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ROUGH CUT (NO REPORTER NARRATION) Thousands of people queued for a second day on Thursday to say goodbye to Nelson Mandela, whose body lies in state in Pretoria in the building where the anti-apartheid hero was inaugurated in 1994 as South Africa's first black president. People lined up at the University of Pretoria sports grounds in the stifling heat to be taken to Union Buildings for their turn to file past Mandela's casket, their last chance to see the man regarded as the father of democratic South Africa. Spirits were high with many dancing and singing songs for the man revered by people of all races in South Africa. "Well when I heard the news on Thursday I was very sad and I went to Tata's house and sang the freedom songs and danced and doing all this and now see everybody in solidarity, and everybody singing is kind of making me feel better and I'm looking forward to go and say my last goodbyes to him," said Dhokozani Ndaba. "I've never met him and