Ryanair adds new routes BUDGET carrier Ryanair has announced new routes to Kaunas in Lithuania and Manchester as part of its Summer 2015 schedule.And airline bosses are promising to deliver 125,000 new passengers, bringing the total to more than 825,000, brining 18% growth to the airport and delivering 825 jobs.Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up The schedule will deliver 65 weekly return flights.In Limerick, Ryanair’s Chief Marketing Officer, Kenny Jacobs said: “Ryanair is pleased to launch its Shannon 2015 summer schedule, a month earlier than last year, with 2 new routes to and from Kaunas and Manchester, which will deliver 125,000 new customers and 825,000 customers in total, as we grow by 18% at Shannon Airport.. TAGSairportfeaturedlimerickroutesRyanairShannon Advertisement Previous articleJobs announced for NewcastlewestNext articleHuge jump in numbers on trolleys in Limerick Bernie Englishhttp://www.limerickpost.ieBernie English has been working as a journalist in national and local media for more than thirty years. She worked as a staff journalist with the Irish Press and Evening Press before moving to Clare. She has worked as a freelance for all of the national newspaper titles and a staff journalist in Limerick, helping to launch the Limerick edition of The Evening Echo. Bernie was involved in the launch of The Clare People where she was responsible for business and industry news. Facebook Limerick Artist ‘Willzee’ releases new Music Video – “A Dream of Peace” Predictions on the future of learning discussed at Limerick Lifelong Learning Festival Email WATCH: “Everyone is fighting so hard to get on” – Pat Ryan on competitive camogie squads NewsBreaking newsNew Ryanair routes for ShannonBy Bernie English – October 7, 2014 601 Limerick Ladies National Football League opener to be streamed live WhatsApp Vanishing Ireland podcast documenting interviews with people over 70’s, looking for volunteers to share their stories Linkedin RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Print Twitter Limerick’s National Camogie League double header to be streamed live
Sara Bareilles Star Files View Comments Jessie Mueller and the cast of ‘Waitress’ Waitress Show Closed This production ended its run on Jan. 5, 2020 Related Shows Tony winner Jessie Mueller, Grammy nominee Sara Bareilles and the cast of Waitress brought some sugar, butter and flour to the 30 Rockefeller Plaza on May 2 as they offered The Today Show a taste of two numbers from the scrumptious new musical. Take a look as Mueller and her co-stars (including Kimiko Glenn and Keala Settle) perform a bookend of snippets from the opening number “What’s Inside” and finale “Opening Up.” Check it out below, then see what’s inside the filling over at Broadway’s Brooks Atkinson Theatre. Jessie Mueller
Indianapolis, In. — A total of 18 libraries, schools, museums and other nonprofit organizations from Gary to Osgood have received grants from Indiana Humanities this spring. Selected projects range from the creation of an exhibit to explore the history of women firefighters to the production of a video to preserve the history of an African-American church in West Baden Springs.Action Grants offer up to $3,000 to support nonprofit organizations that sponsor public humanities programs such as exhibitions, workshops, lectures and reading and discussion programs.This spring, Indiana Humanities awarded more than $30,000 in Action Grants to 12 organizations, funding projects that intertwine history, literature and culture with opportunities for public dialogue and conversation. Applications for these grants are accepted throughout the year and reviewed on a monthly basis.Historic Preservation Education Grants, awarded in partnership with Indiana Landmarks, fund programs that educate Indiana citizens about historic places and properties—and particularly about the need to preserve and protect them. The grants provide up to $2,500 for programs that come in a variety of formats—workshops, presentations, booklets, brochures, reading and discussion programs, exhibitions, film documentaries and more.In this spring’s round of Historic Preservation Education Grants, Indiana Humanities and Indiana Landmarks awarded more than $14,000 to six organizations for projects that include creating an interactive digital tour of the Billy and Helen Sunday Home for those unable to access the building and constructing a history of the Rivoli Theatre in Indianapolis. The next round of applications is due Aug. 31.