1966–67 FA Cup

The 1966–67 FA Cup was the 86th season of the world's oldest football cup competition, the Football Association Challenge Cup, commonly known as the FA Cup. Tottenham Hotspur won the competition for the fifth time, beating Chelsea 2–1 in the first all-London final. The game was played 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.

1966–67 FA Cup
Country England
 Wales
Defending championsEverton
ChampionsTottenham Hotspur
(5th title)
Runners-upChelsea

Calendar

Round Date
First Round Qualifying Saturday 3 September 1966
Second Round Qualifying Saturday 17 September 1966
Third Round Qualifying Saturday 1 October 1966
Fourth Round Qualifying Saturday 15 October 1966
First Round Proper Saturday 26 November 1966
Second Round Proper Saturday 7 January 1967
Third Round Proper Saturday 28 January 1967
Fourth Round Proper Saturday 18 February 1967
Fifth Round Proper Saturday 11 March 1967
Sixth Round Proper Saturday 8 April 1967
Semi-Finals Saturday 29 April 1967
Final Saturday 20 May 1967

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, 26 November 1966. Ten were drawn and went to replays two, three or four days later. Of these, four required second replays, and two third replays.

Tie no Home team Score Away team Date
1 Enfield 6–0 Chesham United 26 November 1966
2 Ashford Town 4–1 Cambridge City 26 November 1966
3 Chester 2–5 Middlesbrough 26 November 1966
4 Darlington 0–0 Stockport County 26 November 1966
Replay Stockport County 1–1 Darlington 29 November 1966
Replay Darlington 4–2 Stockport County 5 December 1966
5 Horsham 0–3 Swindon Town 26 November 1966
6 Bournemouth 3–0 Welton Rovers 26 November 1966
7 Bath City 1–0 Sutton United 26 November 1966
8 Grantham 2–1 Wimbledon 26 November 1966
9 Rochdale 1–3 Barrow 26 November 1966
10 Watford 1–0 Southend United 26 November 1966
11 Yeovil Town 1–3 Oxford United 26 November 1966
12 Walsall 2–0 St Neots Town 26 November 1966
13 Folkestone 2–2 Swansea Town 26 November 1966
Replay Swansea Town 7–2 Folkestone 29 November 1966
14 Gillingham 4–1 Tamworth 26 November 1966
15 Crewe Alexandra 1–1 Grimsby Town 26 November 1966
Replay Grimsby Town 0–1 Crewe Alexandra 30 November 1966
16 Lincoln City 3–4 Scunthorpe United 26 November 1966
17 Gainsborough Trinity 0–1 Colchester United 26 November 1966
18 Shrewsbury Town 5–2 Hartlepools United 26 November 1966
19 Wrexham 3–2 Chesterfield 26 November 1966
20 Bishop Auckland 1–1 Blyth Spartans 26 November 1966
Replay Blyth Spartans 0–0 Bishop Auckland 30 November 1966
Replay Bishop Auckland 3–3 Blyth Spartans 5 December 1966
Replay Blyth Spartans 1–4 Bishop Auckland 8 December 1966
21 Tranmere Rovers 1–1 Wigan Athletic 26 November 1966
Replay Wigan Athletic 0–1 Tranmere Rovers 28 November 1966
22 Wycombe Wanderers 1–1 Bedford Town 26 November 1966
Replay Bedford Town 3–3 Wycombe Wanderers 30 November 1966
Replay Wycombe Wanderers 1–1 Bedford Town 5 December 1966
Replay Bedford Town 3–2 Wycombe Wanderers 8 December 1966
23 Oxford City 2–2 Bristol Rovers 26 November 1966
Replay Bristol Rovers 4–0 Oxford City 29 November 1966
24 Queens Park Rangers 3–2 Poole Town 26 November 1966
25 Barnsley 3–1 Southport 26 November 1966
26 Brentford 1–0 Chelmsford City 26 November 1966
27 Bradford City 1–2 Port Vale 26 November 1966
28 Oldham Athletic 3–1 Notts County 26 November 1966
29 Bradford Park Avenue 3–2 Witton Albion 26 November 1966
30 Exeter City 1–1 Luton Town 26 November 1966
Replay Luton Town 2–0 Exeter City 1 December 1966
31 Mansfield Town 4–1 Bangor City 26 November 1966
32 Halifax Town 2–2 Doncaster Rovers 26 November 1966
Replay Doncaster Rovers 1–3 Halifax Town 29 November 1966
33 Newport County 1–2 Brighton & Hove Albion 26 November 1966
34 Wealdstone 0–2 Nuneaton Borough 26 November 1966
35 York City 0–0 Morecambe 26 November 1966
Replay Morecambe 1–1 York City 30 November 1966
Replay York City 1–0 Morecambe 8 December 1966
36 Aldershot 2–1 Torquay United 26 November 1966
37 Peterborough United 4–1 Hereford United 26 November 1966
38 South Shields 1–4 Workington 26 November 1966
39 Hendon 1–3 Reading 26 November 1966
40 Orient 2–1 Lowestoft Town 26 November 1966

