Search Results for 'Tom Fahy'
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The man who set up the then Western Health Board’s addiction counselling service 27 years ago says he fears its planned transfer to the psychiatric unit at University Hospital Galway will signal the death knell of this vital service.
There is a lot of genuine disappointment in Galway football circles this week after last Saturday’s one point defeat to Antrim who played their football in Division Three of the NFL last season, and whose last Ulster senior title was in 1951 and whose last Ulster minor title came thirty years ago in 1982.
St Mary’s opened in 1912 with 60 boarders and 17 day boys. The first school sports there took place in 1928, and since then the college has produced many fine athletes in track and field. The first mention of All-Ireland sports in the annals of the school concerns Tom Fahy, who in 1938 set a new Irish record for the 12lb shot. In 1939 the school won its first Connacht Schools title; in 1943, it won three titles, four in 1946, and five in 1947. In that last year, one athlete, Martin Kilmartin, won three golds, and set records in both the triple jump and the long jump. In 1948 the college again won five titles, and in 1950 John Linnane set a new Irish record in the pole vault.
Bearna Golf Club: Captain Martin O'Neill's Prize, Einne Curran (16) 57; John Darby (15) 57; Gross Colm Feeney (0) 51; Neil McNeill (8) 54; John Collins (12) 53; Gerry Walsh (14) 51; 2nd gross John Hyland (9) 34; Sean O'Grady (13) 50; Past capt, Richard Hughes (11) 48; Senior, Vincent Ginty (22) 44; Stag, Dominic Burke (20) 29; Front 9, Joseph Daly (16) 20; Back 9, Tommy Flynn (10) 20; Pin, Mark O'Leary; Drive, Fergal Manning; Visitor, Michael Walsh (13) 31.
A farmer who owns lands where a number of sheep carcasses in various stages of decay were found has been warned by a district court judge to dispose of animal remains properly in future.
VETERAN footballer and coach and fundraiser extraordinaire Billy Carr of Mervue was named as the Galway city Volunteer of the Year at the annual Mayor’s Awards which were presented on Tuesday night.
St Brendan's National School opened on St Brendan's Road, Woodquay, in 1916. It was an all-male school which initially catered for boys from Woodquay, Sickeen, and Bohermore. After World War II it began to attract pupils from Shantalla and Newcastle. The school closed down in the 1960s with most of the boys transferring to St Patrick's. The school building was hidden behind a high wall, and it was later demolished. Part of the boundary wall is still visible at the back of the rather dull office block that replaced it.