1 Unrest and despondency - Part
3 End of season blues - Part
4 Results, table and transfers - printer
With Leeds United manager Simon Grayson concentrating on preparations
for the 31 January clash with Birmingham, the wheeling and dealing
was left to Gwyn Williams and Shaun Harvey as the transfer window
closed. They completed the loan signing of 20-year-old Tottenham
right-back Adam Smith, but too late for him to be named for the
Ross McCormack gave United a 19th minute lead, but Birmingham
levelled with their first serious thrust, Nicola Zigic heading
home. That was just the start, for between the 61st and 67th minutes,
the Serbian beanpole added three more goals against a shell shocked
The Yorkshire Post: "The closing of a transfer window
has invariably left Leeds United fans feeling deflated. The sale
of popular players such as Jonny Howson and Max Gradel has been
a major factor behind any dips in mood, as has a policy of bringing
in loan players rather than permanent signings. Last night, however,
the passing of the transfer deadline at 11pm was met with an even
deeper sigh than usual at Elland Road after a four-goal salvo
from Nicola Zigic had condemned United to a fifth home defeat
of the season.
"Birmingham's giant Serbian deserves the highest praise for the
clinical manner in which he finished his quartet of goals. But,
even so, surely even Zigic's biggest fan will admit the helping
hand he was given from an accommodating Leeds defence whose idea
of man marking seemed to be leaving the 6ft 7in striker to his
own devices and hoping he missed the target.
"Perhaps the most galling part of last night was that for an
hour Leeds had produced a performance immeasurably superior to
the insipid efforts that had brought seven points from three League
outings in 2012."
A dispirited Simon Grayson said after the game, "I spoke about
how I wanted to turn Elland Road into a positive place and there
were no complaints there. The way we started the game was fantastic.
It's so hard to explain a result you couldn't
see coming after 60 minutes but we showed our naivety and inexperience.
"You've got a 6'7" bloke who's difficult to manage and we didn't
stop the source to him or get tight enough to him. You've got
to be touch tight to someone like that and two yards away isn't
good enough. It was too easy for him to score his goals and that's
down to the inexperience in our backline at the moment."
The comments were the final act of the manager's tenure at Elland
Road. Within hours the club dispensed with the services of Grayson
and his coaching staff, leaving Ken Bates to begin the search
for the fifth manager of his seven-year reign.
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The timing of the announcement was puzzling, with United allowing
the transfer window to close before acting. There were cynical
claims that this was intentional, with Bates unwilling to fund
any player purchases.
The chairman retorted angrily: "At 30 players, we have one of
the largest squads in the Championship and bigger than some in
the Premier League. We spent over £12m on wages so why are people
blaming me for the recent results? All the money we have received
has gone back into the squad. The manager decides who he wants
to buy… I am a little bit disappointed he mentioned last night
he has been working under financial constraints. We are over 30%
over budget on players' wages."
Jon Howe gave an incisive summing up on the Sabotage Times
website: "Grayson was clearly operating with both hands tied behind
his back, having no power to keep his current players or bring
in the players he would want to fulfil his dream, as a Leeds-born
player and fan, of managing the club in the Premiership. For this
reason I would forgive Grayson for the constant reliance on short
term loan players (for which he had a very poor success rate)
and I would also partially forgive him for the continual plethora
of 'dead wood' we seemed to collect each season.
"With jewels in the form of Max Gradel and Jonny Howson sold
from under him, Grayson has seen a squad that over achieved last
season slowly dissembled into a mixed bag of over the hill short
term contracts, loanees and promising but unfulfilled youngsters.
To what extent you can blame Grayson for the development of this
situation is the key question.
"Debates are raging amongst Leeds fans, and whilst there can
be no doubt that the finances
and long term strategy are not in place to firstly attract and
then retain players of sufficient quality to get us in to the
Premiership, the fact remains that we still have a talented first
eleven (if not squad).
"This was shown last night against Birmingham. For the first
45 minutes Leeds played fluent attacking football for the first
time at home all season, and should have been at least a couple
of goals clear at half time. It was all set up for a rousing victory
in the second half, despite Birmingham drawing level, but instead
the fans were treated to Grayson's Achilles heel once again: the
art of defending.
