|Full name||Thomas Easton Carnaby|
|Date of birth||25 December 1913|
|Place of birth||Newsham, Northumberland, England|
|Date of death||July qtr. 1971 (aged 57)|
|Place of death||Hendon, England|
|Height||6 ft 0 in (1.83 m)|
|New Delaval United|
|*Club domestic league appearances and goals|
Thomas Easton Carnaby (25 December 1913 – 1971) was an English professional footballer who played as a half back for Southampton in the final season before the Second World War.
Carnaby was born in Newsham, near Blyth, Northumberlandwhere he worked as a coal-miner at New Delaval Colliery, and played for the pit team, before joining Blyth Spartans in 1933. He helped Blyth Spartans win the North Eastern League title in 1935–36.
In May 1938, he moved to the south coast to join Southampton of the Football League Second Division. Described as "a brawny centre-half", Carnaby was used as cover for David Affleck.Carnaby made his first-team debut when he replaced Affleck for the match at Tottenham Hotspur on Christmas Eve, 1938 (the day before his 25th birthday). Carnaby retained his place at centre-half for the next five matches, including a 4–1 defeat at non-league Chelmsford City in the FA Cup. After Affleck's return, Carnaby was switched to right-half for four matches, replacing Ray Parkin. His final run of matches came when he replaced Norman Chalk at centre-half for the last four matches of the season.
Following the outbreak of the Second World War, Carnaby was released by the Saints and joined the Southampton police, playing for their War Reserve side. After the war, he joined Andover for a short time.
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The 1921–22 season was the 27th season of competitive football by Southampton, and the club's second in the Football League. After finishing second in the league the previous season, Southampton achieved promotion to the Second Division as champions of the newly regionalised Third Division South. Following a false start to the campaign, the Saints quickly asserted their dominance in the league when they went on a club record 19-game unbeaten run until the end of 1921. The club also remained unbeaten at The Dell for the entirety of the league season, as well as conceding a Football League record low 21 goals in 42 games, which remained in place until the 1978–79 season. Southampton finished atop the league table with 23 wins, 15 draws and four losses, ahead of runners-up Plymouth Argyle only on goal average.
The 1933–34 season was the 39th season of competitive football by Southampton, and the club's 12th in the Second Division of the Football League. The season was another mediocre campaign for the Saints, who finished in the bottom half of the Second Division table for the fifth time since joining the league. The club equalled their Football League record of 15 home wins from 21 games, but failed to win a single away fixture all season, continuing a club record run of 33 games without an away which started late the last season and continued until December 1934. Despite starting the season strongly and spending months in the top half of the table, Southampton finished the 1933–34 season in 14th place with 15 wins, eight draws and 19 losses, just five points above Millwall in the first relegation spot.