Tuesday, October 30, 2018

Monday, October 29, 2018


My grandma used to say you can always tell a good burger by the grease running down your arms.

Witch's brew frappuccino

I tried 1. It's ok. I like trying new ones. It's an addiction I'm hooked

Saturday, October 27, 2018

Coos County John Doe

The skeleton of a man between the ages of 50 and 80 was discovered on August 26, 1972 in Bandon, Coos County, Oregon. The victim had been killed by two gunshots; both were located on the skull, which still contained the bullets. The victim had died between 1967 and 1969, as the condition of his remains indicated. At the scene, which was near highway 101, three coins and two unfired bullets were found along with the man's clothing and dentures. He wore a hat, socks made from wool, a car key on a ring, a belt and a pair of leather boots which had white soles. It is possible that his dentures may have been from a local establishment serving veterans in 1966, as inscriptions on them indicated. In 2007, the DNA of the "John Doe" was tested against the family members of a missing Idaho man Fred Miller {Missing since August 1968}; however there was no match.

Jackson County John Doe

On July 11, 1963, the remains of an infant or toddler were discovered near Ashland, Jackson County, Oregon after one of the blankets he was wrapped in was hooked by a fisherman. His remains were concealed in a blue blanket, a patchwork quilt with several red designs. The bundle was bound by telephone wires and weighed down with metal assayer's molds. The child's autopsy indicated he likely died in the autumn of 1962 and he possibly had Down syndrome or a similar disability. The exact cause of the child's death was never determined, due to decomposition, but the case is classified as a homicide. His clothing included a red and white-striped long sleeved pullover, gray corduroy trousers which had an elastic waistband and a belt buckle. His footwear were ankle-length socks and white shoes, which may have been from a shoe store in Medford, Oregon. His other clothing may have been from a J. C. Penney store. The child was also found wearing a diaper made of cloth that was secured with pins and plastic pants. His blond or light brown hair was somewhat long, his eyes brown and eight of his teeth had erupted. What is unique about the boy's dentition is that one of his front bottom teeth was split in two, having two roots and an uncommon groove at its top. In efforts to identify the child, examiners took his footprints and compared them to those taken from other children from a local hospital and none apparently matched.

Marion County Jane Doe (2007)

On March 10, 2007, the remains of an unknown female were discovered in a wooded area of Marion County, Ohio. She was aged between 15 and 24 and had died between 2002 and 2006, most likely within the two years prior to her discovery. She was between five feet three to five feet nine inches tall and had brown, straight hair[241] No clothing or personal effects were found with her body, which was completely skeletonized. The female had unique physical characteristics. She was predominantly white, but could have had a degree of Hispanic or Asian heritage. She had also suffered damage to one of her front teeth (although this dental damage may have occurred posthumously). She did appear to have otherwise taken considerable care of her teeth although there was no evidence that she had seen a dentist during her lifetime. In September 2016, authorities announced the possibility that this decedent was a victim of alleged serial killer Shawn Grate, who claimed he had killed this victim after encountering her selling magazines door-to-door. Grate has stated he believes the decedent's name may have been Dana. In January 2018, the results of isotope analysis conducted upon her remains indicated she likely originated from the southern United States, possibly Texas or Florida.

"Belle in the Well"

Belle in the Well is a woman whose remains were discovered in a well in Chesapeake, Ohio on April 22, 1981. She had been strangled to death and her murder is believed to have been committed between 1979 and 1981. The victim was between 30 and 60 years old at the time of her death and her body bore signs of arthritis in her back. She was about 5 feet 3inches in height and weighed between 130 and 150 pounds. She had prominent front teeth and cheekbones, and wore multiple layers of clothing. In her possession were a Greyhound Bus ticket and a distinctive coin. Her DNA was analyzed by the DNA Doe Project and distant relatives have been identified in Cabell County, West Virginia. Nonetheless, the decedent remains unidentified.

Thursday, October 25, 2018


i wear my bikini in a hot tub in order to get direct contact for my issues. my scoliosis is sensitive. i need direct contact on my back when it comes to water vs pads/ massage thing.


my friends from the church are annoying sometimes. as much as a want to help i have little need. I've readjusted (as has my whole family) to deal with it.


i'm so excited for Halloween. it's in a few days and i love the holiday. i just painted my nails for it. my criminal justice teacher said we should dress up as our favorite serial killer. i'm dressing as Karla Homolka.

