1964–65 FA Cup

The 1964–65 FA Cup was the 84th staging of the world's oldest football cup competition, the Football Association Challenge Cup, commonly known as the FA Cup. Liverpool won the competition for the first time (despite having reached two finals previously), beating Leeds United 2–1 after extra time in the final at Wembley.

Matches were scheduled to be played at the stadium of the team named first on the date specified for each round, which was always a Saturday. Some matches, however, might be rescheduled for other days if there were clashes with games for other competitions or the weather was inclement. If scores were level after 90 minutes had been played, a replay would take place at the stadium of the second-named team later the same week. If the replayed match was drawn further replays would be held until a winner was determined. If scores were level after 90 minutes had been played in a replay, a 30-minute period of extra time would be played.

1964–65 FA Cup
Country England
 Wales
Defending championsWest Ham United
ChampionsLiverpool (1st title)
Runners-upLeeds United

Calendar

Round Date
First Qualifying Round Saturday 5 September 1964
Second Qualifying Round Saturday 19 September 1964
Third Qualifying Round Saturday 3 October 1964
Fourth Qualifying Round Saturday 17 October 1964
First Round Proper Saturday 14 November 1964
Second Round Saturday 5 December 1964
Third Round Saturday 9 January 1965
Fourth Round Saturday 30 January 1965
Fifth Round Saturday 20 February 1965
Sixth Round Saturday 6 March 1965
Semi Finals Saturday 27 March 1965
Final Saturday 1 May 1965

Results

First Round Proper

At this stage clubs from the Football League Third and Fourth Divisions joined those non-league clubs having come through the qualifying rounds. Matches were scheduled to be played on Saturday, 14 November 1964. Eight were drawn and went to replays three or four days later. Two of these replayed matches required a second replay to complete the fixture, with those games played the following week.

Tie no Home team Score Away team Date
1 Chester 5–0 Crewe Alexandra 14 November 1964
2 Chesterfield 2–0 South Shields 14 November 1964
3 Dartford 1–1 Aldershot 14 November 1964
Replay Aldershot 1–0 Dartford 18 November 1964
4 Bournemouth 7–0 Gravesend & Northfleet 14 November 1964
5 Barnet 2–1 Cambridge United 14 November 1964
6 Barrow 1–1 Grimsby Town 14 November 1964
Replay Grimsby Town 2–2 Barrow 17 November 1964
Replay Barrow 0–2 Grimsby Town 23 November 1964
7 Bristol City 1–0 Brighton & Hove Albion 14 November 1964
8 Welton Rovers 1–1 Weymouth 14 November 1964
Replay Weymouth 4–3 Welton Rovers 18 November 1964
9 Reading 3–1 Watford 14 November 1964
10 Walsall 0–2 Bristol Rovers 14 November 1964
11 Wisbech Town 0–2 Brentford 14 November 1964
12 Notts County 2–0 Chelmsford City 14 November 1964
13 Macclesfield Town 1–2 Wrexham 14 November 1964
14 Luton Town 1–0 Southend United 14 November 1964
15 Scarborough 1–0 Bradford City 14 November 1964
16 Tranmere Rovers 0–0 Lincoln City 14 November 1964
Replay Lincoln City 1–0 Tranmere Rovers 18 November 1964
17 Stockport County 2–1 Wigan Athletic 14 November 1964
18 Kidderminster Harriers 1–4 Hull City 14 November 1964
19 Queens Park Rangers 2–0 Bath City 14 November 1964
20 Crook Town 1–0 Carlisle United 14 November 1964
21 King's Lynn 0–1 Shrewsbury Town 14 November 1964
22 Millwall 2–0 Kettering Town 14 November 1964
23 Oldham Athletic 4–0 Hereford United 14 November 1964
24 Bradford Park Avenue 2–3 Doncaster Rovers 14 November 1964
25 Exeter City 1–0 Hayes 14 November 1964
26 Scunthorpe United 1–2 Darlington 14 November 1964
27 Port Vale 2–1 Hendon 14 November 1964
28 Halifax Town 2–2 South Liverpool 14 November 1964
Replay South Liverpool 4–2 Halifax Town 18 November 1964
29 Newport County 5–3 Spalding United 14 November 1964
30 Southport 6–1 Annfield Plain 14 November 1964
31 Workington 2–0 Rochdale 14 November 1964
32 York City 5–1 Bangor City 14 November 1964
33 Netherfield (Kendal) 1–3 Barnsley 14 November 1964
34 Guildford City 2–2 Gillingham 14 November 1964
Replay Gillingham 1–0 Guildford City 18 November 1964
35 Romford 0–0 Enfield 14 November 1964
Replay Enfield 0–0 Romford 17 November 1964
Replay Romford 2–4 Enfield 23 November 1964
36 Peterborough United 5–1 Salisbury 14 November 1964
37 Colchester United 3–3 Bideford 14 November 1964
Replay Bideford 1–2 Colchester United 18 November 1964
38 Canterbury City 0–6 Torquay United 14 November 1964
39 Corby Town 1–3 Hartlepools United 14 November 1964
40 Oxford United 0–1 Mansfield Town 14 November 1964

