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  1. Sadly, Bob died last night. It will be rare for any railway modeller or historian that is even remotely serious about their hobby not to be aware of Bob and probably have a clutch of his publications in their bookshelves (maybe like me a whole shelf full!) Bob had the interest in and access too a lot of historical information at a time when this was being actively ignored and sometimes disposed of by the 12" to the ft brigade. Based on this, he and a number of other similarly interested people went about both preserving this information and then analysing/publishing it. There are a lot of historical records that are still with us due to his and his contemporary's efforts and, certainly, we would not know what we now do about the prototype without his efforts to then tell us all about them. Bob was not, however, a researcher for researcher's sake. He fundamentally did it because he wanted to create more accurate models for himself and to inspire others to do so too. Finding that no one actually knew what the right prototype answer was, he went out and discovered it. Based on this knowledge, Bob created a number of accurate in concept as well as creation models, both in 4mm and then in 7mm. He was a founding member and first Chairman of the Scalefour Society and a founding member the ScaleSevern Society. He was also a founding member of the LMS Society and (I presume, I am less certain of this) of the Midland Railway Society. We thus all owe a big debt to Bob and his passing is a big loss.
    94 points
  2. As we did over three years ago now, Graeme? Even down to Graham making those somersault signals. What a great weekend that was! What these images also show is how much more work has been completed on LB since 2018. Regards, Tony.
    51 points
  3. As promised, some more shots from the wonderful weekend in 1938............. Exactly 80 years after the actual events. All those three-link couplings on my stock to undo first! I think this might be described as a 'blank canvas'! Now, where does everything go? Bl**dy three-links! Must get those replacement signals working! The setting up was inspected by no less than the great Roy Jackson. It's hard to believe that he had less than a year left. The fiddle yard filling......................... Enabling us to run trains such as these.............. It all ended up (on my part) as a bit of a farce. Setting the camera's delay on the shutter for too short a period resulted in this. Still, at least it shows my best side! Thanks are due once more to the whole Grantham gang for making it happen, and to Tony Gee for suggesting it in the first place. And two more shots, just for good measure. I forgot to put these in the right place to start with!
    47 points
  4. Most will no doubt now know of the death of Bob Essery, one of the most influential names in the hobby, certainly in my lifetime and countless others. I count it an immense privilege to have worked with him on several publications - he being responsible for the wonderful writing and me as the 'happy snapper'. Memories return of a splendid day out at the late Teddy Boston's place in Leicestershire (Cadeby?), where hours were spent taking notes and photographing a huge collection of models. Days spent in York, at the NRM's model repository off Leeman Road in York (not open to the public, but made available to a man of Bob's stature). And, days spent at his (then) home in Rolleston-on-Dove, enjoying the delights of Wynne's hospitality as we pored over pictures and documents. He was the consummate professional, had complete faith in my ability to provide him with the photographs he needed, without interference of any kind, and said we made a 'good team'. If we were, it was down to him. Andy Farquarson once described him to me (in the nicest possible way) as Bob LMSEssery. Given Bob's unsurpassed knowledge of that great railway, I thought it was apposite.
    46 points
  5. Well despite Saturdays atrocious weather the trucks arrived on time and we got the layout shifted on 3 full loads. It’s now up in its new home awaiting connecting up to electrics, lighting gantries, backscene and a ton of other stuff. Way in front of the strict time schedule we’ve got so far. Hope it continues as fast. Can’t say I’m not a bit anxious it’ll all run ok again but soon find out I guess!