Wednesday, October 24, 2018

Disappearance of Virginia Carpenter

Mary Virginia "Jimmie" Carpenter was a 21-year-old woman from Texarkana, Texas, who went missing in Denton, Texas, in the summer of 1948. Her disappearance remains unsolved. Carpenter was last seen by a taxi driver around 9:30 p.m. on Tuesday, June 1, 1948. Numerous individuals have reported seeing her over the years, but none of these sightings have been confirmed. Her mother, Mrs. Hazel E. Carpenter (who became Mrs. Hazel Smith later in life), spent many years helping the police chase down rumors and leads. She eventually gave up hope, believing that her daughter was dead, although she still wanted her daughter to be found even if she was deceased. In 1998, Denton police received an anonymous tip that she was buried at the campus she was supposed to attend, but it turned out fruitless. Countless man-hours and almost a quarter of a million dollars were spent on the investigation. The case is cold but remains open. Speculation of Carpenter's disappearance was that the Phantom of Texarkana had gotten her since she knew three of the victims. The girl's mother convinced herself that Virginia was a victim of amnesia, not knowing who she was or where she was from, which prompted her to give the girl's life story for the second anniversary of her disappearance in the Denton Record-Chronicle; although the year before, she was convinced that her daughter was dead. Bones were found around Denton County in 1949, 1958 and 1960, but they were declared to not be Miss Carpenter. In 1985, Lewis C. Rigler, a Texas Ranger who was a lead investigator in the case, said that he was not surprised that what may have been the most famous missing person case in Texas was still drawing attention. Description of Virginia: An only child, Virginia Carpenter was 5 feet 3 inches (1.60 m) tall, weighed 120 pounds (54 kg), and had dark brown hair and brown eyes. She was last seen wearing a light white chambray dress with brown and green stripes (some descriptions include red stripes) and silver buttons down the front, a small white straw hat with the brim flipped up and a white feather stuck in the back, red leather platform high-heeled shoes, and a gold Wittnauer watch. Carpenter took with her a red purse, a black pasteboard hat box, and a brown steamer trunk with a matching cosmetics case. According to Mrs. Carpenter, her daughter left with no more than 15 or 20 dollars. Disappearance of Virginia Carpenter: On Tuesday, June 1, 1948, Carpenter boarded the Texas & Pacific Texas Special #31 for Dallas, Texas at Union Station in Texarkana about 3 p.m., and stopped in Denton, Texas around six hours later. She was on her way to the Texas State College for Women (TSCW) campus, which is now the Texas Woman's University, to enroll in the summer course. While on the train, she met Marjorie Webster, a middle-aged school teacher who was also enrolling at TSCW from Texarkana. After arriving at the train station, they both hired a taxi (driven by Edgar Ray "Jack" Zachary) to take them to the college dorms. As her friend was being dropped off at the Fitzgerald dormitories, Carpenter realized that she forgot to check on her trunk at the train station. She asked the driver how much it would be to take her back to the station. He replied 75 cents. Webster asked if she needed to ride back with her, but Carpenter refused, stating "No, I'll go alone. I'll be alright." After arriving again at the station, she went inside to get her trunk but came back a few minutes later claiming that she could not get it. She spoke to a railroad employee named Mr. Butrill who told her the trunk would not arrive until later. Zachary told Carpenter to sign the back of her claim check and that he would pick it up and deliver it to her in the morning. Carpenter agreed and gave him her luggage receipt after writing "Virginia Carpenter, Room 200--Brackenridge", and a dollar for the extra trip. Upon arriving back at Brackenridge Hall about 9:30 p.m., Zachary said he saw a yellow or cream-colored convertible parked in the front. There was no moon, and the street lights were out due to repair work on a cable. He reported that Carpenter walked up to the vehicle which had two young men standing by it; one of whom was tall, the other short and stocky. She asked "Well, what are y'all doing here?" He said it seemed as though she was surprised to see them. The shorter boy talked to her and lifted her on the curb. Carpenter told Zachary to place her luggage on the ground because the boys will get them for her and to leave her trunk there in the morning as well. After doing that, Zachary drove off but did not hear the rest of the conversation. That was the last anyone had seen Miss Carpenter. Reports claimed that a nightwatchman saw the girl get out of the cab and into the convertible, but Police Chief Jack Shepherd denied it. The next morning, Zachary dropped the trunk off and set it on the front lawn of Brackenridge Hall. After being there for two