TIME is running out for fans to vote for their favourite Town players.
Town are looking for a top 100 to feature in a book to be published ahead of the centenary in 2008.
Nominations are being taken until Christmas, when a panel of judges will consider all the names put forward by supporters.
A final list will then be drawn up and handed to the publishers.
One of Huddersfield's most famous sporting sons is included among the nominations this week.
Ken Taylor played over 250 games for Town in addition to cricket for Yorkshire and England.
As a teenager, he played cricket for Primrose Hill and football for Town Reserves at Leeds Road all in the same afternoon!
Now 70 and living in Norfolk, he is still fondly remembered by Town fans and also by a wider public who admire his sporting paintings.
Winger Terry Gray, defender Keith Hanvey and popular full-back Simon Trevitt are the others picked out alongside Taylor.
TERRY GRAY was with Town as they slipped down the divisions in the 1970s, but still proved himself a very useful player and goalscorer.
An England junior tennis player at Wimbledon when he was 15, was also a highly promising schoolboy footballer who played for England Grammar Schools.
Born on June 3, 1954, he signed for Chelsea on amateur forms shortly after leaving school and was with Leeds Ashley Road when he won two England Youth caps and began to attract League scouts.
Town signed him as a pro in August 1972 (Wolves had released him after a trial in December 1971) and he proved an industrious player who was equally adept in a variety of positions.
Joining Town when they were a Second Division club, he made his League debut in the Third and left them as a Fourth Division side.
Their first season in the Fourth proved his most successful as a goalscorer - he grabbed 19 in League and Cup matches.
Towards the end of his days with Town, he was appointed club captain.
In June 1979, he moved to Southend United as a £10,000 make-weight in Mick Laverick's £45,000 move to Leeds Road.
At the end of the season, United were relegated as Town won the Championship, but 12 months later he won a Fourth Division winners' medal with the Shrimpers.
He joined Bradford City on a free transfer in July 1982, winning their Clubman of the Year award in his first season. Gray moved to Preston in 1984.
Nominated by: John Marston, Dewsbury
KEITH HANVEY was a major influence in two promotion campaigns with Town.
A towering centre-back alongside Dave Sutton, he proved a sound investment when signed from Grimsby Town in July 1978 for £14,000.
Born in Manchester in 1952, he signed as an apprentice for Manchester City in September 1970 and turned professional the following August.
A broken leg suffered in a Reserve match largely wrecked his career at Maine Road and he moved to Swansea and then Rochdale, suffering successive relegation seasons. In February 1977, Hanvey signed for Grimsby Town, only to see them also head for Division Four.
A key figure in Grimsby's bid to make an instant return, he was snapped up by Town. After six good years at Leeds Road, Hanvey began a second spell with Rochdale in July 1984, only for him to have his contract terminated the following May.
He returned to Leeds Road as commercial manager and is today one of the figureheads for the Supporters Trust.
Nominated by: D Smith Huddersfield
COMING from a sporting family of staunch Town supporters, Simon Trevitt always dreamed of playing for the Terriers.
In May 1984 that dream was realised when he was offered apprentice terms and, in June 1986, he became a full-time professional.
He went on to become a favourite in the right-back slot and, after missing out on the Autoglass Trophy final at Wembley in 1994, he returned to the national stadium the following year and helped Neil Warnock's team win promotion against Bristol Rovers in the play-off final.
After breaking into the first team he had a tough job - replacing the excellent Malcolm Brown - but he soon became an established favourite despite suffering his fair share of injuries.
The most famous was when he damaged knee ligaments when vaulting over a small fence alongside the pitch during the Isle of Man tournament!
Trevitt has, most recently, been playing for Guiseley.
Nominated by: John Drake, Liversedge.
KEN TAYLOR was one of the most talented sportsmen ever born in Huddersfield.
He was of that rare breed who divided their time between League football and Championship cricket and was good enough to win three Test caps for England, playing against India and Australia.
He was a half-back for Town and Bradford, and an opening batsman for Yorkshire and England.
In between, he found time to study at the Huddersfield School of Art and at the Slade School of Fine Art, London. He later became an arts master and is now famous for his sporting portraits.
Taylor, now 70, began with Town as an amateur in May 1950 and, after a spell with Yorkshire Amateurs, signed part-time pro in September 1952.
He made his League debut in Division I, but it was as a wing-half in Division II that he became an established member of the side, with Bill McGarry and Len Quested as his main partners. He was awarded his county cricket cap in 1957 and helped Yorkshire to seven titles between 1959 and 1968 and to a Gillette Cup victory in 1965.
He missed the 1963-64 football season because of a cricket coaching job in New Zealand, re-signing for Town in July 1964.
The following February, Taylor joined Bradford for £2,000 and helped the Park Avenue club to the fringe of promotion from Division IV. He retired in 1967.
He went to Cape Town in 1969 and combined teaching with cricket and football coaching. He returned to Britain and worked in Norfolk, where he still lives.
Nominated by: John Hayes, Liversedge.