposed route and activities. We stayed flexible, and in the end we visited the large majority of places we had hoped to see, when the road trip began. We had sun and clear skies, snow, dust storms, and high winds at times. Ed’s Jeep had an outside temperature display. We drove in everything from18 degree weather to temperatures in the 70s in New Mexico.

Here in outline form are the places we saw, hiked, photographed, and visited during the 12 day road trip:

Mon 3.14.11
* Interstate travel from my house in Central Washington to Lehi, Utah

Tue 3.15.11
* Scenic back roads ( Hwys: 6, 89, & 31) from Spanish Fork to Huntington, Utah
* Dirt road travel to “The Wedge” and down Buckhorn Wash to I-70.
* Side trip to the Head of Sinbad petroglyph and then on to Moab.

Wed 3.16.11
* Island in the Sky district of Canyonlands NP (Mesa Arch & Upheaval Dome)
* The Shafer “Jeep” Trail down to the White Rim road and back to Moab.
* Hike to Delicate Arch & visit Windows section in Arches NP.

Thu 3.17.11
* Newspaper Rock in the Needles district of Canyonlands NP
* Attempt back road travel thru the Abajo Mountains to Monticello
* Edge of the Cedars museum in Blanding, Utah
* Hovenwe











white and blue




white and blue





0 PHOTOGRAPH PARTICULARS 0

It was good to have the bright blue New Mexico sky to provide some contrast to these interesting salt white rock formations. Bisti Wllderness south of Farmington, New Mexico.

0 ACTIVITIES DAY FIVE OF TWELVE 0

After a good night’s rest at Farmington, New Mexico we left at dawn, as was our custom on this trip, with three major destinations in mind: Bisti (pronounced: Biss Tie) badlands; Chaco Canyon; and Bandelier national monument. We had motel rooms reserved at Santa Fe.

The hike into the rock and clay formations at Bisti turned out to be my favorite stop on the entire road trip. I had never been there before. We were the only ones there, the weather was bright and clear, and the formations were absolutely amazing. I used my small Garmin etrex to make certain that we would hike to one of the two “good spots” and back out, in the most time efficient manner.

There is another good section of Bisti that I know, one day, I will return to visit. Same with the De-Na-Zin area. Always something for another road trip. After Bisti we made our way to Chaco Canyon and visited Chetro Ketl and Pueblo Bonito. I had been to Chaco three times before but never in a situation where I wasn’t rushed for time. Ed and I enjoyed our walks to both ruins and took our time.

After Chaco Canyon it was clear (using the ETA on the NUVI navigator), that we weren’t going to make Bandelier with enough light to really enjoy it, so for the first and only time on this road trip, we altered our route solely as a result of “running out of time”. There were several times we altered plans due to weather and dirt (mud) road conditions.

So instead of traveling the highways that would lead us to Bandelier from Chaco, we checked the map and took a scenic but more direct highway into Santa Fe (highway 96 instead of highway 4 that would have taken us to Santa Fe via Bandelier).

We got into Santa Fe right at dark, in time to check out the historic town square, the cathedral, and get a good meal. The next morning would follow a now established and predictable routine: On each and every day of this road trip, Ed and I would load our gear back in the Jeep right at or just before dawn, always looking forward to the new day’s destinations. The way a road trip should be.

0 3,875 MILE/12 DAY ~ 4 CORNERS ROAD TRIP OVERVIEW 0

At the start of year 2011, I made tentative plans to take a two week solo “road trip” through the Four Corners area (The Colorado Plateau), during the last half of March. Then, if my wife could get the time needed off from her part time job, I also planned a “road trip” vacation to the Southwest, in April with her.

When I put the plan together for the March trip, I decided to see if an old friend of mine, Ed (Flickr’s: OldWrangler), might be interested in joining me. I volunteered to take my old four wheel drive pickup truck and split the gasoline expense with him. We would each get an inexpensive motel room on the road to serve as “base camps” to hike, photograph, and explore back roads in the Four Corners area.

Not only did Ed accept but he also proposed that we take his brand new 4-door Jeep Wrangler instead of my old pickup truck. That didn’t take any thinking on my part. I LOVE Jeeps and Ed and I have always got along well (decades ago, I worked for him and we had taken a fun road trip together back in 2008, along with my friend John and my youngest son). The deal was sealed.

We left my house in Central Washington early Monday morning on the 14th of March. We returned 12 days and 3,875 miles later on Friday evening March 25th. We spent a lot of time drinking Diet Pepsi from the ice chest and keeping the hits of the 60s (and occasionally the 70s), cranked up high on the Jeep’s Sirius satellite radio sound system. Sing along music! “Road trip” tunes.

