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   Oct 21

Bruno Puls celebrates 99 years

CELEBRATION: Bruno Puls celebrated his 99th birthday last month at Horsham’s Trinity Manor with his nieces Norma Mund, Melva Schneider, Margaret Pfitzner, Shirley Johnson and Ann Rohde. Picture: PAUL CARRACHERHORSHAM’S Bruno Puls has celebrated a very special birthday.
Nanjing Night Net

Mr Puls turned 99 on June 26.

He was born in Dooen in 1916 and had four brothers and six sisters.

Mr Puls said he grew up on the family farm and had fond memories of riding his horse Tospy.

“I was a dairy farmer, potato farmer and wheat grower,” he said.

He said he also spend many years in the army after he signed up at 23.

Mr Puls married his wife Mona in 1946 and the pair hadtwo sons, Brian and Dale.

He also has three grandchildren and a number of great-grandchildren.

Mr Puls now lives in Trinity Manor at Sunnyside Lutheran Retirement Village.

He said he enjoyed reading war stories.

Mr Puls celebrated his milestone with an afternoon tea with a group of his nieces at Trinity Manor.

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   Oct 21

Weekend sport in PortPhotos

Weekend sport in Port | Photos WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN
Nanjing Night Net

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

WITH no shortage of sport in the Hastings over the weekend our photographers were kept busy. Pics: MATT ATTARD and MATT McLENNAN

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   Sep 22

Ambulance Tasmania review after service disruption

Ambulance Tasmania is promising a full review after a power outage delayed emergency dispatch services this morning.
Nanjing Night Net

An outage at the State Communications Centre in Hobart meant a gap between calls being received and ambulances being dispatched for around 35 minutes.

Ambulance Tasmania chief executive Dominic Morgan said only two calls were affected, one of which was a fatal cardiac arrest.

However, Mr Morgan said there was no information to suggest the person would not have died if there was not an outage.

He said there would be a full review of the incident.

“I want to assure Tasmanians that every measure is being taken to ensure we fully understand the reasons for the outage and ensure it doesn’t happen again,” Mr Morgan said.

The communications centre and ambulance headquarterswas built in 2010 at a cost of around $5.6 million.

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   Sep 22

Robertson Spuds plucked at home: PHOTOS

Robertson Spuds plucked at home: PHOTOS A Mt Annan player offloads the ball in front of Robertson hooker Steven Baines on Saturday. Photo by Josh Bartlett
Nanjing Night Net

A group of Spuds combines to lay a tackle. Photo by Josh Bartlett

A group of Spuds combines to lay a tackle against Mt Annan. Photo by Josh Bartlett

Robertson second rower Jesse Mauger runs towards the try line. Photo by Josh Bartlett

Robertson fullback Matt Hammond is dragged down in a heavy tackle. Photo by Josh Bartlett

Robertson halfback Jake Temporalli (7) takes down an opponent. Photo by Josh Bartlett

A Mt Annan player is dragged to the ground. Photo by Josh Bartlett

Adam Kich is dragged to the ground but manages an offload. Photo by Josh Bartlett

Action from the Robertson Spuds v Mt Annan Knights game. Photo by Josh Bartlett

Robertson hooker Steven Baines kicks the ball long down field. Photo by Josh Bartlett

Jesse Mauger (12) helps lay a tackle. Photo by Josh Bartlett

Matt Rolles (above) helps bring down a Mt Annan player. Photo by Josh Bartlett

Matt Rolles and Steven Baines combine to tackle a Mt Annan player. Photo by Josh Bartlett

Jesse Mauger winds up to take on the Mt Annan defensive line. Photo by Josh Bartlett

Spuds halfback Jake Temporalli eyes off the try line. Photo by Josh Bartlett

Robertson’s Steven Baines passes the ball from dummy half on Saturday. Photo by Josh Bartlett

Mt Annan players start to celebrate their victory on Saturday. Photo by Josh Bartlett

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   Sep 22

Sydney teacher wins $285,000 in damages after shopping trolley fall

Trolley of woe: teacher wins damages claim after carpark mishap. Photo: Gabriele CharotteWith a week’s worth of groceries, a bag of nappies, and her young daughter sitting in the shopping trolley, Despina Cavric walked towards her car.
Nanjing Night Net

But the regular shopping trip went awry when the trolley hit a pothole, suddenly jerked sideways, and fell on top of Ms Cavric.