Second Round Proper

The matches were scheduled for Saturday, 7 January 1967. Five matches were drawn, with replays taking place later the same week. The Middlesbrough–York City match required a second game to settle the contest. This was the last time that the Second Round of the FA Cup was scheduled for January, rather than the typical December.

Tie no Home team Score Away team Date
1 Enfield 2–4 Watford 7 January 1967
2 Barrow 2–1 Tranmere Rovers 7 January 1967
3 Bath City 0–5 Brighton & Hove Albion 7 January 1967
4 Grantham 0–4 Oldham Athletic 7 January 1967
5 Walsall 3–1 Gillingham 7 January 1967
6 Crewe Alexandra 2–1 Darlington 7 January 1967
7 Middlesbrough 1–1 York City 7 January 1967
Replay York City 0–0 Middlesbrough 11 January 1967
Replay Middlesbrough 4–1 York City 16 January 1967
8 Swindon Town 5–0 Ashford Town 10 January 1967
9 Shrewsbury Town 5–1 Wrexham 7 January 1967
10 Bishop Auckland 0–0 Halifax Town 7 January 1967
Replay Halifax Town 7–0 Bishop Auckland 10 January 1967
11 Queens Park Rangers 2–0 Bournemouth 7 January 1967
12 Barnsley 1–1 Port Vale 7 January 1967
Replay Port Vale 1–3 Barnsley 16 January 1967
13 Bristol Rovers 3–2 Luton Town 7 January 1967
14 Bradford Park Avenue 3–1 Workington 11 January 1967
15 Mansfield Town 2–1 Scunthorpe United 7 January 1967
16 Aldershot 1–0 Reading 16 January 1967
17 Colchester United 0–3 Peterborough United 7 January 1967
18 Nuneaton Borough 2–0 Swansea Town 7 January 1967
19 Oxford United 1–1 Bedford Town 11 January 1967
Replay Bedford Town 1–0 Oxford United 16 January 1967
20 Orient 0–0 Brentford 7 January 1967
Replay Brentford 3–1 Orient 10 January 1967

Third Round Proper

The 44 First and Second Division clubs entered the competition at this stage. The matches were scheduled for Saturday, 28 January 1967. Eleven matches were drawn and went to replays, one of which (Hull City–Portsmouth) required a second replay.

