Tuesday, April 8, 2014

Yoga Pants Prank!

Yoga Pants

    Have you ever been walking down the road and look over and see a nice tight pair of yoga pants? If you have you are like almost ever other person out there, but can you image if the ass that's in the yoga pants was a guy?  what would you think afterwords.  In this recent video posted by a fellow Youtube star FouseyTUBE, he decide's to wear a pair of yoga pants to get people reactions.  

Here's the video: 

     After seeing the video above, leave your comments on what you would have done if that was you caught staring at his ass.  Honestly I believe I would bust up laughing and fell a little sick.

Wednesday, April 2, 2014

Hard working waitress gets the surprise of her lifetime.

    There has been a video of a Waitress that got a hand full of surprises at work that ended up being a life changer for her.

    I think when you have a hard worker they need to get recognized more for there hard work.  It is sad that there are so many people with 2 or 3+ jobs out there just trying to make a living by working hard and not getting noticed for there accomplishments and hard work.
   If everyone would just start giving people encouraging words, letting them know you see how hard they work and are thankful it. You don't need to give them extra money or things for them to realize you are thankful for there hard work, like i said just some words can brighten there day and make life a little easier.

Here is the Video:      Tell me what you think in the comment section Below!

     I hope you guys enjoyed the video and decide to recognize a hard worker when you see them and maybe thank them, so they can realize there work is not going unnoticed. Have a good day!

I am back, back again!

     So it's been awhile since i have posted on here, I am going to start my blog back up.  Be prepared to be blown away with hilarious content i have stumbled upon through the deepest parts of the internet and beyond.  I have decided that i am going to search for funny video's and post them and see what you guys think.  Each week I am going to have a "Top Video of the Week" post, with a new video or an older one that gets the most page views or another video found online that I believe is the best for the week.

Sunday, June 2, 2013

John Joseph Golden

John Joseph Golden

Former resident John Joseph Golden died on May 28, 2013, at Baptist South Hospital in Jacksonville, Fla., at the age of 91. Born in Minneapolis, Minn., on Feb. 28, 1922, John was later raised in Northfield, Minn. 
He joined the U.S. Navy in 1940, serving until 1946. John retired from Honeywell Inc., after 32 years. 
John was a lifetime member of the VFW and served as Post Commander of Brookings VFW Post 966 during the mid-1990s. He was a Fourth Degree Knight of Columbus as well as an avid sportsman. 
He is survived by his wife of 67 years Audrey L.; his four daughters Constance L., (husband LeRoy Ellingson), Jeanette M. (husband Gerald Cameron), Maureen E. Rex, and Patricia A. (husband J. Fred Roberson); 12 grandchildren and 22 great-grandchildren. 
John precedes in death his grandson Richard Grannis; his foster parents Jules and Elizabeth Fink; and other Fink family members. 
Arrangements are under the care and direction of Hardage-Giddens Funeral Home of Mandarin, 11801 San Jose Blvd., Jacksonville, FL 32223;; 904-288-0025.
Submitted by Hardage-Giddens Funeral Home.

