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‘I think we should do something different.’ ‘How’d you mean? ‘I think we should go up to our seats from the left instead of the right.’ This was radical talk.Grandad never liked to vary his routine when it came to football.Before that, she’d never been to a match, although when she was little her grandma followed Leeds United and so she did too but this is a dark secret nobody must ever know.There were lots of other things in the Town Room besides programmes; hats and scarves and shirts and DVDs and framed pictures of players and teams.My favourite part was the Town Room, a small annexe adjoining the main library wing.It was full of programmes and memorabilia from the football team they supported, Huddersfield Town.The clapper that week had a picture of Aaron Mooy, Town’s brilliant Australian forward. The stand opposite Grandma and Grandad’s was called the ‘singing end’ on account of that’s where the noisiest fans sat.
They were getting behind their team from the start.
One of grandma’s books, There’s Only One Danny Ogle, was included because it was about a boy who suppors Huddersfield Town and Kevin Gray, a former Town player, had come to its launch at the ground in 2000.
There was another children’s book, Over the Line by Tom Palmer, on the shelves; that was set in World War One and featured Jack Cock and Larrett Roebuck who were real Town players. I was allowed to touch almost anything I wanted in the Town Room, including the 1960s programmes.
‘Or how experienced you are,’ it continued beneath.
‘If you have passion desire…’ ‘…You have no limits.’ What a great message!At half past two, way earlier than normal, Grandma and Grandad decided to take their seats in the stand.