Tie no Home team Score Away team Date
1 Barrow 2–2 Southampton 28 January 1967
Replay Southampton 3–0 Barrow 1 February 1967
2 Burnley 0–0 Everton 28 January 1967
Replay Everton 2–1 Burnley 31 January 1967
3 Bury 2–0 Walsall 28 January 1967
4 Preston North End 0–1 Aston Villa 28 January 1967
5 Watford 0–0 Liverpool 28 January 1967
Replay Liverpool 3–1 Watford 1 February 1967
6 Nottingham Forest 2–1 Plymouth Argyle 28 January 1967
7 Blackburn Rovers 1–2 Carlisle United 28 January 1967
8 Sheffield Wednesday 3–0 Queens Park Rangers 28 January 1967
9 Bolton Wanderers 1–0 Crewe Alexandra 28 January 1967
10 Sunderland 5–2 Brentford 28 January 1967
11 Ipswich Town 4–1 Shrewsbury Town 28 January 1967
12 Manchester City 2–1 Leicester City 28 January 1967
13 Barnsley 1–1 Cardiff City 28 January 1967
Replay Cardiff City 2–1 Barnsley 31 January 1967
14 Bristol Rovers 0–3 Arsenal 28 January 1967
15 Northampton Town 1–3 West Bromwich Albion 28 January 1967
16 Coventry City 3–4 Newcastle United 28 January 1967
17 West Ham United 3–3 Swindon Town 28 January 1967
Replay Swindon Town 3–1 West Ham United 31 January 1967
18 Manchester United 2–0 Stoke City 28 January 1967
19 Norwich City 3–0 Derby County 28 January 1967
20 Millwall 0–0 Tottenham Hotspur 28 January 1967
Replay Tottenham Hotspur 1–0 Millwall 1 February 1967
21 Hull City 1–1 Portsmouth 28 January 1967
Replay Portsmouth 2–2 Hull City 1 February 1967
Replay Hull City 1–3 Portsmouth 6 February 1967
22 Oldham Athletic 2–2 Wolverhampton Wanderers 28 January 1967
Replay Wolverhampton Wanderers 4–1 Oldham Athletic 1 February 1967
23 Bradford Park Avenue 1–3 Fulham 28 January 1967
24 Huddersfield Town 1–2 Chelsea 28 January 1967
25 Bedford Town 2–6 Peterborough United 28 January 1967
26 Mansfield Town 2–0 Middlesbrough 28 January 1967
27 Halifax Town 1–1 Bristol City 28 January 1967
Replay Bristol City 4–1 Halifax Town 31 January 1967
28 Charlton Athletic 0–1 Sheffield United 28 January 1967
29 Leeds United 3–0 Crystal Palace 28 January 1967
30 Aldershot 0–0 Brighton & Hove Albion 28 January 1967
Replay Brighton & Hove Albion 3–1 Aldershot 1 February 1967
31 Birmingham City 2–1 Blackpool 28 January 1967
32 Nuneaton Borough 1–1 Rotherham United 28 January 1967
Replay Rotherham United 1–0 Nuneaton Borough 31 January 1967

Fourth Round Proper

The matches were scheduled for Saturday, 18 February 1967. Six matches were drawn and went to replays. The replays were all played three or four days later, except for the Fulham–Sheffield United match which was settled on the 1 March.

Tie no Home team Score Away team Date
1 Bristol City 1–0 Southampton 18 February 1967
2 Liverpool 1–0 Aston Villa 18 February 1967
3 Nottingham Forest 3–0 Newcastle United 18 February 1967
4 Sheffield Wednesday 4–0 Mansfield Town 18 February 1967
5 Bolton Wanderers 0–0 Arsenal 18 February 1967
Replay Arsenal 3–0 Bolton Wanderers 22 February 1967
6 Wolverhampton Wanderers 1–1 Everton 18 February 1967
Replay Everton 3–1 Wolverhampton Wanderers 21 February 1967
7 Sunderland 7–1 Peterborough United 18 February 1967
8 Swindon Town 2–1 Bury 18 February 1967
9 Ipswich Town 2–0 Carlisle United 18 February 1967
10 Tottenham Hotspur 3–1 Portsmouth 18 February 1967
11 Fulham 1–1 Sheffield United 18 February 1967
Replay Sheffield United 3–1 Fulham 1 March 1967
12 Brighton & Hove Albion 1–1 Chelsea 18 February 1967
Replay Chelsea 4–0 Brighton & Hove Albion 22 February 1967
13 Manchester United 1–2 Norwich City 18 February 1967
14 Cardiff City 1–1 Manchester City 18 February 1967
Replay Manchester City 3–1 Cardiff City 22 February 1967
15 Leeds United 5–0 West Bromwich Albion 18 February 1967
16 Rotherham United 0–0 Birmingham City 18 February 1967
Replay Birmingham City 2–1 Rotherham United 21 February 1967

Fifth Round Proper

The matches were scheduled for Saturday, 11 March 1967. Three games required replays three or four days later, and only one of these replays finished not in a draw. The second replays took place on 20 March.

