Email Advertisement Walk in Covid testing available in Limerick from Saturday 10th April #SaucySoul: Room 58 – ‘Hate To See You Leave’ WhatsApp Facebook By KATHRYN HAYESTHERE were tearful scenes as hundreds of mourners, mostly teenage girls gathered in Limerick last Sunday night for the removal of tragic Chloe Kinsella, whose body was recovered from the river Shannon.Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up Most of those crowded outside Crosses funeral home on Lower Gerald Griffin Street had taken part in the six day search for the popular 15- year-old who went missing from her home over a week ago.Divers from Limerick Marine Search and Rescue recovered Chloe’s body from the river just a short distance from her home in Kenyon Avenue, Kileely last Friday.Gardai are not treating her death as suspicious.Scores of teenage girls mostly wearing pink walked the sorrowful journey, behind the funeral cortege to St Munchin’s Church in Thomondgate led by Chloe’s heartbroken parents Shirley and Kevin.“The girls all decided to wear pink for Chloe,” said one mourner.The 15-year-old’s love of fashion and make up was incapsulated in many of the floral tributes adorning her large white casket.Personal tributes including a make up kit, a floral wreath incorporating a smartphone, and a life sized poster of the boy band One Direction were also in the cortege.Among the largest floral tributes resting against the casket was a collage of photographs of Chloe and her friends with a message ‘Best Friends Forever’.The youngest daughter in a family of nine children this is not the first time that tragedy has visited the Kinsella family.In 2004 Chloe’s younger sister Sophie died from a heart illness aged just four.Shortly after Chloe’s body was found her Uncle Matthew Franklin issued a heartfelt plea to all young people to respect life and seek help if they need it.Mr Franklin is due to speak on behalf of the Kinsella’s family at today’s funeral mass at St Munchin’s Church.The chief celebrant Reverend Pat Seaver is also expected to direct his sermon towards young mourners in particular Chloe’s class mates from fifth year in St Nessan’s School and her many friends from the locality.Meanwhile, Limerick TD Willie O’Dea who was also among the mourners has called on the government to “focus on suicide…as a matter of urgency”.Deputy O’Dea also criticised his own party on its record on mental health.“I tell you the last government should equally be criticised with the present government. Both governments spent money on mental health, but I think they spent it in the wrong way. They spent it with the wrong focus.”“It’s an absolute disgrace, that we are spending so much money and the problem seems to be getting worse and worse and worse.”He added: “Too many young families have been bereaved (by suicide). I’ve attended too may funerals like this. I’ve sympathised with too many families, like the unfortunate family inside there (funeral home) with their fifteen-year old daughter in there in a coffin. I’m not sure that money is being spent the best way possible.”Deputy O’Dea called for a more direct way of getting funding to groups helping vulnerable people without the money being “swallowed up in administration”. Twitter TAGSchloe KinsellafeaturedMusic Limerick No vaccines in Limerick yet Previous articleKiller and rapist jailed for laneway robberyNext articleLimerick County Hurling Final Action admin RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR NewsCommunityLocal NewsTears for Chloe KinsellaBy admin – October 7, 2013 777 #HearThis: New music and video from Limerick rapper Strange Boy Celebrating a ground breaking year in music from Limerick Linkedin Emma Langford shortlisted for RTE Folk Award and playing a LIVE SHOW!!! this Saturday Print
4SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr,Derek San Filippo Derek is a freelance writer who spends his off time either working with his rescue animals or writing children’s books. He lives in San Diego with his beautiful wife … Web: www.financialfeed.com Details You’ve used Google and seen it return thousands of hits. There are endless pages of content based on what you typed into the search bar. Think of the first page. Think about the first hit that pops up at the top. Some are ads, which have paid for that number-one spot, but what about the ones that didn’t? How’d they get up there? SEO is how. SEO, or Search Engine Optimization, is what gets those websites at the top of the list. At least some of them.Here’s the deal.SEO helps increase a website’s ability to be accessible and easily findable on a search engine, mostly Google. There are a large number of variables that factor into a websites’ placement when searched. Outbound links, easily read content, hot-button words, and accessibility across social media platforms all help boost your SEO.There’s a reason this is important financially. Visibility is absolutely key when trying to sell a product, especially when you’re competing against other vendors. For a blogger that is looking to make a living off their writing, understanding SEO and SEO tools are absolutely essential to surviving and actually generating an income. Ad networks generate revenue for an individual by the amount of traffic they get. The better the SEO, the more traffic. The more traffic, the more money.In terms of buying and selling, SEO can make you one the first sites in a Google search. So, if someone is looking for the next weird gizmo and you sell it, they’ll come to you rather than your competitor. In a financial sense, you can’t afford to not understand and utilize SEO. There are some online businesses that have longevity, so SEO isn’t a problem for them. Google the word books;the first thing that pops up is Barnes and Noble. Search foodand Food Network pops up. These places don’t need SEO as badly as you do. They’re far ahead of their competitors. This, however, is all the more reason for you to familiarize yourself with SEO.
