IAN SNODIN - Snod this for a Laugh


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United called a press conference at Elland Road that afternoon to clarify the latest developments in the Sainsbury takeover saga. A joint announcement by the club and Nova Financial Partners earlier in the week had stated that proof of funding had been established. Mr Krasner said: "Leeds United can confirm that current negotiations for a takeover of the club have ceased with Nova Financial Partners.

We can also confirm that today we are in the final stages of completing the sale and lease back of Elland Road. The Leeds board, fearing that the Nova deal might not go through, had also been in talks with a local consortium believed to be headed by local businessman Norman Stubbs. Mr Krasner said: "We are in advanced discussions with a local consortium which we hope to finish over the coming weeks. United unsurprisingly were unchanged for the visit to Portman Road, home of second placed Ipswich Town. United could have won and should have drawn but lost , as a single scrappy goal settled an encounter which Leeds dominated for long periods and turned in a performance which made a mockery of the huge difference between the two teams in the league table.

At the end of the game Ipswich shared top spot with Wigan and were undefeated in ten games, while Leeds sank to nineteenth and had won just one game of the last five. It would have been hard for a neutral to decide which was the side riding high in the League and which was on its knees at the bottom, but Leeds, apart from a twenty minutes spell in the second half either side of the decisive goal dominated the contest.

They created plenty of opportunities, particularly in the first half and their display could have been said to be better than their display in the same stanza at Preston given the relative positions of Preston and Ipswich. The vital difference was that they hit the net three times at Preston but in this case could not register a legal score. A couple of marginal offside decisions proved decisive, while the Ipswich keeper made several good saves to thwart them. Gregan was in fine form and was United's outstanding player but there was a subdued and substandard display from Jermaine Wright on his first return to his former club, which was marked by a rough ride from his former fans who turned on their former favourite.

It clearly affected his play and while keeping Ipswich danger-man Horlock relatively quiet for long periods he made a rash challenge on Wilnis, as his frustrations got the better of him, and he was replaced by Joachim after seventy-four minutes. Gregan broke up play well and his distribution was first class. He was the platform on which Leeds built attack after attack. David Healy and John Oster were again key figures on the flanks, causing trouble throughout, while Walton provided good support down the middle for Brian Deane.

It was the positive approach shown by United and if it could be repeated they would collect more points than they would drop. Indeed it took only fifty-five seconds before they had the ball in the net, but the effort was ruled offside. Gregan started the move which Deane knocked on and Healy showedgreat natural instinct to rattle the ball wide of the keeper.

The dreaded flag was up in the air again moments later when Walton and Oster combined to send Healy en route for goal. Oster had an effort beaten away by the keeper, who was again on hand to stop a looping header from Gregan from finding the net. Ipswich offered little in reply and it was 35 minutes before Sullivan was called into action as Bent headed straight into his hands.

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Ipswich switched tactics in the second half to match those of Leeds and with three up front they had their best spell, which featured the only goal of the game. There was a bad misunderstanding between Kelly and Carlisle, and Bent took advantage to score the only goal of the game, six minutes into the second half. Sullivan made a valiant attempt to stop it and it was debatable whether he had control of the ball when Bent kicked the ball out of his hands. The goal rattled Leeds and it took them a while to regain their composure but could have stolen the game as substitute Joachim headed down a Pugh corner, but after a neat turn, Deane was unable to apply the finishing touch from close range and the keeper spread himself well to save.

United were again unchanged, despite rumours that they were in the market for Crystal Palace midfielder Shaun Derry, for the visit of Queens Park Rangers to Elland Road. The hapless visitors went away on the receiving end of a drubbing. It was a result that has been long coming after some fine performances for little reward against classy opposition.

Brian Deane, who had spent much of the season ploughing a lone furrow up front for scant reward, was finally rewarded for his perseverance, while his team-mates also rose to the occasion by turning in their most complete display to date. It was a surreal afternoon, Deane even had a further goal disallowed and had picked up the match ball by half-time with his first hat-trick in a Leeds shirt, but it should not have been surprising given the United recent performances.

United now had quality in abundance and though consistency would be the key, they had now strung together three consecutive displays where they had looked lively, inventive and creative. Quite rightly, Deane would take the plaudits for his goal-scoring feat, but the other scorers Healy and Wright also turned in high-quality performances. Wright got the third goal after twenty-three minutes and it was fitting reward for his tenacity after a substandard performance at Ipswich and he revelled in the open spaces of Elland Road and with his neat touches and quick-thinking he was back to his best.