    44 points
  6. It was quite stormy last night here on the Northumberland coast. I was just going to sleep when the house shook and there was a very loud bang as several ridge tiles bounced off the roof. Storm Arwen was vicious! As I couldn't get to sleep I looked online and asked for some quotes from roofers. At 7 this morning I had a phone call, the team arrived at 9.40 and had fitted a new set of ridge tiles by lunchtime. Since then they have done four more houses just round the corner. Just about every other house in my road has lost tiles, fences and so on. The joys of living by the sea in winter! On the way to care for Mum today (barely a 1 mile journey) I passed about 20 flattened fences and walls, fallen trees in the road, along with plenty of slates and tiles. Also one BMW partly covered in a pile of bricks, slates and roof joists. Now for the photos. Today they are all in black and white, not too far from Nottingham. Awsworth J6 down goods c1953 JVol4059 Basford and Bulwell N2 Nottingham Victoria to Derby Friargate c1951 JVol1134 Nottingham London Road Goods GN J52 68814 c1952JVol3039 Nottingham London Road Low Level A5 69817 down goods c1953 JVol5136 Rectory Junction Colwick yard WD up goods c1952 JVol3020 David
    43 points
  7. It's 1984 and another new loco appears at Kinlochmore and it's a namer. Fortunately, our local photographer managed to get some shots of it for the record. 37043 'Loch Lomond' started out as a Bachmann 37039. The main modification was to provide a new buffer beam, buffers and cut-away valance. It also received the usual flush glazing as well as new lamp irons, additional grab handles and all manner of pipes & hoses. The chassis block has had space milled out of it for two 'EM1' type speakers (Tang Band T0-2008S) which give some nice 'oomph' to the sound decoder.
    41 points
  8. Heljan 7mm 47 and 03 at rest on shed.
    41 points
  9. The roofers are now steadily working their way along my road, he now has about 30 roof jobs and a fascias and gutter job replacement as well. The fence man rang me this morning, he is coming on Tuesday to work out what needs to be done to fix it. A few days ago I had a new back door and window fitted in the garage. This is proving top be an expensive month! This afternoon's photos are from Skipton loco shed, one is colour, the rest black and white. Skipton BR 9F 92027 ex Frano Crosti on turntable Jan 67 DMImageL03 Skipton BR 9F 92212 and BR Class 4 in shed Feb 67 J779 Skipton BR Class 4 75019 leaving turntable Jan 67 DMImageL01 Skipton LMS Class 5s 45219 & 44887 Feb 67 DMImageN05 Skipton LMS Class 8F 48454 Jan 67 DM ImageL04 David
    39 points
  10. Work in progress on 2822.
    37 points
  11. The images from Bytham's 1938 LNER Weekend seemed to be popular. So, a few more (even though I showed these at the time; it was over three years ago).
    37 points
  12. A long time since I took any pictures to show you. Got the camera out today and had to give myself a 10 minute tutorial in how to operate the thing. Not been much time for railway modelling this year (but lots of other enjoyable aspects), but now back with various projects in mind, if not yet in hand. Anyway, here are a couple of today's shots. 5557 runs round its train as 6305 passes through with a westbound goods. Meanwhile 3603 shunts the yard. More in processing. John C.
    36 points
  13. Sign mounted next to the door to the garage on the Unicorn PH model. Simple little job that took me 15 mins from start to finish. Now to find some more areas
    36 points
  14. Bob was a great friend and modelling colleague. I first met him when the Midland Railway Society formed at his behest in 1981 and subsequently became involved with his Dewsbury S7 exhibition layout then began along with Bob and Fred James cataloguing the Derby Locomotive Drawing Office collection at the NRM. That led to us starting the Midland Engines and LMS Locomotive Profile series of books and through the association with Wild Swan Bob conceived the Midland Record and LMS Journal series that I helped him with. But that was merely part of the work that Bob put into research and modelling the Midland and the LMS and turning his efforts into publications for the benefit of others. He was also active in promoting both P4 and S7 standards and in forming societies for the benefit of modellers working in those areas; indeed, I don't think it is unrealistic to say that without Bob's efforts neither of them would have become properly established. I will always be proud of the fact that I was associated with a luminary of the modelling and railway historical world such as Bob but more than that he was a friend. The world was richer with Bob Essery in it and is a poorer place for his passing. When Wynne called my wife Jill this morning to tell her the bad news it was a physical blow. Rest set in peace Bob. Dave
    36 points
  15. By yesterday evening I'd finished fitting the windows to the signal box and touched up the paintwork. The difference between the clear and obscured toilet window panes is more obvious with the roof clipped in place temporarily again. The left-hand locking room window frame should be sitting at the bottom of its aperture, like the other two. I fixed it after I took the photo. I also fitted some black styrene sheet as a light blocker, which stops you seeing right through the locking room and out the other side. The next job is the interior, followed by external detailing after which I'll paint the roof, gutters and eaves. The final task will be to make up and fit @Harlequin Phil's superb nameboards. Once I've built the platform, I can blend the box in then build and add the steps. This afternoon I spent a few hours playing trains as intensively as I could on my own, with Up and Down main line trains, the railbus and both clay trains. I turned on all the signal and uncoupler power supplies as well. Everything worked perfectly, although until this is the case after several sessions, involving more operators, I can't really draw any more conclusions.
