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 Happy 100th Birthday Old Trafford!

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PostSubject: Happy 100th Birthday Old Trafford!   Tue Feb 16, 2010 9:36 pm

Happy 100th Birthday Old Trafford!

Old Trafford celebrates its 100th birthday tomorrow and we relive some great moments that took place over the century.

Here, PA Sport looks at 10 of the most momentous occasions in the stadium's proud history.

19 February 1910. After previously residing at North Road and Bank Street, United, who used to be known as Newton Heath, took up residence at Old Trafford, a new 80,000 capacity stadium constructed at a cost of £60,000. The opening game ended in a 4-3 defeat to Liverpool.

25 March 1939. Surprisingly, Old Trafford's biggest attendance was not for a game involving Manchester United. The landmark was achieved in an FA Cup semi-final between Wolves and Grimsby. The figure? 76,962.

11 March 1941. Having survived one bombing raid, Old Trafford once more came under attack from the Luftwaffe. The damage was so extensive it was 1949 before the stadium could be reopened for football, forcing United to seek temporary shelter with City at Maine Road.

4 April 1953. The arrival of arguably United's greatest player. Even Sir Bobby Charlton admits Duncan Edwards was the best. As a 16-year-old, Edwards made his bow in a 4-1 defeat to Cardiff. The sadness was he perished along with so many others in Munich less than five years later.

21 March 1984. Ask fans to pick out an Old Trafford memory and there are plenty to choose from. But was any better than this? Against a Barcelona team containing Diego Maradona at his peak, United were 2-0 down from the first leg but roared back, with Bryan Robson carried off shoulder high for an astounding performance in a three-goal triumph.

3 May 1993. Old Trafford had waited 26 years to acclaim the champions. The first Premier League title had been won the previous day. This was a time to party. A sensational atmosphere for a hungover United's 3-1 win over Blackburn.

9 October 1993. So famous for football, Old Trafford was the venue for one of the most memorable fights in British boxing history when Chris Eubank and Nigel Benn battled each other to a standstill - and a draw in their WBC/WBO super-middleweight unification fight.

6 October 2001. When Wembley was closed for rebuilding, England played at a number of grounds, including Old Trafford. There was drama aplenty too when the Three Lions took on Greece and required an injury-time David Beckham free-kick to seal a place at the 2002 World Cup.

28 September 2004. There have been many debuts at Old Trafford. But probably none was as dramatic as the way Wayne Rooney announced himself to the Red Devils faithful, firing home an unbelievable hat-trick against Fenerbahce.

6 February 2008. There have been many poignant days too. But probably none as moving as the day red and blue came together to honour the 50th anniversary of the Munich air crash. Given how well behaved their supporters were, perhaps it was fitting Manchester City won the derby 2-1.

http://www.espnstar.com/football/premier-league/news/detail/item397963/Happy-100th-Birthday-Old-Trafford!/
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PostSubject: Re: Happy 100th Birthday Old Trafford!   Tue Feb 16, 2010 11:03 pm

OT100 #1: Opening day







To celebrate Old Trafford's impending 100th birthday, ManUtd.com runs
through the 100 greatest moments in the stadium's history. First up,
naturally, is the first game to be staged in M16...




Open for business

19 February 1910
United 3 (Turnbull, Homer, Wall)
Liverpool 4 (Goddard 2, Stewart 2)

Attendance: 45,000


United:
Harry Moger, George Stacey, Vince Hayes, Dick Duckworth, Charlie
Roberts, Sam Blott, Billy Meredith, Harold Halse, Tom Homer, Sandy
Turnbull, George Wall

Liverpool: Sam Hardy, Tom
Chorlton, Tom Rogers, Robbie Robinson, James Harrop, James Bradley,
Arthur Goddard, James Stewart, Jack Parkinson, Ronald Orr, John McDonald


Press reaction:
"The most handsomest [sic], the most spacious and the most remarkable
arena I have ever seen. As a football ground it is unrivalled in the
world, it is an honour to Manchester and the home of a team who can do
wonders when they are so disposed".

