LOCAL NEWS | JULY 17, 2018

LOCAL NEWS | JULY 17, 2018

LOCAL NEWS | JULY 17, 2018

Three people were taken to the hospital following a crash that occurred in Perry County Saturday. State Police at Newport say 39 year old Baheti Harshika of New York was traveling south on State Route 11/15 in Watts Township when she took a right turn at a high rate of speed. Harshika lost control of the vehicle, traveled over a curb and struck a light post. 4 other passengers were in the vehicle at the time of the crash. Two people sustained suspected head injures as a result of the accident. They were transported to Holy Spirit Hospital.

 

A Mifflin County man has been charged with harassment. Lewistown State Police responded to a call in Bratton Township on May 26. 20 year old Araceli Leonard had started having an argument with another man when the altercation became physical. Leonard bit the victim several times. After further investigation, officers found Leonard to be under the influence of alcohol. Charges for harassment and underage drinking were completed through district court.

 

A Carlisle man has been charged with numerous charges following a Saturday crime spree. State Police at Newport say 24 year old Michael Guerra was fighting in a parking lot in the Duncannon Borough while intoxicated. During the altercation, a window on an entrance door was broke. Just one hour earlier, Guerra was charged with criminal mischief after causing property damages to another Perry County resident. His charges also including disorderly conduct and harassment were filed in District Court.

 

The US Food and Drug Administration is warning pet owners about a possible link between certain dog food and canine heart disease. The FDA put out a statement last week, following reports of the disease in dogs eating foods that contain peas, lentils, other seeds or potatoes as the major ingredient. The FDA said these reports are strange because the cases of dogs having the disease are breeds that are not typically prone to it. Larger breeds such as Great Danes, Boxers and Newfoundlands are more prone to heart disease. Foods labeled grain-free typically have higher levels of potatoes, but it is not yet known how the ingredients are linked to the disease. The FDA is working with the Veterinary Response Network to investigate the potential association. At this time, the FDA is encouraging pet owners and vet professional to report any cases of heart disease in dogs suspected of having a link to diet.

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