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LEADING Tasmanian harness racing trainer Ben Yole, who has been campaigning on the mainland over the past month, made his presence felt at Yarra Valley on Monday. Yole saddled up four runners in the Party Hire Claiming Pace and grabbed the top four finishing positions. Admittedly there was only one other starter in the $7000 event, but it just happened to be the $1.70 favorite Tippitinya (Alex Ashwood) who ran last, 43 metres in arrears. The powerhouse from the Apple Isle, who last season sent around a massive 2660 runners at tracks such as Hobart, Devonport, Launceston and Carrick, had a standout season. Yole finished with 181 winners and 657 placings for nearly $1.3 million. These figures were well up on 2017-18 and it’s no secret the stable is going all out to make this season even bigger and better. Yole added to his tally as owner/trainer of Coveffe Hustler (Auckland Reactor-New Mythology (Mystical Shark) a Cobram winner. _________________________________________________________________________________ THEY say that patience is a virtue – and anyone who is unsure if there’s any truth in it should perhaps have a talk with Invergordon harness racing couple Ian and Tania Ward. They are now reaping the rewards of their undeniable stoicism through eight-year-old bay gelding Shark Port (Four Starzzz Shark-Kateleens Passport (Lotsa Clout), a two times winner and placegetter in his past three starts. The lightly-raced big fella showed the Wards enough as a youngster to suggest he was a well-above conveyance. Four starts back in 2014 as a 2yo resulted in wins at Bendigo and Melton along with a second placing. “He showed an enormous amount of promise—we actually thought he could have been anything. But a race incident saw him tear a front tendon in two,” Ian said. “He’s had a long preparation involving swimming and slow jog work.” Shark Port lifted himself off the canvas to wear down a gallant leader Goes Boom (Abbey Turnbull) at his latest victory at Cobram on Sunday in a slick 1.55-6. The Ward family have reportedly been also showing their sporting prowess of late in football and netball. _________________________________________________________________________________ AND more news from the vibrant Cobram club, situated near the Murray River and described as “Peaches and Cream” Country, males and females shared the honors four apiece at the latest meeting. Mark Lee, Jack Laugher, Josh Duggan and James Herbertson were successful, while for the girls, it was Laura Crossland, Ellen Tormey, Tania Ward and Abbey Turnbull showing great touch. Dianne Power is the new face at the helm of Cobram. Dianne filled the role of secretary-manager at last weekend’s meeting after a little over a week in the job. All industry participants wish her well. Dianne Power                                     (photo Cobram HRC) _________________________________________________________________________________ CHAMPION South Australian reinswoman Danielle Hill isn’t wasting any time in making up for her five months out of the sport last season through serious injury in a racefall. Hill has been in magnificent form since returning to race driving in late July and landed winners at the first dozen meetings she competed in. At her Globe Derby home track on Monday, Hill posted a bag of four winners. While three were race favorites, she got under the guard of punters with Machavelli at 7/1. Paul Cavallaro was also badly injured in the sickening fall, suffering a broken wrist and severe facial lacerations. It was pleasing to see Cavallaro race his classy pacer Culture King at the meeting. The “king” was driven by his Victorian friend Luke Watson, and although finishing only in fifth spot, that run will have done the Art Major-sired horse the world of good.   Terry Gange NewsAlert PR Mildura

Resilient Moama harness racing horseman Tony Peacock has never been one to accept defeat. From his wild youthful days of competing in boxing tents at country agriculture shows, to breaking-in a non compos mentos yearling, the veteran is well known to not take a backward step. But without doubt his biggest challenge in his colorful life was 21 months ago when a horrific training track accident at home nearly cost him his life. Peacock was catapulted from the cart and landed vertically on his head. He broke his neck between the C2 and C3 vertebrae—the same spot that stops a person’s nerves and breathing when they are executed by hanging. And now after months and months of hospital care, rehabilitation and support from family and friends, Peacock is back doing what he loves....race driving. The familiar colors of black, gold horseshoes and armbands will be in action Tuesday night at Swan Hill with two stable runners in Majadore (Art Major-Jadore Bromac (McArdle) and Bettor Enforce (Bettors Delight-Their Excuse). “I’m really looking forward to being out on the racetrack again. I had to complete a few drives at the trials, pass medical tests along with a stress test,” Peacock said. “I feel as fit as a fiddle. I’ve actually just finished shoeing Bettor Enforce as I want everything to be spot-on for my return,” he laughed. “She trialed okay against superstar pacer San Carlo at Shepparton recently and I reckon she has a bright future.” Peacock said he had been back in the cart at home for the last six months. He said during his recovery he hadn’t thought much about returning to race driving. “I just ensured I did all the rehab and everything else with the aim of getting my health back to where it was,” Peacock said. “I suppose it was always in the back of my mind to keep my drivers licence if possible. It was probably just in case I find another champion around the corner!” Majadore, a Shepparton winner two starts ago, has drawn barrier 10 in the Ultimate Machete at Alabar Pace (race 4) while last-start Cobram winner Bettor Enforce has come up with the three alley in the Aldebaran Eagle at Aldebaran Park Pace (race 6). After being transferred to the Peacock barn in June, Majadore impressed with a strong second placing at Kilmore and then got the job done at Shepparton. She ran 8th in a fast-run affair at Bendigo last start. Black mare Bettor Enforce, a purchase from New Zealand in May, has two wins (Wagga and Cobram) and a close-up second at Maryborough to her name since crossing the Tasman Sea. Long-time friend and legendary reinsman Brian Gath has been taking care of driving engagements. Despite Peacock hardly being seen in recent years as a driver (he had two drives for one placing in 2015/16 and one unplaced drive in 2016/17), pre-post betting markets have his two horses at Swan Hill among the top fancies. “Yes it’s been awhile. But I’m pretty certain I’ll still know my way around,” he said. For the fields click here. Terry Gange NewsAlert PR Mildura

