Hyde United F.C.

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Hyde United
Hyde United F.C. logo.png
Full name Hyde United Football Club
Nickname(s) The Tigers[1]
Founded 1919[2]
Ground Ewen Fields
Ground Capacity 4,250 (530 seated)[3]
Owner Supporters' Trust (27 June 2015)
Chairman Joe Kitchen
Manager Darren Kelly
League Northern Premier League Division One North
2015–16 Northern Premier League Premier Division, 22nd (relegated)

Hyde United Football Club is a semi-professional football club in Hyde, Greater Manchester, England. Formed in 1919, the club changed its name to Hyde FC between 2010 and 2015 as part of a sponsorship deal with Manchester City.[2]

The team's strip is red shirts and white shorts and their home ground is the 4,250 capacity Ewen Fields. Hyde United's record attendance was in 1952 when 7,600 spectators attended a game against Nelson. The club's all-time leading goalscorer is Pete O'Brien who scored 247 goals.

The club plays in the Northern Premier League Division One North, having been relegated three seasons in a row, from the Conference National in 2013-14, then from the Conference North at the end of 2014–15 and from the Northern Premier League Premier Division at the end of 2015-16, and is managed by Darren Kelly.

History[edit]

Hyde F.C.[edit]

Hyde F.C. was founded on 27 July 1885 at the White Lion pub in the town centre.[2] They played on a field near the Bankfield Hotel,[2] until 1898 when they moved to Townend Street and set up a club headquarters at the Gardeners Arms pub.[2] They moved to Ewen Fields in 1906 after merging with Hyde St. George's and taking their place in the Lancashire Combination.[2] In 1917, Hyde FC folded because of what was termed "war reaction".[2]

Lancashire & Cheshire Federation, Manchester League and Cheshire County League[edit]

Hyde United formed in 1919 after demands for a football club to be re-established. United was added to the name because of a match between two groups which used to meet in the market place: the Forty Gang and the Discharged Soldiers and Sailors, both of which groups were very active in the resurrection of the club.[2] After one season in the Lancashire and Cheshire Federation, Hyde joined the Manchester League and by 1930 had won it five times and won the Gilgryst Cup twice.[2] In the 1920s, players wore black-and-white halved shirts for a spell. The club moved into the Cheshire County League in 1930 and won the League Challenge Cup four years later. The decade after the Second World War proved to be a purple patch for the club. In 1946, they won the Cheshire Senior Cup, the first of many trophies to arrive at Ewen Fields during the next ten years.[2] In 1953, Hyde won the League Cup followed by a league and cup double a season later. The 1955–56 season saw the club retain the championship and finish as runners-up in the following three seasons.[2]

They reached the FA Cup first round in 1954 only to lose 5–1 away to Workington, who were at that time managed by Bill Shankly.[2] Hyde were founder members of the Northern Premier League in 1968 but could not afford the cost of travel to places like Ashington and Scarborough and rejoined the Cheshire League in 1970 where they remained for 12 years. They won the League Cup in 1973, and in 1981 finished as runners-up in the league and winners of the Cheshire Senior Cup and The League Challenge Shield.[2]

Northern Premier League[edit]

Steve Halford scores for Hyde in 2011
Steve Halford scores for Hyde in 2011

A year later, with Les Sutton as manager, Hyde swept the Cheshire League board, and with the installation of a number of supporter's club-financed ground improvements, won election to the Northern Premier League. The first year back saw the club score 91 goals. They reached the first round of the FA Cup where they lost 2–0 at Burnley.[4] with Peter Wragg as manager, also reaching the Northern Premier League Cup final— only to lose on penalties to South Liverpool.[4] However, they were back in the final in 1986 when they beat Marine 1–0.[4] In 1986, as a result of the changes introduced following the Bradford City stadium fire, the club, in conjunction with Tameside MBC, erected a new main stand and laid a baspoturf pitch.[2]