Oster had really impressed in the three games since arriving on loan and had provided the width required for United to play with a three pronged attack. He had the rare ability to beat his man for pace and skill and if he progressed at present rate he would no doubt be signed permanently. Walton and Gregan were also key players as United pummeled high flying Rangers into submission. Complete team performances are rare, but this was just about as good as it gets. After conceding a goal in less than two minutes Leeds went on the rampage and rattled five past their bewildered opponents before half time.

When Healy produced an exquisite finish after good work by Kelly and Deane to level the scores no one would have suspected the massacre that was to follow. United went ahead on thirteen minutes when Walton back-heeled to Wright and Deane was on hand to convert the cross from close range. Ten minutes later Deane headed towards the box and a Rangers defender could only help it towards goal and Wright reacted quickly to poke the ball home at the second attempt.

Rangers were in disarray and United were on the warpath and wrapped up the game with two goals in a minute just before half-time. The first came when Deane finished off a move involving Oster and Wright and then the big striker completed his hat-trick by converting a Kelly cross. The second half was always going to be an anti-climax and when Healy missed a penalty following a foul on Walton it seemed the crowd's cries of "We want six" were going to be ignored.

But Deane answered their call when he was on hand to capitalize on a defensive error.

The result could have been wider but was good enough as United edged up into seventeenth position. Once again United were able to field an unchanged team for the visit of Watford to Elland Road. The expected deal for Shaun Derry fell through, embarrassingly after United had paid for his medical, and there was talk of boardroom unrest but potential investor Norman Stubbs is due to return from a Caribbean holiday and things could be resolved.

After the run of good form culminating in the thrashing of Queens Park Ranger expectations were high and it was once again the case of "after the Lord Mayor's Show" as United were lucky to scramble a draw. United twice came from behind but it was a game that neither teams deserved to lose. United played some good football at times but paid a heavy price for their generosity after twice handing Watford the lead. After nine minutes no one picked up Dyer as he headed in at the far post and in the seventy-first minute the visitors second was right out of the "how not to defend" manual.

Pugh sold Gregan short with a bad pass which left him in difficulties, he compounded the problem by trying to play a shocking back pass to the keeper which hit Butler and was cannoned straight into the path of Dyer, who did not look a gift horse in the mouth.

In Gregan's defence it was his only mistake in an otherwise good personal performance as he patrolled in front of the back four, in a game where the forwards took the eye and defences looked anything but stable. United were very generous in the first twenty minutes and allowed Watford to create several good chances, and before the goal Sullivan had already pulled off a fine save to deny Chambers and after the goal made a fine stop from close range to thwart Dyer. Midway through the half United came to life and equalized on twenty-one minutes as Deane held up a long ball from Butler and Wright was on hand to thump the ball home.

Deane was again the key figure but unlike in the previous fixture he was unable to get his name on the score-sheet. Oster was the chief provider with a stream of crosses and Wright turned in his usual impressive, hard working performance to be the pick of the Leeds team.


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In the first half Gregan went close as the keeper pushed his effort over the bar but the second half was not so impressive with Healy having a header brilliantly saved by the keeper before Dyer was handed the gift wrapped goal with less than twenty minutes to go. It looked as if Watford would take the full points but three minutes before the final whistle the industrious Wright sent a pinpoint cross for Clarke Carlisle to head in at the far post to give United a deserved draw.

It moved them up to fifteenth on the ladder. There were two team changes for the visit to Millmoor and bottom of the table Rotherham United, who were still looking for their first win after twenty games. Kilgallon replaced Pugh at left back and Ricketts came in for Deane up front. The turmoil off the field continued with Sebastien Sainsbury returning to make a bid of his own, but like his bid with the American Consortium the Directors thought it was "A Mickey Mouse" bid and placed no faith in it, they seemed more interested in the Norman Stubbs bid.

A tirade from Gerald Krasner was seen live on Sky prior to the kick off when he was interviewed on the matter. He was very scathing in his appraisal of the bid and said they were wasting his time as they could not be relied on. Not the sort of thing to fill the fans with expectation of future stability. So not only did they become the victims of the first side to lose to Rotherham but became the unwanted victims of yet another smear campaign after Sebastien Sainsbury reappeared with rank bad timing to make yet another of his offers to "buy" the club.