“Funding a wide range of thoughtful and creative programming that connects so many Hoosiers to the depth and breadth of the humanities is core to our mission,” said Keira Amstutz, president and CEO of Indiana Humanities. “We are encouraged, every year, by the innovative programs proposed by the grantees and the opportunity to touch the lives of residents all over Indiana.”Action Grant recipients (more detailed information about the projects follows):Ball State University/Book Arts Collaborative, MuncieBCT Management, BloomingtonInterAction Initiative, South BendOsgood Public LibrarySpirit & Place, IndianapolisTrustees of Indiana University/IUPUI, IndianapolisUniversity of Southern Indiana/Historic New Harmony, EvansvilleVintage Fire Museum and Safety Education Center, JeffersonvilleSoutheastern District Association, New AlbanyThe Welcome Project at Valparaiso UniversityTrustees of Indiana University/IU Northwest, GaryScience Central, Fort WayneHistoric Preservation Education Grant recipients (more detailed information about the projects follows):Grace College, Winona LakeJohn H. Boner Community Center, IndianapolisSaint Mary-of-the-Woods College, Terre HauteCity of South BendEvansville Museum of Arts, History and ScienceMarkle Historical SocietyAction Grant project descriptions:Interrobang Wayzgoose 2019Ball State University/Book Arts Collaborative, MuncieAwarded: $2,500Timeline: April 12-13Interrobang Wayzgoose hosted professional book artists, students and community members for a two-day celebration of book arts, including presentations and demonstrations.Telling Our Story/Creating Our TownBCT Management, BloomingtonAwarded: $3,000Timeline: August–DecemberLocal scholars, educators and filmmakers will help students research the history of Monroe County and uncover the stories of their families. The students will create short films that document their work and explore how the community’s history influences its future.2nd Annual Community Theater for Social Justice Action ConferenceInterAction Initiative, South BendAwarded: $2,532Timeline: April 25-26As part of its annual conference, InterAction Initiative hosted two scholars/artists to discuss the untold stories of the Hmong/Lao community, as well as the history and ramification of racial violence in the United States.Ripley County ReadsOsgood Public LibraryAwarded: $3,000Timeline: May–AugustThe Osgood Public Library and community partners will present a summer reading program celebrating the 50th anniversary of the moon landing. The library will choose a book for a county-wide read and will present book discussions, history presentations and movie screenings at locations around Ripley County.Civic SaturdaySpirit & Place, IndianapolisAwarded: $2,000Timeline: April 16 and July 20Civic Saturdays will bring community members together to read provocative humanities-based texts, hear a civic “sermon” and engage one another in conversation. The goal of the series is to nurture a shared sense of civic spirit and character.Historians and the Public Doing Things Differently with Tale of Black HistoriesTrustees of Indiana University/IUPUI, IndianapolisAwarded: $2,500Timeline: April 6IUPUI introduced the 1971 play Tale of Black Histories at a public event during the Society for French Historical Studies annual meeting. Members of the Asante Children’s Theater read excerpts from the play, and scholars led a discussion around its history and themes.Heritage Artisans DaysUniversity of Southern Indiana/Historic New Harmony, New HarmonyAwarded: $3,000Timeline: April 16-18Heritage Artisans Days welcomed approximately 2,500 elementary students to experience what life was like in the village of New Harmony in the early 1800s. More than a dozen reenactors, including a naval captain, a frontiersman and a cattle farmer, discussed their trades in the context of New Harmony’s beginnings.Women in the Fire ServiceVintage Fire Museum and Safety Education Center, JeffersonvilleAwarded: $2,010Timeline: July-DecemberThe Vintage