    35 points
  16. Tony, Please keep the engineers train, it’s full of character. Here’s a photo of the engineers ballast train on Retford.I’ve no idea if this is correct but to me it looks the part and presumably Roy Jackson was happy with it and frankly that’s enough for me. Sandra
    35 points
  17. Chathill and Chevington on the ECML in Northumberland. Chevington was the site of the junction for the Amble branch. I've added the final photo at the last minute so it is not in date ortder. Chathill 43055 Aberdeen to Kings X April 89 J9855 Chathill DVT up 30th March 94 C19382 Chevington 43091 up 16th June 90 C14554 Chevington Class 91 up test train 1st weekend of electric trains 15th June 91 C15938 Chevington Class 91down June 91 J12035 Chevington 47460 down l e Feb 87 J8763 David
    35 points
  18. If I may? I didn’t help remove the stock, I believe I was either in Malta with the rest of my family, I stayed home and worked the family business for 5 weeks, met them in Malta for a week, then returned home and I left for 5 weeks in the UK. I also didn’t go home after the LNER weekend, I went north to my other adopted British family David and Christine Miller in Newcastle, who visited LB whilst I was there in November 2019. Then I went onto the Scotland for week. Then, unfortunately, I went home. Also Tony, you and I went to BRM and helped edit the moving pictures for the DVD, mostly by telling the fella in the media department of BRM where we wanted each shot to be. An all round fantastic experience for a young modeller like myself. I’ve said this before and I’ll probably be saying it till the day I clock in. But you have no idea how much that weekend meant to me. I’ve always looked up to you Tony as a kid (I’m doomed now that we’re friends) and it was also seeing Grantham in the March 2014 BRM that made me decide to go LNER. So for me to be able to be part of the ‘gang’ for a weekend and also help build Grantham in a small way ( don’t look to closely at one of the station canopy’s support brackets) really was just amazing, there are no words to describe what it meant for me. Now to call you all dear friends, I wouldn’t be the modeller I am today without all of you. So to Graham, Jonathan, Greame, Roy and Baz, thankyou. Also thanks to John Smart, Dave Jobbling and Steve White who have opened me with welcome arms through covid during the Skype call sessions. and thanks to you Tony, for giving a young, inspired, long haired, tattooed, pierced Australian bogan a chance. Better throw Mo in there for feeding me and washing my clothes! And also the rest of you lot who I’ve spoken to countless times on RMWEB!! Right, no more sooky posts, it’s back to inappropriate comments and modelling!
    34 points
  19. And now a nice little story that will warm the cockles of your heart. For a while now a young lad called Ollie has followed Little Muddle online. My daughter is a TA at a local Primary School where Ollie attends and they where chatting some while ago about trains. My layout was mentioned and that’s when Ollie told her about his layout so the link was made, since then we have been exchanging pictures. Thursday, after school, my daughter came around for dinner with her family (Bradley included - you know the one of engine shed door fame!!!!) and said Ollie had made something for the layout and had been asked to hand me this.. How thoughtful to go to that effort so I am determined that some of the posters and signs will be added to LM in due course. I will post in the next few days what and where they are. Thank you Ollie for the kind thought. Keep up the good work and those pictures arriving, you never know one day you might have your own thread…….