"The worm began to turn for me this season as I realised that,
after three years, we still simply couldn't defend. The points
thrown away by sloppy defending are laughable, but the stark reality
raises serious flaws about Grayson's management. The frequent
chopping and changing of the back four screamed out that the manager
had little belief in his players, and little structure to his
game plan for defending.
"In summary, the sacking of Simon Grayson today is the pinnacle
of the ongoing doom that is surrounding the club. I feel deep
sadness for him because every Leeds fan wanted him to succeed
and he was doing the best with what he had, but what he had wasn't
good enough… Too many times this season I have walked away from
Elland Road thinking 'I don't think Grayson can lift these players',
and that comes down to management. His hands have been tied to
a large extent, and you wonder how close he has come to 'walking',
but he is also culpable of never solving the defensive issues,
meddling with formations and substitutions with baffling frequency
and ultimately not delivering in a results business.
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"Simon Grayson delivered some good times to Elland Road, but,
whilst the current regime remains in place, today was inevitable.
This, unfortunately, is the only change in the hierarchy of the
club we are likely to see in the immediate future, and it was
clear that we had gone as far as we could under Grayson."
Thoughts quickly turned to a replacement and the early gossip
surrounded former Sheffield United, Crystal Palace and QPR manager
Glenn Moore in the Independent: "A quiet life on the farm
in Cornwall or a lively one working for Ken Bates? That is the
choice Neil Warnock could be faced with… Within minutes of Grayson
being fired, Warnock, who turned down the Leeds chairman 20 years
ago when he was at Notts County and Bates was chairman of Chelsea,
was installed as favourite to take over.
"Warnock heads a list of managers that includes those who played
at Chelsea under Bates (Gus Poyet, Robbie Di Matteo), ex-Leeds
players (Gordon Strachan, John Sheridan), out-of-work trio Steve
Bruce, Dave Jones and Billy Davies, and Lee Clark, who is impressing
at nearby Huddersfield Town. It is Warnock, though, who appears
the preferred candidate of Leeds fans despite his association
with Sheffield. One post on a message board summed up the prevailing
mood: 'I can't stand the man, but he's proven at this level and
knows we're desperate.'
"In the immediate wake of his dismissal by QPR last month, Warnock's
inclination was to retire with his young family to Cornwall, but
the nature of his departure rankled. In a 30-year management career
he feels he has not had the chance to do himself justice in the
top flight. Leeds could offer that."
As Ken Bates pondered, Under-18 coach Neil Redfearn took temporary
charge of team affairs.
The 46-year-old had been in the professional game for 30 years
including spells as a player at Crystal Palace, Oldham, Barnsley
and Charlton. He had managed Halifax Town, Scarborough, Northwich
Victoria and York City before being appointed coach of United's
Under-18 team in December 2008, taking over as manager of the
reserves two years later when Neil Thompson was sacked.
Redfearn was dismissed by the more cynical supporters as a 'yes
man', a low cost pawn who would not rock the boat, but he enjoyed
a dream start to his spell as caretaker manager.
United won 3-0 at Bristol City on 4 February under falling snow
and on a surface only rendered playable by the hard work of the
Ashton Gate groundstaff. Redfearn gave a debut to Tottenham right-back
Adam Smith, choosing to omit the other Spurs loanee, Andros Townsend,
and young Zac Thompson.
United were far from their best in the first half, but took the
lead after 40 minutes when Robert Snodgrass provided the emphatic
finish to a smart move involving Luciano Becchio, Danny Pugh and
Ross McCormack. The goal was very much against the run of play.
Within seconds, the home team were reduced to ten men when James
Wilson brought down McCormack, referee James Linington flashing
a straight red card. Thirteen minutes into the second half, City
also lost Yannick Bolasie when he received two yellow cards in
the space of 60 seconds for fouls on Adam Smith.
After the game furious Bristol manager Derek McInnes accused
Smith of "making the most" of the incidents which he claimed "killed
the game", allowing the away side to complete a comprehensive
victory against nine men.
United made no mistake with so much space to exploit and rapidly
seized control. They twice had the ball in the net only for McCormack
to see both efforts ruled out after straying offside, while only
a last gasp clearance from Liam Fontaine prevented Snodgrass from
capping a weaving run with a goal.
McCormack finally made United's superiority pay 11 minutes from
time with a low angled drive inside the far post from the edge
of the area. Becchio added a third in stoppage time to cap a memorable
afternoon for United and their caretaker manager.
