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ICAC: Robyn Parker appears over “big man” speculation

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Robyn Parker heads into the ICAC today. Photo: Daniel MunozAT least one Hunter Liberal MP looks to have escaped unscathed a turnin the witness seat at the Independent Commission Against Corruption’spolitical donations inquiry.
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Maitland MP Robyn Parker told the inquiry this morning she knewnothing about any money that former Newcastle MP Tim Owen and hiscampaign manager Hugh Thomson had speculated her campaign received asa share from $120,000 that a “big man”, allegedly Nathan Tinkler, hadpledged to Mr Owen’s.

And CDs that Newcastle Lord Mayor and developer Jeff McCloy had toldthe inquiry he may have paid Ms Parker’s husband for are likely a”family band” recording her son Dylan made after he was diagnosed witha tumour, the inquiry was told.

For one brief moment, it looked like another Hunter MP was in thedoldrums when counsel assisting the inquiry Geoffrey Watson SCrevealed one prohibited donor, Bill Saddington, had given $600 to MsParker’s campaign via a fundraiser auction.

But the money was swiftly refunded when Ms Parker’s camp learned MrSaddington had lodged a development application and could be deemed aproperty developer under electoral funding laws, as well as hisbetter-known role as the owner of bulk hardware business Saddingtons,the inquiry heard.

Her campaign manager, Maitland City Cr Philip Penfold, reported thedonation to the Liberal Party, Ms Parker, the former environmentminister said.

The money had been given at a cocktail fundraiser event.

ICAC: August 2014 archive Operation Spicer

Joe Hockey fundraiser called before ICAC

“Fairly soon after that event he [Mr Saddington] had submitted adevelopment application for a subdivision so we refunded his donationfor the auction prize and also his attendance at the cocktail party,”Ms Parker said.

Ms Parker gave $17,000 to her own campaign.

The inquiry was shown records of texts between Mr Owen and Mr Thomsondiscussing advice from former minister and senior Liberal ChrisHartcher to Mr Owen that $120,000 was to be split between his and twoother seats.

Mr Owen suspected the money had been shared with “RP” and “AC”,thought to be references to Ms Parker and former Charlestown MP AndrewCornwell.

Mr Thomson has given evidence he believed the money was coming from MrTinkler, and was arranged by former police minister and senior HunterLiberal Mike Gallacher.

Mr Gallacher’s legal team has suggested Mr Gallacher referred toformer premier Barry O’Farrell as the “big man” and not Mr Tinkler,and that the $120,000 may be funding from the Liberal Party’s headoffice for key seats.

In any case, Ms Parker said the money had nothing to do with her.

Her campaign had already paid for its “key seats package”, and it hadbeen drummed into her that candidates were not to touch the money.

But she said she believed Mr O’Farrell would have been too busycampaigning as opposition leader to get involved in the party’sfunding for Hunter seats.

Ms Parker was also asked about references Mr McCloy made during hisevidence to a “nagging thing in the back of my head” about him havingpaid Ms Parker’s husband for some CDs.

Ms Parker said she believed she knew what that was about.

“My son was very ill, he had a golf ball-sized tumour in his head andone of the things we did when he was sick was make up a list of thingshe wanted to do -essentially you’d call it a bucket list- before hedied,” Ms Parker said.

“One of those things was recording a CD with the family band.”

“Is your husband a muso of some kind?” Mr Watson asked.

“Well he’d like to be, he’s a doctor,” Ms Parker replied.

“They’re all talented musicians.

“I have some CDs left if you want one?” she offered.

Ms Parker said her son, who had featured on the ABC’s AustralianStory, and his band perform at charity functions “so a number ofpeople bought CDs and contributed to their endeavours and nextproduction”.

The inquiry is continuing.

The identity of a mysterious “big man” who helped bankroll Liberal candidates before the last election is firming as embattled coal baron Nathan Tinkler after state MP Robyn Parker rejected claims at a corruption inquiry that it could be Barry O’Farrell.

Ms Parker, the member for Maitland, was called to the Independent Commission Against Corruption on Friday after text messages suggested she may have received a share of a potentially illegal $120,000 donation from the “big man” before the 2011 state election.