Fire Museum will create an exhibition on the history of Kentuckiana women in the fire service. It will also host a speaker and discussion panel to explore the problems and rewards that women in the fire service experience.The West Baden Church Renewal ProjectSoutheastern District Association, New AlbanyAwarded: $3,000Timeline: May 2020The Southeastern District Association will produce a video documenting the origin, growth, decline and preservation of the First Baptist (Colored) Church of West Baden Springs, Indiana.Flight Paths: Mapping Our Changing NeighborhoodsThe Welcome Project at Valparaiso UniversityAwarded: $3,000Timeline: Fall 2019-Summer 2020The Welcome Center is developing a multimedia initiative that explores de-urbanization and the fracturing of neighborhoods, communities and regions in postindustrial America. The center will create a prototype website and introduce it to area residents through focus groups and a public workshop.Senior University: Faculty Summer SeriesTrustees of Indiana University/IU Northwest, GaryAwarded: $1,764Timeline: July-AugustIndiana University Northwest will host a faculty-led summer reading and discussion series that introduces senior citizens to topics related to local history and disaster preparedness.Apollo 11 Exhibition and SpeakerScience Central, Fort WayneAwarded: $1,900Timeline: May-JulyScience Central will create an exhibition telling the history of the Apollo 11 moon landing and provide copies to local organizations. It will also host a lecture by a Purdue University professor on the 50th anniversary of the landing.Historic Preservation Education Grant project descriptions:Small-Town Americana: Bringing Accessibility to the Billy and Helen Sunday HomeGrace College, Winona LakeAwarded: $1,680Timeline: February 2020Grace College will create an interactive digital map to provide those who are not able to access the home the opportunity to explore its architecture and furnishings.The Rivoli Theatre: Past and FutureJohn H. Boner Community Center, IndianapolisAwarded: $2,500Timeline: April-DecemberThe Boner Center will collect neighbors’ memories of the historic Rivoli Theatre through oral histories and digitization workshops then will share the theater’s history online, in a printed brochure and at a community event. It will incorporate this information into a reuse study.Bohlen Design: Four Generations of Indiana Architectural ProminenceSaint Mary-of-the-Woods College, Terre HauteAwarded: $2,500Timeline: Oct. 13 and 20Saint Mary-of-the-Woods College will hire a scholar to research the historic campus structures that were designed by the Bohlen family and to deliver two presentations based on the findings. The college will also incorporate the research into a campus open house/tour.Standards and Guidelines Updates and ReorganizationCity of South BendAwarded: $2,500Timeline: July 2019-March 2020South Bend’s Historic Preservation Commission will hold public meetings to educate city residents about the need for and benefits of historic preservation districts and to get their input on how preservation can positively impact their neighborhoods. Based on the public dialogue, commission staff will update the city’s preservation standards and guidelines.William Wesley Peters, Evansville’s Connection to the World of Frank Lloyd WrightEvansville Museum of Arts, History and ScienceAwarded: $2,500Timeline: Aug. 11-Oct. 27The Evansville Museum will create an exhibition and accompanying programs on William Wesley Peters, who grew up in the city and became Frank Lloyd Wright’s first apprentice and right-hand man. The project will focus on Peters’ life and works, including the recently restored Peters-Margedant House on the University of Evansville campus.Markle Log Home: Educational Outreach ProgramMarkle Historical SocietyAwarded: $2,500Timeline: May-AugustThe Markle Historical Society will conduct a series of student programs to raise awareness of a recently rescued and restored log house. Students will learn about the history and preservation of the house, practice preservation techniques and work with mentors to develop an exhibition about the structure.For more information about Indiana Humanities grant programs, contact George Hanlin at 800.675.8897, extension 128, or [email protected]