    34 points
  20. 34 points
  21. We stay in Northumberland this afternoon with photos from visits to Morpeth in 1992 and 1993. Morpeth 91007 down Feb 92 J13011 Morpeth 153351 Newcastle to Morpeth Oct 92 J13560 Morpeth 56119 down empties about to leave Blyth and Tyne at Morpeth north junction 21st Dec 92 C18213 Morpeth 91016 down April 93 J13787 Morpeth 142026 Alnmouth to Newcastle 20th Dec 93 C19245 David
    34 points
  22. Five photos taken at Newcastle for today. They are not in date order. Newcastle 91026 at rear of train up 22nd June 92 C16911 Newcastle 142016 Newcastle to Hexham 7th March 89 C11782 Newcastle 143020 Sunderland to Metro Centre Feb 89 J9782 Newcastle 156439 Newcastle to Stranraer Harbour May 91 J11934 Newcastle 158784 Newcastle to Liverpool May 91 J11932 David
    33 points
  23. Whilst having an interest in your Engineers' vehicles, (insomuch as I supplied the transfers), I would strongly encourage you NOT to take this drastic course of action. The vehicles in question are very characteristic of the kind of miscellaneous, superannuated stock that populated the ends of nonedescript sidings, all over the country. Remember - AT THE TIME - we had little or no idea what purpose they served, beyond the fading inscriptions that they sometimes carried. With the benefit of over half a century of research and study, it is now possible to identify a proportion of these subjects and to compile some form of history of their duties in semi-retirement. Nonetheless, they were always something of a mystery and consequently added considerably to the fascination of the more off-beat aspects of the railway scene. So - unless you are obsessional about running the 'correct' departmental formations - whatever they might or might not have been - I would stick with what you have. Those 'knowledgeable' souls who can pick holes in your service stock and, more to the point, can tell you what such a train at that location on that date should comprise of, are few and far between; (thank heavens) ! John Isherwood.
    33 points
  24. Plenty of discussion on the Dapol prairie thread has me comparing it to the Hornby model I bought last year. I've been waiting for the Dapol release to decide whether to keep the Hornby model. This morning I'm none the wiser. Whilst I'm here can I mention that @toboldlygo of this parish is back in hospital and we all send him our best wishes on a speedy recovery.
    32 points
  25. I would however have to apply at least some of the lining, refit the handrails / pipes / rods / handles / backhead that I've temporarily removed to aid painting, screw it all together properly, add proper coal, highlight the "polished steel" smokebox door fittings with something better than coarse glittery silver metallic paint, and consider applying some insignia too...
    32 points
  26. Before we lose the thread on this lovely memory of (over) three years ago, can I crave your indulgence for the moment on one train in particular? Tony's photo above shows this train from the prototypical lineside viewpoint, but here it is on the set-up weekend two weeks earlier. One thing of course that we're not able to do routinely on Grantham is to run the trains in scale length formations - the layout would have to be twice as big to do that ... plus the extra stock building; there are limits! So the 'retro' weekend was an almost unique opportunity to set up something like this - the 'famous' (well, only if you're in to 1930s LNER) 10.10 Leeds departure from Kings Cross. All those classic pre-war King's Cross line ups naturally focus on the departure of the 10.0am 'Flying Scotsman' but there's always at least three other pacific hauled trains in the background. The 10.5am was the relief - inevitably known as the 'Junior Scotsman' - and the 10.10 was the Leeds service (some years it was 10.15, I believe). There was also a 10.20 Newcastle train. FOUR mainline express departures in 20 minutes! Classic pre-war railway operating - any goods traffic heading towards the notorious two track bottle neck at Hadley Wood (only eradicated in the mid-1950s) would be queued on the slows at Greenwood box to allow this 'wave' of expresses a clear path. We depict the 'backwash' of it all at Grantham some two hours later, with the Flying Scotsman, Junior Scotsman and the Leeds train following in quick (if we're slick!) succession. Anyhow - at the retro weekend, we depicted the full formation as follows: At the head is the experimental cinema coach which was trialled on this service for a short time. Lovingly recreated by Roy Mears - I understand it has seats inside it!! There follows a classic three-coach through portion - BTK-TK-BCK - in this case to Harrogate Then the 'core' of the train, none other than the unique GNR quintuplet dining set. This was one half of its regular diagram; it returned on the evening businessman's express back to London. And then, just look at the coaches bringing up the rear? ANOTHER three-coach portion, this time a BFK-TK-BTK for Bradford (showing just how important a destination that was regarded as), the BG is also for Bradford, so these four would have been dropped off at Wakefield. And then, at the very rear, a BTK-BCK two coach portion for Hull, detached at Doncaster. 15 vehicles in all (ALL kit built - other than the leading vehicle, take a bow Jonathan I believe), remarkably TEN of them being brake vehicles (if you count the first vehicle as such). I love this sort of stuff and it was very satisfying to assemble such a train and run it on such a setting. What's more, my signature loco - LNER 4479 - nothing more than a detailed (me) and beautifully weathered (Tom F) Hornby product - actually managed to shift this lot reasonably competently, I seem to recall, Tony?