Citizens willing to help fight crime

Tom Cutting doesn’t need to be told crime is on the rise since sheriff’s deputy jobs have been slashed and the uncertainty of the results of the failed public safety levy have yet to be hashed out.
Despite what many have called “scare tactics” to get voters to approve a public safety levy, he said he was not surprised it failed. He’s seen sheriff’s deputies leave for new jobs in Tillamook, Grants Pass and Brookings — where pay is higher and jobs are more secure.
“Here we are,” said Cutting, owner of Harbor-based IPH Security Systems and a former police officer from Toronto, Canada. 
“It became evident about 2007 that this was coming. That’s the advantage of being an outsider; a lot of people couldn’t see it — ‘Oh, they’re crying wolf; they’ve been crying wolf for years.’ I’ve seen it coming.”
Cutting also volunteers with Sheriff John Bishop’s reserve forces and, because of his experience in law enforcement, is allowed to monitor and — if needed — communicate using the county’s radio bandwidth frequency to respond to calls.
“We got into a stolen vehicle situation in Harbor years ago, and a sergeant we were working with said, ‘You need to be on our radio frequency; we could’ve caught this guy,’” Cutting said. He told the sergeant to talk with Bishop, who agreed to the idea.
Cutting’s not the only one willing to help combat crime since Bishop is so short-staffed.
Bob Pieper of Brookings, who owns Hearth & Home, said he knows people willing to patrol unincorporated areas of the county to ensure civil order. That’s what happened in Cave Junction when Josephine County voters defeated a tax levy last year that would have funded public safety.
“I’ll take Harbor,” Pieper said. “I know of five other guys who are willing to do this. I’m serious.”
Bishop said it’s not that easy.
For starters, state law prohibits it.
“This isn’t just driving around and looking at things,” Bishop said. “If they want to do that, they can do that now. But they can’t take any enforcement action, or they’d open themselves up to liability. And do you truly want citizens doing patrol when we should have professional law enforcement? The notion that volunteers can do all this is totally ridiculous.”
Bishop has a cadre of eight reserves who go through training and help in the jail, dispatch or on patrol depending on their time schedules and interests. They’re mostly utilized in the transport of prisoners. And regardless, they must be accompanied by a deputy while volunteering.
“Liability with a reserve is just as much, if not a little bit more, than a regular (deputy),” Bishop said. “And they’re supplanting the force, not replacing it. Sometimes it works really well. It gives us more boots on the ground. It’s not a lot, but it helps.”
The city of Brookings also has about 10 citizens in a supplemental patrol division, said Lt. Donny Dotson. They carry weapons and drive vehicles with lights and sirens.
“There certainly is a liability,” Dotson said. “That’s why there’s a lengthy process to ‘Hey, I want to be a volunteer’ to where they’re wearing a uniform and driving a car.”
The city also has its “VIP” reserve force of about 10 that conducts less confrontational duties such as checking on homes when people are on vacation and helping with large events.
It’s come in more than handy for potential crime victims.
Cutting was there to back up a sheriff’s officer after a burglary, giving the officer time to pursue a suspect. That person was let go, but shortly after, another 911 call resulted in an arrest of someone allegedly breaking into a house.
“The guy ran,” Cutting said. “And we caught him. Ends up he lived there and locked himself out. Why he ran? Well, he had a bunch of dope in his pocket.”
Cutting was the officer who extinguished the arson fire recently behind Barron’s Furniture Warehouse on Benham Lane. His firm has responded to fights, disturbances, burglaries, car thefts and trespassing incidents. He can’t respond to incidents to properties that have no contract with him, as it opens up a slew of liability issues.
“Tom works well; he’s our eyes and ears,” Bishop said. “But even when he finds something criminal, he’s calling in for us to get there.”
Residents in the far reaches of Curry County know all too well the challenges law enforcement faces in responding to an emergency. Social media comments have been noting for months the time it takes for a sheriff’s deputy to get to Harbor — if anyone can arrive at all.
“That’s where we come in,” Cutting said. “Because we’ve got a patroller on the street, we can just about guarantee a response within five minutes anywhere in Harbor.”
The Sheriff’s Office can’t contract with IPH to provide law enforcement in far-flung areas of the county, he said.
“But this is an alternative,” Cutting said. “You can’t replace the Sheriff’s Office with a private security agency; to think that would be visions of grandeur. But we can provide something — some reprieve and peace of mind.”
He said he’s seen crime increase in the nine years he’s lived here — and anticipates it to ratchet up since the levy failed.
“There’s no doubt about it,” Cutting said. “We’re nowhere near Josephine County, but we’re going to get there real quick once the crime element figures that out.”
He has nothing but high praise for local law enforcement and the district attorney, noting that they more often than not catch and prosecute.
“Those deputies on patrol are looking around, gathering information, seeing what’s going on,” Cutting said. “We no longer have those deputies out there at night. John (Bishop) has to phone someone at home, at 10:30 at night or 3 a.m., they have to get into uniform — that’s 20 minutes. You can have some serious physical injury in 20 minutes.
Not even 24 hours after the polls closed, he felt a shift in the general mood of the community, Cutting said.
“I see a lot of disbelief,” he said. “We’re a society that thinks, ‘It’ll never happen to me.’ A lot of people out there are scared, and I hope they do something to protect themselves. If the community can draw together instead of pulling apart, I think we’ll be OK.” 