Weather often dictated changes to our proposed route and activities. We stayed flexible, and in the end we visited the large majority of places we had hoped to see, when the road trip began. We had sun and clear skies, snow, dust storms, and high winds at times. Ed’s Jeep had an outside temperature display. We drove in everything from18 degree weather to temperatures in the 70s in New Mexico.

Here in outline form are the places we saw, hiked, photographed, and visited during the 12 day road trip:

Mon 3.14.11
* Interstate travel from my house in Central Washington to Lehi, Utah

Tue 3.15.11
* Scenic back roads ( Hwys: 6, 89, & 31) from Spanish Fork to Huntington, Utah
* Dirt road travel to “The Wedge” and down Buckhorn Wash to I-70.
* Side trip to the Head of Sinbad petroglyph and then on to Moab.

Wed 3.16.11
* Island in the Sky district of Canyonlands NP (Mesa Arch & Upheaval Dome)
* The Shafer “Jeep” Trail down to the White Rim road and back to Moab.
* Hike to Delicate Arch & visit Windows section in Arches NP.

Thu 3.17.11
* Newspaper Rock in the Needles district of Canyonlands NP
* Attempt back road travel thru the Abajo Mountains t









down south custom wheels








down south custom wheels




Down South






Kat was dubious about the whole idea of a "finishing school" but since it was in Brazil, and she would get to enjoy the beaches of Rio, she didn't fight very hard. Her Brazilian roommates, however, were determined to put the "Norteamericano" in her place, to shock and shame her, and melt away her oddly conservative inhibitions. With drugs and drink, with time and effort, they soon had the previously shy Idaho girl flaunting herself naked on the beaches, and then reveling in the dark pleasures of bondage, lesbian sex, and orgies. The dean of girls was not one to put up with misbehavior, and she was certain the way to put Kat back in her place was an overdose of what she now craved. But would even more punishment and depravity cure Kat or change her forever?

Kat was dubious about the whole idea of a "finishing school" but since it was in Brazil, and she would get to enjoy the beaches of Rio, she didn't fight very hard. Her Brazilian roommates, however, were determined to put the "Norteamericano" in her place, to shock and shame her, and melt away her oddly conservative inhibitions. With drugs and drink, with time and effort, they soon had the previously shy Idaho girl flaunting herself naked on the beaches, and then reveling in the dark pleasures of bondage, lesbian sex, and orgies. The dean of girls was not one to put up with misbehavior, and she was certain the way to put Kat back in her place was an overdose of what she now craved. But would even more punishment and depravity cure Kat or change her forever?










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Fifth wheel hitch manufacturers : Homemade pottery wheel : How to make wagon wheels.



Fifth Wheel Hitch Manufacturers





fifth wheel hitch manufacturers






    manufacturers
  • A person or company that makes goods for sale

  • (manufacture) put together out of artificial or natural components or parts; "the company fabricates plastic chairs"; "They manufacture small toys"; He manufactured a popular cereal"

  • (manufacture) create or produce in a mechanical way; "This novelist has been manufacturing his books following his initial success"

  • (manufacture) industry: the organized action of making of goods and services for sale; "American industry is making increased use of computers to control production"





    fifth wheel
  • an extra car wheel and tire for a four-wheel vehicle

  • An extra wheel for a four-wheeled vehicle

  • A coupling between a trailer and a vehicle used for towing

  • A superfluous person or thing

  • someone or something that is unwanted and unneeded

  • a steering bearing that enables the front axle of a horse-drawn wagon to rotate





    hitch
  • to hook or entangle; "One foot caught in the stirrup"

  • Travel by hitchhiking

  • enlistment: a period of time spent in military service

  • Move (something) into a different position with a jerk

  • arrest: the state of inactivity following an interruption; "the negotiations were in arrest"; "held them in check"; "during the halt he got some lunch"; "the momentary stay enabled him to escape the blow"; "he spent the entire stop in his seat"

  • Obtain (a ride) by hitchhiking











2 Wooden Coasters: El Toro and Rolling Thunder ( the smaller one )




2 Wooden Coasters: El Toro and Rolling Thunder ( the smaller one )





Inspired by the strength and bravery of a bull-taming matador, El Toro features the steepest drop of any wooden roller coaster in the country at a record-breaking
76 degrees. This imposing thrill ride combines all the best features of wooden coasters with the smooth speed of their steel counterparts.

