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Bankstown harness racing trainer Jim Webb left hospital after seven long months recently and is slowly becoming accustomed to his new routine and surrounds. Jim suffered a spinal cord injury in June last year after falling while working a horse on the Bankstown track and has no movement in his legs and very little movement in his arms and hands. Webb has been amazed at the amount of support he has received from the harness racing industry and has passed on his thanks to everyone who has contacted him passing on their best wishes. Since leaving hospital, Webb has moved into a care facility with his family and plans to purchase a new house equipped with necessary modifications. The family has sold its previous home in Auburn and is looking forward to the future. Webb and his family have asked for some privacy in the short term as they become accustomed to the new care facility and contemplate another move to a new home. Greg Hayes

Talented Victorian seven-year-old pacer Keayang Steamer last raced in New South Wales in the 2013 Chariots Of Fire.  The son of Riverboat King finished fourth behind Christen Me, Smolda and Restrepo all subsequent Group One winners at Tabcorp Park Menangle.  This Friday night, the Marg Lee trained gelding will be chasing Bankstown’s feature event of the year, the Treuer Memorial. Regular driver Glen Craven will make the trip north to drive Keayang Steamer and believes he is a strong chance of winning after recording a 1:53.1 victory at Melton on Saturday night. “From a driving perspective he is feeling and racing as well as he ever has and I think his last win proved that he isn’t too far off his best in regards to his form,” Craven said. “The biggest query will be the track, he has never raced at Bankstown but he works on a half-mile track at home so I don’t think the size of the track is going to be too much of a concern.” The Treuer Memorial looked an ideal race for Keayang Steamer over the longer distance. “I think that’s why Marg was keen to get him to Sydney, Keayang Steamer loves the longer trip, she put him in hoping for a good draw and so far everything has gone to plan. “He was probably a month behind where we wanted him in his preparation and therefore he wasn’t aimed at the Inter Dominion in Perth but if he is racing well and stands up to constant racing then I would think next year’s Inter at Gloucester Park would be a logical target.” Since his Chariots Of Fire performance he has only raced seventeen times. “There hasn’t been any major issue, no torn ligaments or anything that severe, we just couldn’t keep him strong enough. “He couldn’t keep any muscle definition over his back and hindquarters so we changed his training program around and he does a lot more work up hill which has definitely helped him.” Craven was happy with barrier number three in Friday’s event but is hoping the perfect gate doesn’t put a target on his back. “In a race like the Treuer Memorial a good barrier draw is always important, three is perfect but it could quickly become a bad draw especially if the pace is hot. “He’s definitely drawn to take advantage in the early stages.” Craven will be having his first drive on the Bankstown track having previously driven in New South Wales at Menangle and the old Bathurst Showgrounds. The Treuer Memorial is race six at the Bankstown meeting on Friday night and is scheduled to start at 9:10pm. Greg Hayes

Sydney's Bankstown Harness Racing Club committeeman Megan Lavender is set to take up a new government appointment on the state's Central Coast. On Friday, October 9th, 2015, NSW Lands and Water Minister Niall Blair appointed the current Bankstown Paceway director and former Greyhound Racing NSW board member to a five year term as a trustee of the Gosford Showground Trust, which includes the Gosford greyhound racing track. "I am humbled by the confidence that the NSW Government has placed in me at this pivotal time - and, I look forward to the opportunity of continuing to serve the people of our state," Ms Lavender told Harnesslink. "Benjamin Franklin once famously remarked that 'if you want something done, ask a busy person' - and, let me just say, that I shall embrace my new post with the same energy and drive and spirit as I have with my other roles," Ms Lavender added. An experienced company director and government board member, Ms Lavender currently serves as chief executive of a medical industry organisation and on eleven boards, including the NSW Ministry of Health Centre for Health Record Linkage, Royal Automobile Club of Australia, Children's Book Council of Australia, Australian Ice Racing, Sport NSW and Swimming NSW Aquatic Management.  

