Mills Fire Department officials said there were no injuries resulting from a fire at Wyoming Machinery on Thursday morning.
Crews were dispatched to the structure fire at 5300 W. Old Yellowstone Highway at 6:53 a.m. on Nov. 9, according to a Mills Fire Department release on Thursday.
“Upon arrival of the first fire units, smoke was visible from the roof of the shop on the Southeast end of the building,” the release said. “When crews entered the structure they encountered heavy smoke conditions and the fire sprinkler system was active.”
The business had already begun the evacuation process of the shop area, and all employees were accounted for.
Crews were able to locate the seat of the fire and confirm that the fire sprinkler system had suppressed the fire.
Natural and mechanical ventilation cleared the smoke and crews shut down the sprinkler system.
“Members of the Natrona County Interagency Fire Investigation Task Force investigated the fire and determined it to be an accidental fire, originating in the shop area,” the release said.
There were no injuries to employees or firefighters. The Mills Fire Department thanks the Mills Police Department, Natrona County Fire District, Casper Fire/EMS, Bar Nunn Fire, Banner Health EMS, Casper Public Safety Communications Center, and members of the Natrona County Interagency Fire Investigation Task Force for their response.
A fire broke out in a Hampton High School classroom early Friday morning.
According to a district spokesman, a small fire broke out in one of the science rooms, activating the fire alarm and sprinkler system.
First responders were called to the building, located at 2929 McCully Road, just before 5 a.m.
Channel 11′s Lonni Rivera is at the scene. She noticed fans outside the school, and it appears as though the building is being ventilated.
The sprinkler system was only activated in the area where the fire occurred and there was no extensive damage to any other classrooms, according to the district.
Students had the day off due to a scheduled professional development day for teachers and staff. That is being relocated to Hampton Middle School.
The district plans to clean up and prepare for students to return on Monday.
Sprinklers extinguished a fire in a tenant’s room at Andy’s Place at 33rd and Lombard in Everett, Washington this morning.
Shortly after 6:00 AM Sno911 began receiving call from people reporting an alarm going off in the building and there was at least one report of smoke and flames.
Residents and staff safely evacuated the building.
Everett Fire’s Ladder 1 arrived and confirmed a fire in one apartment bringing a full commercial response. The sprinkler system had activated and the fire was contained to the one room which had both smoke and water damage.
There were no injuries and at this writing an investigator with Everett Fire is on scene working to determine the cause.
Fargo firefighters responded to a report of a fire at Sanford Broadway Medical Center at 801 Broadway North at approximately 6:15 a.m. on Sunday, October 29.
Officials say the initial dispatch was for an activated alarm that was upgraded to a structure fire after reports of smoke in the building. The first arriving crews found a small fire in an ultrasound machine and extinguished it.
The building’s fire sprinkler system had contained the fire to the machine. There was no other fire damage.
Due to a significant amount of smoke, Sanford staff were about to evacuate the building but stopped once they knew the fire was contained.
Sanford is working diligently to minimize any impact to our patient’s experience due to this morning’s incident. At this time, patient care has not been impacted.
No people were in the wing when the fire occurred. There were no patients affected and no injuries.
The cause of the fire remains under investigation. A damage estimate was not immediately available.
A fire damaged a classroom at an Eastern Shore high school early Wednesday, according to the Office of the State Fire Marshal.
The fire started at Easton High School after custodial workers “inadvertently” activated a stove-top burner, fire officials said.
The custodians were moving items out of a classroom and, at one point, placed electronic equipment on the burner, which is what activated the burner, according to authorities.
That’s what started the fire, fire officials said.
Moments later, the fire alarm activated and alerted staff to the fire, according to authorities.
A sprinkler head was activated and suppressed the flames, fire officials said.
The fire required 58 firefighters and was under control within about 96 minutes, according to authorities.
All damage was contained to a single classroom, fire officials said.
The cost of the damage came to roughly $3,000, which included $500 in structural damage and $2,500 in damage to “contents,” according to authorities.
A fire damaged part of the Akzo Nobel factory in the southern part of the city Tuesday morning and forced a temporary evacuation of the complex, which produces specialized paints and coatings.
The fire started around 6:30 a.m. at the factory in the 1400 block of Progress Avenue.
Employees in the building where the fire was immediately evacuated, and the building remains shut down until further notice, Akzo Nobel said in a statement to The High Point Enterprise.
Firefighters saw flames coming from part of one building when they arrived, Deputy Fire Chief Brian Evans of the High Point Fire Department said. The fire started in a vat in a production area. A sprinkler system activated and kept the fire from spreading further, he said.
Firefighters brought the blaze under control in eight minutes, and no one was injured.
Three buildings were initially evacuated while firefighters brought the blaze under control, Evans said.
The cause of the fire remains under investigation but it is being ruled an accident, he said.
A dollar estimate of the damage wasn’t available Tuesday.
Fifteen units and 33 firefighters went to the fire scene.
Oshkosh firefighters said a fire at a restaurant was caused by “the spontaneous combustion of deep-fried tempura flakes.”
On Monday at 5:49 a.m., the Oshkosh Fire Department responded to a water flow alarm at Sakura Japanese Steakhouse, located at 330 North Koeller Street in Oshkosh.
Engine 16 and Ladder 15 responded initially and upgraded the alarm to a structure fire response after seeing smoke coming from the building. The fire activated the fire sprinkler system which controlled the fire until it could be fully extinguished.
“The fire was caused by the spontaneous combustion of deep-fried tempura flakes,” the Oshkosh Fire Department said in a news release.
No injuries were reported.