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Seriously all kidding aside do you believe in ghosts?

I have worked at the same place for almost eight years and I have had some strange things happen. For example: I was working by myself and I was in the office which is about fifteen feet from the front counter. I heard the sound of something being set on the counter. I walked out and no one was there. The whole place was empty. Another time I was standing behind the counter and three rows of stuff just fell on the floor. I hear noises all the time when no one else is in the store. I have had customers hear things and ask me what that noise was and I have no clue. Have you had anything like that happen to you?


This is a law enforcement/police forum not fire fighter. Call your local fire department and ask them.
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latex gloves, apron, breathing mask, goggles, hair tied back (girls)
Several things may have happened. You may have broken a steel belt in one of the front tires. Check the sides of the tires for bulges, and also the tread itself for any unusual lumpy masses. If they seem to look ok, you may have bent a rim, particularly if it's an aluminum rim. Third, you may have broken a tie rod or any steering / front end component. Or, it could be a combination of all of these things. An alignment will be required as well. There really isn't much choice here, you need to take it to your mechanic to have a look. I would advise doing so quickly, because if you've broken a belt or broken a front end component, the tire could blow or the front end part may break off at speed. NOT good. For your own safety, take it in Monday.
Well the letters correspond to the types of fires the extinguisher is rated for. A - Wood, Paper, Trash B- Flammable Liquids and Gases C- Electrical Fires and so on The numbers are ONLY associated with the letters A and B. The numerical rating of an extinguisher provides a guide to its extinguishing ability as result of fire testing by Underwriters' Laboratories, Inc. The numeral indicates the approximate relative fire extinguishing capacity of the extinguisher for that class (A or B) of fire. For example, a 4-A extinguisher can put out approximately twice as much fire as a 2-A extinguisher, and a 20-B:C extinguisher can put out approximately twice as much flammable liquid fire as a 10-B:C extinguisher. For Class B extinguishers, the numeric rating also indicates the fire suppression capacity of the extinguisher when used by an inexperienced operator. That is, a novice can put out a fire encompassing 10 sq. ft. (.9 m2) with a 10-B:C extinguisher and a 20 sq. ft. (1.8 m2) fire with a 20-B:C extinguisher. The fire suppression capacity is related to the experience of the operator. For example, an experienced operator can put out a fire encompassing 25 sq. ft. (2.3 m2) with a 10-B:C extinguisher and 50 sq. ft. (4.6 m2) with a 20-B:C extinguisher. Class C extinguishers carry only the symbol and have no numerical rating because such fires are essentially Class A or Class B fires involving energized electrical equipment. That's about it.

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