Sometimes at night, after I've finished whatever project I'm working on and finally sit down to ease into a mood tired enough to go to bed, the sheer boredom effect will force me to open my phone and let the day disappear into a haze of randomness.

While I wouldn't wish normalcy on anyone, one can only assume we all do something similar to wind down after a long day of work and activities.

One of my modern-day pastimes is looking around on Google Maps. It amazes me how much rural area there is inside Lawton's city limits. There are vast pastures all across this town, many of which are full of cattle and at least one piece of land containing buffalo.

I know the technically correct term for them is "American Bison," but when I say "buffalo," odds are you're not thinking of the water buffalo and wild cattle from the other side of the planet. Bite me.

I was looking around over in East Lawton, following East Cache Creek up the I-44 corridor when something jumped up on my screen and made me think "What the heck is that?"

It was a fork-and-knife pin for a restaurant called Jews & Boobs.

Android Google Maps
Android Google Maps
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Sure, upon the initial discovery it's worth a giggle because, well, like most men, I'm perpetually 14 when it comes to anatomy and, you know, boobs... It's funny... but the more I think about it, the older more mature Kelso in me wonders if this was some sort of digital, mean-spirited prank.

One thing in life that never changes is the fact that even the nicest people can be downright cruel when they want to be... It only takes inspiration to release a Kraken.

I'm curious since this is a residential neighborhood, is this labeling some sort of cruel prank meant to cause anguish towards somebody? Or is it more or less a light-hearted prank, like that a grown child would play on their parents? Someone has to know...

LOOK: The top holiday toys from the year you were born

With the holiday spirit in the air, it’s the perfect time to dive into the history of iconic holiday gifts. Using national toy archives and data curated by The Strong from 1920 to today, Stacker searched for products that caught hold of the public zeitgeist through novelty, innovation, kitsch, quirk, or simply great timing, and then rocketed to success.