CELTIC enjoyed one of their most memorable seasons in season 1968/69 when they won the Treble - League Championship, League Cup and Scottish Cup.

To cap it all, they rounded things off with an emphatic 4-0 win over arch-rivals Rangers in the Scottish Cup Final.

It was a feat that was not repeated at Parkhead until 2000.

Here, we find out what happened to that 1969 side.

(Back row, from left to right) Manager, Jock Stein This was one of the legendary Celtic manager's greatest achievements in his time in charge at Parkhead.

His side beat Hibernian by 6-2 in the League Cup Final, won the League Championship by five points from Rangers and then thrashed their age-old city rivals by 4-0 in the Scottish Cup Final.

Only a 1-0 defeat to Italian rivals AC Milan in the European Cup quarter-final prevented his side repeating their historic Quadruple of 1967. Stein spent another nine trophy-laden years with the Hoops before being succeeded by Billy McNeill as boss in 1978. Took charge of Leeds United for 45 days after that.

Then he replaced Ally McLeod as Scotland manager. Led his country to the World Cup Finals in Spain in 1982 and only narrowly missed out on qualifying for the knockout stages. He tragically passed away aged 62 after Scotland had drawn 1-1 with Wales in a crucial World Cup qualifier in Cardiff in 1985.

Stevie Chalmers

Will forever be remembered by Celtic fans for scoring the winning goal in the European Cup Final against Inter Milan in 1967. The five-times capped Scotland striker left Parkhead after 12 years and joined Morton as a player/coach in 1971. Later moved on to Partick Thistle. Now retired and living in Troon, where he is a mustard-keen and none-too-shabby golfer.

Jim Brogan

Private schoolboy joined Celtic in 1962 after representing Scotland at both rugby and cricket. However, he only became a professional in 1967 after studying to be a chartered accountant. Played in the European Cup Final against Feyenoord in 1970. Brogan left in 1975 and played for Coventry for two years. Returned to Scotland and turned out for Ayr United before retiring. Became a publican in Glasgow after that.

Charlie Gallagher

Republic of Ireland winger and Lisbon Lion, Charlie played twice in the 1966/67 European Cup campaign and set up Billy McNeill for the winner in the quarter-final against Vojvodina of Yugoslavia. Nearing the end of his 11-year Celtic career at this time. Had missed most of the 1968/69 season with a cartilage injury. Moved to Dumbarton shortly after this. Retired aged 32 and became a taxi driver in Glasgow. Worked as a scout at Parkhead.

Tommy Callaghan

The attacking midfielder had the distinction of being signed twice by Stein. He snapped Callaghan up from Lochore Welfare, when he was in charge at Dunfermline then took him to Celtic. He was to prove a shrewd acquisition. Tommy helped the Hoops dominate Scottish football in his nine seasons at Parkhead. Later played for Clydebank. Worked as a financial representative on hanging up his boots. Now a match day hospitality host at Celtic.

Tommy Gemmell

One of only two British players to score in two European Cup Finals. The other is Phil Neal of Liverpool. Tommy netted equaliser in the 2-1 win over Inter in Lisbon in 1967. Also hit the target in that 2-1 defeat to Feyenoord in Milan in 1970.

After 10 years at Hoops, moved to Nottingham Forest in 1971. Returned to Scotland a few years later to play for then manage Dundee. Also had two spells in charge of Albion Rovers. Still a regular at Celtic Park.

(Front row, from left to right)

Assistant, Sean Fallon The Sligo-born player represented Celtic between 1950 and 1958. During that time the Republic of Ireland internationalist played alongside Jock Stein. When Jock took over as manager in 1965 he appointed Fallon as his assistant.

He was famed for securing the signatures of talented youngsters such as Pat Bonner, Danny McGrain, Davie Hay and, most memorably, Kenny Dalglish. He took over as caretaker manager for a spell when Stein was recovering from a car crash in 1975. Spent a spell coaching with Dumbarton. Also served on the board at Clyde. Now the grand old age of 85 and still living in Glasgow.

Billy McNeill

If John Greig is the Greatest Ever Ranger then Billy McNeill is very probably The Greatest Ever Celt. Captain Cesar - he was so called after the Cesar Romero character in the film Ocean's Eleven - won nine League Championships, the Scottish Cup seven times, League Cup six times and the European Cup in his 18 unforgettable years at Parkhead.

Spent two stints as Celtic manager and memorably helped the club win the league and cup double in its centenary season in 1988.