Enthusiastic and successful Shepparton harness racing breeder and owner Peter Hornsby is adamant that there will be no more racetrack comebacks for his grand old trotter Nica MacDonon. "That is definitely it - she can go out on a winning note and hopefully get in foal during the coming stud season," Hornsby said. Nine-year-old mare Nica MacDonon, prepared by Mark Lee and driven by his partner Stacey Towers, gave her younger rivals a lesson at Shepparton last Tuesday night with a solid performance after starting from the 30-metre handicap. Nica MacDonon's (Eilean Donon USA-Styx (R C's Dee Jay) latest success was her 14th victory. In addition, she has been placed 33 times and, with earnings of $132,000, has been a great money-spinner for Hornsby. "We retired her 12 months ago, but she missed getting in foal, so we decided to give her another racing campaign," Hornsby said. "She recaptured her form and ended up winning the Trotter of the Year award at Shepparton with a consistent season," he said. "Her main attribute has always been that she's very durable. She is also as honest as they come and is good gaited. But she's retired now and already booked into Volstead." Swedish Group One winning stallion Volstead, a top son of Cantab Hall out of Madame Volo (Yankee Glide) won races each year aged three to seven. He is standing at Haras des Trotteurs, part of the elite Yabby Dam Racing empire at Cardigan, near Ballarat. The Shepparton win by Nica MacDonon was an early present for Hornsby who celebrated a birthday the following day. "We didn't kick on after her win. It was a bit late for me because the race was at 10pm!" he said. Hornsby has shown deft touch over the years as a trainer, driver and self-taught farrier, winning an incredible amount of good races and breeding many smart horses. "Most of them have been trotters. I think I only ever trained two pacers and I recall driving another in a race one time for a friend," he said. "I've had lots of hand-downs, but I got a lucky break soon after I started out with two horses, both trotters, that I got from an old guy called Reg Moore, who had a rich history in the sport. This was back in the 1980s. "Mount Jacardigan Vic won nine races and Random Height ended up with 13 wins. We got the money at tracks including Shepparton, Ballarat, Echuca, Wedderburn, Cranbourne and Moonee Valley. "I landed my first winner in 1986 and drove up until 2011, when a horse fell on me and I broke my shoulder." It was the nasty injury that triggered the start of a successful association with Mark Lee and Stacey Towers who had moved to the district from Sydney. "Stacey had a young baby and while she was out driving my horses, I would be wheeling the pram around," Hornsby said. "I enjoyed driving, but I was probably better at the training side because I loved getting them very fit so they would be tough in their races," he said. R C's Dee Jay-sired mare Styx was a gritty racehorse for the former Tongala-based trainer with five wins and two placings from just 17 starts. But it was her brilliance as a broodmare where she excelled. From 12 foals she produced such stars as River Red (by Yentls Image) 28w, 23p $167,000; Zesta (by S J's Photo) 17w, 3p $143,000; Adhesive (by Straphanger) 5w, 8p $68,000; now retired Nica MacDonon; and Col Du Galibier (by Great Success) 4w, 26p $42,000, which is still racing. Zesta claimed such top races as the $50,000 Derby at Maryborough, $55,000 Breeders Crown Final, $30,000 G1 Oaks and $15,000 Lightfoot Laurels and was nominated by Hornsby as his best. "She was a real genuine horse, who won 12 straight at one stage. But Stacey would probably say Adhesive is her favorite, because they won the $50,000 3yo G1 Trotters Oaks eight years ago and had a NSW Oaks placings," he said. Hornsby, a former schoolteacher who changed tack to become a pig farmer, said harness racing had been good to him. "I've got a lot of fond memories and still enjoy going out to Mark and Stacey's place with the horses. I also help out at the Shepparton meetings wherever I can," he said.   Terry Gange NewsAlert PR Mildura  

Formidable young Riverina harness racing team Blake Jones and Ellen Bartley are already setting their sights higher-despite taking home a swag of seasonal trophies for 2018-19. "We probably did okay and there were a few memorable nice milestones along the way," Jones said. "Ellen trained her 100th winner in her career and we had a few city winners, including So Kool Master who won at Menangle at 30/1," he said. The bay gelding So Kool Master (Passmaster Hanover-Set To Shine (Fake Left) proved too good for his rivals at Menangle's final meeting for the season on August 31 with victory in the $20,400 Australume Pace. And while 2018-19 was undoubtedly a successful year, Jones and Bartley have wasted no time in kicking off the new season with a double at Wagga Wagga's Riverina Paceway. Hunza Valley (Betterthancheddar-Havana Franco (Christian Cullen) and Mammals Prince (Rock N Roll Heaven-Mammals Rocket (Pacific Rocket) both scored impressive wins at the opening meeting. The young couple is based at Coleambally, and although there's no local track, there's a strong program of Riverina racing at Wagga Wagga, Leeton, Young and Albury. "Where we live is terrific for being able to race in both States. If we happen to come across a horse that's good enough, we can race at either Menangle or Melton because it's around a six-hour drive to either one," Jones said. Jones scored a back-to-back win in the leading driver premiership at Albury. He was also the top driver at Wagga and these two titles helped him in taking the Riverina Reinsmen's Crown, judged on performances at tracks across the affiliated clubs. "I finished with 86 wins, which was a bit down on the previous season when I drove 108 winners in the Riverina and another eleven in Victoria," Jones said (his 2017-18 tally was a district record). "I try and compete at most of the meetings around here. It's a two-and-a-half hour trip to Wagga, but I didn't miss too many. It's awesome with the new 1000 metre track," he said. "Apart from our own team, which is always near eight to 10, I get drives from a lot of other stables. You certainly appreciate and need this support." Jones has been driving for 12 years after honing his skills with the help of his grandfather Joe Painting. "When I was still at High School I would be around at his place nearly every night. He only trained a few as a hobby, but I learnt so much," Jones said. Bartley, who has been training for only five seasons, combines stable duties with an Equine Sports Therapist business. She is often seen in the Riverina as well as surrounding areas such as the Victorian Goulburn Valley working as a massage therapist. Other Albury seasonal awards were announced at a special presentation night recently. Premier trainer was Hellen Scott, a former leading Melbourne basketballer in the 80s, who enjoyed another stellar season at the racetrack. Equal runners-up were Ellen Bartley and Lyn Hancock. Hellen Scott, Trainer of the Year                                    (photo courtesy Cobram HRC) Horse of the Year was Bater House, a grand campaigner for the McPherson family. Terry Gange NewsAlert PR Mildura