The commission has heard the money was to be split between the then Newcastle Liberal candidate Tim Owen and two other candidates.

Mr Owen wrote in a text message to his campaign manager in December 2010 that he suspected the other two recipients of the cash would be “RP and AC”, a reference to the Charlestown Liberal candidate Andrew Cornwell and Ms Parker.

But Ms Parker rejected claims she received any of the money, and she has not been accused of any wrongdoing.

The barrister for former police minister Mike Gallacher – one of the MPs under investigation by the ICAC – has previously suggested that the “big man” was the then Liberal leader, Mr O’Farrell, who could approve funding for key seats from the party’s head office.

But Ms Parker said it was “inconceivable” that Mr O’Farrell would have been “occupying himself with funding for campaigns” so close to the March election.

The inquiry has heard evidence that the “big man” was Mr Tinkler, whose property development group Buildev allegedly made illegal donations to Mr Owen’s campaign.

Property developers have been banned from making political donations in NSW since 2009.

In a week that has seen Mr Owen and Mr Cornwell quit parliament and a third Liberal MP step aside from the party over allegations they received illegal donations, Ms Parker emerged unscathed after her brief stint in the witness box.

She gave evidence her campaign team refunded a $600 donation from a property developer once they became aware the payment had come from a banned donor.

Bill Saddington, who owns a property development company, made the payment for an auction prize at a fundraiser cocktail party in September 2010, six months before the March 2011 election.

“I’m not suggesting this is anything wrong on your part,” counsel assisting the inquiry, Geoffrey Watson, SC, said.

“I just want to point to the point that Mr Saddington was a donor, relatively small, to your campaign.”

The inquiry heard that the president of the Maitland State Electoral Conference (SEC), which includes all the Liberal Party branches in a state electorate, realised after the auction that Mr Saddington had lodged a development application.

This was reported to the Liberal Party and Ms Parker said “we refunded his donation for the auction prize and also his attendance at the cocktail party”.

Photographers choice| Pictures, photos

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Photographers choice| Pictures, photos West Coast Wilderness Railway workshopworkshop supervisor Geoff Haines and work experience student Micky Keogh.Picture: Grant Wells
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West Coast Wilderness Railway workshop.Picture: Grant Wells

Chocolate Winterfest, Latrobe.Pancake stack eating challenge.Reporter Adam Langenberg eating about as quick as a turtle can run clocking in at over 8 minutes. Picture: Jason Hollister

Chocolate Winterfest,Latrobe.Batlescars Mud Rush behind the Latrobe Speedway. Tiffany Mansfield of Devonport. Picture: Jason Hollister

Living City launchfrom left, Premier Will Hodgman and deputy premier Jeremy Rockliff amongst the sea of faces at the Living City launch. Picture: Katrina Docking.

Spirit Cup Junior Football match.Miandetta’s Fletcher Kelly takes a kick at goal. Picture: Katrina Docking.

Burnie runner Katrina Grandfield is going into the PCCCT feature race this weekend as a favourite after winning the previous weeks’ race. Picture: Meg Windram.

Burnie paper artist Pam Thorne has retired as a “maker” at the Makers Workshop. Pam spends a minute with her last creation as a “maker”, a paper sculpture of Henry Hellyer, which is still on display at the Makers Workshop. Picture: Meg Windram.

Burnie United soccer club junior, Blair Rubock selected in the state under 14 team to play in NSW. Picture: Stuart Wilson.

NTFL football game between Penguin and Ulverstone played at Penguin, Ulverstone’s Michell Parker about to be caught by Penguin’s Curtis Williams. Picture: Stuart Wilson.

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The Home Cook: Perfect pots of pure indulgence

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I hope you enjoyed the lemony, lemon chicken. As you would have gathered, lemons are as indispensable in my cooking as fresh herbs and garlic.
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Zest is used not only for garnish but to add a bit of tang to winter vegetables – mushrooms, sprouts, broccoli, mashed swede or turnips.

Lemon halves placed into the cavity of chicken before roasting and when baking fish, sit on a layer of lemon slices.

Juice gives balance to sauces, mayonnaise, hollandaise or vinaigrette.