Buoyed by the victory, Ken Bates promptly confirmed that he would
not be rushed into making a permanent
appointment. He commented, "I'm happy to say that Neil will be
in charge for at least the next three games. That's Brighton,
Coventry, and Doncaster. Those three games are all very winnable.
"We have been inundated with applications from the cheeky to
the outlandish. We've had one from an 11-year-old boy who obviously
has high ambitions in the game, and we have a PlayStation manager
of 2010, who fancies his chances, having won a competition. We've
also had Sven Goran Eriksson apply, but he won't be coming.
"There'll be no hurried appointment because the next one is a
big appointment, not necessarily in name, but for the future of
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"Leeds United is a big club with a big fan base. It's a one club
city and any manager with ambitions wants to manage a big club.
It also brings a wealth of unwanted applications for the wrong
reasons and that's why we have to be careful. We don't want an
instant miracle maker, although the fans think it's a good idea,
but you rarely find one. It has to be someone who wants to come
here for the right reasons."
Redfearn commented: "I have been told just to keep going and
keep doing the job until I am told otherwise… I am not a fool
and I know full well that it is a big club and there will be a
lot of people interested in the job but I am making sure that
I am doing the right things until a time when I am told differently.
"Managers always get touted about, but the most important people
are the players, and it's important they're up for every game
and that they're organised and in good condition. That's what
we did on Saturday and that's what we'll focus on this week for
the Brighton game, and so on until I'm told otherwise."
Following the dismissal of Simon Grayson, the board of the Leeds
United Supporters Trust (LUST) called for a review of the club's
strategy and financial policy, announcing a planned march from
Leeds City Square to Elland Road before the game against Brighton
on 11 February as they stepped up LUST's 'Campaign for Change'.
Trust officials met with West Yorkshire Police while United were
in the process of ending Grayson's three-year reign, and LUST
confirmed the staging of what chairman Gary Cooper described as
a "peaceful but important statement about the need for change
at Elland Road".
United's average home attendance had dropped by almost 4,000
from the previous campaign and the crowd of 19,628 for the Birmingham
game was the lowest for a League match at Elland Road since February
2010. Cooper blamed the decrease on disillusionment, caused by
a failure to invest in the playing squad or listen to supporters'
Cooper told the Evening Post: "This march is part of our
call for Leeds United to maximise their fan base
and their potential as a football team. We're stressing to everyone
that it must be a peaceful march and it will be… We've spoken
with West Yorkshire Police and they're happy that it'll be a gathering
of ordinary, honest and long-standing Leeds supporters who want
to see a change in the way the club is run. In the first instance,
we want the club's board to start listening to the concerns of
ordinary fans. We don't believe that they're doing so at the moment.
You can see from the crowds that people are walking away and our
members tell us they feel increasingly aggrieved and disenchanted.
Beyond that we want to see more investment on the pitch, to give
us a team with a better future and a better chance of getting
"The Trust isn't advocating overspending or getting into debt,
and our vision statement made that clear, but we do feel that
the club's income over the years and the profit they've made allowed
for more to be spent."
Redfearn named an unchanged side for the Brighton match, but
could not repeat the success of his first game at Bristol City.
Craig Mackail-Smith got on the end of a flicked on corner to
stab the ball home at the far post after 76 minutes. Luciano Becchio
equalised within two minutes with a header from a corner, but
Brighton stole the points in injury time with an Alan Navarro
Before the game, several hundred supporters joined the LUST protest
march. Flanked by police on foot, horse and motorcycle, they waved
banners proclaiming "Premier League Not Premier Inn" and called
stridently for Bates to go.
They marched to the ground, where they continued to sing anti-Bates
slogans and wave banners as they gathered at crowd barriers put
up around the entrance to the club. More than 1,000 people arrived
at Elland Road.
Ken Bates dismissed LUST as a "vociferous minority", adding:
"These people prancing up and down waving their banners have got
no positive solution to what they perceive as a problem. If anything
they add to it by deterring potential investors.
"People can see what we're trying to do. We're making progress.
There's a guy who failed to take over Portsmouth because he didn't
come up with the readies. I met him three months ago at the request
of somebody else who said he was interested in investing in Leeds.