The mother-of-three was hurt when she tried to protect the toddler, and her three-year-old son walking beside her, in the car park adjoining Northbridge Plaza on Sydney’s north shore on June 6, 2011.

The fall left Ms Cavric, a high school teacher, with ongoing pain in her neck, left shoulder, back, left hip, leg and knee, and she sued Willoughby City Council for negligence.

After a lengthy legal process, a court on Friday ordered the council pay Ms Cavric $285,915 in damages.

A trial in the NSW District Court in April last year heard the fall left Ms Cavric unable to work, and she has not been able to keep up with housework at her family’s large Northbridge house.

Ms Cavric said her relationship with her husband had become strained as a result of her pain.

“[She] is also short-tempered with her children. She is distressed that she cannot hold her daughter,” the trial judgment said.

Her sister told the court that before the fall Ms Cavric was outgoing and an “impeccable” housekeeper before the fall, but had since lost enthusiasm and was less social.

She “loved” and “thrived” on the extra responsibility she was given when she temporarily filled the role of head teacher, and had ambitions to become a permanent head teacher or administrator.

Other than on her knee, x-rays did not show evidence of injury, leading an ortheopeadic surgeon to diagnose Ms Cavric with soft tissue injuries.

At the end of the trial, Judge Michael Elkaim found that the council did not know about the risk of the pothole.

Judge Elkaim also found that the car park was a public road, meaning the council was a roads authority protected by civil liability law, and found Ms Cavric’s claim for damages had failed.

But on Friday, the NSW Court of Appeal ruled there was not enough evidence to show the car park was a public road.

The appeals court found the council relied heavily on evidence that people drove or walked through the carpark to get from one street to another.

“There being no other evidence supporting the establishment of the place where the accident occurred as a public road, the trial judge should have found that its status as such was not established,” Justice John Basten said in a judgment agreed to by Justices Arthur Emmett and Anthony Meagher.

The court also ordered the council to pay Ms Cavric’s legal costs for the trial and the appeal.

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   Sep 22

Brilliant Blacks

Suni Saleopelu
Nanjing Night Net

The Griffith Blacks did as expected and finished the preliminaryrounds of the Southern Inland Rugby Union competition with a big win over Cootamundra in Hay on Saturday.

The Blacks ran in 11 tries to thump the wooden spoon favourites 69-6, Suni Saleopelu finishing with19 points after scoring a try and nailing seven conversions.

The result ensured the Blacks retained third ahead of the competition split this week.

The reigning premiers will now battle Albury (1st), Leeton (2nd), Waratahs (4th), Tumut (5th) and Ag College (6th) for the Walsh and Blair Cup overthe rest of the year.

The draw for the second half of the season is expected to be finalised on Monday, but regardless of who the Blacks play, co-coach Nick Gleeson said there would only be hard matches.

“It (intensity) is going to go up now,” he said.

“Every week you’ve gotto have your best team out there and firing otherwise you’ll get knocked off.”

But fielding a fully fit side is easier said than done for the Blacks at the moment.

Gleeson missed Saturday’s win with a shoulder problemand could face another few weeks on the sideline. In a bigger blow,inside centre Dan Bozic willmiss the rest of the season with a knee injury he sustained earlier in the year.

“He (Bozic) hadbeen mucking around with physios for a while and eventually went and got a scan,” Gleeson said.

“It turns out he did a fair bit of damage and will be out for the rest of the season.

“That hurts a bit, but beside that everyone should be back on board over the coming weeks.”

A full-strength Blacks can threaten the title, but Gleeson said Albury loomed as the team to beat.

“Everybody’s eyeing off Albury, I think,” he said.

“In saying that, when we played them we were firing in the first 20 minutes before we took our foot off the throat.They beat us, but we’re not scared or intimidated by them.”