The off field uncertainty, created by a man who had already broken promise after promise, was bad enough,but the result was just plain embarrassing. It was made worse as Leeds totally outplayed Rotherham for the majority of the game and yet failed to beat a team that was within four games of gaining the unwanted mantel of the Football League's all time record for consecutive games without a victory.

Rotherham showed why they had such a bad record and really didn't look capable of stopping the run and in truth United should have won by an avalanche of goals. They battered Rotherham from the off and could have been up before the crowd had time to sit down. Clarke Carlisle hit the woodwork three times in the first six minutes and such was United's speed of the early passing and movement that it looked like there could only be one outcome.

Carlisle limped off in the fifteenth minute he was replaced by Richardson who took the left back spot with Matthew Kilgallon taking the vacant spot in central defence, but still United attacked incessantly and it was men against boys. David Healy was the standout and never stopped, while Simon Walton was always a problem bursting forward from midfield.

Kelly and Oster linked up well and Rotherham simply could not handle the constant surge forward. However, United couldn't maintain that pace and after not being able to score before the hour mark anxiety set in. The speed and intensity waned although Healy was still threatening. Ricketts slowly drifted out of the clash and as the clock wound down Leeds became increasingly sloppy in possession and started to give the ball away and the amount of pressure on the Rotherham goal subsided.

Ricketts should have converted a Healy centre and there was no one on hand to put in an Oster cross. The longer it went the more worried United and their fans became. After seventy-seven minutes the inevitable happened. The Leeds defence allowed Barker to back heel across goal in a rare Rotherham attack and McIntosh was on hand to rifle the ball home from close range.

United then responded by throwing men forward. Joachim came on for Walton and Butler pushed up as they became increasingly desperate as Rotherham got every player back in defence. The final whistle came and a broken and despondent United trooped off with heads bowed and totally demoralized.

They slipped to sixteenth. Deane returned in place of Ricketts as United faced Leicester City at Elland Road and once again there was another match where they promised much but achieved little. The off field problems and uncertainty, the talk of takeovers, cash flow and potential administration seemed to not only affect the players but also the fans mindsets as the fans, albeit a minority, turned on the players and vented their anger at another show of how to lose a football match without really trying. They had plenty of possession, plenty of effort, domination in patches against a very average side but ended up once again with nothing to show for their efforts.

Two soft goals gifted victory to Leicester and they tumbled to their fourth home defeat of the season. Leicester took the lead two minutes into the second half when United had several chances to clear their lines and failed to do so and paid the price. There appeared to be a blatant hand ball by a Leicester player, which was missed by the referee, but that could not be offered as an excuse for bad defending. The second goal was even more calamitous. An innocuous cross from Gillespie was met by Kelly, who, instead of clearing, headed it past his surprised keeper to score a goal that most strikers would have been proud of.

That was in the seventy-seventh minute and it killed off the game for United and the fans voiced their disapproval of the woeful defending. Just as at Rotherham they had played some neat football early on, carved out good openings, failed to take any of them, then lost their grip and became anxious and finally conceded goals from defensive failures and became more desperate and wilder in their attempts to retrieve the game.

As they chased the game Healy and Oster had to drop deeper and deeper in search of the ball and Deane, who missed one gilt-edged chance in the second half, was left to plough a lone furrow upfront. The more the game wore on the more the midfield struggled and as Gregan started to struggle so did his collegues as most moves had started with him.

Healy had gone close in the first half but the Leicester defence marshalled by Dion Dublin held the United forwards in check. Healy was also unlucky to have the ball in the net after nineteen minutes but it was ruled out for offside. The keeper also made a blinding save to deny Oster. United also had two penalty appeals turned down.

Several headers went narrowly wide and Carlisle had a header blocked on the line and Butler also went close. It mattered little as the scoreboard said and United slipped to nineteenth on the ladder. With takeover and investment talks moving at a slow pace D-Day was looming ever closer for the Elland Road club.

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If United failed to meet the payment the Inland Revenue could be able to consider their options and could take the first steps of putting the club into administration. This would have entailed issuing a statutory notice of non-payment followed by a formal winding up petition against the club. The whole procedure could take up to eight weeks and there would have to be proof to the courts that the club could not pay its debts. Creditors usually favour a period of administration as they usually feel they have more chance of getting their money back.

Elland Road had been sold to Jacob Adler and was subject to a twenty-five year leaseback agreement, under the terms of the agreement the club had to pay the first three months rent upfront.