Second Round

The matches were scheduled for Saturday, 5 December 1964. Five matches were drawn, with replays taking place later the same week. The Stockport County–Grimsby Town game was played midweek on the 7 December, however.

Tie no Home team Score Away team Date
1 Enfield 4–4 Barnet 5 December 1964
Replay Barnet 3–0 Enfield 8 December 1964
2 Chesterfield 2–1 York City 5 December 1964
3 Bournemouth 0–3 Bristol City 5 December 1964
4 Luton Town 1–0 Gillingham 5 December 1964
5 Doncaster Rovers 0–0 Scarborough 5 December 1964
Replay Scarborough 1–2 Doncaster Rovers 9 December 1964
6 Wrexham 2–3 Southport 5 December 1964
7 Stockport County 1–0 Grimsby Town 7 December 1964
8 Queens Park Rangers 3–3 Peterborough United 5 December 1964
Replay Peterborough United 2–1 Queens Park Rangers 9 December 1964
9 Barnsley 2–5 Chester 5 December 1964
10 Brentford 4–0 Notts County 5 December 1964
11 Crook Town 0–1 Oldham Athletic 5 December 1964
12 Bristol Rovers 4–1 Weymouth 5 December 1964
13 South Liverpool 0–2 Workington 5 December 1964
14 Millwall 4–0 Port Vale 5 December 1964
15 Hull City 1–1 Lincoln City 5 December 1964
Replay Lincoln City 3–1 Hull City 9 December 1964
16 Exeter City 1–2 Shrewsbury Town 5 December 1964
17 Hartlepools United 0–0 Darlington 5 December 1964
Replay Darlington 4–1 Hartlepools United 9 December 1964
18 Newport County 3–0 Mansfield Town 5 December 1964
19 Torquay United 2–0 Colchester United 5 December 1964
20 Aldershot 1–3 Reading 5 December 1964

Third Round

The 44 First and Second Division clubs entered the competition at this stage. The matches were scheduled for Saturday, 9 January 1965. Ten matches were drawn and went to replays, though none of these then resulted in a second replay.