In 1993, Pete O'Brien was appointed manager for a second time, but only remained in charge until the end of the season, when he resigned to take-over at Droylsden. Mike McKenzie took over from O'Brien in June 1994. His first season in charge showed much future promise when Hyde reached the first round of the FA Cup but then lost 3–1 at home to Darlington,[5] to be followed by elimination from the FA Trophy by Kidderminster Harriers in the semi-final.[6] During the 1995–96 season, Ewen Fields' astroturf pitch was relaid in grass,[2] then played host to another FA Trophy semi-final, this time against Northwich Victoria.[7] After Mike McKenzie left the club in 2001 by mutual consent,[8] former player Dave Nolan took over as manager.[8] After an unsuccessful 2001–02 season, Nolan was sacked.[9] In October 2002 former Manchester United player Gordon Hill was appointed as manager, but remainder at the club for only two months.[10] Following his departure, Hyde gave the job to Leigh boss Steve Waywell, though he could not prevent the club's relegation to the Northern Premier League Division One in 2003.[10] Waywell assembled a new team, and the Tigers won the Northern Premier League First Division at their first attempt.[11]

Hyde United won the Northern Premier League Premier Division title in 2005 for the first time in their history, a controversial win as Hyde were awarded the title following an appeal to the Football Association. The title was originally awarded to Farsley Celtic after the expunging of Spennymoor United's results because they were unable to complete their fixtures that season (with a Hyde fixture one of those not played). On appeal, this decision was overturned and Hyde, along with other teams who had not played Spennymoor twice, were awarded three points for a "0–0 win"—sufficient to secure Hyde's first Northern Premier League title.[12]

Football Conference[edit]

Adam Griffin playing for Hyde in their title winning season, 2011–12
Adam Griffin playing for Hyde in their title winning season, 2011–12

During their first season in the Conference North league, the Tigers got off to a slow start, but a run of better results mid-season saw them finishing 11th, with 56 points from 42 games.[13] Further mid-table finishes followed in subsequent seasons, then Waywell left the club by mutual consent in October 2008,[14] after a poor start to the season saw Hyde collect only five points from their first eight games and at the same time exit the Conference League Cup in the first round. He was replaced by Neil Tolson along with Chris Brass, who left the club a few months later.[15] Hyde finished the season in 20th place and faced relegation, only to be spared when King's Lynn were demoted for failing to ensure that their home ground met Conference North standards.[16]

The club's logo during its time as Hyde F.C.

On 24 September 2009, the club was officially wound up at the High Court in London, with debts of around £120,000 to HM Revenue and Customs. Over the following few days, major efforts by club officials, supporters and players, which included a bucket collection at a Manchester City Premier League match, raised sufficient funds to lodge an appeal against the High Court decision. This was heard on 30 September 2009, and the original winding-up order reversed.[17]

Hyde finished the 2009–10 season in 15th place after a mid and late season fight back during which they lost only one home fixture.[18] Before the start of the 2010–11 season, the club changed its name to Hyde F.C.[19] and Ewen Fields underwent a complete makeover, turning the ground from red to blue and switching to white shirts and blue shorts as part of a sponsorship deal with Manchester City.[20] In the second half of the season, club chairman Steve Hartley and secretary Tony Beard both resigned from the board,[21] and this was later followed by the sacking of manager Neil Tolson. Tolson was replaced by Scott McNiven and Steve Halford, who acted as joint caretaker player-managers,[22] and Hyde escaped relegation on the last day of the season.[23][24]

Ahead of the 2011–12 season Hyde appointed Gary Lowe as manager, with Martyn Booty as his assistant.[25] Their first 10 matches of the season saw Hyde win every match, equalling Hyde's best ever start to a season dating back to the 1925–26 season and also breaking the record for the best ever start to a season in Conference North. On the back of this incredible start, Hyde finished the season as Conference North champions following a 4–1 win over Boston United in their last home match of the season, gaining promotion to the Conference Premier for the first time and breaking the club's record for the highest points total in their history with 90 points.[26] Following the end of the season manager Gary Lowe and assistant Martyn Booty resigned,[27] to be replaced by Scott McNiven and Gavin McCann, respectively.[27]