They come through the door every week of the month… All these
people who claim they have contacts and money, including the Leeds
United Supporters Trust - well, they can put their money where
their mouth is."
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LUST responded as follows: "The Trust is today asking for any
parties who may be considering an investment in, or outright purchase
of, Leeds United, and who share the aims and ambitions of our
fans, to contact the Trust with a view to working
together to take Mr Bates up on his offer.
"In recent weeks Ken Bates has made numerous comments about the
difficulty of attracting investment in to Leeds United. In his
programme notes on 2nd January 2012, Bates wrote that: 'On average,
I am contacted every two weeks by some new would be overseas saviour
or a middle man who claims to represent some Sheik Rub-A-Dub.'
Last week on Yorkshire Radio, he claimed that offers of investment:
'…come through the door every week of the month.' The Trust does
not find this level of interest surprising given Leeds United's
massive potential, and our current status on the fringes of promotion
to the Premier League. We are surprised, however, that with an
average of at least twenty offers of investment a year, none have
proved credible enough to move forward.
"While Ken Bates' public comments suggest investment would be
welcomed at Leeds United, his reaction to the interest of high
profile Australian billionaire Frank Lowy in April 2010 suggested
otherwise. Mr Bates claimed on Yorkshire Radio that: 'I had never
heard of this Lowy, I think he runs Westfield, the property company.
Aren't they the one that has completely buggered up the town centre
of Bradford? ... It is no secret we would welcome further investment.
But we are quite blunt - name and money.' Despite Mr Lowy being
a well-known and credible businessman, Ken Bates' widely reported
comments appeared to bring his interest to an end, and we wonder
if other credible investors have been similarly dismissed in recent
"A further barrier to investment is that the size of the investment
looked for has not been made clear. It is not known how much Mr
Bates paid to buy Leeds United from its anonymous owners in May
2011, and so it is not known how much he might be willing to sell
for now. The investment that might be required for a stake in
the club is also unknown. The latest available club accounts show
that Forward Sports Fund invested £500,000 to acquire the club
from administration in 2007 but subsequently loaned £441,000 of
this to another company in the Leeds City Holdings Group. We presume
Mr Bates would be looking for greater investment than this from
interested third parties, but would invite Mr Bates to outline
exactly what level of investment would be welcomed at Leeds United,
so that informed expressions of interest can be made that are
more likely to satisfy the club's requirements.
"LUST has outlined its ambitions for the club in its Campaign
for Change Vision Statement, and would welcome the chance to work
with potential investors who share our vision. Two key aims of
the Trust are for investment to be focussed on the playing side
at Leeds, with a view to promotion to the Premier League; and
for those in charge of the club to develop strong links with the
club's fans. Establishing a dialogue from the outset with LUST
would give fans the chance to ensure that any new investment is
for the good of the Leeds United and will meet the ambitions of
the supporters, and would give suitable investors the support
of a formal supporters' trust, with a growing membership of around
2,500 Leeds fans, when dealing with the current owners of the
The United regime's response to the protest was to exclude LUST
board members from club membership, effectively barring them from
away games. Gary Cooper described himself as "gob smacked", adding,
"We are being victimised and it's insanity." When he contacted
the club, chief executive Shaun Harvey confirmed the situation
United had another dismal evening at relegation-threatened Coventry
on 14 February. Gary McSheffrey
gave City the lead with a 20th minute penalty before Ross McCormack
equalised on the half hour, but Leeds were undone when McSheffrey
won the game with another penalty, awarded in injury time after
Aidy White brought down Alex Nimely.
Redfearn refused to mince his words afterwards, agreeing that
"we were poor from minute one… We conceded against Brighton after
90 minutes and we've done it again. It's unprofessional. We didn't
compete well enough and we carried too many players… I don't think
we turned up."
A couple of days later it was announced that loanee Fabian Delph
would be returning to Aston Villa after his campaign was ended
by an ankle injury suffered in the Ricoh Arena.
The following day, as Redfearn was preparing his side for the
home game with Doncaster, gossip had it that Neil Warnock had
been interviewed for the manager's job. The rumours were substantiated
by a photo published in the Daily Mail of Warnock deep in conversation
with Ken Bates and Shaun Harvey at the Café de Paris in Monte
Carlo's Casino Square.
