It recounts how Assistant Chief Constable Robert Goslin, son of Harry Goslin, averted a potential disaster at Hillsborough in 1981 and the abuse he got for his efforts.
Bob Goslin was plainly a leader of men like his father before him. He later became Chief Constable of Norfolk.
The first major disaster in British football occurred in 1946 at Burnden Park where Bob's father had made that memorable speech in 1939.
"We are facing a national emergency. But this danger can be met, if everybody keeps a cool head, and knows what to do. This is something you can't leave to the other fellow, everybody has a share to do.", said Harry.
Harry Goslin plainly was not a man who would leave it 'to the other fellow' and Bolton Wanderers evidently wasn't that kind of club.
Harry was killed in action in 1943 leaving a widow and two children. Maybe one of them hadn't forgotten the Burnden disaster when he was the man responsible for the safety of supporters at Hillsborough all those years later.
Bob Goslin's role in the Hillsborough story seemed to have been forgotten about or ignored when Bob's obituary was published in the Bolton News in 2008.