The Sporting Chronicle



The background:
United chairman John Henry Davies stumped up £60,000 of his own money
for the construction of a new stadium in 1909, enlisting Scottish
architect Archibald Leitch, the mastermind behind Hampden Park, to
design it. After months of construction by Messrs Brameld and Smith of
Manchester, United swapped Bank Street for Old Trafford and the new
ground was ready to host its first game: United vs Liverpool.



The occasion:
On a pitch "as spick and span, as smooth, and as green as a billiard
table," according to The Manchester Guardian, United roared into a 3-0
lead through Sandy Turnbull's diving header and further strikes from
Tom Homer and George Wall. However, the visitors hit back with braces
from Arthur Goddard and James Stewart to eventually edge a thrilling
game.



The aftermath: Defeat to Liverpool, who
finished second behind Aston Villa, was United's only setback at Old
Trafford during 1909/10. The Reds took maximum points from all seven
remaining homes games and finished fifth in the First Division - a
marked improvement on finishing 13th a year earlier.


Article Here!


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PostSubject: Re: Happy 100th Birthday Old Trafford!   Tue Feb 16, 2010 11:07 pm

OT100 #2: FA Cup Final





The OT100 list continues with 1911's FA Cup Final replay between
Bradford City and Newcastle United - the first time the final of
England's leading cup competition came to M16...





Bantams take the trophy

26 April, 1911
Bradford City 1 (Speirs)
Newcastle United 0
Attendance: 58,000


Bradford City:
Mark Mellors, Robert Campbell, David Taylor, George Robinson, Bob
Torrance, Jimmy McDonald, Peter Logan, Jimmy Speirs, Frank O'Rourke,
Archie Devine, Frank Thompson

Newcastle United: Jimmy
Lawrence, Billy McCracken, Tony Whitson, Colin Veitch, Wilf Low, David
Willis, Jock Rutherford, George Jobey, Jimmy Stewart, Sandy Higgins,
George Wilson






The Background:
In the days before the construction of Wembley, the FA held its
showpiece final at Crystal Palace. Reigning cup holders Newcastle took
on Bradford in London, but could only muster a goalless draw. Four days
later, the sides reconvened at Old Trafford, where a crowd of 58,000
were shoehorned in for an evening of much graft, but little guile.



The Occasion:
Bradford captain Jimmy Speirs headed the only goal of the game after 15
minutes - while thousands of fans were still queuing outside - to seal
City's one and only major honour. Fittingly, the brand new trophy he
clutched at full-time had been crafted in Bradford by renowned jeweller
Messrs Fattorini and Sons.




The Aftermath:
The FA were so impressed by the smooth nature of Old Trafford's
staging, that United were approached to host another final four years
later.




Article Here!


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PostSubject: Re: Happy 100th Birthday Old Trafford!   Tue Feb 16, 2010 11:07 pm

The opening day pic is awesome happy
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PostSubject: Re: Happy 100th Birthday Old Trafford!   Tue Feb 16, 2010 11:11 pm

OT100 #3: Khaki Cup Final





Amid controversy over the continuation of football during the First World War, Old Trafford played host to the 1915 FA Cup Final between Sheffield United and Chelsea...





Blades blunt Blues

24 April 1915
Sheffield United 3 (Simmons, Fazackerley, Kitchen)
Chelsea 0

Attendance: 49,557


Sheffield United: Harold Gough, Billy Cook, Jack English, Albert Sturgess, Bill Brelsford, George Utley, James Simmons, Stanley Fazackerley, Joseph Kitchen, Wally Masterman, Robert Evans

Chelsea: Jim Molyneux, Walter Bettridge, Jack Harrow, Fred Taylor, Tommy Logan, Andy Walker, Harry Ford, Harold Halse, Bob Thomson, Jimmy Croal, Bob McNeil





The background: Four years after hosting the FA Cup Final replay, OT was chosen as the venue for the Final itself. The matchday programme, produced by United, trumpeted: "The home of Manchester United (is) a splendidly equipped and commodious enclosure." A huge proportion of the near-50,000 attendance was made up by the armed forces, leading for the game to be subsequently dubbed 'The Khaki Cup Final'.



