I hate you now kiddo.But it's low fat and gluten free!
I do when it goes on sale.This was packaged lunch meat though (read: precooked and safe to eat as is), I've never heard of someone freezing lunch meat.
My grandma froze bread...I could tell that it came from the freezer. :/
Wow. Then again, you know things are bad when you have to make fun of yourself by highlighting a unlucky (for them) phenomenon that most Americans actually do when they go to the mall:How bad has Sears gotten under K-Mart ownership? How wretched are they now? Well, they're selling old rusty shit on the shelf as new with a full new price. And now they say the unconditional guarantee on these things doesn't cover rust.
Their merchandise problem is that they went from good products at decent prices to hopelessly outdated and/or obviously cheaply and crappily made merchandise... at the same prices.Wow. Then again, you know things are bad when you have to make fun of yourself by highlighting a unlucky (for them) phenomenon that most Americans actually do when they go to the mall:
To the international FG'rs, this ad is 50% accurate: Yeah, we do park at Sears (and K-Mart when it's at a mall) because the lot is nearly empty ...while most others are full.
However, most people just walk straight through without buying any of their shit. :lol:
The sockets intended for use with hand tools and electric ratchets are thin-wall. They're not intended to take the hammering stress (which is both rotary and vertical in nature) meted out by an impact tool running at full throttle. One of two things will happen. One, the socket will disintegrate or explode with the associated shrapnel flying at medium speed. Second, the socket may strip the head of the fastener when the socket fails. And over time you can actually damage or destroy the impact tool.Edit: Why shouldn't t you use chrome sockets on impact tools like the warning labels say?