Origin of fire station
Words nearby fire station
How to use fire station in a sentence
By midnight, a crowd of hundreds gathered by the police and fire stations, waiting for Ed and the children to return.
Public spaces from fire stations to beaches, from bars to hotels were segregated.My Father's Life Was Shaped by Racism. So Was His Death|Savala Nolan|July 16, 2021|Time
In addition to overseeing a large-scale project to rebuild campgrounds and roads, she was responsible for reforestation, watershed repair, invasive species monitoring, building a new fire station, and preparing for inevitable future fires.
For instance, the City of Worcester had them in all the fire stations.
“This could mean building apartments on top of new libraries and fire stations,” Gloria said.7 Big Promises and Priorities From Gloria’s State of the City Address|Lisa Halverstadt and MacKenzie Elmer|January 14, 2021|Voice of San Diego
But what is there more irresponsible than playing with the fire of an imagined civil war in the France of today?Houellebecq’s Incendiary Novel Imagines France With a Muslim President|Pierre Assouline|January 9, 2015|DAILY BEAST
Security officials told Agence France-Presse that the gas station manager said he had recognized the two men.
Unconfirmed reports in the French media claimed that the brothers were spotted at a gas station in northern France on Thursday.
The cameraman was reporting on the factory catching fire when the inevitable happened.
“We met the smuggler in the train station; he came to speak with us about the services he provided,” Yazbek says.
In particular the Governor of Adinskoy offered us a guard of fifty men to the next station, if we apprehended any danger.
"A camp-fire would hardly flash and die out like that, Sarge," he answered thoughtfully.
She got up and stood in front of the fire, having her hand on the chimney-piece and looking down at the blaze.Confidence|Henry James
My station was on the right of the line, where the breastwork, ending in a redoubt, was steep and high.
The fire had been heaped over with earth—to screen it from prying eyes, I suppose, while the good work went on.