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Hat trick heroes

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Post  Guest on 2013-09-17, 10:19 am

1991 Marco Gabbiandini get 3 goals in 6 minutes away at Charlton
1979 Gary Rowell nets 3 away at the now named Wongadome
1999 SKP get's 3 away at Derby.




Three topper players.

Anymore?

Out of the 3, who would be your strike pairing?
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Post  Guest on 2013-09-17, 12:08 pm

John Goodchild scored a hat trick when Sunderland won 4 -2 at Leeds... early 60s.....

It was at the time of Kitchenbrand....
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Post  Guest on 2013-09-17, 12:10 pm

silvers wrote:John Goodchild scored a hat trick when Sunderland won 4 -2 at Leeds...   early 60s.....

It was at the time of Kitchenbrand....
Did Clough never score 3?
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Post  Guest on 2013-09-17, 12:10 pm

found it.................


http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Johnny_Goodchild

Johnny Goodchild (born 2 January 1939) was a professional footballer who scored 71 goals from 238 appearances in the Football League playing as an inside forward for Sunderland, Brighton & Hove Albion, York City and Darlington.[2]
Career

Goodchild was born in Sherburn Hill, County Durham. He worked as a miner and played for Ludworth Juniors before signing for Sunderland.[3] He scored on his first-team debut, on 4 September 1957 in a 3–2 home defeat of Leicester City in the First Division, and produced 16 goals the following season.[4] He then fell out of favour, and, despite scoring a hat-trick away at Leeds United in February 1961, his first game of the 1960–61 season, never appeared for the club again. Goodchild remembers "thinking to myself that if I couldn't get into the team after scoring a hat-trick away from home, I'd be on the transfer list at the end of the season. That's exactly what happened."[3]

He joined Second Division club Brighton & Hove Albion, and in his first season with the club, was their joint-top scorer (alongside Bobby Laverick and Tony Nicholas) with 10 goals in all competitions. Two years later, by which time the club had been twice relegated and were now playing in Division Four, he was top scorer on his own, with 15 goals in all competitions.[5] In 1964–65, Goodchild was one of six goalscorers to reach double figures as Albion won the Fourth Division title.[6]

He returned to the north of England in 1966, spending a season with York City and a brief spell with Darlington.[2]

Goodchild was a keen cricketer. He first played for his village side, in Littletown, at 14, and appeared for Durham Second XI in 1959.[7][8] He played cricket for many years in thr Durham County League for Ushaw Moor CC.



Full name John Goodchild[1]
Date of birth 2 January 1939 (age 74)
Place of birth Sherburn Hill, County Durham, England
Date of death 25 August 2011
Place of death Durham
Height 5 ft 8 in (1.73 m)[1]
Playing position Inside forward
Youth career
– Ludworth Juniors
Senior career*
Years Team Apps† (Gls)†
1957–1961 Sunderland 44 (21)
1961–1966 Brighton & Hove Albion 163 (44)
1966–1967 York City 29 (6)
1967–1968 Darlington 2 (0)
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Post  Guest on 2013-09-17, 12:14 pm

http://www.rokerreport.com/2012/10/25/3549998/brian-clough-sunderland-legend-by-mark-metcalf

Hat trick heroes Brian_clough_safc.0_standard_709.0



BRIAN CLOUGH
Sunderland Legend 1961-1965

Len Shackleton: "Clough was the greatest centre-forward I ever saw."

Brian Clough is one of Sunderland's outstanding goalscorers. With 63 goals from 74 matches his goals per game ratio of 0.85 puts him second behind David Halliday, whose goals came during the much less defensive 1920s. Sadly, an injury on Boxing Day 1962 was to cut short his playing career at Roker Park and the club was to then lose out on his managerial genius by allowing him to slip away to Hartlepools United.

In my digital book on BRIAN CLOUGH - Sunderland Legend I take a look at his years at Roker Park.

It cost Sunderland £45,000 when in July 1961 they signed Clough from Middlesbrough, where he had notched 204 goals in 222 first team appearances. It was a record fee for the club and brought back memories of another famous transfer between the two clubs when in season 1904-05 Alf Common moved in the opposite direction at a cost of £1,000. A fee, which at the time, many predicted would never be exceeded.