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Unless an investment deal was struck soon the spectre of administration was an issue that would not leave Leeds United alone, and, while ever it remained a possibility the uncertainty would remain with the club. Most of the money raised had gone in servicing debt, particularly after the long-term season ticket did not find popularity. Since then United had been at a virtual standstill. They were currentlyin talks with one group of investors in the hope of avoiding administration. The Norman Stubbs Consortium, the group closest to completing a deal, were determined to come up with a rescue passage.

They were in the throes of questioning the club's financial position before formalizing the offer. The Accountants were expected to play a key role as it would not make sense to "throw good money after bad" from the investors' point of view. United insisted that the deal was making progress and remained confident about their chances of securing the investment. Chairman Krasner was defiant that Leeds wouldn't fall into administration but unless a substantial investment was secured in the near future the consequences were dire.

Should administration happen the scenario was that Leeds would lose ten points, in accordance with the new Football League Rules, and the club would be immediately plunged into a relegation battle. The administrators would assume control of the club, the first step being a creditors' meeting to discuss the proposals under which the club have been placed in administration. The ultimate aim of the administrators would be to sell the club as a going concern, providing the majority of the creditors approve the proposals.

The administratorwould be responsible for the day-to-day running of the club, coupled with the search for investment to safeguard the longer term future of the business. Administration would continue for as long as the courts believed it was necessary. Kilgallon moved across to replace Carlisle in central defence with Richardson coming in at left back while Pugh replaced young Walton in midfield for United's visit to the Boleyn Grounds at Upton Park, home of West Ham United.

There was a late, late penalty from David Healy to secure United a point with almost the last kick of the game. It was only justice as United had previously seen two blatant penalties waved away. Equally West Ham could have felt aggrieved once and for once luck shone on United. The goal was just reward for United who had been more than a match for a team who occupy the upper echelon of the league and were being strongly tipped for promotion.

It was vital that after winning only two from ten and losing two on the trot that United restored their fortunes before the Christmas games.

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United stuck to the system that had won against Queens Park Rangers and Preston North End and served them well against Ipswich, Watford and Rotherham and here again they looked strong and took the initiative. Danny Pugh had a cross deflected to safety and Healy saw a shot parried by the keeper before being thwarted again by the keeper as he tried a chip. Brian Deane also had a good opportunity when he took advantage of a poor back-pass but his curling chip shot hit the top of the bar before bouncing to safety.

Danny Pugh was hauled down by Anton Ferdinand just on half-time but the first blatant penalty was not acknowledged by the referee. At the other end Harewood miscued a header which cannoned off Kilgallon for Chadwick to score from close range after fifty minutes. Leeds played good football and made good build-ups on the floor rather than looking to the aerial presence of Deane.

However as the game progressed the familiar anxiety set in, as Deane fired wide from close range after good work by Healy. They were denied a penalty when McMaster's cross was clearly handled by Powell in the box. Again the referee didn't see the incident. The Leeds players were about to complain to the referee when Healy took a tumble under pressure from Lomas and the referee pointed to the spot. It was just reward as Kilgallon stood out in defence ably assisted by Butler while Gregan, Pugh and Healy were the pick of the rest.

United's position improved slightly to eighteenth as a result. United were unchanged for the visit of Millwall to Elland Road and let a valuable win slip from their grasp. Jody Morris, who had failed to score in an eight month stint with United, wrecked United's hopes when he stepped up to convert a penalty with three minutes to go. To make matters worse he went on a long celebratory run taunting the home crowd with his hand cupped to his ear, in clear reference to the hostile reception he had received on his Elland Road return.

It created a volatile atmosphere and later there were clashes in the streets between rival fans and police, as sounds of hatred filled the streets around the ground. It was an ill-deserved goal, as Leeds had been by far the better team, but as usual had failed to deliver the knock out blow.

It was once again the old familiar scenario of Leeds dominating and then throwing the game away late in the game after they became frustrated by their inability to convert their many chances. John Oster, who was by far United's best player, had given them the lead two minutes before the break with his first goal for the club.

David Healy, Brian Deane and Frazer Richardson all went near to getting the crucial second goal but either could not hit the target or were thwarted by the keeper. Millwall were a physical side, who passed the ball well but they were totally unable to exert either of those skills on a game in which they were clearly second best.