Tie no Home team Score Away team Date
1 Nottingham Forest 0–0 Swindon Town 11 March 1967
Replay Swindon Town 1–1 Nottingham Forest 14 March 1967
Replay Nottingham Forest 3–0 Swindon Town 20 March 1967
2 Sunderland 1–1 Leeds United 11 March 1967
Replay Leeds United 1–1 Sunderland 15 March 1967
Replay Sunderland 1–2 Leeds United 20 March 1967
3 Everton 1–0 Liverpool 11 March 1967
4 Tottenham Hotspur 2–0 Bristol City 11 March 1967
5 Manchester City 1–1 Ipswich Town 11 March 1967
Replay Ipswich Town 0–3 Manchester City 14 March 1967
6 Norwich City 1–3 Sheffield Wednesday 11 March 1967
7 Chelsea 2–0 Sheffield United 11 March 1967
8 Birmingham City 1–0 Arsenal 11 March 1967

Sixth Round Proper

The four quarter-final ties were scheduled to be played on 8 April 1969. The Tottenham–Birmingham City game was replayed four days later following a draw.

Tie no Home team Score Away team Date
1 Nottingham Forest 3–2 Everton 8 April 1967
2 Chelsea 1–0 Sheffield Wednesday 8 April 1967
3 Leeds United 1–0 Manchester City 8 April 1967
4 Birmingham City 0–0 Tottenham Hotspur 8 April 1967
Replay Tottenham Hotspur 6–0 Birmingham City 12 April 1967

Semi-Finals

The semi-final matches were played on Saturday, 29 April 1967 with no replays required. Spurs and Chelsea came through the semi final round to meet at Wembley.

Tottenham Hotspur2–1Nottingham Forest
Greaves Goal 30'
Saul Goal 70'
Report Hennessey Goal
Chelsea1–0Leeds United
Hateley Goal 42' Report

Final

The 1967 FA Cup Final was contested by Tottenham Hotspur and Chelsea at Wembley on Saturday 20 May 1967. The match was the first ever all-London final and finished 2–1 to Spurs.

Tottenham Hotspur2 – 1Chelsea
Robertson Goal 40'
Saul Goal 67'
Tambling Goal 85'
Tottenham Hotspur
Chelsea

References

General
Specific
1966–67 Birmingham City F.C. season

The 1966–67 Football League season was Birmingham City Football Club's 64th in the Football League and their 26th in the Second Division. They finished in tenth position in the 22-team division. They entered the 1966–67 FA Cup in the third round proper and lost to Tottenham Hotspur in the sixth round after a replay. They entered at the second round of the League Cup and reached the semi-final, in which they lost heavily to Queens Park Rangers over two legs.

Twenty-three players made at least one appearance in nationally organised first-team competition, and there were thirteen different goalscorers. Goalkeeper Jim Herriot played in all 55 first-team matches over the season; among outfield players, half-back Malcolm Beard and forward Geoff Vowden missed only one. Vowden finished as leading goalscorer with 21 goals, of which 16 came in league competition.

1966–67 FA Cup qualifying rounds

The FA Cup 1966–67 is the 86th 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.

1967 FA Charity Shield

The 1967 FA Charity Shield was the 45th FA Charity Shield, an annual football match held between the winners of the previous season's Football League and FA Cup competitions. The match was contested by Manchester United, who had won the 1966–67 Football League, and Tottenham Hotspur, who had won the 1966–67 FA Cup, at Old Trafford, Manchester, on 12 August 1967. The match was drawn 3–3, which meant that the two clubs shared the Shield, holding it for six months each. Bobby Charlton scored two goals for United, while Denis Law scored their third. Jimmy Robertson and Frank Saul scored for Spurs, but the match is most famous for Tottenham's second goal, which was scored by goalkeeper Pat Jennings. Ball in hand, Jennings punted it downfield, only for it to bounce in front of United goalkeeper Alex Stepney, over his head and into the goal.

1967 FA Cup Final

The 1967 FA Cup Final was the 86th final of the FA Cup. It took place on 20 May 1967 at Wembley Stadium and was contested between Tottenham Hotspur and Chelsea. It was the first FA Cup Final to be contested between two teams from London, and is thus often dubbed the "Cockney Cup Final".