Raymond Noble, of Harrison, Ohio and formerly of Sunman, Indiana was born on October 18, 1944 in Ison, Kentucky a son to Bent and Perlecy Jean Combest Noble. He moved to Sunman as a young child, graduated from Sunman High School and later married Gloria Jeanne Kuhr on July 20, 1968. Ray worked for and later retired from Cummins Engine Company after 32 years. He served his country with the United States Army and the Army National Guard. Ray was a member of the New Testament Baptist Church at Penntown, the Sunman American Legion Kenneth Diver Post #337, the Sunman Masonic Lodge #590, and the Ripley County Fraternal Order of Police William Rayner Lodge #177. In his spare time he enjoyed tracing the family tree, watching sporting events and more than anything he cherished spending time with his family and making memories. On Sunday, April 12, 2020 at the age of 75, Ray entered his eternal life, surrounded by his family.Those surviving who will cherish Ray’s memory include his wife of over 51 years, Gloria (Kuhr) Noble; sons, Steve Noble of Sunman, and Brian (Amanda) Noble of West Harrison; grandchildren, RayAnn Noble of Greensburg and Tayler Noble of Terre Haute; one brother, Corbett Noble; two sisters, Nova (Bob) Rutherford and Daisy Collins, and several cousins, nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his parents and a brother, Robert Noble.Due to the current governor’s mandate regarding public gatherings, the services will be private for the immediate family and burial will be in St. Paul Cemetery. A celebration of life will be planned at a later date by the family.Please visit www.cookrosenberger.com to utilize the online guestbook for Ray and to share personal memories with his family. Memorial contributions can be forwarded to Sunman Rescue 20 at PO Box 55, Sunman IN 47012; Sunman American Legion #337 at 412 Eastern Ave. Sunman, IN 47012; Sunman Masonic Lodge #590 at P.O. Box 87 Sunman, IN 47012. The staff of Cook Rosenberger Funeral Home is honored to care for the family of Ray Noble.
Few students would disagree that USC’s wireless Internet service is due for some fine-tuning, but they might not realize the amount of work and money required to improve wireless coverage.Connect · Students studying in Leavey Library take advantage of the improved wireless coverage in the library and surrounding area. – Vicki Yang | Daily Trojan In 2006, Information Technology Services began working to improve its wireless coverage, which had been in place since 2002. ITS added almost 1,000 wireless Internet access points to the pre-existing 620, increasing coverage roughly 160 percent.But those improvements have not satisfied USC students. In fact, every candidate in the recent Undergraduate Student Government election mentioned improving wireless as one of his or her platform points.“We’ve had enough student feedback to know that there’s an issue, and I think it’s why you saw candidates talking about it in the student government campaigns,” said John Baldo, director of university affairs for USG. “I think everyone kind of agrees it is something we should have. I think ITS is pretty onboard with making sure we have it.”Newly elected USG president Chris Cheng said USG’s focus for next year will shift toward improving wireless in the residence halls, as many students have complained about the spotty coverage.“Before the elections, we had a research period where we talked to as many students as possible,” Cheng said. “There really is a high demand for improvement in the residence halls, and in the core academic buildings — Von KleinSmid and Taper Hall, places where a lot of people have their General Education courses.”Kevin Durkin, director of communications for ITS, said sometimes it is not the number of access points that creates a weak signal but other types of interference, such as microwave ovens or the wire mesh in the walls of buildings.Cheng stressed that USG is not suggesting that ITS isn’t doing its job in providing wireless to students.“But in places where the wireless is weak and low, we want to strengthen it,” he said.Until recently, wireless coverage was inconsistent, even in Leavey Library, a main study spot for both graduate and undergraduate students. Last semester, USG conducted a meticulous survey of Leavey library, measuring signal strength across the building and identifying its weakest points, gathering student feedback and meeting with library staff and ITS Field Services Director Gabe Ochoa.“John Baldo presented a very comprehensive report,” said Hugh McHarg, executive director of communications and public programming for the USC libraries. “And we’re very glad the student government folks engaged in that because Internet access is an important part of the service we provide at the library.”The library agreed to add four new access points, and ITS paid for three more. Each new wireless access point costs $900.“ITS paid for three access points, so we’re very grateful to them for working with us,” Baldo said. “And now we have seven new access points over the second, third and fourth floors [of Leavey], because those are the floors where students are studying the most.”Next, USG will work to improve the wireless available in common outdoor areas, such as McCarthy Quad.“With something like this, you have to start somewhere and sort of focus on one area at a time. You can’t just walk in and say, ‘I want every building next week,’ because there’s this huge cost you have to take into consideration,” Baldo said.Students disagreed as to whether the first step should be improving wireless in the dorms or in common areas.“I don’t know how it is in different residence halls, but I know that mine doesn’t get wireless,” said Robert Peterson, a sophomore majoring in music industry who lives in Parkside International Residential College.Peterson said he thinks improving wireless near the dorms will be an asset to students.Others, however, think wireless in classrooms needs to be the priority.“I think classrooms should come first. From what I see, I don’t see a lot of people using their laptops outside,” said Esmeralda del Rio, an undecided sophomore. “My sociology professor always has a hard time getting wireless on her laptop when she’s about to show slideshows. It takes her about, like, five minutes. And sometimes, when she wants to use the Internet, she can’t.”Kimberly Kanable, a freshman majoring in environmental engineering, said she thinks it makes sense to start with classrooms and common spaces, as Ethernet connections are available in the residence halls. Baldo said the biggest problem in attempting to improve wireless coverage in any given building is figuring out who is going to cover the cost.“You know everyone wants perfect wireless in their building, so you can imagine ITS is trying to accommodate what everyone wants, but it’s not really possible when it’s $900 an access point,” Baldo said.Durkin emphasized ITS is committed to providing the campus with the wireless coverage it increasingly needs.“ITS recognizes that the increased use of mobile devices — laptops, iPhones, Blackberries and so forth — is driving the demand for improved wireless service, so in response to that we are looking for alternative approaches to providing pervasive, reliable wireless coverage across both campuses. So in other words, stay tuned,” Durkin said.