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|Full name||Thomas McNulty|
|Date of birth||30 December 1929|
|Place of birth||Salford, England|
|Date of death||1979 (aged 49–50)|
|Height||5 ft 9 in (1.75 m) Weight 11 st 11 lb (75 kg)|
|* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.
For Manchester United:
Signing Information: Signed Trainee: 05/1945. Signed Professional: 06/1947
Years at Club: 1949-1954
Debut: 15/04/1950 v Portsmouth (H) 0-2 (League Division One)
Previous clubs: Farwell to Manchester United: Transferred to Liverpool, 02/1954, £6,000 died: 04/1979
Bought from: Manchester United Signed for LFC: Ј7,000 - February 1954 Debut: 24.02.1954 Last match: 28.09.1957 Debut goal: 1st team league games: 36 1st team league goals: Total 1st team games: 36 Total 1st team goals: Contract expiry: 1958, transfer to Hyde United, free International caps: International goals: International debut: Former clubs: Manchester United, Hyde United (amateur) Birth Place: Salford, England Honours: Personal Honours: Honours former clubs: 1 Championship 1951-52 (as Manchester U) For Liverpool
Salford-born McNulty made 59 appearances for Manchester United in seven years and won the League championship in the 1951-52 season. He took over the left-back slot at Liverpool that had been held at the start of that year by Eddie Spicer and played in the last dozen First Division games of the season. But the experience he had gained in Manchester was not enough to prevent his new club dropping down into the Second Division when they finished right at the bottom of the table. No fewer than 31 different men had figured in that relegation campaign but as Liverpool tried to come to terms with a lower standard of football, Tom failed to nail down a regular place in the side. He did make the team for the first 14 league fixtures of 1954-55 but then lost his place to Ray Lambert and was only picked on a further 5 occasions that year. Tom could play on either flank and remained at Anfield for another 3 years, during which he made just five more first-team 'starts' as Molyneux and Moran developed a good understanding at the back.
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