Passionate Sydney harness racing owner Emilio Rosati has never been afraid to think outside the box - and now he's doing that with success, with three former American horses. While there's a veritable procession of Australian and New Zealand standardbreds being sent to the Northern Hemisphere, it's a relatively rare thing for American race-horses to be brought "Down Under". But that's what Rosati has done and, prepared by his private trainer former North American champion mentor Noel "Oz" Daley, two of his US imports scored impressively at Menangle last Saturday night. Rosati has been in the sport over 45 years and has used the suffix "stride" in the names of many of his horses, after one of the first horses raced with his wife in the 1970s, named Stride High who won nine races. Seven-year-old mare Blue Moon Stride USA (Rocknroll Hanover USA-Classic Star) took out the $22,440 Mares Pace for James Rattray, while five-year-old square gaiter Lily Stride USA (Muscle Hill USA-Sterling Volo) was victorious in the $14,280 Trotters Mobile with Anthony Butt aboard. "It was certainly very pleasing as they were off the scene for quite a while - one of them unraced for nine months - so it's taken a bit to get them up and going again," Daley said. "Lily Stride has really hit her straps with four wins now from her six outings for us. But she does have some class on her side because back in the States she scored an upset win in the 3yo Breeders Crown Filly Trot, worth a purse of $500,000, last October," he said. "Blue Moon Stride is a gorgeous mare who has now earnt over $1.2 million. Emilio and his wife Mary bought her as a weanling. She's beautifully bred, out of a sister to (former star racehorse and now leading sire) Bettors Delight. "Over in the US she came up against ex-Aussie mare Shartin, who recently won at The Meadowlands in world record time of 1.46-4. (Before being sent to the Northern Hemisphere, Shartin was considered to be one of Australia's best juveniles, taking the Tasmania and Queensland Oaks while under the care of Victorian trainer Dean Braun.) "Both Lily Stride and Blue Moon Stride were prepared by former Kiwi trainer Mark Harder, who has probably been USA-based for over 30 years. Mark did a great job with them and he also had Mooshka Stride, a trotter that's joined our barn as well." Mooshka Stride USA (Credit Winner-Check Me Out) has had one start for the Rosati-Daley team, for a Menangle success on July 2 in 1.58-5. This took her career tally to five wins and seven placings from 21 starts for over $85,000 in earnings. "She got kicked by another horse and is just back in training again," Daley said. The USA trio flew out in November. They arrived in Australia after enjoying a short time in New Zealand. "They all had a good few months off which was ideal," Daley said. The Daley stable has 18 horses in training - a far cry from the huge numbers the skilled horseman had under his care while overseas. "The most we got up to was probably about 125. However, over the past few years in the States when I was scaling down after deciding to make Australia home again, it was a much smaller," he said. "At the beginning of my last season there was 25 horses, and at the end about 10 to 12." Over three decades based in the United States, largely at New Jersey, Daley stamped himself as one of the all-time greats. He prepared 2570 winners for more than $61.1 million, which ranks sixth among all trainers in harness racing history. by Terry Gange  

Where there's lights and music, there's always bound to be plenty of action, even in ageing legs! 12-year-old pacer Lights And Music has been turning it on recently and is right in the harness racing spotlight in country Victoria. The bay gelding, trained by dairy farmer Colin Godden with his wife Michelle, at Nanneella, a stone's throw north-east of Rochester, will be lining up for a hat-trick of wins at his next outing. Lights And Music (Jet Laag USA-Computerize NZ (Stand Together USA) is owned by Godden and his son James and landed the money at Echuca last week then followed up with a Maryborough success on Monday afternoon. Despite the impressive style of his Echuca victory in 1.57-5 (after coming three wide late for reinswoman Abbey Turnbull) punters failed to "hear the music at Maryborough", with the old timer again starting as a generous $19.90 chance. "He's actually been doing a pretty good job over the past few months because he hasn't been getting a lot of luck," Godden said. "But the girls have driven him well at his past two and things have gone his way a bit, which you need these days." Turnbull has forged a great association with the horse with four wins, a third and a fifth from six drives, but was unavailable at Maryborough. "Abbey had an exam at university and while she was disappointed she couldn't make it, she was excited for Tayla French to take the drive," Godden said. "Tayla has had a few goes on him for a second and a fourth, so it was fantastic for her to get a win on him. They'll pair up again at Bendigo on September 18 in a race that's restricted to drivers who haven't more than 10 lifetime wins." Besides Turnbull and French, many other Victorian junior drivers have a soft spot for the consistent and reliable "Jimmy" as he's known, who's given many emerging drivers race experience over his long career. Josh Duggan has won six on him and his fiance Monique Burnett, two. There's also been Tiana McMahon, Jack Laugher and Rhys Nicholson, one win each. Other juniors to have taken the reins include Kima Frenning, Ryan Duffy, Brad Chisholm, Lisa Bartley, Zac Phillips and Connor Ronan. Godden said along with a change of luck, a variation of the pacer's training regime perhaps also contributed to his resurgent form. "I used to swim them in a huge dam, but Jimmy would get quite petrified and start to panic," Godden said. "We decided to put a water walker in eight months ago and he loves it, so we don't do too much else with him now. It's taken the pressure off his joints and certainly given him a new lease of life," he said. "Our son James is an engineer, so he designed and constructed it. It's a bit over a metre deep and we have them going about power walking speed, and occasionally spin them around the opposite way. Going back against the 'current' really spikes their heart rate." The Godden family purchased Lights And Music for $1500 after he was sent by South Australian owners to be broken in by friend, veteran Elmore horseman Max Wishart. "He was a weedy, little fellow and the people who had first option decided against a purchase," Godden said. "We heard about it and ended up with him and after he had six months in a paddock, he showed us very early on that he could run. "Max helped us out a great deal. He drove him a lot at home and later we would fast work at his place. We raced him as a 2yo in March, 2010, and I drove him to thirds at Echuca and Charlton. "We put Daryl Douglas on at Maryborough and they won; he then had a spell and I drove him when he came back at Echuca, and happily landed the money." Godden has lived all his life in the Goulburn Valley community of Nanneella-the word thought to be an Aboriginal name for a local creek. The area was first settled as a pastoral run in the late 1800s and is today a mainly dairy-farming community with a population of 400. "We milk about 280 cows but don't have much water and feed is becoming very costly. Michelle always says harness racing is our outlet and our fun, because the dairy industry isn't looking all that flash at present," he said. And Lights And Music has been a reliable distraction for the popular and well-liked family, winning 27 races and 63 placings for over $160,000 in stakes. "He's a bit cranky at times - he'd rather bite you than say hello - but that's about his only vice. He's always been a nice horse and I doubt there's been a year gone past where he hasn't won for us," Godden said.   Terry Gange NewsAlert PR Mildura

