Warsaw Times Union 06 29 2019 E Edition Page 1A

Nation Avowed white supremacist gets life sentence. Page 6A Contact Us: PHONE: 574-267-3111 MAIL: P.O. Box 1448, Warsaw, IN 46581-1448 EMAIL: news@timesuniononline.com IN OUR 165th YEAR OF CONTINUOUS SERVICE TO KOSCIUSKO COUNTY TIMES-UNION WARSAW, IN - $1.50 - FOUNDED 1854 - NO. 154 @TUonline Times-Union - Warsaw timesuniononline.com Today: High 87 Low 69 Partly cloudy. Sunday: High 89 Low 71 Isolated t-storms. June 29, 2019 Nation Police arrest man suspected of killing Utah student. Page 7A Sports U.S. advances to World Cup semis with win over France. Page 1B Weekender The TIMES UNION $1.00 8 2 32320 00002 $1.50 The suspect in last week's shooting incident has been arrested. Jason Olen Neiswender, 40, Mishawaka, is charged with aggravated battery by a person who knowingly or intentionally inflicts injury on a person that creates a substantial risk of death or causes permanent disfig urement, protracted loss or impairment of a body func tion or organ, a level 3 felony; two counts of bat tery by means of a deadly weapon, level 5 felonies; and battery resulting in serious bodily injury, a level 5 felony. His bond was set at $125,000, according to a news release from the Kosciusko County Sheriff's Office. The victim, identified as Isidro Barrientos, 38, Cromwell, - not Andres Garcia - remains in critical condition. The release states false identification was initially presented to investigators in the after math of the June 20 shoot ing. With the assistance of the Mishawaka Police Department and U.S. Marshals Fugitive Task BY DAVID SLONE TIMES-UNION Staff Writer dslone@timesuniononline.com Jason Neiswender Mishawaka Man Arrested In Local Shooting Case See CASE - Page 2A Blue & BBQ Kara Grainger (left photo) wooed the crowd while headlining Friday night's Blues & BBQ Festival as part of the Central Park concert series. Bailey and Paislee Wieringa (right photo) take advantage of dad's (Steve) generosity by indulging in an elephant ear at Friday night's Blues & BBQ Festival at Central Park. Photos by Gary Nieter, TIMES-UNION First Friday downtown Warsaw in July will be a "Hometown Picnic." Janice Anne Straley, a hometown girl and country music artist, will perform with her band Country Heart from 7 to 9 p.m. First Friday coordinator Paula Bowman said Straley - maiden name Keeton - grew up in Warsaw. In her 20s, Straley went to Nashville and worked with Barbara Mandrell and Dottie West. When she had children, she moved back to northern Indiana. After her children grew up, Bowman said Straley decided to get back in the country music busi ness. "She's very excited about coming back," Bowman said. Before or while Straley takes the stage, enjoy free hot dogs and water melon from 5 to 9 p.m. or until they're gone. They are provided by Owen's Supermarket and Old National Bank. A local church also will provide ice cream. Downtown merchants will be open, and First Friday food vendors will be on hand in the food court. The remote control car show and shine and drag race is scheduled for 6 to 8 p.m. Registration is required to par ticipate and will begin at about 5 p.m. Bowman said a remote control club will have a 100 foot track for the drag racing. There will be different cate gories for the show and shine, just like a real car show. "There will be cool prizes," Bowman said. Crossroads' Kids Zone will not be available for First Friday in July. Event sponsors include Old National Bank, Owen's Supermarket, city of Warsaw, Dr. Dane and Mary Louise Miller Foundation and Warsaw Community Development Corp. BY DAVID SLONE TIMES-UNION Staff Writer dslone@timesuniononline.com Hometown Girl Janice Straley, Picnic Part Of July's First Friday Country artist Janice Anne Straley will perform 7 to 9 p.m. July 5 downtown Warsaw. Photo Provided Winona Lake Flotilla The boat named "The Irish Pub" approaches the Winona Lake pier Friday night to be registered by flotilla committee members Becky Grill and Deb Lange, as well as helpers Robin and Ken McEwan. It was one of eight boats to participate and be judged during the annual event. Judging criteria included theme, props, costumes, music, animation and lights. The theme this year was "Celebrate Holidays." Photo by Jackie Gorski The city of Warsaw is monitoring mosquito activi ty. Due to warmer weather, there is a large population of larvae that will soon hatch, according to a news release from the city. Mosquito spraying is being conducted. The city is divided into four sections (north, north side additions, south and south side addi tions). The spraying crew rotates to a different section on a daily basis, weather per mitting. However, rain, wind or temperatures below 60 degrees will prevent them from spraying and, thus, delay the schedule. Spraying is typically con ducted around sunset or later. It may also be conduct ed in the morning between 5 and 7 a.m. All trucks are equipped with smart flow systems that enable them to spray the lowest necessary concentration to treat the current mosquito conditions. According to the Center for Disease Control, when applied correctly, truck spraying will not harm peo ple, animals or the environ ment. Residents do not need to leave an area when truck spraying takes place. Spraying dissipates quickly, and there are no re entry precautions or limitations. It degrades quickly in the envi ronment and does not bio accumulate. While the fog makes the spray appear greater, amounts as low as six tenths of an ounce may be used per acre (approxi mately the size of a football field). City crews are also treat ing catch basins with bri quettes that activate when the basin is flooded and deactivate when the basin is dry. Areas with stagnant water are also treated with granules that provide three to four weeks of larvae con trol. While West Nile has not yet been detected in Kosciusko County this year, it has been detected in neigh boring areas, such as Elkhart County. Residents are encouraged to take preventative meas ures on their own property to help control the mosquito population. Dispose of unused con tainers that collect water in your yard, such as old buck ets, cans, bottles or jars. Repair leaky pipes and outside faucets, and keep drains and gutters unclogged so the water does not collect in those areas. Change the water and scrub the sides of bird baths, animal troughs and pet watering dishes often to get rid of mosquito larvae. Properly discard of unused tires, make holes in them, or store them in a cov ered area, so that water can City Providing Mosquito Control; Residents Encouraged To Help STAFF REPORT See CITY- Page 2A

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