The fundraising effort for trainer/driver Jim Webb is continuing after a big night at Bankstown last Thursday night. The industry has raised more than $50,000 for Jim since he sustained horrific injuries after falling out of the sulky during track work in June. The online auction that has been run by HRNSW and supported by some of the leading industry figures will close on Friday September 4th at 4pm. There has been plenty of interest in the Roll With Joe service donated by Pepper Tree Farm. This is the only chance breeders have to send a mare to the popular stallion in Australia with his book now closed. When available he stood for $6,000 but the leading bid is already $6,100. A service to multiple Gr. 1 winning stallion Caribbean Blaster has been offered for auction by Rob Nalder. Standing for $2,750, the leading bid currently is $2,000. Trained by Andy Gath and driven by his wife Kate throughout his career, Caribbean Blaster raced and beat the best horses in the country and is exceptionally bred himself. Brenda Rice donated a service to leading trotting sire Yankee Spider. Valued at $1760, the leading bid is $1250 and is remarkable value currently considering the deeds of his sons and daughters on the track. Spider Girl has taken all before her in her career and is one of his talented daughters. Other progeny include Miracle, Illawong Moonshine, Spidergrace and Forest Spider. HRNSW has donated a Breeders Challenge Owners Bonus Certificate. Valued at $3,000 this certificate can be used at the sales to purchase a Breeders Challenge eligible horse or used towards the stallion fees of an eligible stallion. The current bid for the $3,000 certificate is $3,000. It is very easy to place your bid. All you have to do is send an email through to the Media Manager at HRNSW, Greg Hayes with your details and the amount of your bid. The current bids are regularly updated on the press releases available on the website. Greg's email address is The auction will close at 4pm on Friday September 4. Get bidding. Greg Hayes

The harness racing industry is renowned for supporting 'their own' when in need and trainer Jim Webb needs all the help he can get. Webb was working a horse on the Bankstown track two months ago when he was thrown from the sulky and suffered some serious injuries. Jim has a spinal cord injury and has no movement in his legs and very little movement in his arms and hands. His sensation below his shoulders is altered so he may be able to feel in some areas but not others. He is in a power wheelchair to move around and he is learning how to use it on his own. He needs help for all his personal care and will need modifications made to his home so that he can use his wheelchair inside. A fundraising dinner at the Bankstown Harness Racing Club will be held in conjunction with a big race meeting on Thursday August 27. Tickets are $100 per head or $800 for a table of ten. A number of tables have already been sold for the evening but the club is hoping to sell more tickets in the lead up to the event. "The ticket price includes a meal plus beer, wine and soft drink throughout the night," Bankstown President Les Bentley said. "A number of auction items have been donated to raise funds for Jim and his family and we encourage as many harness racing supporters to come along to the night as possible." Some of the items to be auctioned during the evening include: * Greg Noman portrait valued at $5,000 * Samsung Galaxy Tablet 16GB * Framed and autographed 1979 St George jersey * Makybe Diva framed picture of her winning the three Melbourne Cups * Picture of Phar Lap winning the Agua Caliente Gold Cup * Table of ten at the Miracle Mile at Tabcorp Park Menangle * Four corporate tickets to the fully catered TAB box at Rosehill * A Wynwood Estate case of wine and private tasting at its Hunter Valley vineyard HRNSW has also donated a $3,000 NSW Breeders Challenge Owners Bonus certificate. A number of raffles will also be conducted during the function with TAB betting vouchers to be given away. To purchase tickets please call the Bankstown Club on (02) 9708 4111. Greg Hayes