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Richard Sutcliffe in the Yorkshire Post: "The 63-year-old
spent yesterday in Monaco with Leeds chairman Ken Bates and chief
executive Shaun Harvey thrashing out the details of a possible
return to Yorkshire. No firm agreement is understood to have been
reached before Warnock, whose main rivals for the Leeds job are
Steve Bruce and Dave Jones, flew back to London Heathrow on the
evening flight from Nice. But Warnock, who earlier this week settled
his compensation package with QPR following his sacking last month,
is expected to be confirmed as the permanent successor to Simon
Grayson over the weekend.
"Former Sheffield United manager Warnock headed to Monaco after
the White Rose club made clear their determination to head off
serious interest from Wolverhampton Wanderers, who … had placed
the former Sheffield United manager at the top of their wanted
list to succeed Mick McCarthy. Warnock is interested in the Molineux
role and another crack at managing in the top flight. However,
as this newspaper made plain yesterday, the former Scarborough
chief also remains very interested in the prospect of joining
"So, when United made their interest known in the wake of Tuesday
night's dismal defeat at Coventry City, he was more than willing
to listen to what the Championship club had to say. A meeting
was hastily arranged and Warnock flew out
of London yesterday morning before completing the rest of the
trip to Monaco by road.
"The talks are believed to have gone well and, subject to a few
contractual issues, an agreement that will see Warnock become
Grayson's successor is expected to be confirmed some time over
"Leeds moved for Warnock after the experiment to hand Under-18s
coach Neil Redfearn the reins on a temporary basis backfired…
With the 3,000 fans who made the trip to the Ricoh Arena voicing
their displeasure at the failure to recruit a permanent appointment,
the Leeds hierarchy recognised the experiment had failed and turned
their attentions to finding a successor to Grayson.
"The fervent hope of the United hierarchy is that the appointment
of a manager with seven promotions on his CV could be the key
to ending an absence from the top flight that is now in its eighth
season. Should Warnock take Leeds back into the Premier League,
it will mean he sets a new record with Dave Bassett and Graham
Taylor also having seven promotions apiece to their name."
On the morning of 18 February, in the hours before the Doncaster
game, United confirmed that Warnock had been appointed manager
until the end of the 2012/13 season, officially taking charge
the following day.
A clearly enthused Warnock said: "I feel I have one big challenge
left in me and believe Leeds is a club that should be in the Premier
League. I want to be the man who is able to deliver this for a
set of fans who never cease to amaze me with their numbers and
Ken Bates: "We believe the appointment is arguably the most important
we have made. The objective was to appoint a manager who had a
proven track record of getting teams promoted and in Neil we have
a man whose record is second to none.
"Neil flew out to Monaco on Friday morning and we spent about
six hours together. We discussed all aspects of the club, the
squad, and we shook hands on a deal about 6pm before he flew home.
"We go back a long way. I first tried to recruit him as manager
when I was at Chelsea… He has a proven record, he knows what it
takes, and he gets value for money out of players.
"We've got everything else right, we're one of the most progressive
clubs in the League, when you read about the troubles at others
clubs which are coming out almost daily. We're stable, we have
a good squad, a big squad, and an experienced manager and hopefully
this is the last piece in the jigsaw to take us back where we
Henry Winter in the Telegraph: "Warning: fireworks alert.
Stand well back. The fuse has been lit on the Neil Warnock-Ken
Bates axis and sparks could fly between the Old Irascibles.
"Yet look beyond their public images of prickly martinets and
a picture emerges of old school footballing
men with much in common, notably a hunger to prove a point.
"It could just work. The chemistry may be right. Warnock and
Bates, the Odd Couple of Elland Road, could be a marriage made
in heaven for a while. It may eventually end in divorce, the papers
probably served via toxic programme notes, but it could prove
a productive relationship for Leeds United until then.
"Warnock and Bates are already being painted as Statler and Waldorf,
the Muppets legends who spend their life heckling biliously from
the balcony yet actually agreeing on many issues. Warnock and
Bates care about the game and certainly care about their own place
in the English footballing firmament.
"Each wants to get back into the Premier League. Each wants to
answer critics. They know what they are getting into. Bates considered
making Warnock manager at Chelsea. They are street fighters in
suits, driven by what Warnock called yesterday the big challenge
of revitalising the biggest club outside the Premier League in
terms of support.
