|Full name||Harold Ellerington|
|Died||1986 (aged 73–74)|
|Position||Fullback, Wing, Centre, Stand-off, Scrum-half, Prop, Loose forward|
Harold 'Elmo' Ellerington (birth registered October→December 1912 – 1986) birth registered in Sculcoates district, was an English professional rugby league footballer of the 1930s, and 1940s playing at representative level for Great Britain (non-Test matches), England, and Yorkshire, and at club level for Hull, as a Fullback, Wing, Centre, Stand-off/Five-eighth, Scrum-half/Halfback, Prop, or loose forward/lock, i.e. number 1, 2 or 5, 3 or 4, 6, 7, 8 or 10, or 13 during the era of contested scrum and was captain of Hull during the 1936–37, 1937–38, and 1938–39 seasons, his leg was amputatated following a railway accident during World War II, following which he became a Director, and Board Member at Hull F.C.
Harold Ellerington was selected for Great Britain while at Hull for the 1936 Great Britain Lions tour of Australia and New Zealand, he was the understudy at Loose forward/Lock to Harry Beverley on the tour, and he played in 11 of the non-Test matches.
Harold Ellerington represented Yorkshire while at Hull.
Championship Final appearances
Harold Ellerington was away on the 1936 Great Britain Lions tour of Australia and New Zealand, and so didn't play in Hull's 21-2 victory over Widnes in the Rugby Football League Championship Final during the 1935–36 season, he received a winners medal for his 31-appearances that season.
County Cup Final appearances
Harold Ellerington played loose forward/lock, was captain, and man of the match in Hull's 10-18 defeat by Huddersfield in the 1938 Yorkshire County Cup Final during the 1938–39 season at Odsal Stadium, Bradford on Saturday 22 October 1938, in front of a crowd of 28,714.
- "Birth details at freebmd.org.uk". freebmd.org.uk. 31 December 2016. Retrieved 1 January 2017.
- "Black And White Heroes". hullfc.com. 31 December 2016. Retrieved 1 January 2017.
- "This Week In … This Week in 1930". hullfc.com. 31 December 2016. Retrieved 1 January 2017.
- "England Statistics at englandrl.co.uk". englandrl.co.uk. 31 December 2016. Retrieved 1 January 2017.