The Bankstown Harness Racing Club is seeking community support in aid of local horse racing trainer Jimmy Webb who sustained critical injuries during an horrific track work accident at Bankstown Paceway on Sunday, June 14th, and continues to remain hospitalised in a serious but stable condition at the Prince of Wales Hospital's spinal unit,' Bankstown Paceway president Les Bentley has told Harnesslink. "In conjunction with the 2015 Bankstown City Council Cup Race Night, on Thursday, August 27th, from 6:00 pm, we will host a special race night fundraising dinner, A Night for Jimmy, to provide much needed financial assistance to Jimmy, his wife, Therese, who is legally blind, and their three daughters," Mr Bentley said. "Donations of $100 per person for a three course dinner with beer, wine and soft drinks, or $800 for a table of 10, along with any additional financial contribution or "in kind" support with auction and raffle prizes will provide much sought after relief for the Webb Family during Jimmy's ongoing and long term recovery process," he said. "Jimmy loves horses. He has trained them all of his life. But he may never have the opportunity to do so again." A member of Bankstown Paceway for over a quarter of a century and the recipient of the 2013 Serenade Beverly Hills Collection Jack Fitzpatrick Award for Innovation in Harness Racing, Jimmy recently also lost his father, Jack, who introduced him to the Trots and taught him everything that he knew about training standardbreds. But horse training doesn't always pay its way - and Jimmy has worked many jobs, mainly as a barman at Carnarvon Golf Club and Auburn Tennis Club, as well as here at Bankstown, to provide for his family. Lucky to survive his horrendous track fall, Jimmy's rehabilitation process has been a slow and excruciatingly painful one. "He can't swallow - and, so is, basically, on a liquid diet." "But he can talk and remembers ever so clearly just what happened on that faithful Sunday morning this winter." Forced to endure the agony of twice-daily physiotherapy, Jimmy has had bone removed from his hip grafted into his neck - but there is still swelling of his spinal cord. Jimmy is unable to use his hands. But he has feeling in his legs and, now, he can move his arms. Jimmy is expected to be in hospital for many, many more months. Ever so thankful that he husband is alive, Jimmy's wife, Therese, visits him in hospital each day. But, because she is legally blind, she must rely on taxis for the journeys there and back. Unfortunately, his daughters are at school - and, so they cannot visit him as often. But, if only he had a portable computer in the hospital, then he could Skype them their goodnight kisses. With the assistance of Harness Racing NSW, who are providing a special ambulance vehicle, Jimmy hopes to be with us in person at Bankstown on the night of Thursday, August 27th, subject to the advice of his doctors. He has been preparing himself for this occasion - both physically and emotionally - each and every day. With your support, let us rally together and let us help alleviate the pain - or, at least, the financial pressure - on Jimmy and Therese and their daughters,' Mr Bentley added. A Night for Jimmy will he held at the heart of Australian harness racing, Sydney's Bankstown Paceway, 178 Eldridge Road, Bankstown, on Thursday, August 27th, 2015, from 6:00 pm. Donations of $100 per person for a three course dinner with beer, wine and soft drinks, or $800 for a table of 10, along with any additional financial contribution or "in kind" support with auction and raffle prizes can be made by contacting Bankstown Paceway secretary manager Ann Wait on 02 9708 4111 or For additional information or comment, please contact: Megan J. Lavender Director Bankstown Paceway M: 0419 419 269  -  E:   Bankstown Harness Racing Club

'Sydney will host its third annual city based series of camel races at the heart of Australian harness racing, Bankstown Paceway, from tomorrow (Tuesday, July 28th, 2015),' according to Bankstown Paceway director Megan Lavender. 'From Tuesday, July 28th, to Thursday, July 30th, the century old showground and eight hundred metre trotting track at Condell Park, in Sydney's south west, will serve as the venue for the Third Annual Sydney Camel Racing Carnival: A Christmas in July Stadium Spectacular, which will see cameleers and dromedaries stand in for our much loved reinsmen and standardbreds for the three day festival of racing,' Ms Lavender said. 'Race goers will be treated to four daily races featuring six camels topped off with a non stop entertainment programme featuring New Zealand-born Allen McDonald's world famous Elvis Show and UK comedian Al Showman from The Burning Log Comedy Theatre Restaurant (which has made Bankstown Paceway its new home after six decades at Dural), plus Santa's Christmas in July lunch,' she said. 'With sand, sun and fun, the Third Annual Sydney Camel Races at Bankstown Paceway will be July's ultimate winter warmer,' Ms Lavender added. The Third Annual Sydney Camel Racing Carnival: A Christmas in July Stadium Spectacular will he held at the heart of Australian harness racing, Sydney's Bankstown Paceway, 178 Eldridge Road, Bankstown, from Tuesday, July 28th, to Thursday, July 30th, 2015. Gates open at 10 am. Reserved seating, show and lunch bookings can be made on 1300 THE LOG or 1300 843 564 or 0414 339 558.   Camel Racing in Australia - The Facts The facts on camel racing in Australia are as follows: Camel racing is a popular sport in Pakistan, Saudi Arabia, Egypt, Bahrain, Jordan, Qatar, United Arab Emirates, Oman, Australia, and Mongolia. Like horse racing, camel racing can be an event for both wagering and as a tourist attraction. Camels can run at speeds up to 65 km/h (18 m/s; 40 mph) in short sprints and they can maintain a speed of 40 km/h (11 m/s; 25 mph) for an hour. Camel racing in Australia - which started more as a tourist attraction than a professional sport - usually takes place on outback racetracks. Previously, camel race was held in Sydney at the former Harold Park Paceway, at Glebe, during the Equine Influenza Crisis which prevented many Australian horse races from being held in 2007. In July 2013, the Inaugural Sydney Camel Racing Carnival was held at Bankstown Paceway. Australian camel racing jockeys are mostly women, unlike the Middle East, where boy jockeys are the norm, and camels race in sprints, not long distance races. Camels were first brought to Australia from Afghanistan in the early 1800s to help build major railway and telegraph lines in the outback. They were also used extensively for exploration purposes and as a pack animal. By 1895, the Australian camel population had increased to approximately 6,000 head and today the population is estimated at over one million animals. Megan J. Lavender  