Tie no Home team Score Away team Date
1 Chesterfield 0–3 Peterborough United 9 January 1965
2 Darlington 0–2 Arsenal 9 January 1965
3 Barnet 2–3 Preston North End 9 January 1965
4 Bristol City 1–1 Sheffield United 9 January 1965
Replay Sheffield United 3–0 Bristol City 11 January 1965
5 Burnley 1–1 Brentford 9 January 1965
Replay Brentford 0–2 Burnley 12 January 1965
6 Southampton 3–1 Leyton Orient 9 January 1965
7 Reading 2–2 Newport County 9 January 1965
Replay Newport County 0–1 Reading 11 January 1965
8 Leicester City 2–2 Blackburn Rovers 9 January 1965
Replay Blackburn Rovers 1–2 Leicester City 14 January 1965
9 Nottingham Forest 1–0 Norwich City 9 January 1965
10 Aston Villa 3–0 Coventry City 9 January 1965
11 Bolton Wanderers 4–1 Workington 9 January 1965
12 Middlesbrough 6–2 Oldham Athletic 9 January 1965
13 West Bromwich Albion 1–2 Liverpool 9 January 1965
14 Luton Town 0–3 Sunderland 9 January 1965
15 Everton 2–2 Sheffield Wednesday 9 January 1965
Replay Sheffield Wednesday 0–3 Everton 13 January 1965
16 Swindon Town 1–2 Ipswich Town 9 January 1965
17 Doncaster Rovers 0–1 Huddersfield Town 9 January 1965
18 Manchester City 1–1 Shrewsbury Town 9 January 1965
Replay Shrewsbury Town 3–1 Manchester City 13 January 1965
19 Fulham 3–3 Millwall 9 January 1965
Replay Millwall 2–0 Fulham 11 January 1965
20 Bristol Rovers 0–0 Stockport County 9 January 1965
Replay Stockport County 3–2 Bristol Rovers 11 January 1965
21 Portsmouth 0–0 Wolverhampton Wanderers 9 January 1965
Replay Wolverhampton Wanderers 3–2 Portsmouth 12 January 1965
22 West Ham United 4–2 Birmingham City 9 January 1965
23 Manchester United 2–1 Chester 9 January 1965
24 Plymouth Argyle 4–2 Derby County 9 January 1965
25 Crystal Palace 5–1 Bury 9 January 1965
26 Chelsea 4–1 Northampton Town 9 January 1965
27 Cardiff City 1–2 Charlton Athletic 9 January 1965
28 Swansea Town 1–0 Newcastle United 9 January 1965
29 Leeds United 3–0 Southport 9 January 1965
30 Torquay United 3–3 Tottenham Hotspur 9 January 1965
Replay Tottenham Hotspur 5–1 Torquay United 18 January 1965
31 Stoke City 4–1 Blackpool 11 January 1965
32 Rotherham United 5–1 Lincoln City 9 January 1965

Fourth Round

The matches were scheduled for Saturday, 30 January 1965. Six matches were drawn and went to replays. The replays were all played two, three or four days later.

Tie no Home team Score Away team Date
1 Liverpool 1–1 Stockport County 30 January 1965
Replay Stockport County 0–2 Liverpool 3 February 1965
2 Preston North End 1–2 Bolton Wanderers 30 January 1965
3 Southampton 1–2 Crystal Palace 30 January 1965
4 Reading 1–1 Burnley 30 January 1965
Replay Burnley 1–0 Reading 2 February 1965
5 Leicester City 5–0 Plymouth Argyle 30 January 1965
6 Wolverhampton Wanderers 2–2 Rotherham United 30 January 1965
Replay Rotherham United 0–3 Wolverhampton Wanderers 2 February 1965
7 Sunderland 1–3 Nottingham Forest 30 January 1965
8 Sheffield United 0–2 Aston Villa 30 January 1965
9 Tottenham Hotspur 5–0 Ipswich Town 30 January 1965
10 West Ham United 0–1 Chelsea 30 January 1965
11 Millwall 1–2 Shrewsbury Town 30 January 1965
12 Swansea Town 1–0 Huddersfield Town 30 January 1965
13 Charlton Athletic 1–1 Middlesbrough 30 January 1965
Replay Middlesbrough 2–1 Charlton Athletic 1 February 1965
14 Leeds United 1–1 Everton 30 January 1965
Replay Everton 1–2 Leeds United 2 February 1965
15 Stoke City 0–0 Manchester United 30 January 1965
Replay Manchester United 1–0 Stoke City 3 February 1965
16 Peterborough United 2–1 Arsenal 30 January 1965

Fifth Round

The matches were scheduled for Saturday, 20 February 1965. Two games required replays during the midweek fixture, and the Aston Villa&Wolverhampton Wanderers match went to a third game the following week, with Wolves the victors.