days, it was taken to the office. Mrs. Mattie Lloyd Wooten, the dean of women of TSCW, later explained to Mrs. Carpenter that it was the first time someone did not deliver luggage to the room. Investigation: Three days later on Friday, June 4, Carpenter's boyfriend, Kenny Branham, from Dallas, Texas called Virginia's mother in Texarkana because he could not get a hold of her. Mrs. Carpenter, now worried, called the school and found out that her daughter never enrolled. She then called friends and relatives that her daughter may have tried visiting, but they had not heard from her. On Saturday, June 5, around 12:30 a.m., she called the local authorities and the Denton police to report her daughter missing. The Texarkana police told her to "just go to bed and we'll get on the case in the morning", but she could not sleep, so she and Mrs. Lucille Bailey, a friend who was living with her, left for Denton at 2:10 a.m. Late Saturday night, the girl's uncle and friends went to Denton to help assist the police in their search with any helpful information, but they failed to shed any light. Airplanes began scanning the Denton area and motorboats were used to search ponds and lakes. Search parties searched the woods as well as tanks, storm drains, creeks, country roads and abandoned wells. The search was now statewide. Police checked out drivers of light-colored convertibles in Texarkana and Denton but came up with nothing. Lewis C. Rigler, a Texas Ranger, entered the investigation on Monday, June 7, by the request of Virginia's uncle, Dr. E.C. Dodd, along with Chief of Police Jack Shepherd and Sheriff Roy Moore. Officers talked with groups and individuals as possible witnesses. Hunters and farmers were asked to be on the lookout for freshly dug dirt or any unusual odors. Pictures and a description of Virginia were sent to the Department of Public Safety, major city police departments, protection officers of major railroad companies, every State Bureau of Investigations, and many other agencies. Miss Carpenter's trunk was eventually opened, but it gave officers no clues. Her handbag was never found. A reward fund for information leading to the arrest and conviction of the person or persons responsible started Wednesday, June 9, and by the end of Friday night, it had reached $1,368. Carpenter's picture and description was given to Reward magazine, the official publication of Tracers Company of America which investigates missing people with rewards. Despite having 150,000 police officials as subscribers, little replies came in about Virginia and investigations came out inconclusive. On Friday, July 9, Jack Zachary took a polygraph test which concluded that he had no connection to her disappearance. By Monday, July 12, it was rumored that Virginia had returned home, but her mom confirmed that it was untrue. Chief of Police Jack Shepherd said that Carpenter knew some boys with a cream-colored convertible but he was not able to implicate any of them with her disappearance. Many leads and tips were thoroughly checked but police were no further to finding Miss Carpenter. More rumors had spread that she returned home or that her body or her luggage was found, but they were branded false by Shepherd. The reward money reached around $3,000, most of which was given back to the donors after two years of no helpful information. On June 9, 1955, Virginia was considered officially dead by a Texas civil law. Article 55:41 in the Texas Civil Statute stated that a person who was successfully absent for seven years should be presumed dead. On October 18, 1959, a three-by-one wooden box was discovered, which contained female bones including a skull, in a smokehouse near an abandoned farmhouse 7.5 miles northeast of Jefferson, Texas in Marion County. The bones, which matched the height and weight description of Virginia, were sent to Austin, Texas for examination. During that time, the previous owners of the farmhouse admitted to digging up the bones from a "Negro" cemetery. The son was a biology student and said he needed the bones. Mrs. Carpenter had hopes that it was her daughter's remains because the bones had a deformity, and Virginia had a deformity in her right leg which made it shorter than the left. Although the remains turned out to be from a white female with a shortened leg, the dental work did not match. In May 1998, the police were tipped by a man in his 70s claiming that he knew who killed Miss Carpenter and where she was buried. He stated she was buried on the grounds of the Texas State College for Women (TSCW) campus, which is now Texas Woman's University. The area was excavated, but only a leather glove, a rubber boot, and animal bone fragments were found. Reported sightings: Not long after Miss Carpenter went missing, reports of sightings came in from Denton county, south Texas, Louisiana and Arkansas. None of the sightings, however, had been confirmed. Two mornings after Virginia's disappearance, a gas station attendant in Aubrey, Texas, which