    32 points
  27. A Boston to East Class F brings an infrequent sighting of a K2, making its way along the Up slow.
    32 points
  28. I've just come back from another visit, cut short because it's so damn cold and hypothermia was setting in! I'm going back next Thursday to finish off. I concentrated on the coal yard, using Will setts for the surface. These will get a wash of dilute back next week, the grey paint wasn't dry enough to do it today. There is scope for a lorry or two here. I had hoped to fit the Leeman road bridge but I need to make some small alterations first; this gives an ides of how it will look: I'll post a set of pictures showing the finished area next week. I also delivered a five foot long carriage shed today but I forgot to take any pictures of it! Another job for next week, Peter
    32 points
  29. And from our train spotter friends. Bradley Manor at full chat with the morning express
    32 points
  30. I haven't been entirely idle in the interim as I did build covers for the fiddle yard. This has allowed me to put out my stock without having to worry about it getting dusty.
    32 points
  31. Everyone in the hobby is indebted to Bob Essery in some way or another. He produced so much invaluable historical data and information, often with others. He was an inspirational modeller as well. RIP.
    32 points
  32. A couple more signs added No smoking in the store….apparently Good old Fry’s one added next to Duncan No more for now as I don’t want to do an overkill on this station.
    31 points
  33. A few photos from the 1970s at the Sittingbourne and Kemsley Railway at Bowaters for this morning. Kemsley Down Hunslet Victor May 75 C2113 Kemsley Down May 75 C2107 Kemsley Down mailbags Oct 79 C4853 Kemsley Down SKLR tipper wagon May 75 C2112 Kemsley DownHawthorn Leslie Swancombe No 4 May 75 C2115 Sittingbourne Bagnall Triumph 23rd April 79 C3318 David
    31 points
  34. Some from last night and this morning first up, bescot to rugby rugby taxi back to bescot to work another to rugby but the driver of the other train realised we would be following each other from walsall so we did a swap there and he went to rugby and I went to hams hall bescot Walsall My other train arriving for the swap Hams hall And then another one from hams hall to bescot And into bescot Running round in the snow And homeward bound, again in the snow in Wolverhampton back tonight for the RHTT from rugby to kings norton
    31 points
  35. More views on the Newcastle to Carlisle line this afternoon. The line runs through a (relatively) well populated area of Northumberland. Much of the county has far fewer houses. Fourstones A4 4468 Mallard York to Carlisle Aug 88 J9652 Fourstones Class 153 Newcastle to Carlisle going away 25th Oct 94 C19846 Fourstones Class 156 Carlisle to Newcastle 12th April 95 C20089 Haltwhistle near Class 156 Carlisle to Newcastle 3rd Dec 94 C19887 Haltwhistle near Class 142 Newcastle to Carlisle 3rd Dec 94 C19889 Greenhead Class 156 Tyne Trader Stranraer to Newcastle going away 29th Aug 95 C20538 David
    31 points
  36. Some from last night, got the train from crewe as 37175 and 37612 came in en route to manchester tyseley, 196110 again Crewe Malcolm train passing through crewe Stafford Trafford park to Southampton service passing through the station
    31 points
  37. Bob must come close to being the most important member of our hobby over the past 60 years. Personally it was his articles in the Railway Modeller in the early 1960s that influenced me. In one he commented on going to a local yard and observing the wagons, so I did just that, as a teenager. I met him soon afterwards as he, and his historian colleagues, began the life long investigation and publication of the Midland, LMS and LMR as well associated modelling. Sad news, and condolensces to his family. Paul
    31 points
  38. And to complete the Railcar and its strange composition story. Here, the Squadron Leader has caught 7750 now at rest waiting for its next job and railcar No.8 heading off towards the viaduct. Onwards, then, to our next adventure......
    31 points
  39. This is as far as the K2 is going, for the moment. There must be something more important due on the main.
    30 points
  40. Time to get back to shiny green engines. Here is Quicksilver with the 7.30 FO KX- Aberdeen.
    30 points
  41. With the cattle wagon dropped off, Pannier 7750 heads back towards the head shunt and by chance just as the Railcar leaves the station as well.