Dodgers’ Max Muncy trying to work his way out of slow start Fire danger is on Dave Roberts’ mind as Dodgers head to San Francisco Jansen threw to hitters from the mound at Safeco Field on Friday afternoon, approximately 20 pitches in all. It was Jansen’s second throwing session in three days. The hitters have not been allowed to swing, eliminating the risk of a comebacker that could injure Jansen.Sign up for our Inside the Dodgers newsletter. Be the best Dodger fan you can be by getting daily intel on your favorite team. Subscribe here.After each of the sessions, Jansen said he “felt great.” He has had no recurrence of the atrial fibrillation that sent him to the hospital in Denver last week and no side effects or bad reaction to the anticoagulant medication he has been taking.All of that has Jansen very optimistic about his appointment Monday.“I hope they say, ‘Great. You’re ready to go.’ That’s what my fingers are crossed for Monday,” he said. “We’ll see if that happens. That would be great so I can come back and help us get back in the race and we can go where we want to go.“No symptoms. No issues. No reaction. Everything is right. Right now, it’s basically Monday. Monday is the big day. We’ll see how it goes.” Cody Bellinger homer gives Dodgers their first walkoff win of season Newsroom GuidelinesNews TipsContact UsReport an Error Dodgers hit seven home runs, sweep Colorado Rockies How Dodgers pitcher Ross Stripling topped the baseball podcast empire BULLPEN SHUFFLEThe Dodgers activated reliever Daniel Hudson from the DL on Friday and moved right-hander Erik Goeddel there.Goeddel was activated from the DL on Monday after recovering from shoulder inflammation and retired all four batters he faced in Wednesday’s game. But Dodgers manager Dave Roberts said Goeddel reported elbow pain after that game.“After that outing, he went to the trainers’ room and said he felt something in the back of his elbow,” Roberts said. “It felt unstable and there was pain in there.”An X-ray showed no structural damage, Roberts said, but Goeddel is on anti-inflammatory medication. He was moved to the DL on Friday.Relievers Josh Fields (out since June 28 with shoulder inflammation) and Yimi Garcia (out since July 4 with forearm inflammation) moved their rehabs to Triple-A Oklahoma City. Fields pitched a hitless inning, retiring the side in order and striking out one.PUIG PLAYSOutfielder Yasiel Puig is appealing the two-game suspension he received for his part in Tuesday’s benches-clearing incident. Puig did not start Friday but was available off the bench. Roberts said he expects to start Puig the next five days before the Dodgers’ day off Thursday.But Roberts did not seem to have any quarrel with Puig being disciplined more harshly than Giants catcher Nick Hundley. Hundley was fined but did not receive a suspension.“I thought that was kind of standard, what we expected,” Roberts said. “When you’re talking about throwing hands or anything like that, it kind of calls for it as opposed to any type of verbal (behavior).”The official release from MLB referred to Puig “inciting” the incident. He shoved Hundley and also slapped at him with an open hand as Dodgers coaches and teammates were trying to hold him back.Puig will be eligible to play until his appeal is heard.UP NEXTDodgers (LHP Rich Hill, 5-4, 3.57 ERA) at Mariners (RHP Erasmo Ramirez, 0-2, 6.75 ERA), Saturday, 7:10 p.m., SportsNet LA (where available), MLB Network (out of market only)Related Articles SEATTLE — Monday morning at 10:30 Kenley Jansen is scheduled to have a follow-up visit with his cardiologist in Los Angeles and go through a stress test (among other things).But the real stress for the Dodgers’ closer has been sitting and watching the team’s bullpen stumble without him.“I don’t know, man. It’s bad,” Jansen said Friday of watching helplessly over the past week. “Not bad about my guys not doing the job. But bad for me not being out there. I feel like – you feel great, you feel like you can play. But that blood-thinner medication holds you back.“That’s why I say it’s bad – it’s frustrating. I hate the DL. I want to be out there every single time to help my guys. It’s not a fun time for me right now. That’s why it’s kind of tough right now.”
