|Date of birth
|15 February 1923
|Place of birth
|Date of death
|February 13, 2006 82)(aged
|Place of death
|→ Greenock Morton (loan)
|Scottish League XI
|*Club domestic league appearances and goals
Thomas Ledgerwood (15 February 1923 – 13 February 2006) was a professional footballer who played for Partick Thistle and Greenock Morton in the Scottish Football League.
He made a total of 338 appearances for Partick in all competitions and scored one goal– after being injured against Heart of Midlothian and placed on the wing he soon scored a goal to halve a 3–1 deficit, with his team going on to win 5–4. He won the Glasgow Cup on two occasions and appeared in three Scottish League Cup finals, but finished on the losing side each time.
At representative level, Ledgerwood was selected once each for the Scottish Football League XIand the Scotland B team, both in 1952.
Partick Thistle Football Club are a professional football club from Glasgow, Scotland. Despite their name, the club are based at Firhill Stadium in the Maryhill area of the city, and have not played in Partick since 1908. The club have been members of the Scottish Professional Football League (SPFL) since its formation in 2013, having previously been members of the Scottish Football League. In the 2020–21 season, Thistle won Scottish League One, the third tier of the SPFL structure, and returned to the Scottish Championship, having been relegated from there in 2019–20.
James McMullan was a Scottish football player and manager. He won 16 Scotland caps as a player at half-back and was part of the famous "Wembley Wizards" side of 1928.
The Scotland national football B team, controlled by the Scottish Football Association, is run occasionally as a second team for the Scotland national football team. During the period when Berti Vogts was manager of the national team, it was also known as the Scotland Future team.
The Irish League representative team was the representative side of the Irish Football League, the national league for football in Northern Ireland from 1922 and, prior to that the league for Ireland.
The Scottish League XI was a representative side of the Scottish Football League. The team regularly played against the (English) Football League and other national league select teams between 1892 and 1980. For a long period the annual fixture between the English and Scottish leagues was only second in importance to the matches between the two national teams. The fixture declined in importance after regular European club competition was instituted in the 1950s; matches in the 1960s and 1970s were played irregularly and poorly attended. A match involving a Scottish League XI was last played in 1990, to mark the centenary of the League.
The League of Ireland XI, more recently referred to as the Airtricity League XI for sponsorship reasons, is the representative team of the League of Ireland, the national association football league of the Republic of Ireland. For much of its history, the League of Ireland XI has effectively acted as a reserve or B team to the senior Republic of Ireland national team, providing international representative honours to home-based players. In fact it has played considerably more games than the actual Republic of Ireland B national football team. In addition to playing regular games against similar representative teams, such as the Irish League XI, the Scottish Football League XI and the Football League XI, the League of Ireland XI has also played in prestige friendlies against the full national teams of both Argentina and Brazil. The League of Ireland XI also represented Ireland in the qualifying stages of the 1988 Olympic Football Tournament. More recently a League of Ireland U-23 XI has represented the Republic of Ireland in the International Challenge Trophy. Meanwhile, a senior team with no age or nationality restriction regularly plays visiting club sides. More recently the team competed in the 2011 Dublin Super Cup.
The Glasgow Cup is a football tournament open to teams from Glasgow, Scotland. Operated by the Glasgow Football Association, it was competed for annually by senior Glasgow clubs from 1887 until 1989. It is now competed for between the senior teams of Clyde, Partick Thistle and Queen's Park and the youth teams of Celtic and Rangers, and has used both knockout and round robin formats to determine the finalists.
John McDowell Torbet was a Scottish professional footballer who played as an outside left.
The Glasgow Merchants' Charity Cup was a knockout football tournament open to teams from in and around Glasgow and later on in the tournament's history, teams from outwith Glasgow. Invitations were made and sent out by the Glasgow Charity Cup Committee (GCCC) at their discretion, but no criteria were ever published.
James McGowan was a Scottish footballer who played as a right back.
From 1870 to the present day, the Scotland national football team have played various matches that are not accorded the status of official (FIFA) internationals by the governing body, the Scottish Football Association. These include early matches against England prior to the first-ever official international in 1872, wartime fixtures between 1914–1919 and 1939–1946 when official competitions were suspended, overseas tour matches played by a Scotland XI of varying strength and status, and others as specified.
Founded in 1883, the Glasgow Football Association, based in the city of Glasgow, Scotland and affiliated to the national Scottish Football Association, is one of the oldest such bodies in football. In the modern game its influence is limited, the remit being "to represent the interests of the senior football clubs in Glasgow". Those senior clubs competing across the divisions in the Scottish Professional Football League include the two largest and most successful in the country by some distance, Celtic and Rangers, as well as Partick Thistle, Queen's Park and Clyde ; the three smaller clubs exist in the shadow of their dominant neighbours. A sixth team, Third Lanark, had a strong record until their sudden collapse in the mid 1960s.
William Sharp was a Scottish professional footballer who played as an inside forward. His only professional club was Partick Thistle, and he holds the club's all-time goalscoring record.
George Smith is a Scottish former footballer who played as a forward, primarily for Partick Thistle.
David Hogg Ness was a Scottish footballer who played as an outside right; his only club at the professional level was Partick Thistle, where he spent twelve seasons, making 423 appearances for the Jags in all competitions and scoring 97 goals.
Alexander Cooper Elliott was a Scottish footballer who played as a right half; his only club at the professional level was Partick Thistle, where he spent twelve 'normal' seasons, and was also on the books during the unofficial World War II seasons, making 454 appearances for the Jags in all competitions and scoring 17 goals. He played for the club in the 1930 Scottish Cup Final which they lost to Rangers after a replay, but did manage to claim winner's medals in the Glasgow Cup and Glasgow Merchants Charity Cup, both in the 1934–35 season.
Edward McCormick McLeod was a Scottish footballer who played as a left half; his only club at the professional level was Partick Thistle, where he spent thirteen 'normal' seasons, and was also on the books during the unofficial World War II campaigns, making 495 appearances for the Jags in all competitions and scoring 7 goals. He played for the club in the 1930 Scottish Cup Final which they lost to Rangers after a replay, but did manage to claim winner's medals in the Glasgow Merchants Charity Cup in 1927 and the one-off Glasgow Dental Hospital Cup in 1928, both against the same opponents, followed later by a Glasgow Cup in 1934.
Alexander Lambie was a Scottish footballer who played as a centre half.
Stewart Calderwood was a Scottish footballer who played as a full back ; his only club at the professional level was Partick Thistle, where he spent twelve seasons, making 420 appearances for the Jags in all competitions and scoring 9 goals. He was on the books for a thirteenth year without playing before signing provisionally with Queens Park Rangers in England on a free transfer, aged 33; however, the outbreak of World War II meant he never made a competitive appearance for the West London club. He served in the Royal Air Force during the conflict.