From TheChels.info - The Chelsea Football Club Wiki
|Full Name||Allan Young|
|Date of Birth||20 January 1941|
|Place of Birth||Hornsey, England|
|Debut||23 December 1961|
|Games (goals)||26 (1)|
|Other clubs|| Arsenal|
Allan Young (20 January 1941 – 2 December 2009) was an English defender who played for Chelsea during the 1960s. He won the League Cup while at Stamford Bridge, having played in the 1st leg of Chelsea's 1965 League Cup Final victory.
Born in Hornsey, Middlesex, Young joined local side Arsenal as a junior. He turned professional in 1959 made his debut in 1960, but left to join Chelsea having made four appearances for the Gunners.  He joined Chelsea in November 1961 for a fee of £6,000 and made his debut the following month; a 1-0 home win against Aston Villa, but would only make another six first team appearances over the course of the season. He would have to wait almost three years for his next first team appearance; the 1st leg of Chelsea's 3-2 aggregate victory in the 1965 League Cup Final.
A few weeks into the 1965-66 season Young became a regular member of the first team, starting in nine consecutive league matches in the two months from mid-September, though he would only make occasional appearances over the remainder of the season. He started a total of 16 matches during 1965-66, including three in the Inter-Cities Fairs Cup. He would make two further appearances the following season, and his only goal for Chelsea came in what would prove to be his last appearance for the club; the 4th goal in a FA Cup 4th Round Replay against Brighton & Hove Albion which the Blues won 4-0.
Young eventually left Chelsea almost two years later, signing for Torquay United in January 1969 for a fee of £8,000. He appeared regularly for the Devon side until 1972, making 60 league appearances and scoring once, before retiring from the game after a brief spell at Wimbledon.
|Season||Prem||FA Cup||League Cup||Europe||Other||Total|
|1||1966-67||22 Feburary||1967||FA Cup||Brighton & Hove Albion||4-0||4-0||Stamford Bridge|