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Arsenal man scores hat-tricks in three consecutive games!

This is our daily review of Arsenal anniversaries taken from the Arsenal day by day  files prepared by the AISA Arsenal History Society.

Our headline is taken from 1951


Special feature:

Highbury: from start to end with previously unseen pictures of the end of the stadium.

Below are the Anniversaries from  October 27. 

27 October 1892: Royal Arsenal 0 Oxford University 4, a result from the final year of Royal Arsenal

27 October 1913: Jock Rutherford signed from Newcastle for £800. He was regularly in the side up to the first world war, and despite being 35 when the league resumed in 1919 he returned to play for Arsenal in the first division – and continued to do so for four years.

27 October 1919: Tom Whittaker joined Arsenal from the army.  He went on to become a first team player, was the club trainer under Chapman, trainer of the England squad, Arsenal coach and ultimately equalled Chapman and Allison’s trophy record of two league titles and the FA Cup.

27 October 1948: Roger Davidson born.  He won reserve team honours with Arsenal but only made one league appearance for the club.  He later was part of Fulham’s 1971 promotion winning team.

27 October 1951 Arsenal 4 Fulham 3 – the first of three hat tricks in consecutive home games for Doug Lishman.  Those three games involved 22  goals and were watched by a total crowd of 161,400.

27 October 1956: Everton 4 Arsenal 0. First match as manager for Jack Crayston.  The team were clearly in shock over as they had just won their previous three games scoring 16 goals in total.

27 October 1967: Don Howe became chief coach, 3 months after retiring as a player.  He was central to the success in the following years which saw Arsenal’s first European trophy and first Double.

27 October 1973: Gordon Rahere Hoare died.  In his football career he had played for 13 clubs and won a gold medal playing for England in the 1912 Olympics.

27 October 1981: Arsenal 2 Sheffield Utd 0 (League Cup)  Final game for Willie Young (who scored one of the goals; Sunderland got the other).  He had played 170 league games, after which he played for Nottingham Forest, Norwich, Brighton and Darlington before becoming a publican, and running a kennelling business.

27 October 1984:  A 3-1 defeat to West Ham was the start for Arsenal of a run in which they won just 12 league games out of 30 between this date and May 11 as they slipped from being top of the table and finished in sixth place.

27 October 1999: Arsenal made it two home defeats in a row in the Champions League losing to Fiorentina at Wembley.  They had proven the crowds would go to Wembley, but the results didn’t follow.

27 October 2001: Sunderland 1 Arsenal 1.  League match 10 of the third Double season.  Kanu scored.  The result left Arsenal third – and they were soon to slip to fifth.

27 October 2004: Almunia and Senderos made their debut in a league cup match which ended Man City 1 Arsenal 1.

27 October 2010: In the 4th round of the league cup (after an encouraging 4-1 away win to Tottenham in round 3), Arsenal beat Bolton away 4-0.  Walcott (2), Bendtner and an own goal gave Arsenal victory.  Arsenal reached the final scoring 15 in the run, but Bendtner was the only player to get more than one goal throughout.

27 October 2012: Arsenal beat QPR 1-0 to bring slight relief after one win in the last four matches.  Arteta scored the goal to take Arsenal up from 9th to 6th in the league.

 


Yesterday’s anniversaries:

Arsenal: From the worst start in 15 years, to the best possible start 1 year later

Elsewhere on this day: in 1971 the House of Commons, with its Conservative majority under Prime Minister Edward Heath, voted to apply for membership of the European Economic Community (later to be the EU).

 


 

The latest post from our series on Henry Norris at the Arsenal

Arsenal in April and May 1917. Norris goes missing, Arsenal continue winning.


 

Arsenal day by day – over 5000 anniversaries of the club

The current series from the Arsenal History Series being developed on this site is  Henry Norris at the Arsenal, covering all aspects off the life and work of the man who rescued Arsenal from extinction, secured the club’s future by moving it to Highbury, and then brought in Herbert Chapman as manager.

The previously untold tale of how it was that Norris came to choose Highbury as the suitable location for Arsenal’s new ground.

The series is being worked on daily, and the articles thus far are here.

Among the many other series we have run are…

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