Luton Town

Some articles on luton town, luton, town:

Lathaniel Rowe-Turner - Career - Luton Town
2012, he joined Conference National side Luton Town, managed by Paul Buckle who had brought Rowe-Turner to Torquay in 2010 ...
Luton Town MIGs - Background - Luton: Operation Spoonbill
2000, on the fifteenth anniversary of the Luton riots, a group calling themselves "MIGs 2000" were blamed for revenge attacks on Millwall fans when the two teams met at Kenilworth Road ... to be sons of the original 1970s BOLTS crew members - the first active Luton Town football hooligan firm ... They were said to want revenge with the attitude of, "They've trashed our town once they're not doing it again." The police launched a huge match day ...
List Of Luton Town F.C. Players - Notable Players - Notes
... League appearances and goals sourced to Collings, The Luton Town Story 1885–1985 ... ended up to and including 1997 sourced to Bailey, The Definitive Luton Town F.C. ... d 2 ... Other appearances and goals sourced to Bailey, The Definitive Luton Town F.C ...
List Of Luton Town F.C. Players - Footnotes
... ^ Bob Morton holds the records for most Luton Town appearances in both the Football League (495) and in all competitions (562) ... ^ Gordon Turner holds the records for most Luton Town goals scored in both the league (243) and in all competitions (276) ... a b With five England caps, Paul Walsh shares the record for most England appearances by a Luton Town player with Bob Hawkes ...
List Of Luton Town F.C. Players
... Luton Town Football Club is an English football club based since 1905 at Kenilworth Road, Luton, Bedfordshire ... Founded in 1885, Luton Town became the first professional team in southern England six years later and joined The Football League in 1897 ... After leaving the League in 1900 due to financial strife, Luton Town competed in the Southern League until Football League membership was regained 20 years ...

Famous quotes containing the word town:

    No annual training or muster of soldiery, no celebration with its scarfs and banners, could import into the town a hundredth part of the annual splendor of our October. We have only to set the trees, or let them stand, and Nature will find the colored drapery,—flags of all her nations, some of whose private signals hardly the botanist can read,—while we walk under the triumphal arches of the elms.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)