Harness racing has lost one of its most energetic and passionate leaders, with the death of Danny Frawley in a single car crash at Bungaree, near Ballarat, on Monday. Frawley was among a new seven-person board appointed to Harness Racing Victoria in 2016 and, as well as his administrative role, he was an avid owner who promoted the sport at every opportunity. The former AFL great - ex St Kilda champion player and Richmond coach - died at the scene when his car hit a tree at Millbrook, 20 kilometres east of Ballarat, about 1.30 pm. He was the only occupant of the vehicle. Frawley had a long history in harness racing, growing up in the industry at Bungaree. His late father Brian was a breeder, owner and trainer, who raced champion pacer Vanderport. Brian Frawley, who died three years ago, was a life member of the Ballarat and District Trotting Club, where he had served as president. Danny Frawley was passionately committed to the future of harness racing, and, as with everything he took on, he worked tirelessly and invested of himself. He formed a high-profile ownership group of media and sports luminaries which purchased top performers including a share late last year in superstar pacer Shadow Sax, with the goal of promoting the Victoria Cup. The Stable of Stars group was managed by Frawley and included AFL Women's champion and rising star boxer Tayla Harris, Essendon key defender Michael Hurley, Channel 7's Hamish McLachlan, SEN radio's Garry Lyon and Tim Watson, former champion trainer Peter Tonkin and Sky Racing's Brittany Graham, as well as Garry's father Peter Lyon, who has strong family links to harness racing. Shadow Sax went amiss in the Victoria Cup, but went on to take out the Sokyola Sprint and the Poplar Alm Free For All in November. Harnesslink sends its condolences to the Frawley family. Terry Gange NewsAlert PR Mildura

One of Victorian Harness Racing's success stories, the innovative Maryborough club, has some new faces at the helm. Long standing secretary-manager Les Chapman and track curator Mick Clover both retired at the end of the season after 50 years of dedicated loyalty between them. The club is best-known for its flagship event the Redwood All Trotting Carnival and it will be enthusiastic industry participant Michelle Eastman who takes over stewardship of the iconic event as the Maryborough club secretary-manager. Michelle holds an A Grade trainer's licence and has prepared horses with her husband Dale at nearby Shelbourne, for over 30 years, but most of her working life has been in the banking industry. "I certainly know my way around the Maryborough facility because we've raced and trialled here for a long time," Michelle said. "The people around the club are just fantastic. I'm so lucky to have landed the job and can't wait to get right into it." Already Michelle has several new initiatives and ideas in the pipeline. "The committee is a really positive group and I'm excited about trying to get more bums on seats. We hope to outsource our function centre, develop some innovations around our Cup and big Redwood weekend and do more with social media," she said. "Several people are working as volunteers here three days a week and another calls in a few days and takes care of the gardening. This is just awesome, and it's great to see them enjoy it because they love harness racing." Michelle is well-known as the former trainer of champion trotter Aleppo Midas, a winner of 16 races and $142,000. The mare is the dam of exciting young square-gaiter Alpha Male (5 starts for 3 wins, 2 placings and $64,000) prepared by Emma Stewart. Likable Mick "Pa" Clover is well-known at Maryborough, having a 35-year association at the club, the last two decades as track curator. He has also been the starter at regular trials for nearly nine years. "I've enjoyed it immensely and have worked with a lot of people over that time - but once Les Chapman took over as secretary, we just gone bigger and better," Clover said. "He's been a terrific administrator and the fact that everything runs so smoothly is due largely to him. The club, our race days, our cups and, of course, the Redwood carnival are all a credit to Les and the committee," he said. But Clover should not be selling his own contribution short, with participants across Central Victoria paying tribute to his work, ensuring the track surface is in optimal condition for speed and safety. His curator's role is just one of the many experiences the 80-year-old has crammed into his colorful life, from racehorse trackwork rider and strapper, to successful harness racing trainer-driver in both Queensland and Victoria. "I would have loved to have been a jockey, but I was always too big," Clover said. "I enjoyed working for the late Ernie Foster in the Western Districts. He used to look after the horses that were sent over to the war on the boats," he said. "One of the biggest influences in my life was legendary trots horseman Bill Davies. I went there to borrow a float, he offered me a job and I stayed for three years! "I learnt so much with Bill in that time because he was a good trainer, good feeder and taught me how to be a farrier. Another great teacher was Jack Moore, of Maryborough, who was also a very astute horseman. "Later I was talked into shifting up to Queensland by good friend and champion reinsman Keith Addison. He helped me out, along with Rod Belford. I used to go shoeing everywhere up there and then started getting more drives as a freelancer. "We leased a place at Deception Bay, starting with two horses and a year later that had blown out to 30. One of the highlights was representing Queensland twice in invitational drivers races and in the last one at Townsville I was victorious, beating them on a 30/1 shot." After 18 years in the Sunshine State, Clover returned south to Eddington and continued to be successful, particularly in discretionary standing-start races. He then moved to Carisbrook where he has been since with wife Cheryl. "We love caravanning, so we have a big trip over to Perth planned after Christmas. And of course, we enjoy following the career path of grandson James (Herbertson), who is shaping as a reinsman of the future." A favorite son at Maryborough in Tim Mortlock has taken over the role of track curator. Tim has a 40-year association in the sport with his late father Rob and grandfather Jack Hargreaves both successful horseman.   Terry Gange NewsAlert PR Mildura