Tie no Home team Score Away team Date
1 Aston Villa 1–1 Wolverhampton Wanderers 20 February 1965
Replay Wolverhampton Wanderers 0–0 Aston Villa 24 February 1965
Replay Aston Villa 1–3 Wolverhampton Wanderers 1 March 1965
2 Bolton Wanderers 0–1 Liverpool 20 February 1965
3 Middlesbrough 0–3 Leicester City 20 February 1965
4 Manchester United 2–1 Burnley 20 February 1965
5 Crystal Palace 3–1 Nottingham Forest 20 February 1965
6 Chelsea 1–0 Tottenham Hotspur 20 February 1965
7 Leeds United 2–0 Shrewsbury Town 20 February 1965
8 Peterborough United 0–0 Swansea Town 20 February 1965
Replay Swansea Town 0–2 Peterborough United 23 February 1965

Sixth Round

The four quarter-final ties were scheduled to be played on Saturday, 6 March 1965. Two of these matches, however, were not played until Wednesday, 10 March. In addition, the Leicester City–Liverpool match went to a replay on this date.

Tie no Home team Score Away team Date
1 Leicester City 0–0 Liverpool 6 March 1965
Replay Liverpool 1–0 Leicester City 10 March 1965
2 Wolverhampton Wanderers 3–5 Manchester United 10 March 1965
3 Crystal Palace 0–3 Leeds United 10 March 1965
4 Chelsea 5–1 Peterborough United 6 March 1965

Semi-finals

The semi-final matches were played on Saturday, 27 March 1965. Leeds United and Liverpool came through the semi final round to meet at Wembley.

Liverpool2–0Chelsea
Thompson Goal 63'
Stevenson Goal pen.'
Report
Leeds United0–0Manchester United
Report
Replay
Manchester United0–1Leeds United
Report Bremner Goal 89'

Final

The 1965 FA Cup Final was contested by Liverpool and Leeds United at Wembley on Saturday 1 May 1965. The match finished 2–1 to Liverpool, with all three goals coming in extra time.

Liverpool2 – 1
(a.e.t.)
Leeds United
Hunt Goal 93'
St. John Goal 112'
Bremner Goal 102'
Liverpool
Leeds United

References

General
Specific
  1. ^ Northey, Crispin (1 December 2010). "Former referee DW Smith dies aged 84". Stroud News & Journal. Retrieved 6 December 2011. Stonehouse, Gloucestershire.
1964–65 Birmingham City F.C. season

The 1964–65 Football League season was Birmingham City Football Club's 62nd in the Football League and their 38th in the First Division. Having replaced Gil Merrick as manager with coach Joe Mallett, newly arrived from Nottingham Forest, they finished bottom of the 22-team division so were relegated to the Second Division for the 1965–66 season. They lost their opening match in each of the cup competitions, to West Ham United in the third round proper of the 1964–65 FA Cup and to Chelsea in the second round of the League Cup.

Twenty-six players made at least one appearance in nationally organised first-team competition, and there were fifteen different goalscorers. Half back Winston Foster played in all 44 first-team matches over the season, and Stan Lynn and Geoff Vowden finished as joint leading goalscorers with only 10 goals each, all scored in league competition. Eight of Lynn's ten goals were scored from the penalty spot.

1964–65 FA Cup qualifying rounds

The FA Cup 1964–65 is the 84th season of the world's oldest football knockout competition; The Football Association Challenge Cup, or FA Cup for short. The large number of clubs entering the tournament from lower down the English football league system meant that the competition started with a number of preliminary and qualifying rounds. The 30 victorious teams from the Fourth Round Qualifying progressed to the First Round Proper.