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   Sep 22

Tour de France: Next challenge for Rohan Dennis after time trial win – show he can climb

Aussie Rohan Dennis proudly wears the race leader’s yellow jersey on the podium after winning the first stage of the Tour de France. Photo: ERIC GAILLARDStage by stage coverage More Tour de France 
Nanjing Night Net

UTRECHT: By producing a brilliant ride to win the stage one time trial of the Tour de France, take the race leader’s yellow jersey and declare – and not for the first time – that his career ambition is to win a grand tour overall, Rohan Dennis created a massive immediate challenge for himself.

Not that the 25 year-old Australian will baulk at showing after  his success in Saturday’s 13.8km time trial in the Dutch city of Utrecht, that he has the climbing prowess he will need to if he is to challenge for a win in the Giro d’Italia, Tour or Vuelta a Espana.

Dennis knows that opportunity is still some way off, as he is regarded at his BMC team as a work in progress in that grand plan.

But what this Tour will offer him is a chance to show how far he has developed in his climbing when the time does come for him to help his American team leader Tejay van Garderen in the mountains.

Dennis already has left an imprint on many with his climbing ability in other races, but having declared his ambition on Saturday, all eyes – rather than those closer to the sport – will be on him to see how well he climbs to help van Garderen in the Pyrenees and Alps.

Dennis understandably said he wanted to defend the yellow jersey for several days, or up to the stage nine team time trial; but how far Dennis continues in the race leader’s jersey is not as critical a marker of his potential at this point in his career as to how he climbs later.

For Dennis, the seventh Australian to claim the yellow jersey, his priority is to help van Garderen should the American survive the next hazardous stages in the Netherlands, Belgium and northern France.

But BMC team president Jim Ochowicz said Dennis showed at a recent high altitude training camp near Girona in Spain where he lives, that he is climbing better than ever.

Before Dennis unleashed his record Tour time trial at an average speed of 55.446kmh to win in 14minutes 56 seconds – beating second placed Tony Martin (Etixx-QuickStep) by 5s and Switzerland’s third placed Fabian Cancellara (Trek) by 6s – Ochowicz also cited the Criterium du Dauphine where van Garderen placed second behind British 2013 Tour winner, Chris Froome (Sky).

“He is climbing great. People don’t even think he is climbing,” said Ochowicz of Dennis whose season includes the Tour Down Under in South Australian in January and in February, and the world track hour record which has been beaten twice and is now held by British rider Bradley Wiggins.

After the hour record, Dennis followed a deliberate and steady return to peak form.

But after the Tour’s team time trial in which his role will be a crucial one, Dennis intends using that form to help van Garderen as much as he can.

Dennis’s “main goal” after the team time trial will be to “switch to a climbers role”. “Hopefully I can be there when it is crunch time and not just get dropped or help to the bottom of the climb, but to help on the climbs as well,” he said.

If Dennis achieves that, he will help convince those who heard his grand tour ambitions on Saturday that he has the time trialling and climbing ability to win one.

It would also book-end a near-perfect Tour for Dennis, who he did not finish his last and only Tour – that being, the 2013 edition when he was forced out by injury after eight stages.

Dennis believes in van Garderen’s goal – to make the podium – and regards as a blessing van Garderen not being classed in the “Big Four” of the Italian Vincenzo Nibali (Astana), Briton Chris Froome (Sky), Spaniard Alberto Contador (Tinkoff-Saxo) and Colombian Nairo Quintana (Movistar)

“‘The Big Four’ … that just means more pressure on them,” said Dennis.

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   Aug 24

Private detective Mick Featherstone fails to stop licence suspension

Mick Featherstone leaves the Brisbane Watchhouse after his arrest last year. Photo: Michelle SmithA former Queensland detective – charged over an elaborate kidnapping plot with Clive Palmer’s media advisor – has failed to prevent his private investigator’s licence being suspended.
Nanjing Night Net

Mick Featherstone held the licence from 1996 to February 2015, but it was suspended when he was charged over the kidnapping scheme.

Police claim Mr Featherstone, media advisor Andrew Crook and former Sydney Swans player Tony Smith were involved in a plan to lure a bank employee to an Indonesian island and get him to retract evidence he provided in a 2012 civil court matter.