"Like Bates, Warnock is a figure of sustained controversy, although
there was sympathy for the manner in which he was dismissed by
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"Like Bates, Warnock is tough, obdurate and occasionally obnoxious.
Yet these are precisely the gritty qualities Leeds require in
the scrap to climb out of the Championship. It's no catwalk; it's
a hard slog requiring resilience.
"Leeds fans will surely put aside their reservations about chairman
and manager if they combine to lead the team back into the Promised
"It is an oft-expressed adage in the game that Warnock is arguably
better suited to the Championship, organising and motivating average
players, getting them to 'run through walls for me' to borrow
one of his favourite expressions. As a Crystal Palace fan reflected
on Warnock's strength yesterday, 'He's a one trick pony but a
good trick until you're promoted.'
"Even Warnock's critics, and he has many within the game following
falling outs with officials and rival managers, would not be surprised
if a re-galvanised Leeds went on a run, rising from mid-table
into the Play Off positions. Warnock at Wembley on May 19? Don't
bet against it. The fireworks could be celebratory ones. It will
certainly be worth watching."
Warnock told the Yorkshire Post: "Last week I spoke to
four clubs, while since then I have also had another couple on
the phone asking if I was still available. I am not blowing my
own trumpet but there aren't a lot of good managers around
and it is difficult for clubs to get the right fit.
"To me, Leeds just felt right whereas when talking to the others
there were one or two things that didn't. What I liked when I
spoke to the chairman was that he didn't say, 'Let's talk about
the possibility of becoming manager'. Instead, he made it clear
on the phone before we even met that he wanted me to come here.
Where the others wanted to interview me and talk about this and
that, Ken just said, 'We know each other, come over and we'll
sort things out'. I just thought to myself, 'That's how you do
"Having said all that, the biggest thing for me was the fans.
It is not the financial situation because I am on a lot less than
I was on (at QPR) but instead the potential to work with a 30,000
crowd. The thought makes the hairs on the back of my neck stand
up. I remember coming to Elland Road when Manchester United played
there once and I had never seen or heard anything like it. The
crowd was magnificent. I have been back a few times to watch games
and it always amazes me just how many fans keep turning up no
matter how well the team is doing. That is true support.
"I have always got on well with Ken, right from when we first
met to discuss the Chelsea job (in 1991 when Warnock turned down
Bates' offer to stay at Notts County). When Sheffield United won
4-0 at Elland Road (in 2005), I went to see him. Then, when Leeds
beat my Crystal Palace team 4-0 a couple of years later I went
to see him again. I thought I owed him that bit of happiness.
Things like that, he appreciates. I am not someone who just pops
up when things are going well.
"The thing about the chairman is that I think he does a lot of
good things. That is not me trying to creep round him and there
will be times when I'll have to tell him what I feel is right
for the club and he'll have to listen. But we have that relationship
where he respects me and I respect him."
Warnock in his regular column in the Independent: "It
is exciting to be back and it is even more so to be at a genuine,
big club like Leeds United. I've spoken to three or four clubs
in the last 10 days and I've been really pleased with being wanted.
Leeds was the one that I listened to a lot and I saw the fans'
forums. They seemed to be united that they wanted me. I do feel
you've got potentially 30,000 people it's a bloody fantastic place
to be. I reckon Leeds are the fourth- or fifth-biggest club in
"I love it at my age. I have nothing to fear. If things go wrong,
I will call it a day. As long as I enjoy it, I will see how it
goes between now and the end of the season. My contract is until
the end of next season, but I've spoken to Ken Bates, the Leeds
chairman, and if we know it's not working - I'm not into contracts
now, I was when I'm younger - we'll go our own way. I've always
got on all right with the chairman. I know how he runs his clubs,
he gets them organised. I know they've had lot of protests, but
I'm saying to fans: 'We've got 14 games to go, put everything
to bed and let's have some fun.'
"I would imagine a betting man would say the Play Offs would
be difficult. We have to win every game. If we lose a couple it's
beyond us. But I've been in to the academy and you've never seen
anything like it. It's the biggest academy complex at a club I've
been at, by a mile. It's top of the Premier League standard.
"I tell you what: it feels good to be back!"
And so began a new chapter in the tortuous history of Leeds United.
Part 1 Unrest and despondency -
Part 3 End of season blues - Part
4 Results, table and transfers - printer
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