Also bossed Clyde and Aberdeen as well as Manchester City and Aston Villa in England. Stood as a candidate for the Scottish Senior Citizen Unity Party in the Scottish Parliament elections in 2003. Now a newspaper columnist.

George Connelly

Mystery surrounded this hugely talented and versatile player after a series of walk-outs and disappearances, from Celtic in 1975 for many years. However, the shy Fifer brought out his autobiography, Celtic's Lost Legend, last year to finally shed light on the reasons for the premature end of his career.

Connelly was a wasted talent. The 1973 Scottish Player of the Year only won two caps for his country. One of the highlights of his nine years with the Hoops, though, came in this Scottish Cup Final triumph.

He dispossessed John Greig on the edge of the box, rounded the keeper and slotted home to make it 3-0. Turned out briefly for Falkirk in 1976 before drifting into the Junior ranks and then out of the game altogether. Now working as a taxi driver, he returned to Parkhead for the first time in 32 years earlier this season and was paraded in front of Celtic fans at half-time in a Champions League game against Benfica.

Bobby Lennox

This was one of eight Scottish Cup winners' medals Lennox won during his two stints with Celtic. He also helped the Hoops win the League Championship no fewer than 11 times, the League Cup four times and the European Cup once.

Lemon - he was so called after a newspaper misprint early on in his Celtic career - netted 273 times in 571 games for Celtic and is the Parkhead club's second highest scorer of all-time after Jimmy McGrory. Still lives in his native Ayrshire. A match day host at Parkhead.

Jimmy McGrory

With 410 goals in 408 league games in senior football for Clydebank and Celtic, he is still the most prolific scorer in British football history. He netted a total of 550 times in his 15- year career between 1922 and 1937. Despite his staggering strike rate, McGrory only played seven times for Scotland. He scored seven times. After a spell as Kilmarnock manager, Jimmy returned to Parkhead as boss in 1945. It was a position he held for 20 years until Stein succeeded him in 1965.

His greatest moment as coach was undoubtedly his side thrashing Rangers by a record 7-1 scoreline in the 1957 League Cup Final. Passed away aged 78 in 1982. Still immortalised in The Celtic Song.

Trainer, Neil Mochan

Mochan represented Morton, Middlesbrough, Celtic, Dundee United and Raith Rovers in a 20- year playing career. Is best remembered for scoring twice in the 7-1 win over Rangers in 1957. Returned to Parkhead as a coach under Stein and worked at the club under subsequent managers Billy McNeill and Davie Hay. Passed away in 1994.

Bertie Auld

Ten Thirty, as he was known to his team-mates, joined Celtic from Maryhill Harp in 1955. He flourished as a winger and forced his way into the first team. However, his ill-discipline forced the club to sell him to Birmingham for £15,000 in 1961.

He returned to Scotland - reputedly at the behest of the soon-to-be-appointed manager Stein - a much improved player in 1965. Became an influential member of the all-conquering Lisbon Lions. Joined Hibs in 1971 and moved into coaching.

Spent spells in charge of Partick Thistle, Hibs, Hamilton and Dumbarton after that.

Possessing a famous quick wit, Bertie is now a regular pundit on Celtic TV.

Willie Wallace

Moved on to Crystal Palace in 1970. Returned to Scotland a few years later and became a player/coach at Dumbarton.

Emigrated to Australia to play for Sydney club Apia Leichhardt after that. Came back and played for old Hoops pals Bertie Auld at Partick Thistle and Tommy Gemmell at Dundee. Returned Down Under where he has lived ever since. Worked for the Australian Institute of Sport.

John Clark

Clark signed for Celtic as a schoolboy of 17 in 1958. Lisbon Lion left the club in 1971 and moved on to Morton. Had soon returned to Parkhead, though, to replace Willie Fernie as a first- team coach. Performed that role for many years. Moved to Aberdeen to become assistant when Billy McNeill took over as manager. Spent spells in the dug out as a manager in his own right at Cowdenbeath, Stranraer and Clyde. Currently the kit man at Parkhead. Honoured for his incredible long service to Celtic with a testimonial dinner in 2006.

(Seated, front)

John Fallon Goalkeeper Fallon was one of the Kelly Babes who came through at Parkhead in the 1950s. Although often having to act as understudy, particularly to Ronnie Simpson, he stayed at Parkhead until 1972 at the insistence of his manager, Jock Stein.

Played for Motherwell and Morton briefly after that before hanging up his gloves. Opened a pub in his native Blantyre.