Sunderland was seeking to regain a place in Division One, having given up, in 1958, their proud record of having never been relegated. In the 1960-61 season, Sunderland had come close to eliminating Tottenham Hotspur in the FA Cup quarterfinals, losing out in a replay after a 1-1 draw at home. Spurs subsequently went on to add the Cup to the Division One title and become the first side to do ‘the Double' in the twentieth century.

In a young side, Sunderland had two outstanding performers in captain Stan Anderson and centre-half Charlie Hurley. The latter was one of few players that Clough struggled against and in six Tees-Wear matches in which they had tangled the great goal scorer had only scored once.

Later in the 1961-62 season Clough was the beneficiary of Hurley's aerial abilities when Swansea keeper Johnny King saved three powerful headers from corner kicks and Clough snaffled up the rebounds to record another hat-trick. King was to get his revenge when he played magnificently to deny Sunderland victory on the last day of the season and allow Leyton Orient to leapfrog the Wearsiders and win promotion at their expense.

Clough's first triple for Sunderland came at home to Bury, where his marker was Bob Stokoe, a man he grew to hate for accusing him of ‘codding' (kidding) when he hurtled over the body of keeper Chris Harker on Boxing Day 1962 and ended his career.

In addition to being a brilliant goal scorer, useful with both feet, possessing great anticipation and a more than useful header of the ball, Clough was also very brave. He had a gift of being able to come away from defenders to pick up a loose ball and drive it -often intuitively - out to the wingers before getting himself into the box to get on the end of the return.

In December 1961 he scored twice in a 2-2 draw at St James' Park, both goals, particularly the 85th minute equalizer, sparking pitch invasions by delirious Sunderland fans. He later in the season helped Sunderland beat the Mags 3-0 as the side pushed for promotion.

In early 1962 Clough had a period in which he couldn't get the ball in the net and when he faced withering criticism from the crowd he was sensationally dropped for five games. He returned with a bang, scoring three times against Huddersfield Town on 24 March 1962. Two headers from close in were overshadowed by a wonderful 30-yard drive that showed he was back to his best and the following weekend he netted the only goal at Ayresome Park to help Sunderland collect both points.

Joining Clough in the first team was youngster Jimmy Montgomery, a keeper who was later signed by Forest boss Clough as an understudy to Peter Shilton at the end of the 1970s.

Clough scored his 29th League goal of the season in the 1-1 draw at the Vetch Field on the final day of the season and yet he was overlooked by the England World Cup selectors for the tournament in Chile in 1962, missing out on a chance to join team mate and captain Stan Anderson after selectors chose his former Boro team mate Alan Peacock, who never touched the same scoring heights.

Former England player Bryan Douglas recalls that Clough, during an England tour of the USSR, had lambasted the England selectors for not selecting him to play against the Soviets. Clough's most significant achievement on the representative stage was to score all five goals for the Football League in a 5-0 defeat of the Irish league in Dublin in October 1959.

The 62-63 season opened with Clough scoring twice in a 3-1 defeat of Middlesbrough, before Alan Brown signed George Mulhall to supply crosses for the lethal poacher. In October his goal, where he wriggled clear of centre-half Bill Thompson, at St James' Park helped Sunderland grab a 1-1 draw, and it again brought Sunderland fans dancing on the home turf.

Soon after Sunderland signed Johnny Crossan to pair him with Mulhall out on the left. It was George Herd though who overshadowed everybody by celebrating his two goals against Grimsby by performing somersaults in the fashion with which Kenwyne Jones later celebrated his scoring achievements at the Stadium of Light.

On Boxing Day Clough suffered the injury that virtually ended his career - it was ‘one of those grey, biting, forbidding days that only the North-East can produce' is how he described it. Torn cruciate ligaments was the diagnosis, but a broken heart was not far behind. Prior to his injury he had scored 28 goals in the 62-63 season.

He did manage to come back briefly but not till the start of the 64-65 season, by which time Sunderland had gained promotion the previous season.

Ironically his only First Division goal was against Leeds United, where he was to later spend just 44 days as manager in 1974, before he was forced to finally retire from playing. Under new manager George Hardwick he was appointed to look after the Youth Team, where he did very well but continued to upset the directors. So much so that Hardwick believes his telling the latter that Clough would be his right hand man in two years ultimately cost him an extended contract at the end of the 64-65 season.