Thursday 21st May 2015 - Bankstown Harness Racing and Agricultural Society president Les Bentley will look to boost prize money for the club’s flagship race, the M.H Treuer Memorial, after winning a lengthy court battle.  Bentley confirmed a court ruling meant the club would receive more than $1 million from the Bankstown Trotting and Recreational Club. “We have been working on this case since 2010, it has been a long haul but it is a great result for Bankstown with the news that we will receive $1.1 million in back rent up until today (Thursday),” said Bentley. “We are also entitled to interest on that money which goes back to May 2010 and we were awarded full legal costs and they are somewhere in the vicinity of $400,000 so it a great result for the Bankstown Paceway.” Bentley praised the solicitors involved in the legal action. “The team at Thurlow Fisher did a marvellous job and they need to be thanked for all of their hard work, we have two weeks to submit our costs to the judge and he will then order the Bankstown Trotting and Recreational Club to pay the amount within 28 days. “The good news for the Bankstown Paceway is that we can pay our debts and they have been growing because of this matter and then we can look to boost prize money.” Plans include lifting the prize money for the Treuer Memorial to $120,000. “The committee has discussed lifting the money and are looking to make it a race for three year olds rather than for the open horses and that proposal will be submitted to HRNSW soon. “We are hoping to introduce a few Gr. 3 races to our calendar as well.”    Greg Hayes

At last night’s Bankstown meeting Ellen Rixon achieved a harness racing feat her parents couldn’t match. Daughter of Peter and Cindy, the 16-year-old made a successful debut in the sulky when successful with Ali Mendes. Naturally, Rixon’s Miracle Mile winning father is full of pride and admiration. “It was one of those really good occasions in your life when you feel great, watching your children achieve is something that gives every parent a buzz,” Peter said. “Ellen is quite a natural around the horses. She has grown up around them and was part of pony club from a young age.” Rixon left school last year and has started working full-time. “Ellen gets up in the morning and gives us a hand with the 10 or so horses that we have in work before heading off to her job, she works in an office in Camden for a Private Certifier,” Peter said. Peter drove his first winner - Roam Free won at Bulli - at his second drive when, while Cindy broke through for her first victory with Radey’s Brother at her 48th attempt. “We took longer than Ellen to break through,” Peter said. “I only had to wait until my second drive, but it took Cindy a fair while to get her first winner. Back in those days she was probably only picking up the drive on the third or fourth stringer for A D (Turnbull). “Ellen only got her licence last week, so it has all happened very quickly for her and I hope she continues to drive a lot more winners.”   The list of A D Turnbull’s grandchildren to drive a winner continues to grow.  Ellen became the eighth following in the footsteps of Mark Tracey, Nathan, Josh, Amanda, Mitch, Emma and Jason Turnbull. GREG HAYES

Connections of handy pacer Fearless Lord were left “shocked” by his win at Bankstown yesterday. Although the victory didn’t come as a surprise, trainer Riccardo Errichiello was more than ‘thrown’ by Fearless Lord’s starting price. Despite having a win and two placings from his previous five starts, Fearless Lord paid $46.80 on the tote. “I was shocked at the price he was at,” Errichiello declared. “I thought he would be one of the favourites at around 10 to 15 dollars, certainly not 45 to one.” Driven a treat by Mickey Muscat, Fearless Lord settled two-back along the pegs from his second row draw as Clockon Doc Lombo led from the pole. Angled into the clear leaving the back straight, the son of Art Major dashed to a two-metre win from Line Honours, with Clockon Doc Lombo four-and-a-half metres away third. “That was a perfect drive from Mickey,” Errichiello declared. “He did the right thing getting him onto the pegs and pulled him out exactly where I do during track work. “I was very happy with the way he finished it off once he was clear.” With no major plans in mind for the gelding, Errichiello will continue to race Fearless Lord through the country classes. “I will race him at Bankstown during the next few weeks and hopefully he can pick up another win or two based on that run,” Errichiello said. “Further down the track, I’d like to think he can race at Menangle. “He has nice high speed and can come home hard off the pace, so he has the ability to get to metropolitan grade. “He’s very immature and just needs to improve with racing.” A well-bred four-year-old, Fearless Lord hales from the same family as former Grand Circuit star, Franco Tiger. “He comes from a pretty good family,” Errichiello said. “We had his half-brother, Ricky T, which we had fun with, and when we saw he was for sale, we quickly bought him. “Hopefully we can keep having fun with this bloke too.” PAUL COURTS