The occasion: Sheffield United were the overwhelming pre-match favourites, and dominated proceedings before taking the lead through James Simmons on the stroke of half-time. Late goals from Stanley Fazackerley and Joseph Kitchen sealed a deserved victory for the Blades - their third victory in the competition.



The aftermath: Upon presenting the trophy, the Earl of Derby urged all supporters present that they needed to join together and play "a sterner game for England," in reference to the ongoing First World War. Shortly after the 1915 final, the FA Cup and Football League were both suspended until 1919, after the war had finished.




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PostSubject: Re: Happy 100th Birthday Old Trafford!   Tue Feb 16, 2010 11:12 pm

OT100 #4: Bye bye, Billy





Ryan Giggs may have fall into the bracket of a veteran Welsh winger, but Giggsy looks just a young pup when compared to one of his forebears; the charismatic Billy Meredith...




Name: William Meredith

Born: 30 July 1874, Chirk, Wales

Died: 19 April 1958, Manchester

Position: Outside forward

Debut: v Aston Villa (h), 01/01/1907

Stats: 335 appearances, 36 goals




The Background: Billy Meredith was one of football's first showmen. A former pit pony driver, the toothpick-chewing, tobacco-spitting Welshman joined Manchester City in 1892 and had a distinguished decade with the Blues. He left disgraced and banned for 18 months, however, amid allegations of bribing Aston Villa's Alex Leake to throw a game, and crossed to Old Trafford in May 1906. Meredith, a tricky, two-footed outside forward, quickly won the favouritism of the United support. His showmanship continued, with an especially eye-catching knack of lobbing penalties. He went on to make 335 appearances for the Reds in a legendary career which finally ended in May 1921.



The Occasion: With United marooned in mid-table, a paltry crowd of just 10,000 made it to M16 to see the Reds take on Derby County, unaware that it would be Meredith's final appearance. United did thanks to goals from Joe Spence (2) and George Sapsford, but Meredith, even playing with his customary toothpick in his mouth, but couldn't find a goal to round off the occasion.



The Aftermath: Even at 46, Meredith's career wasn't finished. He returned to City for another three seasons, and retired just shy of his 50th birthday, after the Blues' FA Cup semi-final defeat to Newcastle United.





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PostSubject: Re: Happy 100th Birthday Old Trafford!   Tue Feb 16, 2010 11:13 pm

OT100 #5: Pape switches sides





One of the most bizarre transfer tales in United's history came in 1925, when Albert Pape arrived at Old Trafford as an opposition player, but lined up for the Reds...





Name: Albert Pape

Born: 13 June 1897, Elsecar

Died: 18 November 1955, Doncaster

Position: Centre forward

Debut: v Clapton Orient (H), 7 February 1925

Appearances: 18

Goals: 5



The Background: The sale of Bill Henderson left United short on strikers ahead of the visit of Clapton Orient (latterly Leyton Orient). Before the visitors left London for Manchester, the two clubs agreed that Orient striker Albert Pape could sign for United. The Football Association quickly ratified the deal as Pape travelled north with his soon-to-be-former team-mates.



The Occasion: Even though Pape had been named in the visitors' starting line-up, he donned the United strip. Not only did the Reds win, but Pape had the last laugh against his former club by getting on the scoresheet in a 4-2 triumph.



The Aftermath: Pape's United career spanned a mere 18 games and yielded five goals. Having played his part in the Reds' promotion from Division Two, he made only three appearances in Division One and was sold to Fulham. The two sides met just five months later in the FA Cup. Again, Pape haunted his former employers with a goal, but United won through 2-1.