Use juice to curdle milk for banana cake and scones.

Added to jams it increases pectin.

Pancakes squeezed with lemon juice, sprinkle over sugar, roll up with whipped cream.

Last but not least the all-important chilled glass of gin ’n’ tonic.

If you would like a copy of my previous lemon recipes,please drop me a line.

They are: fairy cakes with lemon butter; Moroccan preserved lemons; and lemon confit – marmalade the French way.

Little pots of lemon delicious

Ingredients

3 eggs- separated

1 cup caster sugar

¼ cup plain, white flour

1 cup milk

2 tablespoons butter – melted

zest 2 lemons – finely grated

juice 4 lemons – approx. ¾ cup

Method

Brush eight ovenproof pots (¾ cup capacity) with melted butter. Place into a roasting pan. Set aside.

Using a bowl beat together egg yolks and sugar until creamy. Blend in flour, milk, butter, zest and juice. Whisk egg whites until firm peaks form. Gently fold into lemon mixture until just combined. Divide evenly among the prepared pots.

Pour enough cold water into pan, to come half way up side of pots. Bake low in oven, at 180ºC for 25 minutes or until sponge topping feels firm to touch. You may need to cover towards end of cooking time. Remove puddings from pan. Stand for five minutes.

Serve these self-saucing puddings warm, dusted with icing sugar and cream. For a large pudding, pour Lemon Delicious into a greased one-litre dish and cook for 40 to 45 minutes.

Handy hint

Pick lemons when ripe, as unlike other fruit they don’t continue to ripen off the tree.

To preserve their freshness place in plastic bags, store in fridge crisper draw and you will have lemons for many months to come.

Happy cooking!

If I can be of help with any cooking problems, please send questions to [email protected] yahoo老域名

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STOCKLINES: The calving pattern tells you what is going on

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Brian Cumming.Asyou drive around checking calves, it’s an ideal opportunityto think about how you might measure this season’s results.
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When we’re asked, how is the calving going,we tend to think we are being asked about how many calving problems have been.

But what if we think about how calving is reflecting the herds management and fertility?Short joining periods make management easier, and keep the pressure on herd fertility.

If only the females getting in calf during these periods are kept, fertility of the whole herd will increase.

Nine weekjoining for cows is a good target. Some producers go tighter, some a bit longer.

Joining periods greater than fifteen weeks really need the torch putting to them.Within a joining period, the pattern of calving is the next indicator.

A cow comes on heat once every three weeks, and accepts the bull for about 18 hours only.

If she does notconceive, she’ll have to wait another three weeks for a second chance.

By the time cows get themselves back into a joining mood after calving, they then only have about two chances to re-join if they are to calve within a twelve month period every year.

The number of calves born every three weeks is a useful indicator of fertility, and can identify some herd problems.

Most calves should arrive in the first three weeks of calving. As soon as the first calf hits the ground, you want them all to come.

Up to 70 per cent of calves in the first three weeks, most of the rest in the next three weeks, and just a handful remaining after that, shows things are going well.

If only a few calves arrive in the first three weeks but then plenty arrive over the next six, there may have been only a limited number of cows cycling the day a proven working bull was put out.

As joining progresses, more cows begin cycling, and are served.

Extra feed post calving, or calving in better body condition may help.

If there are lots of calves in the first cycle, then very few in the next, but they start appearing again in the third cycle, again something’s going on.

If only one bull was used, he may have broken down temporarily mid joining and stopped serving cows, but then recovered to rejoin the remaining cows.

If more than one bull was used, the dominant bull may have stopped working but still managed to keep his lesser rivals away from the cows. Get the bulls checked out as soon as possible.

What if there are only moderate numbers of calves equally spaced among all cycles?

Perhaps there are too many cows for the bull, or maybe he’s just a low server. Vets are able to do serving tests on bulls to rate their serving capacity.

If you keep records of when calves are born, and who their mother was, it’s not difficult to work out the calving pattern.

Remember, the calving period should be considered as starting about 280 days after the bull goes into the mob. Starting to count from when the first calf is born is notquite the same thing.

