3x5x75kg -- Last rep of each set didn't feel overly stable up on my shoulders thanks to fingers slipping out, so I was concerned that the bar would come crashing down in a spectacular fail in every set. But I got each rep.
5x5x130kg -- I feel mantastic. Pretty sure my lower back will be thanking me tomorrow for sticking with bench first, deadlifts second; no chance I'd be getting any good work on bench press tomorrow.
I find it interesting the way different people respond to deadlifts. Some people can't productively deadlift more than once every 2-4 weeks. Others can deadlift multiple times per week. I see plenty of people online swearing that if you do more than 1 work set, more than 5 reps in a set, and more than 1 session with deadlifts in it per week, you'll overtrain. That sentiment sounds suspiciously Rippetoey*, and so I suspect that those people are speaking from a book and not from personal experience. Books on training are useful, but when it comes to training, even the most broadly applicable and effective rules are a guideline rather than absolute truth.
*Ironically, these sentiments don't actually reflect Rippetoe's apparent intentions when he prescribed 1x5 deadlifts in SS. Low reps were prescribed because beginners have sucky technique and even suckier consistency of technique, so he reasoned that 5 good reps are better than 5 good reps, 5 okayish reps and 5 fugly reps (a volume which is quite achievable with the weights you'd be using at the start of that program). And he only prescribed 1 set of deadlifts instead of a higher number of sets because you're already doing 9 working sets (plus a billion warm up sets) of squats per week which work similar muscles. If you did just as deadlifting as squatting, you probably would burn out on that program. But the point is that 1x5 deadlifts every other workout to minimise complications from getting it wrong are prescribed in the context of the program, rather than as a rule that everyone should adhere to