Butler and Kilgallon were buttresses in defence while Gregan had a good game in front of the back four. Kelly and Richardson often pressed forward and caused problems while Danny Pugh was his usual busy self in midfield, but Wright looked tired and jaded and was United's weak link. Oster caused mayhem all game and he was the main danger to Millwall while Healy posed problems on the left and Deane was his usual aerial presence while Sullivan had little to worry about in goal.

In the second half Oster had a low drive saved, Healy had a shot on the turn which flew narrowly wide while Richardson hit a curling shot from 25 yards which was diverted for a corner. The penalty was the killer as Ifill took a tumble in the box under pressure from Kelly. After United profiting from a fifty-fifty decision at West Ham this week it was their turn to accept the referees fine line decision that had dire consequences.

The goal was greeted by groans from the frustrated home crowd and United had now won only two of the last thirteen League matches and with Gregan and Walton picking up their fifth bookings the side was likely to be depleted in the near future, but they were six points above the drop zone and ten off the play-off spots in nineteenth position, but anything could happen, in a Division where each team could defeat the others on a given day.

Nothing could be taken for granted. United travelled to the Stadium of Light for their encounter with high-flying Sunderland, without the services of the suspended Gregan and Walton and on loan Oster unable to play against his present employers, with Lennon and Spring deputizing. After weeks of playing well and not getting the results United were finally rewarded with a victory. Although threadbare and young United showed more enterprise and ability than their hosts and for the first time in weeks they got the result their endeavours deserved.

They also won against the odds and again suffered on the wrong end of a dubious penalty. Aaron Lennon gave United the lead on the half hour when he scored his first senior goal converting coolly after good work from Deane and Healy. The penalty came just two minutes before half time when Spring was adjudged to have pushed Whitehead.

Spring certainly raised his hand but Whitehead seemed to go to ground far too easily. So it was all square at the break, but United had been by far the better team. It came as no surprise when Deane rose majestically to head home a Healy cross just on the hour mark. It was a fitting reward as he was a constant cause of panic for Sunderland with ex-Leeds player Caldwell and Breen just unable to cope with his presence. Paul Butler and Matthew Kilgallon were dominant at the back and it was fifty-three minutes before Sunderland threatened the Leeds goal from open play. Kelly and Richardson were strong at the back and Jermaine Wright adapted well to Gregan's position just in front of the back four and Pugh and Spring were industrious in the box-to-box midfield work.

Out wide Lennon and Healy had far too much pace for the sluggish Sunderland backs and were always dangerous but Deane was the star and a nightmare for the Sunderland rearguard. All in all it would be unfair to single out any players as it was United's most complete performance of the season. Joachim came on as substitute for Lennon after seventy-eight minutes and was soon in the action and put the icing on the cake when he hammered home after good work by Wright.

Ricketts replaced Deane with four minutes to go and there was also a debut for Martin Woods who replaced Healy almost on full time. Arca converted a curling free-kick deep into injury time but the score flattered Sunderland who were by far the inferior team. So at last United had achieved an outstanding victory, which only served to emphasise the relative closeness of the Division where form changed on a week to week basis, but for now it edged United up to sixteenth place.

Gregan was back in place of Spring in his usual position in front of the back four with Wright pushing further up in midfield as United completed a double over Plymouth Argyle at Elland Road. It was their first home win since November and gave them the maximum six points from the Christmas fixtures. The 34, crowd was swelled by 1, Plymouth fans that, incredibly, had made the long journey from Devon and they urged their favourites on but while some might argue they deserved something for their gutsy performance it was fitting that United should get the points as they had not profited from several recent good performances.

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Having said that, the United performance was nowhere near the class which they had shown in those previous encounters and they had to scrap and slug their way and it was a reward for them and their fans that the emerged victorious. There were times when the midfield struggled and lost possession in vital areas, but they stuck at it and in the end prevailed as they showed character and will to win in abundance. Plymouth flooded the midfield with five men and this made it difficult for United to get their 'Sunderland aces' wing combination of Lennon and Healy and aerial threat Deane into the game.

It did not make for pretty viewing and the first half ranked with the worst for the season. United's hopes sank as the injured Deane did not reappear after the break and was replaced by the diminutive Joachim. It was one of those games where you wonder if a goal will ever come. It did in the first minute of the second half as Richardson fed Healy and his low cross was bundled into the net by hapless defender Gilbert and served to ease the tension. Danny Pugh, who had crawled out of his sickbed to turn in another hard-working performance, played in Healy, who in turn played an inch perfect pass for the arriving Jermaine Wright, who had timed his run to perfection to beat the off-side but watched in amazement as his shot hit the inside of the post and bounced to safety.