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PostSubject: Re: Happy 100th Birthday Old Trafford!   Tue Feb 16, 2010 11:17 pm

OT100 #6: Going global





Well established as one of England's premier football venues after 16 years as United's home, Old Trafford was chosen to host its first international...




OT hosts the Auld Enemy


17 April, 1926
British Home Championship
England 0
Scotland 1 (Jackson)

Attendance: 49,429



England: Teddy Taylor, Roy Goodall, Tommy Mort, Willis Edwards, Jack Hill , George Green, Dicky York, Syd Puddefoot, Ted Harper, Billy Walker, Jimmy Ruffell


Scotland: Bill Harper, Jock Hutton, Willie McStay, Jimmy Gibson, Willie Summers, Jimmy McMullan, Alec Jackson, Alec Thomson, Hugh Gallacher, Andy Cunningham, Alec Troup




The Background: The Football Association had been suitably impressed by the smooth running of the 1911 FA Cup Final replay and the 1915 Final proper in M16. Thus, when Wembley drew a poor crowd for the 1924 British Home Championship clash between England and Scotland, Old Trafford was quickly enlisted as an alternative international venue when the teams met at the 1926 Championship.



The Occasion: England were struggling with a point from two games, while Scotland were already assured of the title after hammering Wales (3-0) and Ireland (4-0) in their opening two games. The typically fiery encounter went with form, as Alec Jackson's early strike gave the Scots a comfortable victory and banished England to bottom spot of the four-team table, a place the Three Lions occupied only thrice in 89 tournaments.



The Aftermath: While OT has hosted a string of England international fixtures since - most notably during the redevelopment of Wembley in the earlier part of this millennium - this remains the only time the Auld Enemy have done battle in M16.



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PostSubject: Re: Happy 100th Birthday Old Trafford!   Tue Feb 16, 2010 11:17 pm

OT100 #7: Last day drama





Going into the final day of the 1927/28 season, only goal difference separated the Reds from the foot of the table...




United 6 Liverpool 1


5 May, 1928, Old Trafford
Manchester United 6 (Spence 3, Rawlings 2, Hanson)
Liverpool 1 (Hodgson)

Attendance: 30,625


United: Steward, Moore, Jones, McLenahan, Mann, Wilson, Spence, Hanson, Rawlings, Johnston, Thomas.


Liverpool: Riley, McBain, MacKinlay, McMullan, Jackson, Bromilow, Edmed, Hodgson, Murray, Race, Hopkin.



United's top five wins v Liverpool:


05/05/28 - United 6 Liverpool 1 (League)

11/09/46 - United 5 Liverpool 0 (League)

19/12/53 - United 5 Liverpool 1 (League)

07/09/07 - United 4 Liverpool 0 (League)

12/04/52 - United 4 Liverpool 0 (League)




The Background: After a poor season's work, United were in dire straits going into the final three games of the campaign. Narrow wins over Sunderland and Arsenal provided a platform for survival, but the Reds hosted Liverpool on the final day of the season firmly entrenched in trouble. Joint-bottom with Burnley, the Reds needed victory and help from elsewhere.



The Occasion: Step forward Joe Spence. The Reds' leading scorer plundered a hat-trick to take his season's total to 24 goals, while further strikes from Bill Rawlings (2) and Jimmy Hanson ensured United's record victory over Liverpool came with priceless timing.



The Aftermath: Tottenham had already finished their season with 38 points, and were overhauled by both United and Burnley. The same fate befell Middlesbrough, 3-0 last-day losers at home to Sunderland, thus the Reds escaped relegation by a solitary point. Demotion was only staved off temporarily, however, as United finished bottom in 1930/31 and spent several years yo-yoing between the top two divisions thereafter.




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PostSubject: Re: Happy 100th Birthday Old Trafford!   Tue Feb 16, 2010 11:18 pm

OT100 #8: Record gate





Curiously, Old Trafford's record attendance didn't even come in a United game. 76,962 supporters crammed into the stadium to see Grimsby take on Wolves in the 1939 FA Cup semi-final...