Mr Featherstone was charged with retaliation of a witness, attempting to pervert the course of justice and attempted fraud.

The Department of Justice and Attorney-General then suspended Mr Featherstone’s private investigator’s licence, but not that of his private investigator company Phoenix Global.

In March, Mr Featherstone applied to the Queensland Civil and Administrative Tribunal for a stay of the suspension.

He said he was contesting the criminal charges, had no criminal record, believed the suspension would have a significant economic impact and that it had no public interest benefit.

Mr Featherstone said the department relied on inappropriate material, including a police QP9 document following his arrest. He said the QP9 was a guide to police prosecutors and not formal evidence.

However in a QCAT decision published on June 17, tribunal member Susan Gardiner refused his application.

“Mr Featherstone has been charged with serious offences that go to the heart of his suitability to be licenced as a private investigator,” she said.

“These matters must be tested and the public is entitled to maintain its confidence in other licence holders during that process.

“I accept that the only information before the decision maker was the QP9 document and that this is a potentially “one-sided” recitation of facts yet to be proven. I must balance this against the seriousness of the charges laid against Mr Featherstone and the need to protect the public interest.”

Ms Gardiner said Phoenix Global could continue operating, and that its “educated” client base shouldn’t draw conclusions about Mr Featherstone until his trial was finalised. The company has offices in Brisbane, Gold Coast, Sydney, Mackay and Rockhampton.

Mr Featherstone and Mr Crook were arrested last year after detectives from the anti-bikie squad Taskforce Maxima uncovered the alleged kidnapping plot during a separate investigation.

Detective Inspector Phil Stevens likened it to “a Hollywood script”.

“This is one of the most elaborate and desperate schemes I have seen in 35 years of policing,” he said at the time.

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   Aug 24

Thousands flock to Story Bridge 75th birthday celebrations

The Story Bridge’s 75th birthday celebrations did not leave much room to move. Photo: Michelle Smith Lord Mayor Graham Quirk praised the event’s organisation. Photo: Michelle Smith
Nanjing Night Net

People queue for the 11am-12.30pm session. Photo: Michelle Smith

No birthday is complete without a cake. Photo: Michelle Smith

Story Bridge celebrates – everything you need to knowIn pictures: Brisbane celebrates an icon

It may have been closed to traffic, but the Story Bridge had never seen so much congestion.

Tens of thousands of people crammed on to the Bradfield Highway in a rare opportunity to walk within the bridge’s famous steel frame.

The queues were long and the walking was slow, but those who ventured on to the bridge, in the main, were good-natured about the trek.

The Eat Street Markets, a mainstay a few river bends away at Hamilton, offered up a range of food and drinks for those keen on a lunch with a view.

About 73,000 people were expected on the bridge over four sessions throughout Sunday, each one requiring visitors to wear differenly coloured lanyards in an attempt to stagger the flow.

The novelty value alone was the main attraction, but there were some naysayers. Social media was littered with both complaints about the organisation of the event. #StoryBridge75 was a great idea that could not have been executed worse. Won’t be surprised if the stupidity costs someone their life.— Darren (@drsbne) July 5, 2015Massive crowds, massive heat but the #StoryBridge75 is pumping pic.twitter南京夜网/TKQ5gSgULK— Scotty McDonald (@Scotty_McDonald) July 5, 2015Not sure I’m on the same Story Bridge as all the haters on social media. Crowded? Yes. Still fun? Absolutely. #StoryBridge75— Stuart Dunstan (@SRDunstan) July 5, 2015What a disaster. #StoryBridge75 didn’t even make it half way over. Should have been 6-8 x 10,000 people sessions.— Cain (@GoobaFish) July 5, 2015

But Cr Quirk said he was happy with how the logistic challenges had been met.

“It’s got that real party atmosphere to it, it’s going fine,” he said during what would likely be his one and only media conference in the middle of the Story Bridge’s far-left northbound lane.

“There is obviously a queue at the entry, but it’s going very, very well.