Tottenham won the match 2–1, thus winning the FA Cup for the third time in seven years and the fifth time in all. Jimmy Robertson and Frank Saul scored Tottenham's goals, before Bobby Tambling scored a consolation for Chelsea. The match referee was Ken Dagnall from Lancashire.

Alex Stepney

Alexander Cyril Stepney (born 18 September 1942) is an English former football player who was Manchester United's goalkeeper when they became the first English club to win the European Cup.

Bill Foulkes

William Anthony Foulkes ( or ; 5 January 1932 – 25 November 2013) was an English footballer who played for Manchester United in the Busby Babes teams of the 1950s, and also in the 1960s. His favoured position was centre-half. For Manchester United, he played 688 games which places him at number 4 on the all-time list of appearances behind Ryan Giggs, Bobby Charlton and Paul Scholes. He made 3 appearances as a substitute. He also started in every single United game in the 1957–58, 1959–60 and 1964–65 seasons. He scored a total of 9 goals in his 18 seasons at United and helped the club win four First Division titles, one FA Cup and one European Cup. He was capped only once for England in 1955.

After retiring as a player, he spent more than 20 years as a coach and manager at numerous clubs in England and overseas.

Bobby Charlton

Sir Robert Charlton (born 11 October 1937) is an English former footballer who played as a midfielder. He is regarded as one of the greatest players of all time, and was a member of the England team that won the 1966 FIFA World Cup, the year he also won the Ballon d'Or. He played almost all of his club football at Manchester United, where he became renowned for his attacking instincts, his passing abilities from midfield and his ferocious long-range shot, as well as his fitness and stamina. He was cautioned only twice in his career; once against Argentina in the 1966 World Cup, and once in a league match against Chelsea. His elder brother Jack, who was also in the World Cup-winning team, is a former defender for Leeds United and international manager.

Born in Ashington, Northumberland, Charlton made his debut for the Manchester United first-team in 1956, and over the next two seasons gained a regular place in the team, during which time he survived the Munich air disaster of 1958 after being rescued by Harry Gregg. After helping United to win the Football League First Division in 1965, he won another First Division title with United in 1967. In 1968, he captained the Manchester United team that won the European Cup, scoring two goals in the final to help them become the first English club to win the competition. He is United's second all-time leading goal scorer (249), being surpassed by Wayne Rooney, and held the distinction of being England's all-time top goal scorer (49) from May 1968 to September 2015, when again Rooney surpassed his record. Charlton held the record for most appearances for Manchester United (758), before being surpassed by Ryan Giggs in the 2008 UEFA Champions League Final.He was named in the England squad for four World Cups (1958, 1962, 1966 and 1970), though did not play in the first. At the time of his retirement from the England team in 1970, he was the nation's most capped player, having turned out 106 times at the highest level. This record has since been surpassed by Bobby Moore and Peter Shilton.

He left Manchester United to become manager of Preston North End for the 1973–74 season. He changed to player-manager the following season. He next accepted a post as a director with Wigan Athletic, then became a member of Manchester United's board of directors in 1984 and remains one as of the 2018–19 season.

Chelsea F.C.–Tottenham Hotspur F.C. rivalry

The Chelsea F.C.–Tottenham Hotspur F.C. rivalry is a rivalry between London-based professional association football clubs Chelsea and Tottenham Hotspur. Chelsea play their home games at Stamford Bridge, while Tottenham Hotspur play their home games at Tottenham Hotspur Stadium.

David Herd (footballer)

David George Herd (15 April 1934 – 1 October 2016) was a Scottish international footballer who played for Arsenal, Manchester United, Stockport County, and Stoke City. His regular position was as a forward where he was a consistent goal scorer.

History of the FA Cup

The history of the FA Cup in association football dates back to 1871–72. Aside from suspensions during the First and Second World Wars, the competition has been played every year since.