OT's record United crowds


1. 31/03/07 v Blackburn (76,098)

2. 13/01/07 v Aston Villa (76,073)

3. 17/03/07 v Bolton (76,058)

4. 31/01/07 v Watford (76,032)

5. 26/12/06 v Wigan (76,018)

6. 03/05/08 v West Ham (76,013)

7. 04/11/06 v Portsmouth (76,004)

8. 23/03/08 v Liverpool (76,000)

9. 13/04/08 v Arsenal (75,985)

10. 10/02/08 v Man City (75,970)


All fixtures Barclays Premier League.


*United's all-time top three attendances all came at Maine Road, v Bradford Park Avenue (82,771 in 1949), Arsenal (81,962 in 1948) and Yeovil Town (81,565 in 1949).




The Background: Just because United had exited the FA Cup in a third round replay - drubbed 5-1 at home by West Brom - didn't mean Old Trafford had seen its last knockout action of the season. Grimsby and Wolves met in M16 for the right to face the winner of Portsmouth and Huddersfield.



The Occasion: Already weakened by the absence of first-choice goalkeeper George Tweedy, Grimsby's plight worsened when his replacement, George Moulson, was injured early on. In the days before substitutes, the Mariners soldiered on with 10 men. Predictably, they were crushed. Wolves striker Dennis Westcott bagged four goals - en route to a season haul of 43 in as many games - while Tom Galley added a fifth.



The Aftermath: High-flying Wolves were crushed 4-1 by struggling Portsmouth in the final, with salt rubbed into the midlanders' wounds as Pompey held onto the trophy throughout World War II. OT's attendance record, meanwhile, cannot be beaten unless the capacity is further extended; it currently stands at 75,797.



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PostSubject: Re: Happy 100th Birthday Old Trafford!   Tue Feb 16, 2010 11:19 pm

OT100 #9 Back home





Old Trafford, devastated during World War II, was rebuilt over the course of nearly a decade. And at the start of the 1949/50 season, the Reds were back home...




"There were schoolboys - including Dennis Viollet - lined up on each touchline at Old Trafford, and we walked across the stadium with buckets collecting glass out of the pitch, filling up buckets with glass and rubble from the blast."

- Manchester artist Harold Riley




The Background: Old Trafford was twice struck by German Luftwaffe bombs; causing minor damage in December 1940 and then destroying much of the South Stand in March 1941. Manchester City offered to host United’s home games at Maine Road – at a variable cost including a percentage of the gate - while rebuilding work was undertaken. Almost a decade later, an uncovered OT was ready to host matches at the start of the 1949/50 season.



The Occasion: 41,748 spectators crammed into the stadium to see United take on Bolton Wanderers on a balmy August evening. Charlie Mitten, Jack 'Gunner' Rowley and an own-goal gave the Reds a resounding 3-0 victory, and hailed a triumphant return to home soil.



The Aftermath: Prior to the bombing, Old Trafford had undergone extensive - and expensive - roofing work to shelter the North Stand, in addition to the already-covered South Stand. After the almighty setback, and armed with some £22,000 from the War Damages Commission, the club eventually restored the original roofing and also covered the Scoreboard End and Stretford End.



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PostSubject: Re: Happy 100th Birthday Old Trafford!   Tue Feb 16, 2010 11:19 pm

OT100 #10: Emphatic champs





In April 1952, United needed only to avoid a hammering against Arsenal to end four decades of waiting for the league title...




United's 1951/52 league record


P42 W23 D11 L8 F95 A52 PTS57

Goalscorers: Rowley (30); Pearson (22); Downie (11)

Appearances: Chilton (42); Pearson (41); Rowley (40)

Average attendance: 41,272




The Background: United were virtually assured of a first title in 41 years, but there was still the faintest glimmer of hope for second-placed Arsenal when they arrived at Old Trafford for the final game of the season. The Gunners needed to win by seven goals to pip the Reds to the title on goal difference, and wrest the title from Matt Busby's side in the most heartbreaking circumstances.