Bathurst harness racing trainer Ashlee Siejka won Monday’s night M H Treuer Memorial at the Bankstown with talented five-year-old pacer Lochinver.  The Greg Brodie-owned gelding made a three-wide move with just over a lap to go and in the process locked up the favourite Chariot King after he stayed in the running line. “I thought going into the Treuer Memorial that if Lochinver could get some luck then he would be right in the finish, and when there was so much speed on in the early stages, I knew that he was going to be suited,” Siejka said. “He is a nice type, but it was really his first go in open company and while he has competed in good races as a younger horse I thought he handled himself really well throughout.” It was not the first time that Siejka had competed in the Treuer Memorial, but it was her first victory in the event. “I had Mega Alexander in the race a couple of years ago, but it was quite a buzz to actually win the race and I'm hoping now that Lochinver can go on with the job,” Siejka said. “He really handles the small tracks very well, as a two-year-old he had his first start in a race at Junee and ran second in the Linden Huntley at Bulli, so I knew the Bankstown track was not going to be a worry.” Siejka has entered Lochinver in an M2 race this weekend, and despite drawing barrier five in a field of eight, he is not guaranteed to start. “I have him nominated for a race at Menangle on Saturday night because with the predicted storms in Sydney I didn't want to take the chance the races were called off again after what happened on Saturday night, so I will wait and see how he pulls up in the morning and make a decision closer to the race,” Siejka explained “If the run hasn’t knocked him around then he may start, while he sat three-wide for the last lap I didn't have to pull the plugs until turning for home.” GREG HAYES

Twelve months ago harness racing driver Jimmy Douglass nearly pulled off a huge boilover when 90-1 chance Scandalman finished second behind Washakie in the Treuer Memorial at Bankstown. Fast forward to this Saturday night and Douglass believes he is driving the right horse in Chariot King to go one better this year. "I've run a couple of placings in the Treuer Memorial from memory, Scandalman wasn't far away last year and Hesa Buzzin ran third behind Washakie too but that was back in 2011," Douglass said. "Chariot King is going to be a good chance on Saturday night, he has drawn barrier one and around the tighter tracks the closer you can draw to the inside the better especially when you are driving a horse that has speed to make use of the draw." Chariot King won Saturday night's Kevin Newman Cup at Tabcorp Park Menangle and Douglass was extremely pleased with the performance. "Before the race John (Tapp) just told me not to get involved in an early speed battle but from the wide draw I couldn't slot in so I had to go right back and because I knew they were walking I decided to head to the pegs because the horses from the back weren't going to get into it." "From about the 600 I thought I was going to get into the clear and when they all left the inside turning for home I just stayed to the pegs and he sprinted so fast." Douglass has formed a good partnership with the son of Badlands Hanover and he believes it was Chariot King's best performance since he has taken the reins. "He was really good, just so sharp when Seel N Print pulled off the inside and he saw the opening and with that sort of speed and acceleration if he gets things run to suit on Saturday night in the Treuer Memorial then he is going to be a contender for sure." By Greg Hayes Nancy O'Grady | Executive Assistant | Harness Racing New South Wales |

It was the year Bob Hawke became Prime Minister, Ash Wednesday fires tore through Victoria and South Australia, Australia II won the America’s Cup, the movie Phar Lap was a smash hit and Thor actor Chris Hemsworth was born. 1983 was also the year the inaugural M H Treuer Memorial – named the Truer Cup - was run for $30,000 and captured by Double Agent. Since then the feature’s stakemoney has risen and fallen several times, with its peak of $198,000 coming in 1996 when Our Sir Vancelot emerged triumphant. Sadly, the former prestigious event – once part of the Grand Circuit - has slipped further down the scale by returning to its original prizemoney level of $30,000...losing its Group One status along the way. Although listed as $100,000 at the beginning of the season, the December 6 edition has been reduced - without any publicity from the club – to its 1983 level! Furthermore, the conditions of the race have also been removed, with the club yet to advice what class the Treuer Memorial will cater for. Just last month, President Les Bentley declared prizemoney for the club’s flagship event would rise to $105,000 next season. “We are hoping to increase the stake to $105,000 in 2015,” Bentley said. Support races on the card have also been subject to prizemoney cuts. It’s believed the club has had to make the dramatic decision as a result of a long-running legal battle, which is causing immense strain on every area of its operation. No club official was available for comment when Harnesslink called its office. PAUL COURTS