Win, lose or draw, you will almost always find a beaming smile on the face of popular Echuca harness racing identity Ros Rolfe. And that radiant grin was on show bigger and brighter at her home track last Tuesday night, thanks to an impressive win by six-year-old gelding Franks Very Much (Grinfromeartoear-Cisstar (Safely Kept) in the $7000 Moama Bowling Club Pace. The meeting was a display of domination by the female gender - women trained five of the eight winners, with Ros Rolfe and Bec Bartley both successful as trainer/drivers. One of Bartley's younger sisters Ellen also trained a winner, and Susan Hunter and Ruth Arthur also had victories as trainers on the night. In addition, young reinswoman Abbey Turnbull chimed in with a winning drive. Rolfe, who has been driving for more than 25 years, said the Echuca win was her first at the track "for quite a while". "We thought he would go okay in the race because he won a trial in good fashion at the weekend. It was just up to me to drive him properly," she laughed. But there certainly wasn't any problem there as the experienced reinswoman couldn't have driven the winner any better. "I was three back the fence most of the way and down the back was able to slip out into the one-out line and the horse did the rest," she said. "It was terrific because my husband Michael was there and two of our boys. "Our eldest, Francis, is studying law at Bundoora, near Melbourne, but it was a bit of a surprise to have Lewis and Henry there. We enjoyed a few drinks later at home and probably watched the race video 100 times!" Rolfe, a competitive all-round sportswoman, said the win by Franks Very Much was particularly satisfying. "Frank's a bit of a favorite with us because he's out of the broodmare Cisstar, who was raced and trained by my dad (the late Frank Farrell) back in the late 1990s and early 2000s," Rolfe said. "Dad was a dairy farmer in the Echuca district and had horses for years on a hobby basis. He really loved them, right up to when he died eight years ago," she said. Cisstar had 10 wins and 27 placings for $46,000-with Ros taking the reins on each occasion the mare saluted. As a broodmare, she had five live foals with Franks Very Much (11 wins so far) and El Ringo (six wins) being the best. Franks Very Much had been off the racing scene for close to six months prior to his win this week. "He ran 5th in the Boort Cup back in March, but we think he had a virus because he just wasn't himself. So, we tossed him out into the paddock," Rolfe said. "It was the right thing to do because he's come back a different horse," she said. "We've run a few placings at Melton with him in the past and now we've decided to have another crack there on Saturday week. I won't be driving though because we'll be using a junior driver with a concession lift. "When we race in the higher classes I find it can be a bit tricky, so that's when I'm happy to step aside and give the professionals a go," she said. Being born and bred in Echuca, Ros and Michael packed up and shifted to Mildura in 2001 and stayed sixteen and a half years before returning home. "It's nice to be back in Echuca because it's a lovely town. Lewis is doing well at school and loving his football. It's all good," she said. While the stable is hoping Franks Very Much can continue with his good form, they have high hopes in a youngster sired by Art Major. And off the racetrack, Michael, who played with Richmond (122 games) and Footscray (47) during 1983-1992 is no doubt now keeping a close eye on AFL proceedings at the business end of the season!   Terry Gange NewsAlert PR Mildura

Greg Burns was a tremendous team man during an illustrious Australian rules football career with St Kilda- and now he's playing a similar role at his son Damien's harness racing stables. "Dad was only too happy to take our two runners to Stawell on Fathers' Day because I had to go and watch our son Brody play for Ballarat Swans in the first semi-final of under 13 footy," Damien said. "We would have loved to have included the trots as well, but it was impossible. So, dad and a friend Lindsay Rogers, who's incidentally also a father, did the trip for us." And "taking one for the team" was the winning formula for the pair, with the stable landing a Fathers' Day double. Four-year-old mare Mornings (Dawn Of A New Day-Frans Jewel (Village Jasper) led all the way to win the $7000 Father's Day Pace, while Idle Times (Metropolitan-Princess Dilinger (D M Dilinger) zipped to the front and scored easily in the $7000 Talquist Trees Pace. Idle Times brings up the second leg of a Fathers’ Day double for the Burns clan Both horses were handled by in-form concession driver Ryan Duffy, who landed an impressive 67 winners last season. Mornings and Idle Times have been in great form in recent weeks - Mornings has two wins and four runner-up placings to her name, while Idle Times has now won his past three starts, including a Melton victory on August 23. "We have been having an excellent run with them and having some success does make it all seem worth it," Damien said. "In our case, the show certainly wouldn't go on without everyone's help. Being involved in harness racing does cost a lot of family time, and I'm lucky I have the support of my wife Hayley and our kids (Brody, 12, and Alana, 9). "My nephew Joel Grigg does the morning feeds, while our stable foreman Rowdy Duncan cleans out the boxes, does the night feeds and carts horses to the tracks. That leaves dad and myself to take care of the training. "Dad also gets roped in to go to many of the race meetings because I'm a maintenance worker at Ballarat Health Service. He's also our farrier, and I dread the day he breaks down at that, because I'm pretty ordinary. I've told him when he gives that away, I'm giving away training!" Greg Burns tasted success as a trotting trainer-driver in the 1970s, based at Snake Valley, 20 mins west of Ballarat, before becoming better known as a tough and fierce St Kilda centreman from 1978 to 1989. He was celebrated for his determination to win the ball out of the middle (averaging 24.6 possessions per game in one season) and was often one of the few shining lights for the Saints, particularly when they languished at the bottom of the ladder from 1983 to '86. Greg Burns at his best in his St Kilda days Greg Burns won the best and fairest at the club in '84 and '86 and played 169 games (114 goals) before retiring in 1989. Damien said while he enjoys race driving, it's not something that he feels he has to do. "I occasionally drive to see what's going on with the horses-I guess just to ensure they are happy and all is good," he said. "I think it's my responsibility as trainer, but I haven't got a problem in sharing the driving around. Besides I do seem to get put out fairly often!" he said. Damien has enjoyed a productive training career for the relatively small numbers he prepares, with 56 wins and 115 placings for over $500,000 in stakes. But he admits there's been times when the pair have gone in and out of the sport. "I suppose it's in our blood because dad's grandfather, the late Ernie Nunn always had horses, and I remember when I was just a kid that dad had a licence. "We've probably never been right out of them. We keep just ticking along and then suddenly we'll ramp it up." However, it's sure to be full steam ahead for a while, because apart from the recent winners in Mornings and Idle Times, the stable has some excitement machines in bay trotter Belts (12 wins and 19 placings) and rising star 3yo Youaremy Sunshine (4 wins and 3 placings). The latter was a recent runner-up in the $300,000 G1 Breeders Crown at Melton. "We plan to look at some of the Country Cups this season with Belts, starting with the Kilmore Cup. As far as Youaremy Sunshine goes, he's enjoying a short let-up, and then he'll be on the Derby campaign," Damien said.   Terry Gange NewsAlert PR Mildura

