The real story behind how cbaps became the ‘cool’ thing August 29, 2021 August 29, 2021 admin

Posted April 01, 2019 08:00:37 The word “capped” was coined by Dr. Jack Kevorkian and became popularized by the hip-hop artist Wiz Khalifa in the 1990s.

It was first used as an adjective to describe a cap worn by rapper Wiz Khalife in a song called “Caps”, and it has since become a common adjective to refer to the type of cap worn on hip-hoppers, who typically wear it with a white button on the bottom of the cap.

It also became a common term to describe hip- hop bands in the 2000s.

The word itself was coined in 1995, and it was originally used to describe the kind of cap one wears on their head.

Now, it is commonly used in popular culture to refer only to the kind one wears, though the actual shape of the piece of clothing is still often referred to as “a cap”.

But did you know that cbapping was actually coined by a surgeon named Robert G. Sager, MD, who performed the surgery that led to the popular use of the word in the hip hop world?

In the 1950s and 1960s, Dr. Sagers name for the cap was a “drum cap”.

Dr. G.S. was a prominent surgeon in his day, having performed some of the first hip-hip surgeries in the U.S., including one on a man named John C. Roush in New York City in 1966.

Dr. Robert Sager in a 1952 picture with Dr. John C RousH.

Dr Sager was known for performing surgeries on people who were unable to walk, including the mentally ill and the disabled.

His most famous surgery was performed on John Rouser, a mentally ill man who was living in a nursing home and was living under the supervision of a social worker.

In 1962, Dr Sagers “drama cap” surgery was done on Rousier, and he was later diagnosed with paranoid schizophrenia.


S was a psychotic schizophrenic who was not allowed to communicate with his family.

Dr Rouss brother, Dr Richard Rous, was a psychiatrist who operated on R. C.

R and had a strong interest in the effects of medication.

When Dr R. Roulers brother was in a coma, R.R.’s family took him to a psychiatrist in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.

Rains was an extremely violent man and had been hospitalized at a psychiatric hospital for over a year when he was found with a revolver in his mouth and threatened with a gun.

He was given a series of psychiatric evaluations, and eventually committed to a mental institution in Pittsburgh.

It took several years for R. S. to get a new psychiatric evaluation after his brother’s death.

The first time he got a psychiatric evaluation was when he got one in 1972.

It said that he had paranoid schizophrenia, was extremely violent, had a history of self-injury, and was suicidal.

He had also tried to commit suicide several times in the past.

This was all in a case of a man who thought he had been shot at and he wasn’t.

The next time he had a psychiatric assessment was in 1974.

He said that the first thing he did after his release from the hospital was to kill himself.

In the case of Dr Sanger, the first psychiatric evaluation he got after his death was in 1968.

The psychiatrist, Dr G.C., told him that he could not commit suicide.

Dr G was referring to the fact that he was an insane man who had tried to kill his brother.

In fact, Dr C. Sanger had committed suicide a year earlier.

Dr Robert S. was not only a successful surgeon who operated with some of society’s most well-known surgeons, he was also an avid athlete and a popular entertainer.

In addition to being a successful physician, Dr Robert also was an avid sportsman, competing in football, soccer, ice hockey, basketball, baseball, and track and field.

In 1952, Dr L. S.(Laurie) Sager of New York performed a hip-to-hip hip rotation on a mentally disabled man who suffered from a severe muscular dystrophy.

Dr L was also the father of the actor John Wayne, who appeared in numerous movies, including “Casablanca” and “The Long Goodbye”.

Dr S. Sarge had been a physician for 30 years when he met Dr L in 1952.

He told Dr L that he would never practice medicine again, and that he should retire as a surgeon.

In 1953, Dr M. S(Marty) Sarge, the surgeon who performed a procedure on the leg of a mentally retarded man, told Dr Sarge that he wanted to retire.

In 1954, Dr J. S., the surgeon whose operation on the hand of a schizophrenic patient led to his death, said that his last intention was to