1965 FA Charity Shield

The 1965 FA Charity Shield was the 43rd FA Charity Shield, an annual football match played between the winners of the previous season's First Division and FA Cup competitions. The match was played on 14 August 1965 at Old Trafford, Manchester and contested by Manchester United, who had won the 1964–65 First Division, and Liverpool, who had won the 1964–65 FA Cup. The teams played out a 2–2 draw and shared the Charity Shield.

1965 FA Cup Final

The 1965 FA Cup Final was an association football match between Liverpool and Leeds United on 1 May 1965 at Wembley Stadium, London. It was the final match of the 1964–65 FA Cup, the 93rd season of England's primary cup competition, the Football Association Challenge Cup, better known as the FA Cup. Liverpool were appearing in their third final, they had lost the previous two in 1914 and 1950, while Leeds were appearing in their first.

Both teams entered the competition in the third round. The majority of Liverpool's matches were close affairs, they did not score more than two goals in any of their matches and this was also their biggest margin of victory. Leeds' matches ranged from close affairs to comfortable victories. They won their third round tie against Stockport County 3–0, while they beat Manchester United 1–0 in a semi-final replay following a 0–0 draw in the initial match.

Watched by a crowd of 100,000, the first 90 minutes of the match were goalless as both sides struggled to create goalscoring chances. Liverpool defender Gerry Byrne broke his collarbone early in the match but carried on as there were no substitutes. He was involved in the opening goal in extra time. Byrne found striker Roger Hunt in the 93rd minute, with a cross from the right-hand side of the pitch, which Hunt headed into the Leeds goal to give Liverpool the lead. Leeds equalised seven minutes later when Billy Bremner scored. However, Liverpool regained the lead in the 117th minute when striker Ian St. John headed in a pass from Ian Callaghan. Liverpool won the match 2–1 to win the FA Cup for the first time.

Liverpool manager Bill Shankly was delighted with his team's victory and hailed it as his greatest moment in management. His Leeds counterpart, Don Revie, conceded Liverpool had been the better team, but was determined to make amends the following season. The national media was critical of the final, labelling it 'boring'.

1966 European Cup Winners' Cup Final

The 1966 European Cup Winners' Cup Final was an association football match between Borussia Dortmund of Germany and Liverpool of England played on 5 May 1966 at Hampden Park, Glasgow, Scotland. It was the final match of the 1965–66 season of Europe's secondary cup competition, the European Cup Winners' Cup. Both sides were competing in their first European final.

Each club needed to progress through four rounds to reach the final. The rounds were contested over two legs, with a match at each team's home ground. Borussia's ties varied from close affairs to comfortable victories. They beat Atlético Madrid by a single goal over two legs, while they defeated Floriana 13–1 on aggregate in the first round. Liverpool's ties were mainly close affairs. Only one of Liverpool's ties was won by more than two goals.

Watched by a crowd of 41,657, the first half was goalless. Dortmund took the lead in the second half when Sigfried Held scored, Liverpool equalised seven minutes later through Roger Hunt. The scores remained the same to the end of the second half, which meant the match went into extra time. Reinhard Libuda scored in extra-time for Dortmund, and with no further goals, Dortmund won the match 2–1 to win the Cup Winners' Cup and become the first German team to win a European trophy.

List of Newcastle United F.C. managers

Newcastle United F.C. is an English football club based in Newcastle upon Tyne, Tyne and Wear, North East England. Since 1930, there have been thirty-three official managers, with the current incumbent, Rafael Benítez, appointed on 11 March 2016.

Statistically, the club's most successful manager is Chris Hughton, with a win percentage of 59.38. The club's longest-serving manager was Stan Seymour, who had three spells managing the club from 1939 to 1958, totalling almost fourteen years, while the most successful manager was Joe Harvey, who won five trophies (albeit that four were minor trophies) and also had the longest uninterrupted spell as manager, lasting thirteen years from 1962 to 1975. All but three of the club's managers – Tom Mather, Norman Smith and Osvaldo Ardiles – have managed the club in the top-flight.