CALGARY – Crescent Point Energy Corp. is doubling down in its battle with an activist investor, criticizing the company, its leader and even the ages of two of the four directors it has nominated for election at the annual general meeting next month.A lengthy letter to shareholders asking them to reject the dissident slate repeats criticism Crescent Point levelled Monday of activist Cation Capital Inc.’s “unreasonable” bid to have four new directors elected, saying it will disrupt the oil and gas producer’s five-year business plan.Crescent Point says the nominees are unqualified or offer experience that isn’t needed on the board and two nominees, Dallas Howe and Herbert Pinder, are close to the company’s director retirement age of 75, which means they wouldn’t be able to serve very long.In a response letter, Cation says Crescent Point CEO Scott Saxberg is attacking its nominees and placing blame to divert attention from the company’s “disastrous track record,” which includes a poor market valuation, high administration costs and executive pay and rising debt.CIBC analyst Dave Popowich says in a report to investors that Cation’s campaign “strains the limit of credibility” and is unlikely to succeed.He says Cation’s complaints about executive compensation at Crescent Point have been raised by shareholders in the past and added it has offered few details on how it would force change at the company to deliver more value to investors.The two sides seem entrenched in their opposing positions.“We welcome directors who will be a positive catalyst for shareholders, but these nominees will be a destructive force in the boardroom and on the share price,” said Crescent Point in its letter released late Thursday.“Our view is simple: This broken company needs new leadership that is committed to restoring the market’s confidence, significantly enhancing Crescent Point’s share price and ensuring long-term sustainability,” countered Cation president Sandy Edmonstone in the response on Friday.He and Thomas Budd are Cation’s third and fourth nominees.The company’s annual meeting is set for May 4.Companies in this story: (TSX:CPG)
San Francisco: To facilitate an even darker theme for the app, micro-blogging site Twitter has added two new modes — “Lights Out” and “Automatic Dark” — to its already existing dark mode option, making it available to iOS users first. “It was dark. You asked for darker! Check out our new dark mode. Rolling out today,” Twitter tweeted on Thursday. Using a pure black colour palette, the “Lights Out” mode is designed to turn off the pixels on screen to further reduce the light emitted through the app interface. Also Read – Swiggy now in 500 Indian cities, targets 100 more this year Twitter says that the mode can potentially help with saving, Fortune reported. With the “Automatic Dark” mode, the micro-blogging site would let users choose to have their devices automatically switch from light to dark modes according to their timezones. “You can set things up so that your phone recognises what time it is and makes the transition for you without you even having to think about it,” the report added. Both the new modes have been made available for iOS users, however it remains unclear by when would the feature reach Android users.
Few can say that they’ve accomplished their lifelong dream as early as college, but Ohio State cornerback Devon Torrence can. “I pretty much always knew I wanted to be here (at OSU),” Torrence said. “I didn’t take any official visits anywhere else, man. This was the only school I wanted to go to. I waited on a scholarship here. It was just a dream come true.” Torrence and his fellow senior teammates are looking to cap their college football careers by winning the National Championship. Anything less for this talented team filled with experience would be a letdown, for players and OSU fans alike. The Canton, Ohio, native grew up wanting to become a Buckeye and now he’s on the “Silver Bullet” defensive unit, which is largely considered one of the best in the country. As a freshman, Torrence was on the team when the Buckeyes lost to Louisiana State in the 2008 National Title game at the Superdome. Losing the game was tough, Torrence said, but it helped build the bond between him and his fellow seniors. “When you get a team that’s like that, that’s lost some and had some success, it creates that perfect gel of that team that’s hungry and just wants to get out there and win and fight for each other every snap,” he said. Senior linebacker Brian Rolle talked about the importance of having a good relationship with teammates and what Torrence means to the Buckeyes’ defense. “Me and Devon, it’s like big brother, little brother sometimes,” Rolle said. “We’re always picking on each other and talking trash to each other. We talk trash just knowing we want each other to get better. We study each other all the time. Me and him, it’s a great relationship.” Chimdi Chekwa plays cornerback opposite of Torrence and has helped improve his game. Torrence said their relationship also hits on the brotherhood theme. “Chim is just like a big brother,” Torrence said. “He helps me out with little things that can help with my game. He’s really smart and pays attention to a lot of detail. I consider myself a very raw athlete at the position. He’s a lot more seasoned than I am, I would say, with some stuff. A lot of times I rely on my athleticism to get me through. But he’ll break something down and give me a different perspective and put me