Experience weightlessness with nine separate "airtime" opportunities
Take on four fast-charging drops, multiple highly-banked turns and a beastly "twister" finale
Ride the second tallest and fastest wooden coaster in the world
El Toro (Spanish for "The Bull") is a wooden roller coaster at Six Flags Great Adventure. It opened to the public June 11, 2006. It was designed by Intamin AG of Switzerland. It had the steepest drop of any wooden roller coaster in the world, at 76 degrees, until this record was broken by T Express in 2008. It is the third tallest (188 ft) and third fastest (70 mph) wooden roller coaster in the world. It is also the first wooden roller coaster to use a cable lift hill instead of the traditional chain lift. Because of the extreme negative g-forces (airtime) on the ride, the lap-bar restraints are very tight, causing some problems for older and larger riders.

El Toro is the main attraction of a new Mexican-themed section, Plaza Del Carnaval. Some of the ride's track is located in Rolling Thunder's infield. It is the steepest lifted (as opposed to launched) roller coaster in the park.

The ride
Once the first car of the train is past the catch-car, the cable begins moving and the catch-car locks onto the first car. As soon as the entire train is on the lift, the cable accelerates to its full speed of 13.5 mph. At this speed, it takes about 15 seconds for the train to reach the top of the lift. The cable slows down slightly as the train crests the lift, but this is barely noticeable on the ride. The cable continues to pull the train until the entire train is over the top of the lift.

After cresting the top of the lift (in which some airtime could be felt before the lift was slowed down in 2007), the train briefly travels forward and makes a sharp 180 degree turn as it quickly picks up speed. It then drops 176 ft at a 76 degree angle. The train reaches 70 mph; however, according to some ride operators the ride runs faster than it should, around 75 mph. Some people say that it feels like the train is being dragged down the first drop. The drop is noted as one of the best drops on any coaster because of its pull and feeling of the world dropping-out from beneath the rider. The drop is experienced very differently in each row because of the length of the train. The front row hangs over the drop for quite a long time, the train only starting to really pick up speed when the front row is almost at the steepest part of the drop. In the back row, the train picks up speed upon reaching the end of the turn before the drop, resulting in strong ejector air that's sustained almost all the way down the drop.

As the train reaches the bottom of the drop it comes close to the track above it creating a headchopper-effect. It then speeds up and over a 112 ft hill where riders experience strong and extreme air-time. After going down the hill riders have their picture taken and then go up and crest a 100 ft hill, once again with strong ejector air. As it comes out of the hill more headchoppers are speedily passed as it the shoots up an 82 ft hill, giving less intense ejector airtime. The train speeds into a sharp 180 degree downward-banked turn and up another banked turn and then drops, this time riders experience floater airtime. The train goes through more headchoppers and a small 2nd hill that speeds past the station and the lakeside. The ride then makes another turn and up a smaller hill over Rolling Thunder. After coming down the drop, the ride snakes through twists and turns through Rolling Thunder's infield. After coming out of the twister section, the train slows down as it moves through small S turn hills and into the brake run.

Location Six Flags Great Adventure
Park section Plaza Del Carnaval
Type Wood
Status Open
Opened June 11, 2006
Manufacturer Intamin AG
Designer Werner Stengel
Model Wooden Coaster (Prefabricated Track)
Track layout Hybrid: Out and Back and Twister
Lift/launch system Cable lift hill
Height 181 ft (55 m)
Drop 176 ft (54 m)
Max speed 70 mph (110 km/h)
Inversions 0
Duration 1 min. 42 sec.
Max vertical angle 76°
Capacity 1296 riders per hour
Height restriction 4 ft 0 in (120 cm)



Rolling Thunder info:

Rolling Thunder is a racing wooden roller coaster at Six Flags Great Adventure in Jackson, NJ. Rolling Thunder was the park's first wooden coaster and debuted during the park's fifth anniversary. The ride has an adjoining entrance and a separate queue for each track. Coaster 1 can be reached by the right queue and Coaster 2 can be reached by the left.

Structure & track

The structure and track is comprised mostly of 850,000











Hitching from Meersburg to Munich, July 22nd 1994 Germany




Hitching from Meersburg to Munich, July 22nd 1994 Germany





Hitching through Wangen, southern Germany, 1994. Taken by fellow hitcher Lisa (with the flick-knife in her cardboard box for protection!). And yes, I reached Munich ... at midnight.

This was a 12-hour hitching day. My next lift took me to the outskirts of Landsberg, near Munich. I wandered from a petrol station of the motorway through the town and contemplated another night sleeping rough, perhaps in one of the giant concrete pipes in a building area (seriously). In the end I opted to try and make Munich and found the train station where I had a well-deserved beer and joined some good humoured lorry drivers at an outside table.









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