The 2013–14 season was a disastrous one for Hyde FC, losing numerous matches including both the Boxing Day and New Years Day fixtures to Macclesfield Town, both 3–0, including a Scott Boden hat-trick at Ewan Fields.[28] After a two-year stay in the Conference Premier, the club was relegated back to the Conference North after a 3–0 defeat to Alfreton Town on 11 March 2014.[29] The club only recorded one win in the whole of the 2013–14 campaign— a 2–0 win away at Welling United.[30] They finished the season in 24th place— bottom of the table, gaining only ten points throughout the whole season— a league record low points.[31] With the club nine points adrift at the bottom of the Conference North in January 2015, the club parted company with manager Scott McNiven.[32] McNiven was replaced by former manager, Gary Lowe.[33]

Return to the Northern Premier League[edit]

Lowe was not able to prevent a second successive relegation as Hyde finished bottom of the league, returning to the Northern Premier League after ten years in the Football Conference.[34] At the end of the season Hyde's deal with Manchester City ended, and the club's name reverted to Hyde United.[35] On 27 June 2015, the club announced that it had been successfully taken over by the Hyde United Supporters Club.[36] At the end of March 2016 with Hyde United just 3 points above the drop zone, the decision was taken to part ways with manager Gary Lowe. The appointment of Darren Kelly was made to prevent a third successive relegation in three seasons.[37] Kelly was unable to guide the club to safety and they were relegated to the Northern Premier League Division One after a 4–0 defeat at home to Nantwich Town.[38]

Name[edit]

Period Name
1919–2010 Hyde United Football Club
2010–2015 Hyde Football Club
2015– Hyde United Football Club

Colours, crest and sponsorship[edit]

Kit colours largely used from 1927 to 2010.

In the club's first season; 1919–20, Hyde United players wore a black shirt with white shorts. This was followed by black and white stripes and then red shirts from 1927. Red and white would continue as the club's colours to this day with the exception of 1971–1974 and 2010–11 tangerine shirts and white shirts were used respectively.[39] In 2009, the club announced that they had struck a deal with Pelada, a sporting company, who would supply their kit for the 2009–10 season. In 2010, the club announced that Hyde United F.C. would change its name to Hyde FC and the team's kit would change to white shirt and navy shorts. At a fans' night the following month, the club launched the new kit, announcing that it would be supplied by Umbro and sponsored by Manchester City's City in the Community scheme, which had also been the shirt sponsors for the previous season. Before the start of the 2011–12 season, the club announced that they would be reverting their shirt colour back to red, after just one season in white. The club also announced that the supplier of the kit for 2011–12 was Pelada and the shirt sponsor would stay the same for the third season running, City in the Community. In June 2015, the club announced that they had signed a two-year deal with Macron, who would supply the club's kit.[40] The following month, the club announced a one-year shirt and stadium sponsorship deal with The LADbible website.[41]

The club's crest is an adaptation of the Hyde borough coat of arms.[42] The crest was initially red but was changed to sky blue in 2010 when the club changed its name and kit colours as part of the City in the Community sponsorship deal.[43]

Ground[edit]

Ewen Fields in December 2011
Ewen Fields in December 2011
Main article: Ewen Fields

Hyde play their home games at Ewen Fields,[3] which has a capacity of 4,250 across covered five stands: the Main Stand, the Scrattin' Shed, the Tinker's Passage end, the Leigh Street stand and the Walker Lane end.[44] All provide standing spectator accommodation apart from the Main Stand which has seating for 530.[45] The pitch was relaid as Baspograss, then in 1995 reverted to grass.[4]

The ground held the last non-qualifying FA Cup game on an artificial surface when Hyde faced Darlington in the 1st Round Proper of the 1994–95 FA Cup.[5] Ewen Fields has hosted many sporting teams in the past, with Manchester United Reserves[46] and Stockport County Reserves amongst former users.[47] Ewen Fields has also held fixtures for Oldham Curzon Ladies Football Team.[48]