is 10 miles from Denton, saw a girl who resembled Miss Carpenter. He reported his sighting on June 6 after seeing Virginia's picture in that morning's newspaper. He said that a yellow convertible with Arkansas license plates occupied by two boys and two girls stopped at his station. On Friday, June 11 around 9:00 p.m., a ticket agent named Mrs. James at a bus station in DeQueen, Arkansas saw a girl who resembled Miss Carpenter. The girl got off a bus from Texarkana wearing a red dress and carrying a red purse. She waited in the lobby before departing 10 minutes later with a young man about 25- or 26- years old, weighing about 135 pounds, with light brown hair, and wearing a white shirt with khaki trousers. Mrs. James reported that before the girl met the boy, she seemed nervous by biting her lips a lot and going to the door frequently. She also inquired about local hotels. A few moments after their departure, Mrs. James received a phone call from a woman asking if "Miss Virginia Carpenter" was there. Mrs. James learned the next morning about Carpenter's disappearance and reported her sighting to the police. Bowie County Sheriff Bill Presley and FBI agent H. S. Hallett showed Mrs. James two groups of pictures in which she pointed out Carpenter as the girl she had seen. Police checked hotels and tourist camps but came up with nothing. Later, Mrs. James was uncertain of her identification of the girl. On Saturday, June 12, a girl matching Carpenter's description was reported riding in a car with two boys in Mena, Arkansas (47 miles from DeQueen). A Michigan tourist in Tucson, Arizona reported seeing a girl matching Carpenter's description on July 8 after seeing her reward poster in a local cafe. By July 12, Mrs. Carpenter said she had checked all leads in the case but was no closer to learning of her daughter's whereabouts. On Friday, January 14, 1949, Houston Press received a letter written in pencil, signed by Mrs. Gladys Bass from Chireno, Texas who claimed that she and her friends met a girl who was well-dressed and well-educated who had been hitchhiking. The girl told them she was hungry and had no money. "She called herself Virginia. She talked properly, had long brown curly hair that touched her shoulders, and wore a white hat with a feather in it, a striped dress and blue sweater," she wrote. She said while they were eating at a cafe, the girl claimed to have run away. They all departed thinking that she was telling a story. It was not until later they believed that the girl was Carpenter, but the police were unable to substantiate Bass's report. Theories: Since Virginia went missing, different theories have been proposed as the reason for her disappearance, including running away, leaving with a lover, being kidnapped, being murdered, amnesia, or even being sold into a white slavery ring. Psychiatrists and doctors who were consulted, stated she had nothing to run away from but had rather enthusiastically looked forward to the future. It was also suggested that her body could have been weighed down and sunken in Lake Dallas, which was too large and too deep to be dragged. Virginia knew three of the victims who were murdered by the "Phantom Killer", and thus, it was wondered if he had something to do with her disappearance. Texas Ranger Lewis Rigler concluded she was dead because he believed there was no reason for her to disappear. He said she did not owe anyone any money, she had no criminal past, no jealous ex-boyfriends, no lovers convincing her to run away, and according to a medical exam before her disappearance, she was not pregnant. Personal life: Mary Carpenter was born January 25, 1927 in Texarkana. She was a healthy baby, mostly feeding from Holstein milk which was suggested by her maternal grandfather who eventually gave the family a Holstein cow. She began walking at a young age and as her mother put it, she "inherited a bad streak from me of wanting to walk a little too far from home." To keep her from doing so, Mrs. Carpenter would scare her daughter by telling her that big dogs roamed the streets. When she was three, Miss Carpenter rolled down the back steps at her home and hit a tree. X-rays showed that she had no injuries. Three months afterward, she caught a bad case of influenza and could not walk. Her parents diligently searched for a cause for her illness but medical science at the time could not diagnose her. She got better for a while but then a severe attack left her badly crippled. The family went through many orthopedic surgeons until one in Memphis, Tennessee found an infection in her right hip bone. It left perforations in it similar to tiny pinholes. Virginia was placed in a contraption for a few months that pulled her leg back into proper position. Too young to understand, Carpenter was given internal medicine, a diet, and the task to sunbathe on the hospital's tar roof for two hours a day for two years. She was able to walk better with the use of a steel brace that fitted into the heel of her