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GOOD MORNING ARMIDALE: Monday, August 18

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9AM:
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Great winter series race today in Armidale. @Sport_UNE track. http://t.co/9iv4SNlRdR#mtbpic.twitter老域名/LhUX6MyKLi

— Caroline Chapman (@CarolynChapman1) August 17, 20148.30AM:

Police are investigating the circumstances surrounding a fatal crash at Walcha on Thursday.

Check out the latest job listings here,

Are you a chef?

If you’ve thought about starting a gardening business, perhaps you might want to buy an existing one.

7AM

Tweet us your weather pics.

Australian blues rock band The Black Sorrows will be in Armidale this weekend.

Certified Blue is the 17th album from the band and marks their first chart appearance in almost a decade.

Old and new songs alike will be performed at the Armidale Ex-Services Club on Friday night.

Here’s a round-up of scheduled events in our city today.

There will be a mindfulness meditation class at the Armidale Community Buddhist Centre 211 Beardy Street (upstairs) from 6pm to 7pm.

Trivia night at the Whitebull Hotel- free to enter – starts at 7.30pm but get there early.

The Art Group will be exhibiting at Shop 12 Hanna’s Arcade from 10am to 3.30pm.

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Tim Friend, Brent Marra, Pilo Dagiaro banned at Western Vic Football tribunal

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BANNED: Natimuk United coach Tim Friend has received a two-match ban for striking Pimpino’s Sam Lehmann. Picture: PAUL CARRACHERTHREE players received bans after fronting the Western Vic Football tribunal on Wednesday night.
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Natimuk United coach Tim Friend’s season came to a premature end after he received a two-match ban for striking Pimpino’s Sam Lehmann during their Horsham District league clash at the weekend.

The ban ends a controversial season for Friend, who was suspended earlier in the year for conduct unbecoming after criticising the league on social media.

He had a huge year in front of goal, booting 47 goals from 13 matches, and he led his side to six wins and sixth position on the ladder going into their final game against Laharum on Saturday.

With the Rams unable to make the finals, one match of Friend’s ban will carry over into the 2015 season.

Nhill senior footballer Brent Marra was handed a four-week suspension for using abusive, threatening or obscene language towards or relating to an umpire in his side’s Wimmera league match against Horsham at the weekend.

Western Vic Football manager Steve McQueen said two weeks of the ban were suspended until the end of 2015.

Stawell under-17 player Pilo Dagiaro was found guilty of striking and received a two-match ban.

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The week that was in the central westPhotos

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The week that was in the central west | Photos BLAYNEY: Education Week at Trunkey Creek Public School was a big hit.
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ORANGE: Staff at McCarthy’s Pharmacy are shocked and saddened by a brazen theft after a man walked into the pharmacy and stole a collection box from the front counter, which containing hundreds of dollars raised to sponsor a staff member in the Blackmores Sydney Running Festival.

PARKES: A major landscaping project has made it safer for children at the Parkes Early Childhood Centre.

ORANGE: A surge in the number of children’s books sold in Australia in the past year has quashed predictions children would turn away from printed books in favour of electronic books.

COWRA: St Raphael’s Hall will come alive tonight with a Parisian inspired art auction and exhibition. Students from Kindergarten through to year 10 have spent the year preparing art for the week-long arts festival, which will wrap up this Friday, August 14.

ORANGE: Another two cafes are expected to open in Orange by October and the market saturation has cafe owners nervous. There are about 40 cafes in and around Orange.

FORBES: Police have stepped up patrols of Apex Park and Forbes Shire Council committed to daily sweeps of the playground after a child stepped on a used needle.

CANOWINDRA: Prepare for a journey down the rabbit hole later this month as Canowindra High School students bring their latest production to life- with a twist.

ORANGE: Wade Park curator Bruce Cousins discovered a one metre-long woma python out the front of the ground on Monday, and snake catcher Greg Pringle said that particular breed of snake was not just rare for this area, it was virtually unheard of.

GRENFELL: The Weddin Shire is in severe danger of losing their recycling service. Changes will occur as of 15th August 2014. Weddin Shire continues to transfer all of the kerbside recycling service to the Cowra Shire’s Materials Recovery Facility (MRF).

