This article needs additional citations for verification .(January 2009)
|Timothy Alfred Coffey
|Date of birth
|20 February 1928
|Place of birth
|Date of death
|8 November 1999 71)(aged
|Republic of Ireland
|*Club domestic league appearances and goals
Timothy Alfred Coffey (20 February 1928 – 8 November 1999)was an Irish soccer player.
He played for Drumcondra at club level and was a great favourite with the Drumcondra fans in the 1940s and 1950s. A wing-half, he won a League of Ireland winners medal in 1948/49 and a FAI Cup winners medal in 1954.
On 9 October 1949, he won his only senior cap for the Republic of Ireland national football team when he lined out in defence in a 1–1 draw with Finland in a World Cup qualification tie played in Helsinki. Coffey laid on the opening goal for Irish skipper Peter Farrell. He also represented the League of Ireland.
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Home Farm Football Club is an Irish association football club based in Whitehall, Dublin. It was founded in 1928. The club joined the League of Ireland in 1972 after merging with Drumcondra. Following this merger they were briefly known as Home Farm Drumcondra. Between 1995 and 1999 they played as Home Farm Everton before a split within the club led to the formation of Home Farm Fingal. The original Home Farm reverted to junior status.
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Drumcondra Football Club is an Irish association football club based in Drumcondra, Dublin.
Alan James Alexander Kelly was an Irish coach and former professional footballer who played as a goalkeeper. He played for Bray Wanderers and Drumcondra in his home country, and most notably for Preston North End in England. He was capped 47 times for the Republic of Ireland. He was the father of Gary Kelly and Alan Kelly Jr., who also became goalkeepers.
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Dessie Glynn was a Republic of Ireland international footballer who played for Drumcondra and Shelbourne in the late 1940s and 1950s, scoring 111 goals in his League of Ireland career. Glynn was also Drumcondra's all-time top goalscorer with 96 goals between 1949 and 1956. Eamon Dunphy described Glynn as "a splendidly versatile centre-forward, a scorer and maker of goals". Glynn grew up in Drumcondra, Dublin, was educated at St. Vincent's C.B.S. and worked for the Irish civil service. In 1958 he spent nine months in hospital, suffering from tuberculosis – a condition which effectively ended his playing career. He later coached in New York.
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