into position to make a lot more plays.” After losing the National Championship game in New Orleans, OSU suffered a heart-breaking, last-second loss to Texas in the 2009 Fiesta Bowl, which marked the program’s third-consecutive postseason defeat. Last season, in the starting lineup for the first time, Torrence and the Buckeyes came back to win the Rose Bowl — a memory forever ingrained in his mind, and his favorite since becoming a Buckeye. “People say that we were young that year. It was my first year out there (starting),” he said. “We had a great time out in California and it’s something that I’ll remember for the rest of my life — just winning that game out there and having a blast.” Rolle, known for playing with “swagger,” said that Torrence has plenty of his own and he’s always pressing his teammates to improve. “Playing with him is great because Devon, he’s a guy, I would say, probably has more swagger than I do,” Rolle said. “He’s always like ‘let’s go man, we got to get better today.’ We went through walk-throughs today and he came up to me and said, ‘You gonna get better today?’ He’s always pushing himself and always pushing others to get better.” Football wasn’t Torrence’s only passion. He was drafted in the 16th round of Major League Baseball’s amateur entry by the Houston Astros and played two summers of rookie ball for the Greeneville Astros in Tennessee. He didn’t quite have the same success as an outfielder as he did with a helmet and shoulder pads. The athletic speedster hit .149 and .151 in 64 games over two seasons for Greeneville. Baseball and football are vastly different sports, which require different mindsets. Torrence mentioned how difficult it was to bounce back from mistakes or bad games in football because there is a week between games to dwell on them. In baseball, there’s usually a game the next day to help forget about mistakes. “I think that was probably the biggest adjustment for me to realize, was my mind-frame around that. I can’t give up any plays around here and, if I do, I got to forget about them right away,” Torrence said. “In baseball you have the next day to go 3-4, a double and a home run, and make a diving catch in the outfield. You can 0-3 the next day and come back and go 3-3 the next, so I think that was probably the biggest challenge for me.” Torrence said it was difficult to be a two-sport athlete. The situation was trying because he played baseball during the summer, when his teammates on the football team would be preparing for the season. Getting a late start on football was a tough adjustment to make. “I was in a different world, I would say. I wasn’t in the same situation that a lot of people were in here. My situation was very different from all types of angles,” he said. Eventually, he caught up to speed with his teammates. The relationships he’s created with them are important to him. Torrence said he’s made numerous bonds that he plans to maintain. “Those guys will be my best friends for the rest of my life. (Jermale Hines) and (Chekwa), I can rely on those guys for anything I need, or anything they need they can count on me to be there — (It’s) the same with (Cameron Heyward) and those guys. We kid and joke around all the time with each other, but I know that if I was ever in a serious situation and I needed anything really bad, that those guys would have my back,” he said. “I’m just glad that I was fortunate to come here and develop the relationships with those guys for the future.”
Bayern Munich boss Niko Kovac revealed that they may be without Arjen Robben for Saturday’s Der Klassiker against Borussia DortmundThe Dutch winger is suffering from a knee injury and faces a late fitness test to determine his availability.The loss of Robben will likely come as an unwelcome blow for Kovac, whose side trail Bundesliga leaders Dortmund by four points ahead of Saturday’s game.“Everyone is fine,” Kovac told reporters on YouTube.“Arjen tried to train yesterday but has a couple of knee problems so we’ll have to see how he trains today.”Since the last international break, Bayern have won five of their last six games in all competitions.But the pressure continues to grow on Kovac with players like Thomas Muller reportedly frustrated over the Croatian’s rotation policy.Just last weekend, Muller’s wife publicly slammed Kovac on social media after the striker was left on the bench in last Saturday’s 1-1 draw with SC Freiburg.Merson believes Arsenal should sign Sancho Manuel R. Medina – September 14, 2019 Borussia Dortmund winger Jadon Sancho might be the perfect player to play for the Gunners, according to former England international Paul Merson.However, Kovac is making no promises ahead of his first Der Klassiker in charge of Bayern.“It’s the Klassiker and everyone wants to play,” Kovac added.“Everyone wants to play every Bundesliga game but tomorrow [Saturday] even more so.“I think people will be even more disappointed if they don’t play but everyone has to work hard to make a positive atmosphere.“I always try with my coaches to pick a team to win the game, that’s always the case and always will be the case. I don’t pick players because I like or dislike them.“Some would have thought I wouldn’t have picked Thomas Muller [against AEK Athens in the Champions League] but it’s not the case.“I look at the training and the opponent, it’s nothing to do with liking or disliking players. I like all my players.”The league match between Dortmund and Bayern will begin at 18:30 (CEST) at Signal Iduna Park.