Clough had 31,828 at his Testimonial in 1966. This was eight thousand more than Sunderland's previous League game at Roker Park against Stoke City. Allowed to leave the club the rest is history and despite approaches from SAFC directors in 1972 and the early 80s he refused to take up their offers to become manager. By the time he finished as a manager in 1993, Clough had won League titles with Derby County and Nottingham Forest, where he also captured two European Cups and two League cups.

Hat trick heroes CloughTestimonial_medium
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Post  Guest on 2013-09-17, 12:14 pm

He then fell out of favour, and, despite scoring a hat-trick away at Leeds United in February 1961, his first game of the 1960–61 season, never appeared for the club again.
Scored 21 in 44 games, that's some going.....

The manager was?
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Hat trick heroes Empty GREAT HAT-TRICK PLUS (BUT NO HERO)

Post  Guest on 2013-09-17, 12:49 pm

The hat-trick, well more than a hat-trick that stays with me more than any other one was when Malcolm MacDonald Sad scored 5 against Cyprus IN 1975. I was a young eight year old lad with two brothers.  We had just had our first colour TV installed (ones where you put 10p and 50p in the back to make it work) and we all sat there with our father utterly enthralled by the demolition of Cyprus (I now know they were shite) by this one man.
 
I know he played for NUFC at the time and he is now deemed as a complete end-bell (rearrange them two words) and therefore I apologise if I have insulted anyone (abuse is expected).Very Happy 
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Post  Guest on 2013-09-17, 2:57 pm

commachio wrote:
He then fell out of favour, and, despite scoring a hat-trick away at Leeds United in February 1961, his first game of the 1960–61 season, never appeared for the club again.
Scored 21 in 44 games, that's some going.....

The manager was?
Alan Brown..
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Post  Guest on 2013-09-17, 2:59 pm

I was at Roker Park on the night that Nick Sharkey scored 5 goals in a 7 - 1 demolition of Norwich

(sorry Dave..)

Very Happy 
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Post  Guest on 2013-09-17, 3:00 pm

http://www.safc.com/news/features/2013/march/watn-nick-sharkey


Hat trick heroes Nicky%20Sharkey%20action



Where Are They Now: Nick Sharkey

Published: 15 March, 2013
by Ashley Houghton

Legend reflects on career highlights v Norwich and Benfica!

Nick Sharkey made over 100 appearances for Sunderland between 1959-76 scoring 62 goals in the process.

He made his Black Cats debut at the age of 16 but didn’t become a regular until 1962 due to the presence of three of the most gifted strikers of the generation; Brian Clough, Ian Lawther and Don Kichenbrand.

But Sharkey believed this helped him progress as a player.

“I learnt from the best,” he said.

“Brian was a predator, but I got on really well with him – he used to take the mick out of a few different lads but he never did with me, he was always very up front.”

Scottish centre-forward Sharkey scored five goals in one game, and is now the only living Sunderland player to have achieved that feat.

He’s perhaps best remembered for that five-goal haul, when Norwich City were steamrollered 7-1 at Roker Park back in 1963.

Over 42,000 fans witnessed Sharkey’s goalscoring feat,which occurred almost exactly 50 years ago to the day Sunderland play the Canaries this weekend.

Though, he told safc.com there was another memory that sticks out most.

“Of course I have millions of memories and scoring five goals in one game was very special.

“I think I’m most fond of beating Benfica in a pre-season game in November 1963,” he explained.

“I scored three goals and played against the famous Eusebio in front of 45,000+ at Roker Park.”

Sharkey also had one of the best goal ratios in Sunderland history, averaging over a goal every other game.

And, he said his understanding with legendary defender Charlie Hurley led to most of his goals.

“I used to be able to read Charlie’s header’s from corners.

“When we had a corner, keepers wouldn’t know where Charlie was going to head it but I did and I used to be in the right place at the right time.”

Since injury forced Sharkey into early retirement at the age of 28, he has become a ‘jack of all trades’.

He studied for a Business Studies degree at Durham University whilst being with Hartlepool United and has since worked in the retail and sales industry.

“I’m now retired at the age of 69, but I have delved into multiple business adventures.

“I’ve sold cars, I was involved in a partnership with Colin Todd at a sports shop in Gateshead and for the final 17 years of my working life I sold fruit machines for a large establishment in that industry.

“I’m now Chairman of the Sunderland Former Players Association so I can get back to the odd game, which is nice.”


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