COWRA: More than 27 tractors and associated drivers are making final engineering checks on their tractors in preparation for the 2014 Camp Quality Tractor Trek.

PARKES: Local police are urging members of the community to do two things this month – lock it up and hide it.

ORANGE: Orange Hockey Incorporated president Michelle Stevenson hopes the installation of a $35,000 fence will help fight the vandalism that has plagued the Glenroi sportsground for years.

FORBES: Would you like to be the next Forbes Show Girl? The show girl committee are encouraging local girls aged between 17 and 24 to sign up to be a part of this year’s competition.

COWRA: The judge has been, our scores are in and now we must wait to find out if we’re a contender for this year’s top Tidy Towns titles. Cowra Shire Councillor Judi Smith believes the visit last week went extremely well, although the assessor Lyndall Holstein is keeping her cards close to her chest.

ORANGE: For several years Orange council staff have worked alongside a group of Windred Street residents unhappy about their neighbour’s messy yard and keen to see the rubbish permanently cleared away.

DUBBO: A house fire destroyed a home along Boundary Road on Wednesday night. Photo: BELINDA SOOLE

DUBBO: South Dubbo Newsagency owner Andrew Bartlett wishes customer John Kellehar good luck as he hands over a ticket in tonight s $50 million Powerball draw. Photo: BELINDA SOOLE

DUBBO: Corie Hazell is hoping to get a carpentry apprenticeship but has struggled to get builders to take her on. Photo: BELINDA SOOLE

DUBBO: Students from Lake Cargelligo Central School Layton Mickan, Jackson Patterson and Jay Carlsson with their car. Photo: LOUISE DONGES.

DUBBO: Indigenous-themed belly dancers at Dubbo College South Campus. Back: Travis Finlay, Ty Sutherland, Coen Naden, Buddy Kennedy,Tallulah Ambrose, Emily Coleman, Priscilla Ambrose-Kassis, Tamikah Melville, Chloe Coleman, Tamika Kennedy, Sam Williams and Angela Canalese. Front: Kijuan Dodd, Blake Dodd, Lewis Rosser, Uncle Ralph Naden, Hailey-May Ley-Andrews, Maryam Kassis, Madison McGuinness, Courtney Dodd and Abraham Kassis.Photo: BELINDA SOOLE

DUBBO: Rotary Club of Dubbo Macquarie president Lorna Breeze (centre) presents honours to club members Bev Hawkins and Peter Bartley.

DUBBO: Cynthia Foley president of the Dubbo and District Family History Society Inc. with the Flight Sergeant Middleton bust. Photo: BELINDA SOOLE.

DUBBO: Kanto Gakuin students Kazuya Sakakura and Shu Miyamoto with Dubbo Christian School student Tom Trainor (centre) at a farewell to the students from Japan. Photo: BELINDA SOOLE

DUBBO: Senior Sergeant Mal Unicomb with a picture of a Valiant Charger, a vehicle he spent his early years in as a traffic cop. Photo: BELINDA SOOLE.

DUBBO: Bev Mills, Jill O’Leary, Joan Yeo, Pat Darlington, Nora Mines, Adam Darlington. Photo: LOUISE DONGES

NARROMINE: Rakaia, Abram and Alex enjoy Book Week at Narromine Public School.

NYNGAN: Lucy McLaughlin, Molly Smith,Sophie Yabsley, and Anastasia Walsh

NYNGAN: Representatives from the local Aboriginal Land Council and community

DUBBO: A large penning of mixed quality cattle was yarded at the Dubbo saleyards.

WELLINGTON: Wellington Preschool won the first event of the day but there is two days of fabulous entertainment ahead at the Eisteddfod.

WELLINGTON: Westhaven celebrate an emotional Gungie Police victory.