“People are patient, in good spirits and they’re loving the opportunity to enjoy the vista from the centre of the bridge.” Story Bridge crowds are pumping! Be patient and celebrate 75 years of Story Bridge birthdays! #storybridge75pic.twitter南京夜网/rRQr6KJ6W8— QPS Media Unit (@QPSmedia) July 5, 2015#StoryBridge75 People r grumpy not sure what they expected with 20 000 each session – 2 have bridge 2 themselves?— Celena McGovern (@CelenaMcGovern) July 5, 2015

Parochial pride stretching back 75 years was the order of the day.

“The great thing about this bridge is that it was a bridge for Brisbane built by primarily Queensland people and it was a bridge made of Brisbane steel,” Cr Quirk said.

“And that’s where we differentiate ourselves from the Sydney Harbour Bridge [which, like the Story Bridge, was also designed by Queensland engineer John Bradfield].

“The Sydney Harbour Bridge steel came from London, while all of our steel came from Rocklea in Brisbane.”

For now, Cr Quirk said the Story Bridge’s celebratory road closure was a one-off, but there may be more chances to walk on its bitumen surface in the future.

“The opportunity is there, if the event it right,” he said.

“The state and council have got a joint agreement where if we have approaches and the event is big enough, it’s right and it’s got the capacity to do it, then we’ll certainly look at that.

“But it’s not something we want to do regularly.”

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   Aug 24

Saints beat stoic Ararat

STRONG PERFORMANCE: Jacob Cooke-Harrison, pictured against Horsham, was impressive again on Saturday, kicking five goals in the Saints’ 16-point win over Ararat. Picture: PAUL CARRACHER
Nanjing Night Net

FIVE GOALS to Jacob Cooke-Harrison has helped Horsham Saints overcome a gallant Ararat on Saturday.

The Saints failed to capitalise on theirplay in the early stages and they fell behind by 10 points at the opening interval.

Strong second and third terms ensured the Saints took a 26-point lead into three-quarter-time, but they had to hang tough to survive one last Ratscharge.

The 14.10 (94) to 12.6 (78) victory keeps the Saints one game clear on top of the Wimmera league ladder.

The Rats remain comfortably in fourth spot, but have fallen two games behind Minyip-Murtoa and Horsham.

Saints coach Shayne Breuer said the Rats made gooduse of the breeze in the first term, while his side struggled to capitalise.

“It was a really good game for four quarters and it was a fairly even match,” he said.

“We couldn’t quite get away from them.”

Breuer said Cooke Harrison’s performance was one that had come to be expected.

“He was really good for us, but he’s been playing well every week,” he said.

Jacob O’Beirne was important for the Saints, while Xander McRae shut down dangerous Rat Beau Cosson, and Ben Martin played his best game for the seniors.

Pat Knottbooted three majors for the Saints in an impressive cameo, while Gav Kelm and Heath Watson chipped in with two goals each.

Rats coach David Hosking said he thought the scoreline flattered his side early in the contest.

“We got off to a good start, but I think the scoreboard flattered us a bit,” he said.

“They’d had twice as many inside 50s as us at quarter time and then it was the same at half time.

“Our view was we were sort of hanging in and making the most of our opportunites.

“We needed to change the inside 50 problem after half time and that was the challenge for our midfield.

“They deserved to win but we weren’t far behind them. To our credit, we lifted where we needed to.”

The Rats were well served by Ryan Bates and Jack Ganley.

Ganley snagged three majors, but Hosking labelled both their matches “terrific”.

“It’s good to seem them getting back to their best,” he said.

“Jake Robinson was very good as well.”

Harry Ganley, Justin Summons and Mick Fratin all chimed in with two goals

Hosking said the performance gave the group confidence it was heading in the right direction, in terms of competing against the strongest sides.

“I thought – in all fairness – we’d been a distant fourth on the ladder,” he said.

“But it does give us confidence that if we play well we’re in the mix.

“The key is to be able to play your best all the time, but that’s hard to do.

“The thing with Saints and Horsham and Minyip-Murtoa is more often than not, they play their best.”

The match was certainly tighter than the last time the two sides met, when the Saints beat the Rats by 103 points.

Shayne Breuer said he was not expecting a repeat performance, but was pleased his side continued to show consistency.

“We had a bit of a day out last time,” he said.

“We didn’t expect that to happen last time and we didn’t expect it this time either.”

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