shoe which then came up to a leather-rolled "saddle" around her hip. Mrs. Carpenter admitted to making the mistake of placing Virginia in kindergarten while she was still in the brace. Virginia soon became self-conscious and lost weight due to a loss of appetite. She was taken out of school but returned a year later when the brace was removed. She was announced "completely cured" by a specialist when she was 12. She was one of only four complete case histories compiled for the American Medical Association. Not long after going to Arkansas High School with her cousin, her father became seriously ill. He died two years later when she was 15. She was not bright in school, but her teachers described her as a child with an unusual amount of common sense and loyalty. She was a quiet girl and rarely participated in activities because she tired easily and had a limp in her right leg from her childhood disease. She joined the band and became a majorette. Because of her participation in activities, she joined a sorority after receiving a bid from each one.[30] After graduating from Arkansas High in 1944, she went to the University of Arkansas to study journalism. After a year, she came home and told her mother that she wanted to go into laboratory technician training but it required something she did not take in high school (science). She went to TSCW from September 1945 until February 1946 when she had to quit and take care of her mother who became ill. She planned on finishing her schooling within a year. After her mother became ill, she underwent major surgery. A week later, Virginia was struck with appendicitis and was also operated on. A month later, they were both taken home by an "Aggie" (a student from Texas A&M University) named Mac. Virginia fell in love with Mac, became engaged, and set a date for their wedding. Her grandparents did not approve of the engagement. Three weeks before their wedding date, Virginia broke it off. Virginia's mother said, "I loved Mac because of his fine qualities and because he was so good to me, but I couldn't see their two personalities living together in harmony." Virginia soon started working for a clinic. She wanted to be a nurse but knew that her right leg would not support the strenuous hours of being on her feet. She decided instead to be a technician. Mrs. Carpenter revealed that Virginia wanted to be a technician because medical science did not find a cure for her father. Virginia wanted to return to school but worried about finances. She then took a job at an insurance firm because it paid a better salary. She stayed with the firm until August 1947 when she had enough money to go back to school. She started the next month at Texarkana Junior College. She now had her future planned: she could go to TSCW in the summer which would enable her to attend the technician training in the autumn of 1948. Ten days before school was out, Virginia went to the annual picnic from Texarkana Junior College at a lake near Daingerfield, Texas. She left with her date and another couple. About 5 p.m. that evening, Virginia came home and said she did not feel well. Mrs. Carpenter said her daughter "was one of the most sunburned persons I had ever seen." Virginia fell across her bed and went to sleep. Hazel woke her for supper but Virginia said she did not feel like eating. She came to the dinner table but fainted. She regained consciousness while her mother was taking her to the bathroom and then she fainted again and fell to the floor. Mrs. Carpenter did not think she would revive. She picked her up and put her in the bed before calling a doctor. While waiting for the doctor, Virginia regained consciousness and then fainted again, due to sunstroke. She was diagnosed with second-degree sunburn. He prescribed her with rest and quiet for a few days. After the third day, Virginia made an effort to take her final exams at school. While there, she told her teachers about her love affair that did not work out and that she fell in love again but the boy did not love her. In the last few months before her disappearance, she took up sketching and became quite good through the coaching of a friend. Mrs. Carpenter said that a portrait Virginia did from memory of her father was one of the best likeness she had ever seen. Virginia was recovering from her sunburn when she packed for her trip to Denton. Mrs. Carpenter wanted to take Virginia to Denton in the car, but she insisted that she would be fine on the train. On June 1, the day of her disappearance, they ran to the station and caught the train moments before it left. "I was so in hopes we would find the train gone so that I could drive her down the next morning. There was a tinge of disappointment when I saw the train had not left, but she refused to get on until she kissed me goodbye; and as she stood on the rear platform of the train waving goodbye, I wondered if there was anyone more radiant and beautiful. In my heart I offered a silent prayer because she was mine."