BATHURST: MANY of the greats who have raced at Mount Panorama have been immortalised with an internal road named after them on the mountain they love. Bathurst Regional Council’s director of engineering Doug Patterson, councillor Warren Aubin and mayor Gary Rush take a walk through the avenue of heroes yesterday. Photo: CHRIS SEABROOK 081314csigns1

Julie Brown, left, and Melissa Johnson, right, in Kings Parade yesterday with a host of supporters, including mayor Gary Rush and councillor Bobby Bourke, promoting the Bangonabeanie event to highlight Brain Injury Awareness Week. Photo ZENIO LAPKA081114zbrain

This Toyota Prado 4WD came to a precarious rest after a parking mishap at Bathurst Aldi. Photo TOP NOTCH VIDEO081014aldi2

MUDGEE: The Mudgee Wombat’s kicked off their 140th birthday celebrations with a gala ball for over 250 guests on Saturday night.

BATHURST: Guest artist and judge Wanda Driscoll with organiser Wendi-Lou Tisdell at Friday’s opening of the Evans Arts Council’s big art show at Bathurst RSL.

BATHURST: Many of the greats who have raced at Mount Panorama have been immortalised with an internal road named after them on the mountain they love. Bathurst Regional Council’s director of engineering Doug Patterson, council

BATHURST: Parents and students outside Kelso Public School after last weekend’s vandalism. While they are happy with news of a security upgrade, the parents still want a fence around the school. Photo PHILL MURRAY 081214pkelso

BATHURST: Police create a crime scene at the Patterson Place home in Kelso where a stabbing took place on Sunday morning. 081014zcrime2

BATHURST: This monster buck kangaroo was roaming freely in Hector Park on Tuesday, right in the middle of suburbia in West Bathurst. Photos BRIAN WOOD 081214bwroo10

LITHGOW: Portland Central School was overflowing with enthusiastic children and carers at Education Week celebrations.

MUDGEE: Luke Spencer of Spencer Cocoa is producing 400 chocolate bars per week from his tiny Mudgee-based operation. PHOTO DARREN SNYDER

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AFL legend wows Macarthur business and community leaders

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Three-time AFL premiership winning player and four-time premiership winning coach Kevin Sheedy has provided Macarthur’s business leaders with an insight into the AFL’s newest club — the Greater Western Sydney Giants.
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Speaking at this morning’sMacarthur Regional Organisation of Councils breakfast held at Picton Bowling Club, Mr Sheedy and Giants chief executive David Matthews revealed the inner workings of the club.

Former AFL premiership winning player and coach Kevin Sheedy.

Mr Sheedy said the establishment of the club was a way for ‘‘NSW to a get a reward for what it started’’.

‘‘The first rules of AFL were written by a couple of men from western Sydney,’’ he said.

‘‘People from Melbourne don’t like that.’’

Mr Matthews said the club’s business strategy was based around the communities needs.

‘‘We wanted to create a club like no other,’’ he said.

‘‘We want to be judged by the community… and for them to value what we do.’’

Mr Matthews also quipped ‘‘Sheeds and I often talk about how we are the only club to produce a Wallaby’’, referring to formed Giants player turned Australian Rugby Union representative, Israel Folau — who was also a former resident of Minto.

Mr Sheedy also took a friendly swipe and the club’s cross town rivals, the Sydney Swans.

‘‘A swan is basically a duck with a stretched neck,’’ he said.

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Horsham Saints v Dimboola

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TOUGH ENCOUNTER: Horsham Saints on-baller Sam Clyne and Dimboola forward Lachie Exell will be important players when their sides clash on Saturday. Picture: PAUL CARRACHERGround: Coughlin Park, Horsham, Saturday, 2.20pm.
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Last time they met: Round 8, 2014. Horsham Saints 19.16 (130) d Dimboola 14.12 (96).

DIMBOOLA coach Stuart Farr believes his side can beat Horsham Saints on Saturday, despite its record against the Saints this season.

The reigning premier went down to last year’s grand finalist by 21 points in round one and 34 points in round eight.

“They’ve beaten us both times this year but we’re playing a lot better football now,” Farr said.

“I think it will be a pretty good contest.”

Farr said whichever team got on top in the middle was likely to claim the four points.

“Their midfield goes pretty deep,” he said.

“They’ve got the likes of Pat Knott, Nathan Clough, Sam Clyne – the list goes on.

“We’ve got Andrew Seers, Ryan Bell, Nigel Sibson and Tyler Blake playing well, so we’ve got a bit of depth as well.”

Skipper Al McKinnon’s return will boost the Roos’ on-ball brigade.

