Haringey fans came out in numbers as their side lost the re-arranged FA Cup tie to Yeovil Town, 10 days after it was abandoned over racism allegations.
There was no repeat of the alleged racist abuse that marred the original game where the home side’s players walked off in protest.
Yeovil ended up winning the game 3-0 at the North London club to secure a first round tie at home to Hartlepool United.
Police are still investigating the racism allegations from the first game.
“There was a lot of tension ahead of it and I thought we played very well,” Yeovil Town manager Darren Sarll told BBC Radio Somerset.
“There was a good focus and energy and spirit amongst us and thought we thoroughly deserved to win the game.
“They showed good spirit like they did in the first game and it was competitive, especially when they started throwing a few more players on at centre forward.”
How did we get here?
The initial fourth qualifying round tie between the two sides on 19 October was abandoned in the aftermath of a 64th-minute penalty.
Rhys Murphy had given visitors Yeovil a 1-0 lead from the spot when it was claimed that Haringey goalkeeper Pajetat was spat at and struck by an object thrown from the Yeovil supporters’ section.
Haringey defender Coby Rowe alleged he had been the victim of racist comments during the incident.
In the aftermath Haringey boss Tom Loizou took his players off the field, with Yeovil’s team coming off with them in solidarity.
The Football Association ordered that the game should be replayed, with the winners drawn to face Hartlepool Town at home in the first round.
Yeovil fans ‘bitter about the accusations’
But supporters of Yeovil Town say the club’s reputation has been tarnished before any wrongdoing has been proven.
Two men arrested over the racism allegations during the first game have been bailed without charge.
“Yeovil are definitely not a racist club. These accusations are hurting Yeovil fans,” Paul Hadlow, who runs Green and White Supporters Club away travel, told BBC Points West.
“Yeovil fans are quite bitter about the accusations that have been thrown at them. Basically, we’re guilty before being tried,” he added.
“A lot of the fans don’t want to give them [Haringey] the money again. They feel that the allegations are false.
“I’m quite bitter and angry about it because there’s been nothing proven yet. Everyone seems to have us banged to rights.”
BBC Sport’s David Lockwood at Coles Park
In contrast to events here 10 days ago there was a positive message sounding out from all corners of the Coles Park ground with the local community joining regulars to make a stand.
Pupils and teachers from Woodside High School making the journey just a few hundred yards down white hart lane for the first time, complete with placards and banners saying “stop racism” and “show racism the red card”.
They weren’t the only ones with a message of support beyond football, there were almost as many “Stamp Out Racism” stickers as there were spectators – worn proudly on their winter wear as the temperature dropped.
The home faithful were keeping warm in the grandstand on their feet singing continually first and most notably in praise of Valery Pajetat who was one of the players on the receiving end of the alleged racist abuse in the abandoned match earlier this month.
Amid the banners proclaiming “One Game and One Community” and “Haringey Stand up to Racism” there was an increased police and security presence.
Despite the result, a large crowd in good voice added to a positive party atmosphere and a sense of the feel good factor that football can be generate, when it comes together.