The true-blue Aussie country spirit of digging deep for a community vision has again been demonstrated with the recent completion of a $4.2 million multi-purpose sports and recreation facility at Charlton. Past and present residents of the small farming centre, situated just over 100kms north west of Bendigo, raised a phenomenal $1.25 million toward creating the integrated community hub at the town sporting park reserve. And despite having to reschedule its first planned two harness racing meetings to allow completion of some of the details around the project, the local trots fraternity isn't allowing the disappointment to diminish the magnitude of the effort. "We want it to be right - to come all this way and to have some of the finer details not finished off wouldn't be right, so we've decided to defer our first couple of meetings so we can showcase the facility to its full potential," President of Charlton Harness Racing Club Joe Thompson said. "The whole project is a truly remarkable effort by all concerned. I think it works out to $1200 per head of our population which is just amazing when you sit down and think about it," he said. The state of the art social, sporting and conference centre will provide facilities for all users at the park. In addition to harness racing, it will include football, cricket, golf, hockey, netball, tennis and fishing as well as the Agricultural and Pastoral Society. Charlton Park photo "Many of the previous buildings were old, in terrible condition through flood damage, and fell well short of meeting community needs and the community has been working toward redeveloping the facility since 2006," Mr Thompson said. "And it hasn't been easy because there was drought, then a flood in 2011 and another drought." Mr Thompson said while the building had been completed, the first harness racing meeting scheduled for September 29 was being transferred to Maryborough. "Maryborough has been hosting our meetings since redevelopment work began and while it's a little disappointing, the surrounds are not quite ready for a race meeting," he said. "We've also decided to hold our second meeting for the season on October 28 at Melton. Then we will be ready to unveil our new awesome facilities in November." Mr Thompson said his committee was among those "chomping at the bit" to get harness racing back up and running at Charlton. "There's going to be some added atmosphere that has been missing. With the verandah of the new building virtually sitting up against the track, spectators are right on the action," he said. "Mildura and Perth's Gloucester Park are examples of this. At many of the other tracks you feel removed because of distance. "We're thinking that the ringing of the bell with a lap to go in a race, it'll echo right along the verandah of the new building. "You'll be able to hear the thumping of the hooves and the drivers yelling and urging their horses and it'll all add to the excitement of a day at the trots at Charlton, that's for sure."   Terry Gange NewsAlert PR Mildura

Talented young Heathcote harness racing reinswoman Shannon O'Sullivan was over the moon when her favorite horse grabbed a place at Cranbourne recently - but it meant a great deal more than that. The 20-year old concession driver came home with a barn-storming finish on brown gelding Danman (Village Jasper-Ritzy Emm (Armbro Operative) into third place but in addition - and perhaps more importantly - to capture the 2018/19 Horse of the Year Award. "Going into the meeting, Danman (Rick Cashman) and Captain Bronzie (Bill Galea) were locked together on 16 points for Horse of the Year, and both were competing in the same race," she said. "After starting from a wide barrier, I was happy to sit back with Danman and come around with a late run because he'd won at the track previously for me with the same tactics." With the first quarter a sizzling 26.9 seconds, O'Sullivan's decision to restrain at the start was perhaps fortuitous. With a lap to go, Darby McGuigan on Captain Bronzie, the other horse vying for the award, went to the death seat when the tempo slowed with Danman still biding his time a conspicuous last. But O'Sullivan got a three wide trail late and rattled home four and five wide with a "wing on every hoof" to grab third, just 30 centimetres in front of Captain Bronzie. "I knew it was close and still didn't know if I'd got there in time after coming off the track because the numbers hadn't gone up. Then I heard the commentator Luke Humphries read out the placings and we'd done it! I was ecstatic." she said. "Some of the owners were there and they were absolutely delighted. I felt a bit embarrassed because the winner Live On Broadway, who went brilliant in 1.55-9, probably didn't get the recognition it deserved." Danman had 11 starts on his home track for the season for three wins, two second placings and a third. Cranbourne Horse of the Year Danman in action with driver Shannon O’Sullivan (Matt Walker Photography) O'Sullivan, whose father Jim was the 2017 Gordon Rothacker Medallist, is in only her second season of driving. She has been studying a Bachelor of Exercise Science at University, but recently decided to take six months absence of leave. "I talked it over with mum and dad before making the decision and we all thought it was going to be crazy trying to juggle studies and keep driving on a regular basis. I get a concession of five points and hopefully more opportunities keep coming my way," she said. "I had a goal of 20 wins and I've now passed that so hopefully I can keep the momentum going. I try to do the best I can for the trainers, because I know all the hard work they put into it." O'Sullivan said she received invaluable support from media personality Rob Auber, who has a small share in Danman. "He's so good with form and can predict pretty much how a race might pan out. I watch heaps of replays, but Rob has been a major help," she said. This week has been a satisfying one for the youngster. Danman was one of four placings for the week, as well as landing 60-1 longshot winner Mangochililime (McArdle-The Land Lover (Badlands Hanover) at Shepparton on Wednesday night in her first race drive for trainer Linton Power. *Other seasonal award winners at Cranbourne saw Chris Alford once again leading driver, while Darby McGuigan won back-to-back victories in the Concession Driver of the Year Award. Local trainer Jayne Davies was the leading trainer and Yankee Commando, prepared by Jason Fearn, was rewarded for his consistency by taking out the Trotter of the Year.   Terry Gange NewsAlert PR Mildura