Monday, October 22, 2018

Had enough

When I went to the funeral last weekend I only went to the viewing and the service at the chapel. I didn't go to the graveside service because I had enough. I wasn't tired per se I just didn't feel like going to more.

Sunday, October 21, 2018


when i went to a funeral it seemed unreal. the friend who passed away was so nice. one of the last things i remembered her doing at church was sitting next to me at church. my mom asked how ill she was at that point. i said very. i'm glad she's not in pain any more. i mentioned my grandfather and i'm glad they're now both not in pain. it can't have been easy for either me or the family who lost their wife. the dad said it was kinda easy (i'm hoping he meant since she's not in pain). i took a mutual friend of Elizabeth's (she's the woman who passed away) to see her and didn't leaver her (Carolyn, the woman i took to the viewing) side until she said so. she needed me. i was holding onto her hand and hugged her. i was totally numb thru the whole thing and didn't cry much. i was given a hug afterwards by a brother after he asked if i needed 1. a friend tried cheering me up by joking that i should wear a Halloween costume to the funeral. that made me smile.

running gag

the 2 running gags in recent memory is: hey i like your phone case and mispronoucing my last name


some elders are sweet. many of them had an attraction to me. i'm flattered but not intrested

can't wait

i finally started physical therapy on Monday and i'm in pain. i can't wait for it to start working. my friends who know about it as well as i can't wait for it to start working.

Wednesday, October 17, 2018


Might've accidentally told a friend I liked him. He's cute, sweet and very bold. I like him but I'm not sure if I love him.


So for my "ritual" paper I wrote a strong paper on forensic science. I love that subject. My head is fried from all of it but I wouldn't change it

It stands

So I heard funny 1 liners in tv shows. Someone was like , "don't judge me" "me? Never" "is that not what the J stands for?" "It stands for Jeanette."

Tuesday, October 16, 2018


I reconnected with my ex-boyfriend. We became friends again after what happened to us. My friend said he and I should have a fling. It ruined our friendship and "relationship". We're now best friends again.

I can do hard things

What is engraved on a necklace that I got from my visiting teacher


i hate dandruff. it sucks since it affects my hair and i can't have my hair ultra short.

criminally listed

i LOVE criminally listed YouTube channel. it's awesome. it's scary but i love it since it deals with forensic science stuff. my friends occasionally hear about it but never watch it.


i have arthritis because of my scoliosis. it sucks since my left arm hurts.

love me

all the kids at the GYSA love me. when i left for 5 weeks everyone was wondering what happened to me and was happy when i came back.


i was acting flirty around 1 elder since he seems interested in me. i was playing my hair and acting as if i'm ultra girly

Green tea

Green tea is ok but it's not my favorite

Baggy clothes

Along with being old my clothes are baggy. I love baggy clothes as I can be girly and modest.

Monday, October 15, 2018


I was diagnosed with scoliosis at age 13. I'd been having symptoms before that starting at age 1 when I started having muscle spasms. At age 11-12 I started complaining of back pain, joint pain, my body seemed tilted to 1 side and was having a harder than usual time walking. My dad, who is a family physician diagnosed me preliminarily. I had to have an x-ray to confirm it. For me its genetic as my mom also has it. I'm not sure if its genetic for her but it likely is.


So this sounds a little silly but I'm starting physical therapy today and I'm super excited. I'm like yay. As silly as that might be I'm happy I might get the relief I'm looking for.

A letter to a friend

Dear Elizabeth, How do I miss you? Let me count the ways: I miss your nice demeanor, I miss your love of the saviour, I miss your music, I miss you asking about what I'm reading. All our times in church and the times I saw you around the QO area. You will never be forgotten. A million days will be pass by but what is time but just a dream? Oh you will never be forgotten. You are a few friend to many and we'll miss you all. See you soon someday.

Friday, October 12, 2018

No touchy

Once when my back hurt over the summer a friend hit my back and I said, "ow. Oh hello. Please don't hit my back. It hurts."

Thursday, October 11, 2018

changed my wardrobe

so i changed my wardrobe today. i'm like it's finally cold enough for me to change it to fall/ winter stuff

Wednesday, October 10, 2018


when i was working on my talk i was helped. when i gave it i was tortured with cheers as i was embarrassed.

what is that?

when i was coming out of CVS with my stuff my brother caught a glimpse of my sanitary napkin and asked what it was. i explained feminine hygine

freaked out

when i used a real life example about how i can use a landmark to get home people were freaked out.


i had to renew the medication but i never taking it. i'm embarrassed about my muscle spasms.


so i heard about the cases where defendants make people do silly things. things like: masturbating, making up and solving the problems outside court.

