A minute before three o'clock on Saturday, Peter Rebak will be scouring the stands of the Harry Abrahams Stadium looking for dissent.
Not that his football club is used to crowd trouble. Wingate & Finchley play in the Rymans Premier League, the seventh tier of English football. Second from bottom in the division the club's fans are in the hundreds, rather than thousands.
But on Saturday, Wingate & Finchley will do something unique: They are the only football club in England to announce that they will hold a minute's silence for former British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher, who died of a stroke at the age of 87.
"I don't care if people support her or not but I do expect everyone there to behave themselves," the 60-year-old Rebak, who is the club's former chairman, told CNN. This is irrelevant to politics."
"If anyone wants to misbehave I'll personally go down and throw them out."
When Thatcher's death was announced earlier this week, tributes poured in from around the world. Obama, Gorbachev, Netanyahu; political heavyweights one and all. But closer to home the eulogies were more abrasive.
Those on the right revered her as the woman that confronted the unions and "saved" the country, as current Conservative Prime Minister David Cameron put it in a recent speech.
Those on the left lambasted her for laying waste to the industrial north, responsible for massive unemployment in football's heartlands: Manchester, Newcastle and Liverpool among others.
Two English Premier League chairman -- Dave Whelan of Wigan and John Madjeski of Reading, both of whom were also Conservative party donors -- suggested that a minute's silence would be appropriate before this weekend's matches.
"We owe Mrs. Thatcher a minute's silence," Whelan had told the BBC ahead of his side's FA Cup semifinal against Millwall on Saturday.
"It is not my decision, it is for the FA to decide, but I would be in favor of wearing an armband out of respect to Mrs. Thatcher."
But the response from the fans was furious and the English Football Association decided against it.
"A minute silence is to mark and remember football people. Great football people. Or moments of national tragedy where all unite, say 9/11 or Remembrance Sunday," explained David Conn a football writer for The Guardian newspaper.
"It was above politics. They have never had a minute's silence for a political figure. By definition it is divisive."
Football, Conn explained, had never been looked on kindly by Thatcher.
"She presided over the worst decade for [English] football in its history," he said.
"There were problems with supporters fighting. All that was done was to vilify and control supporters.
"She hated football. She regarded football fans as the 'enemies within'. She wanted to batter football intro submission. She saw it as another area of insurrection."
The "enemies within" was also a phrase Thatcher used to describe the unions, the battle which perhaps more than any other defined her time in office.
To try and curb hooligan violence at football matches, fences were erected around each pitch. An ID card scheme for every fan, with draconian jail sentences for anyone found without one, was piloted at Luton Town.
But the violence continued. When the Heysel disaster took place at the 1985 European Cup final between Liverpool and Juventus, leaving 39 fans -- 32 of them Italian -- dead, Thatcher insisted that English teams be withdrawn from European competition.
The ban remained for five years