It was five words that was enough to get two officers' hearts. "Thank you for keeping us secure." A message written on a napkin. His colleague along with Rance Quinn, who was having supper at Chili's Grill & Bar in Kansas City did not get a opportunity to thank her family and the woman and also discovered that their meal was paid.
If they were planning get up and depart, the kid of another family, whose admired police officers along with Quinn along with his colleague remained to interact with him. It left the little boy exceptionally happy. The girl offered to buy their lunch. She insisted on giving a gift card to them, when he informed her that their meal was paid for. They accepted and made another family's day with the generous present. In a part of the article he explained,"As many of you're aware there has been a significant anti police movement throughout the past couple of years. It can cause those of us to want to quit smoking. It seems though that the fans are talking out to encourage the livelihood. For example that a coworker and I met for lunch to talk about things. Men and women on either side surrounded us. As a local table got up to leave a teenage girl with that table laid a napkin on the dining table that said "Thanks for keeping us safe". Us touched in a way before we can respond to it and she may not have realized the household walked outside. We sat there and talked about what a great gesture." His Facebook post describing his feeling and experience went viral as soon as he posted it on March 25th.
That napkin meant the entire world . He explained that he keeps the napkin in his pocket to aid him. He's been begging to share his post in hopes to obtain the girl and her family together with all the message. He needed them to know that he was thankful that his life changed forever, and how strong the message on the napkin was. The woman had always aspire to be a police officer but since she was deaf, she could not join the police force. Quinn clarified her and had tears in her eyes. It aspire to have a career that requires all five senses and isn't simple to have a handicap.