List of Peterborough United F.C. seasons

Peterborough United Football Club is an English association football club based in Peterborough, Cambridgeshire. After former Southern League club Peterborough & Fletton United folded in 1932, there had been no senior football in the Peterborough area. In the summer of 1934, a new professional club, named Peterborough United, was founded to take its place. It was welcomed into membership of the Midland League for 1934–35, and the club's first team finished that initial season in mid-table. They entered the national cup competition, the FA Cup, the following season, but lost their opening match 3–0 at home to Rushden Town in the first qualifying round. When competitive football resumed after the Second World War, Peterborough enjoyed improved performances in both league and cup competition. In the cup, they regularly reached the rounds proper, and progressed to the fourth round in 1956–57 and 1959–60, eliminating two Football League teams on the first occasion and three on the second. In the Midland League, they finished second in 1953–54, third the following year, and then embarked on a run of five consecutive championships, scoring more than 100 goals in each campaign. Repeated attempts at election to the Football League failed – albeit narrowly in 1958–59 – until they finally gained admission to the Fourth Division in 1960 at the expense of Gateshead.Their momentum continued into the new Football League season: in second place with Christmas approaching, Peterborough did not lose again until the following April. They won the Fourth Division title, scoring what remains a Football League record 134 goals. Terry Bly supplied 52 of those 134 – not a league record, but a seasonal total which has not been surpassed since. They followed up with four top-half finishes at the higher level before dropping to mid-table, eliminated Arsenal among others on their way to the sixth round (quarter-final) of the 1964–65 FA Cup, and went one step further in the 1965–66 League Cup, losing to West Bromwich Albion in the semifinal, but problems off the field disrupted their further progress. In November 1967, the Football Association and Football League met to consider charges of making illegal payments to players, poor accounting practices and poor internal governance, stemming from claims surrounding an FA Cup match against Sunderland the previous January. They decided that Peterborough would be demoted to the Fourth Division at the end of the 1967–68 season. At the time, they stood fourth in the Third Division after 19 matches. They won their second Fourth Division championship in 1973–74, this time spending five years in the Third before returning to the fourth tier until 1991.Back-to-back promotions – via a fourth-place finish in 1990–91 and the play-offs in 1992, beating Stockport County 2–1 in the final, – earned Peterborough a place in the second tier for the first time in the club's history. They came 10th in what was called the First Division – when the newly formed FA Premier League split from the Football League, the remaining divisions of the Football League were renumbered upwards – which remains the team's highest league finish. and were relegated in 1993–94. They returned to the second tier, which by then had been rebranded as the Football League Championship, in 2009, again after two consecutive promotions. Although relegated straight back to League One, they were immediately re-promoted, and stayed up for two seasons. Failure in the 2014 play-offs was offset by a first ever victory in a nationally organised cup competition: Peterborough defeated Chesterfield by three goals to one in the final of the 2013–14 Football League Trophy, a competition open to clubs in the third and fourth tiers of English football.As of the end of the 2017–18 season, the team have spent 25 seasons in the fourth tier of the English football league system, 28 in the third, and 5 in the second. The table details the team's achievements and the top goalscorer in senior first-team competitions from their debut season in the Midland League in 1934–35 to the end of the most recently completed season.

Liverpool F.C. in European football

Liverpool Football Club, an English professional association football club, is Britain's most successful team in Union of European Football Associations (UEFA) competitions. Since 1964, they have won twelve European trophies: the UEFA Champions League (formerly known as the European Cup) six times, the UEFA Europa League (formerly known as the UEFA Cup) three times, and the UEFA Super Cup three times.