After Hyde United changed their name and strip in 2010, the colour of the ground was changed from red to blue in 2010, in a change funded by Manchester City Football Club. This came about as a result of the two club's partnership whereby Ewen Fields would also be used by Manchester City's Reserve Team.[49]

Rivalries[edit]

Hyde (in red) play Stalybridge in 2012
Hyde (in red) play Stalybridge Celtic in 2012

Hyde have two main rivals, Stalybridge Celtic[50] and Droylsden,[51] of whom Stalybridge Celtic is considered the biggest because Hyde and Stalybridge are geographically adjacent.[52] Since 1980, the clubs have contested 50 fixtures in all competitions with Hyde winning 25 and Stalybridge 20, while there have been five draws.[53] The most notable Hyde win in this fixture was played on 1 January 2007, at Bower Fold where Hyde came out as 7–3 winners with Hyde striker Gareth Seddon scoring five goals.[54] Hyde's highest home attendance for this fixture is 1,868 in a Conference North match in 2011, a match that saw both sides begin the match 1st and 2nd in the league, and ended in a 1–1 draw.[55] Since 1980, Hyde's all-time top goalscorer in this fixture is Gareth Seddon with eight goals to his name.[53]

Players[edit]

Current squad[edit]

As of 5 September 2016.[56]

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Position Player
France GK Thomas Beaurepaire
England GK Josh Broadbent
England GK Dylan Forth
England DF Kyle Brownhill
England DF James Burke
England DF Ryan Ellison
England DF Adam Jones
England DF Sam Leadbetter
England DF David McGurk
England DF Luke Trimble
England MF James Cadman
England MF Phil Dean
England MF Matthew Dempsey
No. Position Player
England MF Sam Fitton
Thailand MF Big Khamsuk
England MF Jack McCarthy
England MF Andy Pearson
England MF Jake Pollard
England MF Brice Wassi
England MF Nathan Woodward
England MF Chris Sutherland (on loan from Macclesfield Town)
England FW Chris Amadi
England FW Ayrton Bevins
England FW Pete Boyle
England FW Curtly Martin-Wyatt
England FW Zeekell Parkes

Former players[edit]

See Category:Hyde United F.C. players to see a list of Hyde players, past and present.

Club officials[edit]

Darren Kelly is the current manager of Hyde United.

Coaching staff

As of 31 March 2016.[37][57]
  • Manager: Darren Kelly
  • Assistant manager: David McGurk
  • First team coach: Gareth Predergast
  • Goalkeeper coach: Chris Shaw

Former managers[edit]

This is a list of all Hyde managers post World War II:[8][9][10][15][37][58][59][60][61][62]

Name Job From To
England Matt Swinnerton Manager 1945 1947
England Gordon Clarke Manager 1947 1949
England Harold Brunton Manager 1949 1951
England Tommy Wright Manager 1953 1954
England Jack Smith Manager 1957 1958
England Walter Boyes Manager 1958 1959
England George Smith Manager 1959 1960
England Peter Robinson Manager 1960 1961
England Frank Clempson Player-manager 1961 1963
England Les Battrick Manager 1963 1964
England Bill Pheasey Manager 1964 1968
England Eric Webster Manager 1968 1972
England Les Sutton Manager 1972 1974
England Jack Dobson Manager 1974 1975
England George Smith Manager 1975 1975
England John Bain Manager 1975 1976
England Peter O'Brien Player-Caretaker 1976 1976
England Les Sutton Manager 1976 1983
England Peter Wragg Manager 1983 1986
England Peter O'Brien Manager 1986 1989
England Graham Bell Player-Caretaker 1989 1990
England Cliff Roberts Manager 1990 1992
England Ged Coyne Manager 1992 1993
England Peter O'Brien Manager 1993 1994
England Mike McKenzie Manager 1994 2001
England Davd Nolan Manager 2001 2002
England Gordon Hill Manager 2002 2002
England Steve Waywell Manager 2002 2008
England Neil Tolson Player-manager 2008 2011
Scotland Scott McNiven & England Steve Halford Player-Caretaker Managers 2011 2011
England Gary Lowe Manager 2011 2012
Scotland Scott McNiven Manager 2012 2015
England Gary Lowe Manager 2015 2016
Northern Ireland Darren Kelly Manager 2016 Present

