The first time I heard the term arson was when I was driving through my hometown.
I had just graduated from college, and I was just finishing up a job that was supposed to take about a week.
When I arrived at the house, I spotted a man who seemed to have been working the night shift.
The man was holding a large firecracker in his hands.
He was wearing a black hoodie with a red “911” emblem on the front.
I asked him if he knew who I was and if he wanted to turn it off.
The guy did.
I told him I was out of town and that I wanted to get away.
I did, and after a while, I turned off the firecrackers.
I was not angry, I just wanted to escape.
I have never seen anyone use firecrackers to set fires.
When a firefighter saw me do it, he said to me, “It’s just like a normal job, isn’t it?”
I didn’t know what that meant, but I knew that if I ever used a firecrusher again, I would be in trouble.
But it wasn’t until I was on the road that I started to learn that what some people think is normal could have deadly consequences.
One of the first things I learned was that if you are an operator, you are not an arsonist.
You are not a criminal.
When you put out a call, you don’t set it off on purpose.
When the caller tells you that someone is being robbed, you do not assume that person is a criminal and call the police.
You just wait for the police to show up.
When someone calls 911 to report a crime, you may not even know who the caller is.
You don’t even know the name of the person calling.
When an emergency operator is called to the scene of a domestic violence call, they may not know if that person committed the crime, and it may not be clear if the call is domestic or not.
The operator who was on duty that night, or someone else who is working a similar job, is in the wrong.
When your call comes in, you have no idea who the person is or where they are.
If you get a call from a family member, you know who that person’s family member is.
But when you receive a call that is not from your family member but is from a stranger, you aren’t sure who is calling.
In fact, if you don�t know the person on the other end of the phone, you can bet that the person doesn�t have a license or insurance and doesn�T even have a name.
In the United States, a lot of calls are made to the wrong address.
People often ask 911 operators what the address is of a person who is missing, who they think is in danger, or who they suspect might have committed a crime.
But they rarely get a real address.
So the caller can be left guessing and the operator can be called a thief.
If your phone is ringing off the hook, that call is not an emergency.
It is an arson call.
In many states, you must call 911 when a person is threatening or committing an act that could seriously injure someone.
If the caller does not have a valid license or a valid insurance, you should call 911.
When people call 911, they do so to make a complaint.
You want to make sure you have the facts, but the call should not be made because of a lack of information.
When it comes to calling 911, a simple mistake could put your life in danger.
There are two main reasons why a 911 operator may not call 911 on the night of an emergency: First, 911 is a police emergency.
When officers arrive at a call and it is not clear whether there is a crime or not, they can usually give the caller a reasonable time to get a police officer on the phone.
In most cases, it is OK for a 911 call to go unanswered, but if it is answered and the caller persists in telling the officer what has happened, the caller should be stopped.
Second, if an operator doesn� t answer your call, there are some situations where the caller may have to use force to get the 911 operator to answer the call.
A 911 operator must be able to provide a clear and accurate description of the situation to police, so they can respond.
A dispatcher needs to know where the 911 caller is at all times.
If a dispatcher has a question about a caller�s behavior, the dispatcher should not call a dispatcher because the dispatcher could be calling 911 on a call for help.
The dispatcher needs the person�s location so that the dispatcher can make the call, and if the dispatcher is unable to locate the caller, the call may go unanswered.
911 operators are trained to respond to calls on the line.
When police officers are called to a call to report an emergency, the officers