Prissy, a 5-year-old miniature pinscher mix, is waiting for an adoptive family to give her a forever home. The fully-vetted female dog is in the care of the Humane Society of Uvalde, where volunteers say she is good with other dogs but needs a home with no children.
Kimberly Rubio (far left) and Sylvia Riggs (far right) sit as still as possible so their drink-and-draw event partners (Marilyn Riggs and Brandon Riggs) can complete a blind charcoal portrait of their heads and shoulders at Art Lab, 227 N. Getty St.
by Kimberly Rubio, staff writer The Uvalde Police Department supports Pokémon Go app users in their quests to “Catch ‘em all,” but the law enforcement officers don’t want to find the gamers on private property.
Pokémon Go is a location-based augmented reality mobile game that allows players to capture, battle and train virtual Pokémon that appear throughout the real world.
The game, which is based on the 1990s Pokémon video game and trading cards, has quickly gained popularity since its July 6 release.
However, while it is being praised for getting video game users out of the house and exploring the world, police say it has the potential to become a public nuisance and safety hazard.
“When you enter somebody’s yard without be invited you are trespassing on private property,” said Leo Flores, UPD Detective.
Emergency lights cut through the dark sky as a wrecker prepares to tow a van involved in a one-vehicle rollover on North Park Street. The Friday morning wreck, which occurred during the 2 a.m. hour, resulted in the arrest of the driver, who was booked into Uvalde County Jail on charges of driving while intoxicated.