League memberships[edit]

As of 12 March 2014.[63][64]

1919 Joined Lancashire and Cheshire Football Federation.
1920 Moved to Manchester League.
1930 Elected to Cheshire County League.
1968 Elected as founder members of Northern Premier League.
1970 Returned to Cheshire County League.
1982 Elected to Northern Premier League.
2003 Relegated to Northern Premier League Division One.
2004 Promoted to Northern Premier League Premier Division.
2005 Promoted to Conference North
2012 Promoted to Conference Premier
2014 Relegated to Conference North
2015 Relegated to Northern Premier League Premier Division.
2016 Relegated to Northern Premier League Division One North.

Records[edit]

Club Records
Player Records

Honours[edit]

The list of Honours that Hyde have achieved is as follows:[73]

League[edit]

Cup[edit]

References[edit]

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  48. ^ "Oldham on the move – but Kelly's staying". Women's Soccer Scene. Retrieved 20 April 2011. 
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  51. ^ "Derby duo to meet in next round". Tameside Advertiser. 16 September 2010. Retrieved 20 April 2011. 
  52. ^ "Map of Hyde Town Centre". tameside.gov.uk. Retrieved 20 April 2011. 
  53. ^ a b "Stalybridge Celtic Head to Head". hydeunited.com. Retrieved 20 April 2011. 
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  70. ^ a b Siddall, David (1991). Droylsden FC 1892–1952: The First Sixty Years. 
  71. ^ "Colin Little". hydeunited.com. Retrieved 19 April 2011. 
  72. ^ "Jim McCluskie". Morecambe FC. Retrieved 19 April 2011. 
  73. ^ "HYDE UNITED". Football Club History Database. Retrieved 21 April 2011. 
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  77. ^ "England – Cheshire County League". rssf.com. Retrieved 21 April 2011. 
  78. ^ "Hyde 0–2 Burnley". hydeunited.com. Retrieved 22 April 2011. 
  79. ^ "Telford United 3–0 Hyde". hydeunited.com. Retrieved 22 April 2011. 
  80. ^ "Hyde 1–0 Kidderminster Harriers". hydeunited.com. Retrieved 22 April 2011. 
  81. ^ "Nantwich Town 0–1 Hyde". hydeunited.com. Retrieved 22 April 2011. 
  82. ^ "Hyde 1–0 Macclesfield Town". hydeunited.com. Retrieved 22 April 2011. 
  83. ^ "Hyde 3–0 Macclesfield Town". hydeunited.com. Retrieved 22 April 2011. 
  84. ^ "Hyde 4–1 Droylsden". hydeunited.com. Retrieved 22 April 2011. 
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  86. ^ "Hyde 2–2 Curzon Ashton". hydeunited.com. Retrieved 22 April 2011. 
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  88. ^ "Hyde 5–4 Maine Road". hydeunited.com. Retrieved 22 April 2011. 
  89. ^ "Manchester Premier Cup 2006". Football History Database. Retrieved 22 April 2011. 
  90. ^ "Hyde 1–0 Marine". hydeunited.com. Retrieved 22 April 2011. 
  91. ^ "Hyde 1–0 Gateshead". hydeunited.com. Retrieved 22 April 2011. 
  92. ^ "Hyde 1–1 Leek Town". hydeunited.com. Retrieved 22 April 2011. 
  93. ^ "Hyde 2–0 Emley". hydeunited.com. Retrieved 22 April 2011. 
  94. ^ "Leek Town 0–1 Hyde". hydeunited.com. Retrieved 22 April 2011. 
  95. ^ "Stalybridge Celtic 0–1 Hyde". hydeunited.com. Retrieved 22 April 2011. 
  96. ^ "Hyde 0–0 Stalybridge Celtic". hydeunited.com. Retrieved 22 April 2011. 

External links[edit]