Having already toyed with the idea of changing the conditions of their flagship event, the Bankstown Harness Racing Club may have had the decision made for them. Guardians of the M H Treuer Memorial, Bankstown traditionally hosts the Group One in the first week of December. With Racing and Wagering Western Australia announcing they will shift the Inter Dominion to November/December in 2015 an obvious clash will occur with the provincial feature. Unlike other clashes, such as the Miracle Mile and Ballarat Cup, the Truer Memorial won’t be subject to a switch in date. Australasia’s premier sprint, the Miracle Mile has been moved from November to February, with the Ballarat Cup – one of the most popular nights in Victoria – set to return to its original time slot in January. As for Bankstown, club President Les Bentley stated the club will continue to race the Treuer Memorial in December while aiming for lower graded pacers. A former Grand Circuit event, the Treuer Memorial is an open class race staged over 2540 metres, with Washakie boasting a record five wins for trainer John McCarthy. With Australia’s best destined to be competing at Gloucester Park, Bankstown will alter conditions to cater for “up-and-comers.” “We were already looking to change the class of horse we want to attract to the Treuer,” Bentley said. “With the news of the Inter Dominion it fits in quite well for us as the good ones will be in Western Australia. “We’re still considering what class we will make the race, but we want to attract the up-and-comers as we are not getting the Grand Circuit horses anymore.” It’s believed the club will announce the Treuer Memorial is open to M2-M4 pacers soon. “We still want descent metropolitan horses, but those who are on the way up,” Bentley said. “Something like M2 to M4 would be ideal.” Bentley also revealed the club is looking to increase the once high-ranking event to $105,000, having been stagnate on $100,000 for too long. The Treuer Memorial first offered $100,000 in 1986 when won by True Delight before peaking to $198,000 in 1996 when Our Sir Vancelot was triumphant and returning to $100,000 in 1998 when Christian Cullen scored A slight resurgence saw the stake rise to $125,000 for Robin Hood’s victory in 2008 before slipping back to a 22-year low again. “We are hoping to increase the stake to $105,000 in 2015,” Bentley said. PAUL COURTS

  TAB has put together a series of jackpots for thoroughbred, harness and greyhound punters this weekend. It all gets underway tomorrow night for the huge Black Top meeting from The Gardens. TAB has boosted the card with a sensational $25,000 Quaddie jackpot! Being held on races 5-8, the lids will fly on the opening leg at 8:40pm. Racing at Rosehill this Saturday is sure to excite fans of the First 4. The feature event on the program is the MTA NSW Run To The Rose and TAB has kick-started the First 4 pool on the race to the tune of $50,000! It is sure to be a keen betting affair with punters likely to include the well-supported Almalad and Nostradamus high up in their selections. Finally, every race at Tabcorp Park Menangle this Saturday night has a guaranteed First 4 pool of $20,000! With 10 races on the card and almost full fields throughout the evening, there is sure to be some spirited betting to be had. TAB JACKPOTS Date Code Venue Bet Type Jackpot Guarantee* Races Fri 29 Aug CG THE GARDENS GREYHOUNDS Quaddie $25,000.00   5,6,7,8 Sat 30 Aug SR ROSEHILL GARDENS RACES First 4 $50,000.00   6 – Run To The Rose Sat 30 Aug SG TABCORP PARK MENANGLE HARNESS First 4 $5,000.00 $20,000.00 Every Race            

Step right up now is your chance to get back (if you think you need to!) at recently appointed Harness Racing New South Wales CEO John Dumesny. He has been nominated to take the Ice Bucket Challenge at HRNSW headquarters on Monday 1 September, and the more donations, the more ice water that will be poured over his head! And it's all for a good cause. All monies raised will be donated to Motor Neurone Disease Australia, so dig deep. If you don't think he deserved it from the past, think of the future! Please click on the below link to donate: Nancy O'Grady | Executive Assistant | Harness Racing New South Wales |  

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