Jimmy Murphy (footballer)

James Patrick Murphy (8 August 1910 – 14 November 1989) was a Welsh football player who made over 200 appearances for West Bromwich Albion and won 15 caps for the Wales national team, which he later managed. Murphy is most famous for being an influential figure at Manchester United from 1946 until the 1970s, as assistant manager, first-team coach, reserve team manager and a full-time scout, although he disliked the limelight and preferred to work quietly behind the scenes. Following the Munich air disaster on 6 February 1958, Murphy temporarily took over as Manchester United manager until the end of the 1957–58 season, steering the club through its greatest crisis. Murphy had not been on the Munich aeroplane, as he had missed the trip in order to take charge of Wales against Israel in Cardiff on the same night as Manchester United's match against Red Star Belgrade in Yugoslavia. Wales' win that night ensured they qualified for the 1958 FIFA World Cup in Sweden.

Matt Busby

Sir Alexander Matthew Busby, CBE, KCSG (26 May 1909 – 20 January 1994) was a Scottish football player and manager, who managed Manchester United between 1945 and 1969 and again for the second half of the 1970–71 season. He was the first manager of an English team to win the European Cup and is widely regarded as one of the greatest managers of all time.Before going into management, Busby was a player for two of Manchester United's greatest rivals, Manchester City and Liverpool. During his time at City, Busby played in two FA Cup Finals, winning one of them. After his playing career was interrupted by the Second World War, Busby was offered the job of assistant coach at Liverpool, but they were unwilling to give him the control over the first team that he wanted. As a result, he took the vacant manager's job at Manchester United instead, where he built the famous Busby Babes team. Eight of these players died in the Munich air disaster, but Busby rebuilt the side and United won the European Cup a decade later. In a total of 25 years with the club, he won 13 trophies.

Pat Crerand

Patrick Timothy Crerand (born 19 February 1939), is a Scottish former footballer. After six years at Celtic he moved to Manchester United where he was a member of teams that won the English League title twice, the FA Cup and European Cup. He also gained 16 international caps for Scotland.He spent one season managing Northampton Town and has since forged a career in the media. He started on radio, and now commentates on matches for MUTV.

Tommy Lawrence

Thomas Johnstone Lawrence (14 May 1940 – 10 January 2018) was a Scottish professional footballer, who played as a goalkeeper for Liverpool and Tranmere Rovers from the 1950s to the 1970s. Lawrence played in three full internationals for Scotland during the 1960s.

Tony Dunne

Anthony Peter Dunne (born 24 July 1941) is an Irish former footballer who regularly appeared at left-back for Manchester United. He won 33 caps for the Republic of Ireland, playing for the national team during 1962–1975. He was Irish Footballer of the Year in 1969.

Born in Dublin, Dunne played for Stella Maris as a schoolboy Shelbourne from 1958–1960. Having helped Shels win the FAI Youth Cup in 1959, he won the FAI Cup with them the following year, beating Cork Hibernians 2–0 in the final.

A week after the final, he was signed by Manchester United for £5,000. His debut for United came on 15 October 1960 against Burnley. He helped the club win the 1963 FA Cup, the 1965 and 1967 English Football League First Division championships, and the 1968 European Cup. In his United career, he scored two goals and appeared in 530 games, a number bettered only by Ryan Giggs, Bobby Charlton, Bill Foulkes, Paul Scholes, Gary Neville, Wayne Rooney and Alex Stepney.

He remained at Old Trafford until the start of the 1973–74 season. He then signed for Bolton Wanderers, helping them win the Football League Second Division in 1977–78. At the time, Bolton were being managed by former Manchester United player Ian Greaves.

He joined Detroit Express in the North American Soccer League (NASL) in 1979.

After retiring from professional football, Dunne returned to Bolton as an assistant manager from 1979–1981. He then replaced Bill Foulkes as manager of Steinkjer FK in 1982–1983.

He made his full international debut in the 3–2 home defeat by Austria on 8 April 1962. Over 13 years he took his tally to 33 caps, appearing in both full-back positions and at centre-half. He is not related to goalkeeper Pat Dunne, who also played for Manchester United in the 1960s. He captained his country on four occasions.

Currently, Dunne lives in Sale and runs a driving range in Altrincham.In October 2011, his former club, Manchester United, paid approximately £44,000 at auction for four medals won by Dunne, including a European Cup medal, an FA Cup medal and two League medals.

Seasons
Qualifying rounds
Finals
FA competitions
Football League
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European competitions
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196667 in European football (UEFA)
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