Malcolm Finlayson

Malcolm Finlayson In another era, the brave Scot – the only Wolves keeper ever to win two League title medals – would have had a host of internationals caps. But he headed for England when the practice was frowned upon by some and had to settle for club glory, lots of it!

Ron Flowers

Ron Flowers Another to have captained his club and country. This most famous of all Wath Wanderers left Yorkshire to make the West Midlands his home and contributed hugely to the glory years at Molineux. Unlike many England players, he also knew how to take a penalty.

Joe Gardiner

Joe Gardiner Bachelor Joe was virtually married to Wolves after slipping through the north-east net, emerging as not only an excellent pre-war wing-half but also as Stan Cullis’s right-hand man for donkey’s years and, later, as a scout for much longer than that.

Johnny Hancocks

Johnny Hancocks Wolves have never had a more feared and explosive right-winger than this tiny son of Shropshire. Johnny was scared of flying, otherwise he would have won many more England caps, and he remains the club’s fourth highest scorer of all time.

Billy Harrison

Billy Harrison Like Jackery Jones, an FA Cup winner with Wolves in 1908, the speedy winger scoring a beauty in the final at Crystal Palace. Played almost 350 matches for the club and was such an expert of his trade that he subsequently signed for Manchester United.

Sir Jack Hayward

Sir Jack Hayward Did so much for the club by taking control and leading them away from any lingering threat of oblivion. Massively generous with a sense of fun that lit up any room, he financed not only team rebuilding but also the first stadium redevelopment. A true giver.

Kenny Hibbitt

Kenny Hibbitt The dream goal-scoring midfielder, even at Wembley. Discovered for a pittance and then a thorn in the side of opponents far and wide with his industry, fierce shooting and will to win. Just look again at our Legends area to see everything he achieved for the club.

Jackery Jones

Jackery Jones Shropshire-born defender who arrived in this world the year Wolves were formed and racked up over 330 outings at a time when games were less plentiful than today. Became the club trainer and lived up to yesteryear stereotypes by regularly smoking a pipe.

John McAlle

John McAlle It took time for Wolves to identify the best position for ‘Scouse’, who struck up a long and dependable pairing with Frank Munro in the centre of the club’s defence. Outstayed his partner by four years and was never anything but a fully committed campaigner.

Jimmy Mullen

Jimmy Mullen Blooded at 16 and still going strong in his mid-30s. The Geordie was the ‘left’ part of the club’s feared post-war wing combination, with an extraordinary ability to cross on the run. His death in 1987 led to the club’s Former Players Association being formed.

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