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**This club has no connection with the present Championship club. (There was an annual subscription of a guinea and alterations to rules or laws were to be advertised in sporting papers.) A useful discussion on drafting the laws took place at the third.
The rules of the new competition were subsequently drafted and the entries of these 15 clubs were accepted: Barnes, Civil Service, Crystal Palace, Clapham Rovers, Hitchin, Maidenhead, Marlow, Queen’s Park (Glasgow), Donington Grammar School (Spalding), Hampstead Heathens, Harrow Chequers, Reigate Priory, Royal Engineers, Upton Park and Wanderers.
‘Organised football’ or ‘football as we know it’ dates from that time.
Ebenezer Morley, a London solicitor who formed Barnes FC in 1862, could be called the ‘father’ of The Association.
Here's some big news this morning from the Irish Independent, Ireland's biggest daily newspaper: "Looks like Donald Trump's 'Irish proverb' for Enda Kenny was actually a Nigerian poem." Edward Dracott writes, Addressing a St Patrick's Day reception, Donald Trump tried to reach out to Ireland, reciting what was widely reported as an "Irish proverb." Standing alongside Irish prime minister Enda Kenny, the US president's recital was an appeal to remember friends that "have stuck by you" – the only problem is, it wasn't Irish and it wasn't a proverb. Here's what the president said: "Always remember to forget the friends that proved untrue, but never forget to remember those that have stuck by you." After a little research online it's since been pointed out the words are lifted from a poem called "Remember to forget" written by Albashir Adam Alhassan -- a Nigerian poet. Meanwhile, "US makes formal apology to Britain after White House accuses GCHQ of wiretapping Trump Tower," per The Telegraph of Britain. K's The Sun put it, "SORRY FOR SPICER: White House issues grovelling apology to Downing Street for falsely accusing GCHQ of spying on Donald Trump." Here's a stateside take on the displomatic dust-up via Peter Baker and Steven Erlanger of The New York Times: The White House has tried to soothe an angry Britain after suggesting that President Barack Obama used London's spy agency to conduct secret surveillance on President Trump while he was a candidate last year. A spokesman for Prime Minister Theresa May said on Friday that "we've received assurances from the White House that these allegations would not be repeated." The spokesman would not confirm that the White House had apologized, as the British media reported. "The rumbling is that Meredith is the front-runner in the battle to take over Time Inc. "The Guardian has withdrawn all its online advertising from Google and You Tube after it emerged that its ads were being inadvertently placed next to extremist material," per a Guardian post.
The Football Association, English football’s governing body, was formed in 1863.