Nancy Lea Thompson

Nancy Lea Thompson

Nancy Lea Thompson passed away May 25, 2013, surrounded by her family at her home in Brookings, after a courageous battle with cancer. She was 72.
Nancy was born Sept. 22, 1940, in Iowa City, Iowa, to Clarence and Betty (Townsend) Stritt. 
The family moved to Oregon in the early 1950s and lived in Langlois. Nancy married John Yost in 1956, and eventually moved to Brookings. She moved to Hawaii in 1979 and ran the accounting department of a large company while attending college night classes for five years, earning three degrees in the accounting and management field. While in Hawaii she enjoyed many adventures such as kayaking in exotic places, hiking, traveling to the other islands and living in her home with an incredible island view. 
After retiring in 2006, she moved to Brookings to care for her mother Elizabeth Kee until she passed away in 2008. Nancy enjoyed weekly walks on the beach, attending local theater performances and spending time with her furry, devoted companion Kitty Cat. She loved the scent of the wild azaleas on her strolls while visiting friends John and Zee Yost, (former husband and her daughter’s loving stepmother). Additionally she deeply appreciated the beauty of the numerous mature rhododendrons surrounding her home and the tall palm tree out front that reminded her of her Hawaiian paradise, making it one of the most beautiful places on earth in her opinion. 
Nancy was very grateful to have her brother David and sister-in-law Nancy so close and always lovingly supportive. She cherished her visits, daily emails, and phone calls from her daughters, and frequent communication from family and friends near and far. Nancy will be forever missed and in their hearts, and her generosity and love remembered by all.  
Survivors include her daughters Tammy Sue Yost of Beaverton and Joni Lynn Yost of Brookings; grandchildren Nicole, Jamie, Branden, Jessica, and Ashley;  great-grandson Kyle; brother and sister-in-law David and Nancy Brown of Brookings; sister Delores Spencer of San Leandro, Calif. Nancy was preceded in death by her sisters Mary and Marjorie; brother  Richard, and her parents.
 At her request, no public ceremony will be held.
 Condolences may be expressed online at
 Submitted by Redwood Memorial Chapel

Louis Leslie Vieira

Louis Leslie Vieira

Former Brookings resident Louis Vieira, 97, of Vancouver, Wash., died May 22, 2013, in Vancouver. 
He was born July 9, 1915, in Ceres, Calif. 
He married Patricia Baptista in 1939, in Turlock, Calif. 
The couple raised three children. Louis was an insurance executive. The family lived in California and moved to different cities as Louis was promoted.  
In 1972 Louis retired from United Pacific Insurance Company in Los Angeles. Then, he and Patricia relocated to Grants Pass. 
They moved to Brookings in 1974 where Louis was owner of Vieira Adjustment Services of Brookings. He was a member of Sydney Croft Masonic Lodge 206, and was past supreme president of UPEC, a Portuguese fraternal society. Louis was also a 30-year member of the Elks Lodge.  
After Patricia’s death in 1981, Louis moved back to California. 
He married Daphna Fernandez in 1982. After her death in 1999, Louis remained in California to care for his ill sister. 
In  2001, Louis moved to Vancouver, Wash., to be near his daughter and her family.
Survivors include his sons Tony Vieira of Gardena, Calif., Louis L. Vieira Jr. (Sue) of Apple Valley, Calif.; and daughter Kathleen Honeycutt (Theron) of Vancouver, Wash. Also surviving are three stepchildren, five grandchildren, 18 great-grandchildren and three great-great- grandchildren.    
A private service will be at  W.J. Ward Cemetery in Brookings where Louis will be laid to rest beside his wife Patricia. 
Dad’s last wish was to be able to dance with Mom again. He is celebrating Father’s Day with her and his heavenly Father. 
Submitted by the family.