Veteran Victorian harness racing driver Graeme Whittle is fresh from a Group Three success, but he's more than willing to hand the reins over to his son Matthew at any time. The 76-year-old is one of the most experienced horsemen going around and has the rare distinction of having driven at the Melbourne Showgrounds, Moonee Valley and Melton. "I love driving, but if Matthew is available and wants to jump on there's not a problem. Our stable is a family concern, including my wife Carol and our other son Ashley, and we just all thoroughly enjoy it," he said. Whittle showed a fine touch with a nice drive to land Floating Mountain (Skyvalley NZ-Kyvalley Diva NZ (Pine Chip US) in the $20,000 Group 3 Aldebaran Park Breeders Crown 2YO Silver Trot at Geelong on Tuesday night. "We had a bit of luck along the way because there were two gallopers at the start so that virtually left a field of four," the modest Whittle said. "Then when we were all settling down to fight it out turning for home, the short-priced favorite went off stride. Anyway, we did everything right and we were lucky enough to just hold on and beat Matt Craven on Miss Maia." He said it was a relief to have Floating Mountain back racing without any issues. "That was only his fourth race start at Geelong. At his second start he ran 4th at 100/1 in the Home Grown Classic Final at Melton in May and then got a hoof abscess and we missed the Vicbred Tatlow series," he said. "Then he galloped at his next start back and we didn't get a run in the Redwood at Maryborough, which was a shame because I've finished runner-up in that race on three occasions." Floating Mountain has drawn the pole at Bendigo tomorrow night in the $7000 Steel Deals 2YO Trot, but this time with Matthew Whittle taking the reins. "Matthew can drive at most of the night meetings, but he's not available during the day through his work as an engineer. I haven't got a problem in sharing the driving. And besides, it's Matthew who owns the horse," Whittle said. Based at Coimadai, near Melbourne, halfway between Bacchus Marsh and Melton, Whittle says he's been involved in harness racing for more than 55 years. "I started out when I was about 21 or 22 and actually drove my first winner at Leeton in the Breeders Crown Consolation," he said. "I worked as a boner at the abattoirs, starting at four in the morning, which meant I could work the horses as well. "We used to train on a track at Maribyrnong, about 10kms from the Melbourne CBD. Around that area, which includes Ascot Vale, there used to be big numbers of horses. "But I think it was the council that decided to sell the land and it's now got one of the biggest shopping centres in Australia there, in Highpoint Shopping Centre. So, we moved out to Coimadai and we've been there for the past 41 years." Whittle enjoyed a huge amount of success in the 1980s with such great horses as Tweedsmuir (Tarport King-Scottish Lassie) and Joueur (Dale Spring-Petite Fleur). The pair campaigned against some of the best and won numerous Cups and Free-For-All events. "The old Melbourne Showgrounds had heaps of atmosphere, but Melton is a magnificent track. And I suppose I probably still have a soft spot for Moonee Valley because that's where I won a Sires Stakes Final with The Slow Coach, back in 1990s," he said. Whittle said they ended up with Floating Mountain after he had the misfortune of losing a broodmare. "When she died, Ashley decided he'd go and find a replacement. So, he ended up buying Kyvalley Diva, who was in foal to Skyvalley (with the result being Floating Mountain) off well-known breeder Jim Connelly," he said. "Then when the foal was born, Matthew ended up buying it from Ashley. "After it was broken in by Ashley, it was given to me to get it up and going. I suppose that was always going to happen because both of the boys work." The Whittle stable recently retired consistent bay trotter Coimadai Lodge (Sundon-Melpark Melody) a winner of nine races and 42 placings for $89,000. But they still have nine-times trotting winner Zoomas Legend, winner of $53,000, and lightly raced square gaiting filly Amunet. As a trainer, Graeme has prepared 162 winners and 448 placings for stakes earnings of more than $830,000. "I'll be 77 years old in December, but I haven't got any plans of slowing down," he said.   Terry Gange NewsAlert PR Mildura

He's rising star of Victorian harness racing ranks, but James Herbertson is certain to always have fond memories of the Horsham circuit in years to come. Herbertson, based at Lexton, near Ballarat, landed a winning double there on Monday afternoon -- and, perhaps more significantly, took his winning tally for a season to 100 for the first time. "It was good to get the monkey off my back," an excited Herbertson said. "I haven't had time to celebrate. I drove back home afterwards, and it's been business as usual at the farm with dad, along with more driving engagements," he said. The 19-year-old, who burst onto the scene with a win at his very first drive in March, 2016, has continued to raise the bar. He drove half a dozen winners in that first season, followed by 48, 62 and now 100-plus. Herbertson's Horsham double was in consecutive races with Image of Starzzz (Four Starzzz Shark-Illustrator (Artiscape) for the Tindale training team; and Our Supreme Girl (Union Guy-Quintessa Bromac (Holmes Hanover), prepared by Ken Dihm. "I get a great deal of support from a lot of trainers. You need this and I'm most appreciative," he said. Had Herbertson not ignited his driving career here so quickly and successfully, life's path may have taken him overseas working in harness racing stables. "I did get a taste of what it would be like over there when we had a family trip that took in Sweden, Austria and Switzerland in 2010," he said. "We won the trip in a trainer bonanza promotion that was conducted by the Cranbourne Harness Racing Club. "One of the highlights was meeting a track farrier at Solvalla, in Bromma, Stockholm, Sweden, who took us on tour. That was amazing. We were just so lucky." Herbertson said attending the Elitloppet, one of the most prestigious international trotting events in the world, was an absolute "eye opener." "It is so big. I'd compare it to like the Melbourne Cup, or perhaps bigger," he said. Solvalla opened in 1927 and is regarded as the biggest harness-racing venue in the Nordic countries, conducting about 80 race-days annually. Solvalla hosts the Elitloppet - which began in 1952 - on the last Sunday in May. "We just loved the people over there in those countries, but I really enjoyed Austria," Herbertson said. "I certainly left there thinking I wanted to return as quickly as possible. Just working in a stable would be invaluable. You would gain so much from an experience like that, but I had to put that on hold when things took off so quickly here." Herbertson said he had received interest over the past 12 months from a few top New Zealand stables. "That will definitely be something I will look at down the track, along with hopefully working for a stable in America. But for the moment everything is cruising along okay here."   Terry Gange NewsAlert PR Mildura