Qualification for European competitions is determined by a team's success in its domestic league and cup competitions from the previous season. Liverpool competed in European competitions for 21 consecutive seasons until the 1985 European Cup Final, the occasion of the Heysel Stadium disaster, following which the club was banned from European competitions for six seasons. Since being readmitted in 1991, they have qualified for the UEFA Champions League (the successor to the European Cup) nine times and the UEFA Europa League (the successor to the UEFA Cup) nine times.

As a result of their victory in the 2005 UEFA Champions League Final, Liverpool won the European Champion Clubs' Cup trophy outright and were awarded a multiple winner badge. Liverpool's total of three UEFA Cup wins has been bettered only by Sevilla, who have won the competition five times. They have also won the UEFA Super Cup on three occasions, a total only 2 teams have more champions leagues than Liverpool with Real Madrid with 13 and A.C Milan with 7.

Bob Paisley is the club's most successful manager in Europe, with five trophies. Liverpool's biggest-margin win in Europe is an 11–0 victory over Strømsgodset in the 1974–75 European Cup Winners' Cup. In European competitions, Jamie Carragher holds the club record for the most appearances, with 150, and Steven Gerrard is the club's record goalscorer, with 41 goals.

Peter Bonetti

Peter Phillip Bonetti (born 27 September 1941 in Putney, London) is a former football goalkeeper for Chelsea, the St. Louis Stars, Dundee United and England. Bonetti was known for his safe handling, lightning reflexes and his graceful style, for which he was given the nickname, "The Cat". He was one of several goalkeepers (Gordon West of Everton was another) who specialised in a one-armed throw which could achieve a similar distance to a drop kick.

Bonetti played seven times for England, but mainly served the team as a back-up to Gordon Banks. Bonetti was part of the winning England squad for the 1966 FIFA World Cup, but did not play. He belatedly received a winners' medal in 2009, after the Football Association led a successful campaign for non-playing members of the squad to be recognised. After Banks fell ill before the 1970 FIFA World Cup quarter-final, Bonetti played as England lost 3–2 to West Germany.

Peterborough United F.C.

Peterborough United Football Club is a professional football club in Peterborough, England, which plays in League One, the third tier of English football.

Peterborough United formed in 1934 and joined the Midland League, which they won six times, eventually being admitted to the Football League in 1960. Their home ground is London Road Stadium and the club nickname is The Posh. Their highest finishing position in the Football League was 10th in the Championship. Peterborough won the 2013–14 Football League Trophy.

Ron Yeats

Ronald Yeats (born 15 November 1937) is a Scottish former association footballer. He was a key defender in the rejuvenation of Dundee United in the early 1960s. He then spent a decade at Liverpool captaining them to three trophies in the mid 1960s. He later had three years as player/manager at Tranmere Rovers. Yeats was also player/manager at Barrow and Santa Barbara Condors. He also made appearances for the Scotland national team.

Stockport County F.C.

Stockport County Football Club is a semi-professional football club in Stockport, Greater Manchester, England. Formed in 1883 as Heaton Norris Rovers, the team adopted their name in 1890 after the County Borough of Stockport. They have played at Edgeley Park since 1902, traditionally in blue and white, and are nicknamed The Hatters after the town's former hat-making industry.Stockport County joined the Football League in 1900 and competed in it continuously from 1905 to 2011. The team spent most of their history in the lower reaches of the Football League, but the 1990s were more successful, with the club competing in the First Division for five seasons, and reaching the League Cup semi-finals in 1996–97.

The club started the 2011–12 season in the Conference National, having been relegated from Football League Two for the first time in their history at the end of 2010–11. At the end of 2012–13, Stockport were relegated to the Conference North, from which they won promotion at the end of 2018-19.

Seasons
Qualifying rounds
Finals
FA competitions
Football League
Lower leagues
European competitions
Related to national team
196465 in European football (UEFA)
Domestic leagues
Domestic cups
League cups
UEFA competitions
Non-UEFA competitions

This page is based on a Wikipedia article written by authors (here).
Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 license; additional terms may apply.
Images, videos and audio are available under their respective licenses.