Farr said Tom Magee was a possible inclusion following ankle surgery, provided he got through training last night.

He said each player needed to work on winning their position.

“The Saints killed us with their spread last time,” he said.

“They’ve got a really even side and we need to tighten up our accountability.”

Both sides’ defenders will need to perform, with Dimboola pair Lachie Exell and Ash Clugston and Saints gun Gavin Kelm leading the senior goal-kicking tally.

Shayne Breuer’s Saints are in scintillating form, but the stakes are much higher for Dimboola.

With Ararat the favourite to beat Nhill and Stawell in the final two rounds, the Roos need to beat the Saints or Minyip-Murtoa to secure a finals berth.

Breuer was unavailable forcomment.

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Gallery: Photos of the Week, August 15

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Gallery: Photos of the Week, August 15 Tasmanian Dance Sport Championships. Photo by Mark Jesser
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The Steve Irwin about to set sail after being in Launceston for repairs. The ship manager, Pia Klemp. Photo by Geoff Robson

International Youth Day event: Making the most of the free barbie at Headspace are Launceston College students, Alice Goss 17, Maddy McNear 17, Project Manager, Dominique Smith and Launceston College student Breanna Mason 17 of Launceston. Photo by Geoff Robson

Lee-Anne Faulkner of Cressy has won the Darts Australia Ladies Singles Title. Photo by Geoff Robson

QVMAG: Science weekQVMAG Natural Science Curator David Maynard with Percy Shaw, 4. Chloe Grainger, 4, Audrey Green, 2, and Samuel Fischer, 5, look for bones in the “Giant Palaeontological Dig”. Photo by Paul Scambler

RSPCA Cupcake Day: Brodie, a 14 week old domestic medium haired kitten, takes a closer look at some cupcakes at the RSPCA’s Launceston centre. Photo by Scott Gelston

RSPCA Cupcake Day: Brodie, a 14 week old domestic medium haired kitten, takes a closer look at some cupcakes at the RSPCA’s Launceston centre. Photo by Scott Gelston

World Junior Track champion Macey Stewart arrives home from Korea. Photo by Geoff Robson

Launceston: Bodyfocus: “Mumma and Bubbas” Pilates: Bodyfocus Director Lizzy Gibb works with Jo Taylor and her 4 month old son Rupert, of Campbell Town. Photo by Paul Scambler

Jetstar announcement: Premier Will Hodgman and Jetstar CEO David Hall. Photo by Paul Scambler

25th Annual Ben Lomond Descent: Jerry Holder of Launceston looks out over Jacobs Ladder on Ben Lomond, in preparation for the 25th Ben Lomond Descent. Photo by Paul Scambler

‘The Red Team’: Front, Mitch Lee, Sam McBain and Marcus Poole. Back: Dylan Oakenfull, Johnny Riley, Luke Mayne, Jacob Oakenfull and Joe Holland. Photo by Mark Jesser

Launceston Tennis Centre: Bruce Cup teamJacob Jamieson, 12, is surrounded by Will Gibson 12, Will Bennett 11, Sam Whitehead 11, Chelsea Leggett 12, Thomas Hann 11 all of Launceston. Photo by Paul Scambler

Faith Ranson, 9, of Grindelwald with some of her jewellery.Photo by Paul Scambler

Lilydale chaplain Ben Winwood is flanked by family, friends and members of the Freelife Church congregation on his return to Launceston. Photo by Scott Gelston

Womens cricket, first game to be played at Aurora Stadium. Launceston Mayor Albert van Zetten and Tassie Roar’s Meg Phillips.Photo by Mark Jesser

Corban Cooper, 4, is pictured with a speech/hearing $7000 machine called a ‘Vantage Lite’ that he needs. Photo by Mark Jesser

Corban Cooper, 4, is pictured with a speech/hearing $7000 machine called a ‘Vantage Lite’ that he needs. Also pictured is Mum Cassy Skewes. Photo by Mark Jesser

Philip and Therese De Ruiter in their home at Grindelwald. Philip’s brother Arjen Ryder and wife Yvonne Ryder of Albany WA were travelling on flight MH17. Photo by Mark Jesser

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