    30 points
  42. Good morning Tony, It did take quite a time to re-stock LB with my '59 stock, but Jesse and I just took our time. Despite my involvement with the whole event, it went really well; all according to plan. Some of the Grantham gang arrived the weekend before, after Jesse and I had removed all my trains. They then put on the LNER trains, with each one being tested in turn. Thus, I was then able to get all the still photographs (many shown on here of late) prior to the actual weekend. I'd built a C2 and V2 for the main line........... A DJH kit. A Jamieson kit. Both painted by Geoff Haynes, these have now been sold-on, there being of no use for '58 Bytham. I also built a D9 and modified a D16/3 for the M&GNR bit........ Still employing the fudged girder bridge. And looking more-natural (for 1938) in B&W. Built from a McGowan kit (don't ask!), and painted by Geoff Haynes, I still have this - for now. Eric Fry (there is none more knowledgeable than he on matters LNER) let me borrow some of his locos for the M&GNR bit, bringing them with him when he visited a week or two before. Eric is now into his 90s and still making things. It's a privilege to know him. Of course, Graeme King and Jonathan Wealleans also brought some exquisite M&GNR locos/stock........ The whole 'gang' then got together for the actual running weekend, and I then shot the moving images (having bought a camcorder just for that purpose). I also took more stills. Late on the Sunday, all the LNER stuff was then taken off, then it was down to Jesse and me to re-stock during the week. Having made and installed the two GNR somersaults, Graham Nicholas then removed them and replaced them with the previous upper-quadrant types. I then sold the somersaults for CRUK. At the end of the week, Jesse went home. I can't quite recall, but I think Tom Foster edited the moving footage, and I processed all the stills. I then wrote an article describing the event for BRM, and the moving footage appeared in BRM's digital edition to coincide. I donated all proceeds to CRUK. Regards, Tony.
    29 points
  43. To conclude The Manor Interlude here we have a couple of pictures from 'You know who' Well I say two that's because I couldn't make my mind up which I liked best so here they both are....
    29 points
  44. Bradley Manor pulling the morning express, well yesterdays express that is, with the Beetle in tow.
    29 points
  45. A bit of sobering news has just come my way. My great friend and well-known figure in railway modelling, Bob Essery, died last night. He had been suffering for some time from advanced Alzheimer's disease and had been in a coma for several days then in the early hours of this morning he finally slipped away. RIP Bob. Dave
    29 points
  46. Yet another Immingham B1, with the second New Clee fish. How did this traffic disappear completely within about six years, when it still warranted two full trains in 1958?
    29 points
  47. First test build of one of the portal structures. Basic structure is 6" H section - that's easy, 2mm. Some test etch parts added now, first of all the triangular gussets at the top - these are the adjustable structures used on the Worsbrough to allow for mining subsidence. These (and most other fittings) are actually fitted to plates bolted through to enclose the H section - this seemed far too fiddly to reproduce in a reasonable time so I've tried to simulate some of it with etched fingers on the parts which wrap round the H section brass. The fingers need some adjustment and to be a bit wider but I think it may work. The very characteristic Y shaped brackets are etched from four pieces each, front and back with two spacers, then extra layers added fro the triangular gusset and the cross angles. The register arms are .6mm wire, insulators from several layers of etch, another etch for the arm carrying the contact wire. Still to fit are the carriers for the catenary wire which fit under the top span, concrete mast base will be moulded and the wiring itself soldered up from .4mm piano wire.
    29 points
  48. Good morning Tony I thought it was time I showed you what I've been up to recently. A D3 from a Premier kit with a severely kitbashed/scratch tender using the sides and rear from a Nucast GN B Type tender. The equal spaced tender frames are from Graeme King as are the tool boxes, the water filler box and the smokebox door (from Graeem's J6 ). The loco is awaiting the start of painting during which the boiler bands will be applied and brakes fitted. Plus the beginnings of a B8 using a Graeme King resin boiler and custom etches (body parts in the photo and the chassis) I had done locally here in South Australia about 10 years ago from drawings I did at the time. The boiler is only placed in position as are the PDK D11/1 chimney and dome. The bogie is one of Mike Edge's etches. The cab roof is from an old Ks B2 I picked up for a song which was the whole reason I started to plan this build as initially I intended to use the Ks boiler. I plan on using a Bachmann tender with some modifications. More detail on these can be found at: https://www.lner.info/forums/viewtopic.php?f=3&t=14225&p=143731#p143731 Andrew
    29 points
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