Tuesday, October 9, 2018

laugh at

apparently, if a person drunkenly breaks into your house and eats Cheetos at 3 am you wouldn't not call police you'd laugh at the person

Monday, October 8, 2018


I've been studying my criminal justice stuff while listening to my book of Mormon. Its amazing if I don't mix them up


Over the weekend I got 9-10 hours of sleep. It somehow allowed me to wake up with little to no problem this morning when a friend dropped me off early.

Sunday, October 7, 2018


I'm on a semi-vegetarian diet. Unfortunately, sometimes I don't get enough vitamins and minerals so I needed supplement to have healthy diet.


In December my brother tried to convince me to take my grandpa's name to the temple. I dead against it because I didn't want to offend my family. I'm like ok I'll ask. I needed to check and clear it.

Saturday, October 6, 2018


I told 2 missionaries who are unsuccessfully trying to fellowship my brother I didn't understand their logic when it comes to me helping them they explain why they needed me.

Back pain

I lost 30 pounds and now I'm dealing with tons of back pain and muscle spasms as my back isn't used to it.

General conference

I watched general conference out of sheer boredom and was rewarded with a brief glimpse of my good friend Danny who is in the MTC learning to be a missionary

Thursday, October 4, 2018

DNA Doe Project

DNA Doe Project (AKA DNA Doe Project, Inc.) is a non-profit organization of volunteers who use genetic genealogy to identify unidentified victims of: auto accidents, homicide, unusual circumstances, and people who committed suicide under an alias. History: DNA Doe Project is a 501(c)(3) non-profit based in Sebastopol, California. It was founded in 2017 by Colleen Fitzpatrick and Margaret Press. The two, along with many volunteers, use genealogy in conjunction with DNA from unidentified victims to build family trees through GEDmatch, a free public DNA database. After reading a Sue Grafton novel about a Jane Doe, Margaret planned to use family trees to identify unidentified homicide victims. By March 2018 DNA Doe Project solved its first case. Founders- Colleen Fitzpatrick: Colleen is the founder of IdentiFinders, an organization which uses Y-chromosomal testing to identify male killers in unsolved homicides. IdentiFinders is also responsible for solving the identity of the unknown child on the Titanic. Previously she worked as a nuclear physics PhD with NASA and the Department of Defense. Margaret Press: Margaret is a novelist with previous careers in: computer programming, speech, and language consulting. She retired from computer programming in 2015 and relocated from Salem, Massachusetts to Sebastopol, California to live near family. As a hobby, Press began pursuing genealogy in 2007; helping friends and acquaintances find their loved ones as well as helping adoptees find their biological parents.

new clothes

my aunt and i went shopping and i got tons of stuff. my clothes are so old that i have rips and tears and worn out stuff. not stuff i'd want people seeing unless i had to, which is often as 99% of my clothes are old

miss my friends

while i might miss my friends from the singles ward i'm busy with my own thing: CSI club, physical therapy, homework, class, family. i'm also supporting 1 of my friends who also has scoliosis and needs help with it as it's painful for him.


i'm supporting a friend of mine who i learned recently has scoliosis. he and i met in science class and found out we have similar interests and some of the same teachers.

Wednesday, October 3, 2018

Wrong turn

So my mom made a wrong turn on the way back from Atlantic City and we went on total accident went to Philadelphia. Didn't see the new temple but we went there


My hair is going to be perpetually messy. I'm too tired to brush it 1/2 the time and the other times I'm too busy


My mom and I did a girls weekend for me being 1/2 way down to a semi-normal weight. I'm in pain because my muscles are tight and my back hurts.

Monday, October 1, 2018

Left forever

I remember dropping wards for weeks at a time but I can't imagine dropping them forever. My mom said they'd "get over it". I don't know. If they noticed me drop them for 5 weeks due to the divorce schedule and vacation I'm not so sure. They're my friends for real. That's why I can't imagine paying them to give me rides. I barely like bringing food for things if they got it covered. They give me rides up the driveway for safety reasons. Especially since its usually late I get back.