The man on the boat, an 82-year-old woman who asked not to be named, had been in the neighborhood for about an hour when she saw the news report of a young man missing from the neighborhood.
She had heard the story from a neighbor, but she had never seen the suspect in the news.
Now she saw him again, walking down the street with a backpack full of his possessions.
The woman knew the man’s family, but this time she had been able to speak to him, and she knew he didn’t live in the area anymore.
“I don’t think it was a crime,” she said.
“But I didn’t want to let this guy down.”
She was about to ask the man why he was leaving, when a young woman appeared from behind a bush.
“Oh, I’m sorry, I didn ‘t see him,” she answered.
“Is he home?” the woman said, to which the man replied, “No, he ‘s on his way home.”
“He is a little upset that you took him away,” the woman replied.
The man left, but soon returned with his bag and the woman was able to call the police.
The next morning, when the woman returned home, she saw that the man had been arrested.
“You can’t make me stop you,” she told him.
“He has a few things in his bag,” he replied.
He was taken into custody and booked into jail.
In addition to the crime, the man was also charged with aggravated assault with a deadly weapon.
According to the Washington Post, the victim was able a day later to speak with police and find out that the police officer who was initially called to the scene had been working on the case for a month before the woman saw him.
The officer told the victim that there had been a break-in at a home and that the suspect was there when the break-ins were carried out.
The suspect was arrested the next day.
The investigation is ongoing, but the officer who called the victim has since been reassigned to another patrol area.
The victim is currently recovering from the incident and her family has not received any compensation.
The local police department has yet to respond to multiple requests for comment on the incident.
However, the officer has been placed on administrative leave.
In the end, police officers are not the only ones that can be fired for taking a break from the case.
Police officers can be dismissed for minor infractions such as drinking and using drugs.
If a police officer is charged with a crime and is subsequently convicted of a lesser charge, they can be demoted to the rank of sergeant or lower.
However the Washington Police Department is not a perfect agency.
Police departments can have internal investigations, and some departments even have their own courts system, where a suspect can face criminal charges for breaking the law.
According the Washington Metropolitan Police Department, the most recent data available, the number of complaints filed against officers who use excessive force rose by nearly 100 percent in 2016.