WHY not nominate your favourite Town player to feature in a book of 100 legends?
It is being published to mark the club's centenary in 2008 and votes are being taken from fans on who they think should be included.
A final decision will be taken by a panel of judges in January but, before then, the more votes received for each player the better chance they will have of getting in.
This week, a goalkeeper features for the first time - Jack Wheeler, who played in the famous unchanged defence of 1952-53.
So, too, did Don McEvoy, who is nominated this week along with Alex Jackson and Andy Booth.
Votes are steadily flowing in - see how to vote using the instructions below - and it doesn't matter what era the player comes from, what position he played in or how many appearances he made, everyone will be considered if they receive a nomination.
Don't worry if your nomination hasn't been featured in our list so far, because we will be working through them and publishing them week by week until Christmas.
DON McEVOY, born at Golcar on December 3, 1928, was signed for Town by George Stephenson after turning out for Kirkheaton Rovers and Bradley United.
He became a professional in September 1947 and made his debut at centre-forward during the 1949-50 season.
Midway through the following season he was converted to centre-half and developed into one of Town's finest defenders.
He came to the fore under Andy Beattie and, although unable to prevent Town going down to Division II in 1952, he featured in an ever-present defence as Town immediately gained promotion.
With Bill McGarry and Len Quested, McEvoy formed one of the most formidable half-back lines in the League.
In December 1954, he was transferred to Sheffield Wednesday for £15,000 to help plug their leaky defence. His final appearance for Town had been at Hillsborough the previous September, when he suffered an injury that opened the door for Ken Taylor to take his place.
McEvoy turned out to be one of the Owls' best signings. After Wednesday were relegated at the end of his first season, he skippered them to the Second Division title 12 months later.
McEvoy moved to Lincoln City in January 1959, after 112 first-team appearances for Wednesday. He ended his career at Barrow and later coached at Halifax, managed Barrow, Grimsby Town and Southport and scouted for Halifax.
Nominated by: Dennis Manchester, Lockwood
ONE of the most gifted players ever at Town, Alex Jackson was a crowd pulling star wherever he played.
He was famed for his display for the "Wembley Wizards" Scotland team against England in 1928, when his first-half hat trick of headers helped the Scots to a 5-1 win.
Born in 1905, Jackson appeared with Dumbarton at the age of 17. He signed for Aberdeen for £100 in June 1923 and after a season in America with Pennsylvania's Bethlehem Star FC, he returned to Pittodrie in a near-£1,000 deal.
In May 1925, Town and Aberdeen set new club transfer records when Jackson moved to Leeds Road for a £5,000 fee.
He helped his new club to a third successive Championship title and, the following season, he was paired with Bob Kelly in a devastating wing partnership.
He appeared for Town in two FA Cup Finals.
Jackson added 14 Scottish caps to the three he gained while with Aberdeen and he also became Town's record FA Cup goalscorer with 19 in only 24 outings. He scored a club-best nine during the run to the final of 1930.
His move to Chelsea in 1930 was for a British record fee of £8,750 but, following disagreements with the management, he was transfer-listed at £4,500 and drifted out of League football at 28 years of age, despite a return of 29 goals in 77 games for Chelsea. In August 1932, he joined non-League Ashton National and then played for Le Touquet and Nimes. He ended his career with Margate and Olympique.
Nominated by: Mrs P Crowther, Huddersfield.
JACK WHEELER did not have the best of starts to his career.
As a young Birmingham goalkeeper before World War II, he had to compete with the great Harry Hibbs - and upon the resumption of peacetime football, he found Gil Merrick standing in his way.
Joining the Blues from Cheltenham Town - for whom he made his debut in the Southern League against Ipswich Town - Wheeler made his Football League debut in October 1938, seven months after joining Birmingham as a professional.
At the end of that campaign Birmingham were relegated, but in his final season with the Midlands club he had the satisfaction of helping restore their First Division status.
After his move to Town in August 1948, Wheeler had to endure another lengthy spell of Reserve-team football before claiming a regular place. At the end of 1951-52, Town suffered relegation, but 12 months later they returned to Division I with Wheeler the last line of an ever-present defence.
After one more outstanding season - in 1954-55 - he joined non-League Kettering and then signed for his hometown club, Evesham Town, and from June 1957 he spent over 25 years as Notts County's trainer, for well over 1,000 consecutive matches up to his retirement.
He was their caretaker manager from September 1968 to November 1969.
Nominated by: Mark Ian Gledhill, Kirkburton
HOMEGROWN star Andy Booth has been immensely popular in two spells at the club.
Recognised as one of the best headers of the ball in professional football, he has twice led Town to promotion through the play-offs.
Firstly, at Wembley, he scored in the 2-1 win against Bristol Rovers in 1995 which took Town back into the old Division I (which is now the Championship).
Then, only last year at Cardiff's Millennium Stadium, he lifted the play-off trophy with manager Peter Jackson after Town had defeated Mansfield on penalties.
Those two finals were split by a spell at Sheffield Wednesday, where Booth proved his worth in the Premiership following a £2.75m move in July 1996 (that is still the club's joint record transfer fee received).
Booth scored 34 goals in an injury- troubled few seasons with Wednesday.
He spent a loan spell with top-flight Tottenham Hotspur before returning to Town in 2001.
Nominated by: Ashley Booth of Marsh.