The Occasion: A seven-goal swing was nearly achieved, but not by Tom Whittaker's visitors. Instead United obliterated their opponents, ending the drought and taking the first title of Busby's reign in the most emphatic style. Jack 'Gunner' Rowley bagged a hat-trick to take his season's tally to 30, while Stan Pearson helped himself to two and Roger Byrne popped up with a his seventh goal of a prolific personal campaign to seal a thumping 6-1 victory.



The Aftermath: Having finally brought the League Championship back to Old Trafford, Busby set about revamping his champions with an influx of young talents. Finishes of eighth, fourth and fifth followed in the next three seasons, before the Busby Babes stormed to the 1955/56 title to signal the dawn of what looked set to be a glorious new era.




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PostSubject: Re: Happy 100th Birthday Old Trafford!   Tue Feb 16, 2010 11:23 pm

OT100 #11: Youth Cup glory





In 1953, United entered the inaugural FA Youth Cup. Finally, the club's fabled youth system had a platform, and Wolves were torn apart in the final at Old Trafford...




"I looked at the youngsters who were thrashing Wolves on that May evening, and I thought how wonderful it would be to play alongside such tremendous footballers. From that moment, joining United became irresistible."

- Wilf McGuinness




The Background: The Football Association introduced the FA Youth Challenge Cup in 1952, opening the competition to amateur and professional clubs affiliated with the FA. United stormed through to the final, en route posting a merciless 23-0 annihilation against Nantwich at The Cliff. A highly-rated young Wolves side awaited in a two-legged final, the first of which took place at Old Trafford in May 1953.



The Occasion: The visitors were brushed aside by a United team featuring future first-teamers Duncan Edwards, Billy Whelan, David Pegg, Eddie Coleman and Albert Scanlon. Watched by 20,934 supporters, Jimmy Murphy led The Reds to a 7-1 victory in which Noel McFarland (2), Eddie Lewis (2), Pegg, Scanlon and Whelan all found the net.



The Aftermath: The second leg ended 2-2, giving United a 9-3 aggregate cakewalk. Soon afterwards, more silverware was swept as the young Reds snared the Blue Stars tournament in Switzerland, and the conveyor belt of talent showed no signs of slowing. As Edwards et al stepped up to the first team, so others took their place in the youth team, and United won the next four FA Youth Cups.




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PostSubject: Re: Happy 100th Birthday Old Trafford!   Tue Feb 16, 2010 11:25 pm

Will post more tomorrow. There are 100 moments to post. I haven't read any either, will read tomorrow or sometime later.
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PostSubject: Re: Happy 100th Birthday Old Trafford!   Tue Feb 16, 2010 11:41 pm

Me too. I'm just checking out the pics like a 5 year old who checks outs only pics in a text book. shifty
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PostSubject: Re: Happy 100th Birthday Old Trafford!   Tue Feb 16, 2010 11:45 pm

Rahul wrote:
Will post more tomorrow. There are 100 moments to post. I haven't read any either, will read tomorrow or sometime later.

I only read 5 ... for the ones that manutd.com offered wallpapers thats all... will read from here.. good work.. happy
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PostSubject: Re: Happy 100th Birthday Old Trafford!   Tue Feb 16, 2010 11:52 pm

Hmm
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PostSubject: Re: Happy 100th Birthday Old Trafford!   Tue Feb 16, 2010 11:54 pm

Hmm.
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PostSubject: Re: Happy 100th Birthday Old Trafford!   Tue Feb 16, 2010 11:56 pm

Hmm... don't spam this thread mister tongue
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PostSubject: Re: Happy 100th Birthday Old Trafford!   Tue Feb 16, 2010 11:57 pm

Spamming? :|


Nostalgia.


"Hmm."


happy
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PostSubject: Re: Happy 100th Birthday Old Trafford!   Wed Feb 17, 2010 12:01 am

happy
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