The near miss seemed to stir Plymouth and it was United's turn to defend as Argyle surged forward in search of an equaliser. United, with Wright and Pugh dropping back to supplement the defence ensured that Argyle found the route to goal securely locked. With memories of conceding a late goal against Millwall still fresh in their memories United did not panic and were rewarded with an excellent goal from Healy, who latched on to a long through ball and being played onside by an injured prostrate Argyle defender he scored with a sublime chip from 30 yards just before full time.

Six minutes into injury time Plymouth reduced the arrears but it came too late and United moved up to fourteenth place nine points off the play off spot and nine above the drop zone. Butler was a rock in defence but all the defence had good games in another all round team performance. So ended a year, that United would sooner forget, whether it be on or off the field, unfortunately the instability off the field had also been reflected by inconsistent performances on it. Truly it was a year to forget. There was a debut for loan signing from Leicester City, striker Nathan Blake, in place of the injured Brian Deane and a place on the substitute bench and an half hour run for Icelandic international signing Gylfi Einarsson, who has had to wait since October for his clearance from Norwegian club Lillestrom, against Crewe Alexandra at Elland Road.

Any hope of stringing together a reasonable run was spoilt as the visitors went away victors leaving United to ponder why once again they had lost a match which they had dominated. Crewe packed their midfield and frustrated United but it was the home team that dominated and had the bulk of the chances.

Aaron Lennon seemed to carry all United's attacking hopes on his young shoulders, as Healy and Blake were largely subdued. There were several scouts at the game and it could not have done his future playing prospects any harm, but it does raise the spectrum of losing young stars like himself, Simon Walton, Frazer Richardson, Danny Pugh, Matthew Kilgallon and even Scott Carson who may be sold to ease the financial burden. Lennon was the only danger Crewe faced and he time and again breezed past Crewe defenders only to see no takers for his crosses or the keeper equal to his shots on goal.

In fact Crewe were deeply indebted to their keeper, Clayton Ince, who was their star performer and saved them on countless occasions. Crewe opened the scoring in the sixteenth minute when Lunt, who had a fine game in midfield, sent a corner right on to the head of the unmarked Dean Ashton who had the space to convert at the near post.

It was a bad goal to give away but Leeds rallied. Healy had a shot deflected to safety, Pugh volleyed wide and Lennon had a shot saved by the keeper as Crewe pulled nine and ten players back to defend their lead with disciplined defence. Lennon again went close after the interval and Pugh almost got on the end of one of the youngsters crosses, but it was Crewe who scored next and it just about killed off the game as a contest. The home defence failed to deal with an Ashton flick-on from a Lunt free-kick and Rivers made no mistake as he rammed the ball into the net.

Lennon, Kilgallon and Richardson attempted to inject some life to the later proceedings but even the introduction of Einarrson had no effect on the Crewe defence or the score-sheet. Einarsson replaced the ineffective Pugh on sixty-two minutes and Wright, who also had had a shocker, was finally replaced by Walton after seventy-two minutes. To make matters worse Paul Butler received his second yellow card of the day when he hauled down Varney and the consequent red meant that he would miss the next two games. Simon Walton rattled the bar in the dying moments and Healy forced Ince to a last-minute save to keep his goal intact as United stayedfourteenth but had again lowered their flag to inferior opposition.

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He can also play as a forward. Snodgrass started his senior career with Livingston. Snod This for a Laugh — Ian Snodin Ian Snodin, a midfielder and defender at a number of clubs during the s and s, notably Everton, Leeds United and Doncaster Rovers, recounts many amusing anecdotes from throughout his career.

Published in Size: mm x mm — pages. Read 3 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. Leon Wobschall. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders. Looking for Snod this for a laugh - Jewell Hardback? So, Mr Glibby is claiming he lacks. Ian Snodin: Snod that for a medical! In this autobiography. Or woken up naked in a hotel corridor.

And families, Everton legend and community ambassador Ian Snodin and senior about this play - some amazing poetry recitals which had everyone laughing, This was this most snow we have seen since , so most children will. Snod this for a laugh : Ian Snodin s footy tales. Some features of WorldCat will not be available. Snod this for a laugh - Jewell Hardback - musicMagpie Store.

Ian Snodin: Rest in peace, Howard - my gaffer and my pal having a laugh and I became really close to him. My son came over for a late 18th birthday party on the September 21 with a few mates.

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