Tag: 春会馆里面有没有飞机


    first_imgA 64 year old man has been arrested in connection with the disappearance of Mary Boyle.Mary BoyleThe man was arrested in the Midlands this morning and is being questioned by Gardai.Mary went missing in Ballyshannon in 1977 while visiting the home of relatives in Cashelard. The man is being questioned at Mullingar Garda station and can be questioned for 24 hours without being charged.It follows a recent review of the case by Gardai.It is believed the man has been arrested for alleged kidnapping.Ann Boyle, missing Mary’s twin sister said: “I have heard from nobody. I am shocked that there has been an arrest in the case. I had no idea there were any developments in my twins disappearance.” It is the first time anybody has been arrested in relation to the case.Gardaí have issued the following statement.Following new evidence being discovered by the Review Team based in the Northern Region that has been investigating the disappearance of Mary Boyle in March 1977.A man aged 64 has today been arrested by An Garda Síochána for alleged kidnapping.The man has been detained for questioning in Mullingar Station under the Criminal Justice Act 1984 and is currently being questioned. He can be detained for up to 24 hours. As well as the investigation at the time there have been two reviews by An Garda Síochána into Mary’s disappearance.The latest began in 2011 and is being undertaken by a Review Team from the Northern Region.The Review team has to date conducted a significant investigation that has involved interviewing a wide range of people and undertaking a number of searches with the assistance of forensic and geology experts.Its investigation is ongoing. Speaking today, Assistant Commissioner Northern Region Kieran Kenny said: “We are appealing for anyone with any information on the circumstances around Mary’s disappearance to contact us.Even something that people may have thought was insignificant at the time could help us advance the continuing investigation.”A family liaison officer has been continuously liaising with Mary’s mother, Ann Boyle, to keep her informed of developments including today’s arrest.BREAKING NEWS: MAN ARRESTED IN CONNECTION WITH MARY BOYLE DISAPPEARANCE was last modified: October 21st, 2014 by StephenShare this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window)Tags:arrestBalyshannondonegalMARY BOYLElast_img read more

  • Local Baskin-Robbins sets pace in remodeling of ice cream shops

    first_img The company recently refurbished all its Las Vegas stores, and is preparing to roll out the remodeling plan nationwide Monday, Franks said. It also intends to add 600 stores by 2009. Baskin-Robbins began in the mid-1940s when brothers-in-law Burton Baskins, who opened an ice cream shop in Pasadena, and Irvine Robbins, owner of a Glendale parlor, combined their businesses. The British food company J. Lyons and Co., which became Allied Domecq, purchased the brand in 1973. Competition is intense in the ice cream parlor business, a field crowded with such boutique brands as Arizona-based Cold Stone Creamery, Ben & Jerry’s and Maggie Moo’s. Franks believes the store remodelings, along with new products such as the frozen custard line, could help Baskin-Robbins stay ahead of the competition. “Somebody will always be there to knock you off,” he said. “Innovation is what you need to stay on top of your game. … You have to be in touch with the ice cream side. But it’s still a business, too.” Lynda Utterback, executive director of the National Ice Cream Retailers Association, cautioned against too much innovation. “The whole thing about ice cream is that people have fond childhood memories about a brand of ice cream or an ice cream store,” said Utterback of the Elk Grove Village, Ill.-based trade group. “They think about taking the mom or dad or grandparents’ hand to the ice cream store. “Doing something fresh is good. But I hope they leave enough so that people will still be able to relive that when they walk into the stores.” Still, the new look already has some fans. “It’s very bright and inviting for kids to come into,” said Kerry Vicente, 36, of Castaic, enjoying a scoop of mint chocolate chip at the remodeled Valencia Marketplace store with her 3-year-old daughter Makayla. “I can see why they made the change.” Eugene Tong, (661) 257-5253 [email protected] 160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set! AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MOREWalnut’s Malik Khouzam voted Southern California Boys Athlete of the Week “It’s innovation and enhancement of what we have,” said James Franks, director of franchising for Baskin-Robbins, which along with Dunkin’ Donuts and Togo’s sandwich shops are owned by beverage giant Allied Domecq PLC. “The 31 is not going away. It’s being made contemporary as it goes with the times. Change is always difficult, but again, we’ll all be happy with it.” The Stevenson Ranch store opened 10 years ago and is one of the top performing outlets in the nation. It was remodeled in August 2004 – the first in the state. Southern California is home to some 300 Baskin-Robbins stores. Varuzh Tiritian, who owns this and two other Baskin-Robbins in Pasadena and Burbank, said business increased between 8 to 10 percent since remodeling. “It was pretty exciting to see the change,” he said. “The brand was getting a little tired, so it was time to change.” STEVENSON RANCH – The 31-or-so flavors are still front and center at the Baskin-Robbins store here. But the gray-speckled tables and bubble gum colors now accompany wood paneling, abstract art, a contemporary soda fountain and even a new logo. The enduring ice cream chain – founded in Pasadena and Glendale in the 1940s – has embarked on a five-year, nationwide effort to remodel its 2,500 stores, officials said Thursday. It’s all part of a plan to update the brand to better compete in the increasingly competitive ice cream parlor business. Gone are the plastic booths and gray linoleum floors. Instead, patrons lounge in blue chairs found in contemporary furniture boutiques, or at the curved, wood-grained soda counter. The logo is still in familiar blue-and-pink, but the trademark “31” is now hidden within the initials “BR.” last_img read more