Search Results for 'Paul Hayes'

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O’Beirn’s Pharmacy, Henry Street

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Our photograph today is of the Galway Committee of the Pharmaceutical Union who organised a national conference of their peers here in the early 1960’s. They are, back row; Paul Hayes, Lydon’s Pharmacy; Gussie Hayes, Portumna; Tommy Farmer a medical rep and also a qualified pharmacist who lived and worked out of Devon Park. In front are Eibhlín Ó Beirn, Ó Beirn’s Pharmacy, Henry Street; Mary Breen; Mary Barry who worked in Merlin Park; Judy Walsh, Spiddal; Síle Ó Beirn, Henry Street; Laura Cunniffe, William Street and Salthill.

Camogie stars to be honoured at Galway People of the Year Awards

The Galway People of the Year Special Achievement Award which will be presented at the annual awards black tie gala in the Galway Bay Hotel on Friday next November 1 goes to the Galway senior and intermediate camogie teams and management.

Fundraising concert for Lily-Mae next weekend

A fundraising night for Lily-Mae Morrison and other children suffering from neuroblastoma will be held in Monroe’s Live on Saturday October 5 from 9pm.

‘A Song for Lily Mae’ organisers voice concerns over €27,000 owed by HMV

The producers behind ‘A Song for Lily Mae’, the charity single released to raise money for four-year-old neuroblastoma sufferer Lily Mae Morrison, are in limbo as it is unclear whether the €27,000 owed to the charity by HMV will be paid.

Theatre reviews: Galway Arts Festival

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JULIAN GOUGH’S The Great Goat Bubble first saw the light of day as an article for The Financial Times in 2003.

Flying the flag for Galway

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FOUR COMPANIES, two shows; one rewires a theatrical two-hander for a cast of 35, the other blends dance, drama, and music in a tale about fallen angels and warring families, set in St Nicholas’s Collegiate Church.

Shooting stars and fallen pilots

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Described as “a surreal tale of love and death set on a County Louth beach during World War II”, Conall Quinn’s new play follows the hopes and dreams of a trio of characters and their fascination with the washed-up remains of fallen American airmen.

Surviving the dinner party from hell

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IT’S THE dinner party from hell. The guests are obnoxious and the waiters equally awful, but as you sit in the restaurant, you can enjoy the mayhem.


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