On a star-studded night featuring some of harness racing's most prestigious Group One and Group Two futurities, for pure emotion, it was hard to go past the performance of seven-year-old gelding Tee Cee Bee Macray at Melton on Saturday night. The gifted but trouble-prone pacer scored his first win for more than two years in the only non-listed race on the program, the Always B Miki Breeders Crown Graduate Cup of $24,000 - but the sentiment could scarcely have been more poignant. Tee Cee Bee Macray (Ponder-Wya Mya Macray (Pacific Fella) was "one of the favorites" of respected trainer the late Alan Tubbs and it's been the mission of his daughter Jess and son-in-law Greg Sugars to nurture the pacer back to winning form since Alan Tubbs' death. "It's just amazing and it's one for dad!" a tearful Jess Tubbs, Tee Cee Bee Macray's trainer, said in a post-race interview. "It's been a long time coming and what we've all been working for. He's had so many issues but we've worked through them. The horse is a bit one-dimensional, but it all just worked out so well tonight," she said. Tee Cee Bee Macray burst onto the scene as a three-year-old in the hands of Alan Tubbs, then won 12 of his first 20 starts, including a Vicbred Platinum final, and amassed career earnings of more than $200,000. But the pacer was beset by health issues including a throat condition requiring surgery and a litany of ongoing unrelated infections. He was a constant challenge for the astute trainer, who died in October 2017 after enduring many years of kidney-related ill-health. Jess Tubbs took over the training of the pacer, but admitted the challenge, at times, almost became too much. "He had raw ability and he was dad's follow on horse from Melpark Major, so it always meant a lot to dad to get the best out of him, and so it became that way for us as well," she said "By all rights the horse shouldn't really be here. It's been a long road but it's two years and 20 days exactly since his last win. That was one of dad's last wins, so this means a lot." She said the pacer's nature was something of a double-edged sword. "Dad spent an incredible amount of time with him. He walked him and spent a lot of time with him and probably spoiled him a bit. He is a bit of a brat and he's definitely a handful to deal with, but we just love him," she said. "There's no nastiness about him, but he has brute strength, he's big and he doesn't care for opinions he doesn't agree with - like last night when we arrived at the track and went to get him out of the float, he just barged out backwards before we had a chance to get him undone and broke the new tie-ups. "That's the kind of fellow he is. But to come back from what he's had to, that's how he's had to be. "We've been so pleased with how he's been lately - so well in himself, so to have him win this race has just been a tremendous thrill." Sugars drove the pacer to a nicety, sitting in the one-out, one-back position, then launching with a withering sprint in the straight. The usually-composed reinsman saluted in jubilation crossing the line, reflecting the depth of emotion attached to the victory. Sugars said although the pacer had looked promising as a young horse, he was perhaps a victim of his early success, and his imposing presence on the track. "He looked very promising, but he's never really been void of issues and to be fair, Tubbsy and I really didn't buy into the hype. We didn't think that he would carry (his form) against the very best in the country. He got pressure that he didn't really deserve and I think a lot of unfair criticism," he said. "This mightn't be the biggest race in the world, but tonight it certainly feels like it! "I would have given up just about every win this season just to get this one over the line." Sugars said the new National Ratings system was serving horses such as Tee Cee Bee Macray well. "He was just battling away against the top end horses and not only finding it hard to win but hard to earn - keeping him alive in the system was a bit of a challenge," he said. "Without the change to the system, most likely this horse wouldn't be here this season and would have been retired." Jess said retirement now seems a lot further off for Tee Cee Bee Macray, now that he's found form against a more suitable class of horse. "But because of the way he is and looks, there's a line up of people who've put their hands up for him when he does finish racing," she said.   Terry Gange NewsAlert PR

With just a week to go in the current 2018-19 harness racing season, the pressure is on for some of our country's leading reinsmen to put the final polish on their outstanding achievements and topple the century mark. In Victoria, young Ballarat gun James Herbertson is within a whisker, while experienced freelancer, Michael Bellman, based at Ararat, has high hopes he can snare a further four victories and make it to the milestone. Highly-regarded former Riverina and now Sydney driver Cameron Hart has been enjoying his best ever season in the cart and is five off the magical mark, while Chris Geary has been in excellent touch, but has to make up six winners to get over the line. "I honestly think I might be struggling to make up the lee-way, but we'll see how we go," 20-year-old Hart said. "I'd love to get to 100 for the first time. That would be pretty special." Regardless, Hart, who is only in his third year of driving, would have to be happy with his season, comfortably topping his 80 winners the previous year. "I shifted down from my hometown in Junee about two-and-a-half years ago when I was offered a job by Shane Sanderson and it's turned out to be one of the best things I've done in my life," he said. Cameron Hart "Shane is continuing to build up a strong stable, and I've learnt a lot from watching the best drivers like the McCarthys and the Fitzpatricks. "I didn't know what to expect when I moved, but it has worked out very well. The amount of support I've received from other trainers and owners has been unreal. I've had lots of opportunities and I'm so thankful for that." Hart said he had probably five or six meetings left for his season. His parents Mark and Michelle are making a flying visit to Sydney this weekend to call on Cameron and his sister Ashley, who is also starting to make a name for herself in the industry. Ashley works for former champion North American horseman, Noel Daly, now domiciled at Menangle, and has driven seven winners this season. "I don't know if mum and dad are coming to offer some encouragement to get me to the 100, but what I do know is that dad will be looking for a game of golf. I don't know how I feel about that because I'm going to be a bit rusty - it's been so busy lately I haven't played for quite awhile," Hart said. James Herbertson, who has burst onto the Victorian scene, making a huge impact in a short time, has to land just two winners to get to the ton. He had engagements at Melton last night, and is again booked at the same venue tonight by trainers Geoff Webster and Stephen Clarke. At Horsham on Monday afternoon, Herbertson has five drives and then the following night at Geelong he's on three runners. Michael Bellman has been slowly but surely heading to the 100 target over the past four weeks. He's currently sitting on 96 wins. Never afraid to travel, Bellman will be in action at Melton, driving two at "bolter's odds". Then he has five plus an emergency runner at Cranbourne. On paper he appears to have each way chances with Village Skipper (Ken Ward) and Crompton Bay (Ricky Ryan). Then it will be back up north to Horsham on Monday for five drives, including a handy one in Gottahaveahobbie (Wayne Ferguson). The following two nights he has one each at Geelong and Shepparton. Sydneysider Chris Geary is on 94 and has been bobbing up recently on Victorian tracks. He's been driving for astute NSW conditioner Roy Roots Jnr and Shepparton's Isabel Walsh. WA's Aldo Cortopassi needs to have a few good nights at the office, currently sitting on 90 but still a fantastic effort for the season. Those who have already cracked the ton for the season include Queenslanders Grant Dixon 230, Peter McMullen 184, Nathan Dawson 140, Narissa McMullen 128, Adam Richardson 115, Kylie Rasmussen 110, Matt Elkins 107 and Brendan Barnes 106. In Victoria, the master Chris Alford is way out front on 413, Greg Sugars 256, Kate Gath 154, Gavin Lang 129, Kima Frenning and Darby McGuigan both on 114, Jason Lee 106, Zac Phillips 103 and Kerryn Manning 101. Champion NSW driver Todd McCarthy is the leader with 180, Amanda Turnbull 168, Robert Morris 114 and Luke McCarthy on 106. SA brother-and-sister Wayne and Dani Hill have 137 and 126 respectively, with Ken Rogers on 105. In the west, Gary Hall Jnr has 189, Ryan Warwick 172, Chris Lewis 161, Dylan Egerton-Green 137, Chris Voak 115, with Aiden De Campo and Shannon Suvaljko both with 114. The Tasmanian leading driver table has Mark Yole in the lead with 87, Gareth Rattray on 64 and Rohan Hillier 52.   Terry Gange NewsAlert PR Mildura

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