Crows unbeaten after nine

HAPPY: Beaufort coach Dale Power has his team up and firing after the opening nine games of the year. File picture: Adam Trafford.
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BEAUFORT remains one of only two sides yet to drop a game this season and arethe new Central Highlands Football League ladder-leadersafter claiming victory over Dunnstown by 36 points.

Saturday’s winhas lifted the Beaufort boys from second spot on the table to bepercentage clear of Waubra, which is also unbeaten after the opening nine gamesof 2015.

The Crows and the Roos played out a draw in round five.

On the weekend, the tough and disciplined Crows overcame a slow start to eventually take control ofthe game and force the Townerson the back foot.

Dunnstown’s ability to slow things down and force a defensive scrap early wasadmirable, but the Daville Building Surveying Towners struggled to maintain their intensity as the contestwore on.

After an inaccurate (1.6) opening term, Beaufort was able to gradually get the gameon its own terms, as the Crows got on top at stoppages and largely controlledpossession.

Defender Lachlan Pfeiffer was particularly influential for the Graintech Crows, as his ability tonullify the classy Aaron Sawers was a key reason why his side took a 16-point leadinto half time.

Dunnstown flashed in and out of the game after the main break, but whenever itseemed that the Towners were on the verge of a comeback, Beaufort quickly repliedon the scoreboard.

Crows’ forward Matt Begbie was instrumental in the victory, proving a handful upforward and kicking goals at crucial times in the second half.

Coach Dale Power said it was a solid performance from his team and lauded an evenspread of contributors.

“We’re a pretty even side across the ground, which is important in this league,”Power said.

“We’re not really deficient in any one area and we’re not outstanding in any onearea. If we all play our role, we seem to get the result at the moment.

“There were only maybe two patches I can think of where we didn’t control the play.It felt like we had hold of the tempo and hold of the clearances.”

Despite the loss, it was once again an improved performance from Dunnstown.

The Towners impressed with their ability to defend and slow Beaufort’s ballmovement, but despitepersevering to the final siren, were unable to keep up withthe Crows after quarter time.

Coach Justin Abrams said the signs were promising for his side, which sits justoutside the top eight in 10thspot, but is now two games adrift ofthe finals bracket.

“We’re getting there,” Abrams said.

“As I said to the boys after the game, take Gordon last week. They were cellardwellers for about four years and it’s taken them that long to rebuild. Beaufortweren’t dissimilar – they were really battling and now they’re unbeaten.

“We’re in our first year of a rebuild. To be within 20 points last week and 36 pointsthis week, it’s pleasing. There are more positives than negatives.”

Experienced ruckman Mark Stewart was once again excellent for the Towners,providing a target around the ground as well as up forward, while Daniel McGrathand Mitch Kennedy both stood up in defence.

Beaufort has a big clash with Gordon to plan for next weekend, while Dunnstown has another difficult encounter with Buninyong.

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Always read the fine print

Free trade agreements (FTA) such as the one with China have always been sold as a massive win for the economy, but there’s always the fine print they’re hoping no-one notices.
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On the one hand, our agricultural exports will be able to compete freely for an additional 1.3 billion customers. On the other hand, imported goods are about to get a whole lot cheaper, which may not necessarily be a win for consumers.

We’ve yet to come up with a set of guidelines for country-of-origin labelling, and until that happens you’ll see the big supermarkets bring in a lot of cheap frozen produce of questionable safety. Frozen berries, anyone?

Our manufacturing sector too, will struggle to compete with products built by hands paid $1.50 an hour, but that’s okay, because theagreement appears to allow Australian firms to bring in an unlimited number of temporary workers from China.

Businesses have already been agitating for a reduction in penalty rates, what impact will a supply of cheap labour have on our jobs market?

There will be far-reaching consequences that no-one seems to want to think about.What ever happened to responsible government that looked out for the people and not just for businesses? Is our way of life being sold off?Something to think about while you wait to replace that cheap imported hair dryer for the third time.


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Power outpoints Pioneers

SPEEDY: Moama’s Lachlan Schultz was the Bendigo Pioneers best against Gippsland Power. Picture: BILL CONROY
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THE Bendigo Pioneers could not halt Gippsland Power’s charge to victory in the TAC Cup football clash at Craigieburn on Saturday.

Gippsland’s dominance in and around stoppages proved telling as it gained a three-goal lead by quarter-time.

Power racked up nine scoring shots to one in a brilliant start to the match.

By half-time Gippsland held a 28-point buffer.

Bendigo did lift its play in the second half, but Gippsland had all the answers as it kicked away to record a 33-point victory.

Pioneers’ coach Brett Henderson said Gippsland’s strength around the packs was telling.

“They had one or two players dropping off back into defence and were able to take quite a few intercept marks or spoil a pass,” Henderson said.

Power’s pressure meant a lot of Bendigo’s attacks were forced sideways, backwards or came unstuck through disposal errors or wrong decisions.

“There was no doubt the effort was there, but our play to the forward half was chaotic at times.

“The pressure on our midfielders meant some passes to the forwards were not so great.”

Despite the loss, Henderson said there were positives to take from the match.

Moama’s Lachlan Schultz followed up his great play in the breakthrough victory against NSW-ACT the previous round by being Bendigo’s best.

“Lachy was outstanding. He works so hard from the start of the match until the finish,” Henderson said of the wingman’s play.

Sandhurst’s Lachlan Tardrew provided plenty of run and dare in the second half.

Golden Square clubmates Isaac Miller and Jayden Burke were again strong in defence.

Echuca’s Isaac Johnson and Jordan Bath played well in their first TAC Cup under-18 games, while Sandhurst’s Braidon Blake and Cooper Jones are two youngsters developing well.

Mildura’s Jayden Fox tore a hamstring just before half-time and is likely to miss four to six matches.

After next weekend’s bye, Bendigo plays Oakleigh on July 4 at the QEO.

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Braving the rain

WATCHING: Michael Deegan watches the path of his ball off the first tee at Goulburn Golf Club on Saturday morning. Photo: Darryl Fernance
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WE needed the rain and it was most welcome but only 29 hearty souls hit off, on Thursday, not quite all finished.

Nathan Kowalenko hit off early to have a great score of 42 points off his handicap of nine. Norm Woodward was the next best with 35 points to pick up A grade off seven.

Bill Hughes off 15 with 35 as well won B grade and Norm Aubrey won C grade with 32 points off 24. John Norris got the last ball with 31 on a countback.

The nearest the pins went to John Norris on the Merino fuels eighth with 605cm.

The Birdies Bistro 11th to Nathan Kowalenko with 78cm and Darryl Marr with 177cm on the Murrays meats 15th.

Phil Malone won the cross holes with nine points. Saturday was one of the coldest days for some time, but we still managed 83 men hitting off and 13 ladies.

We had not only the pleasure of our resident touring pro Peter O’Malley but also one of New Zealand best Greg Turner who also has a great professional record, won four times on the European tour.

We also had eight visitors from Royal Sydney and Elanora play today all complimented the course, thanks to the Green staff.

The winner on Saturday with a great score of 42 nett, on a count back, was Graham Callanan playing off two, A grade went to Shane McColl with 41 points on a count back, also off two.

Steve Ridley won B grade with 42 points off 20 and one of our new members Dave Cunningham had 40 points off his new handicap 05 24 to win C grade. Terry Taylor won the last ball with 32 on a count back.

Dick Mackenzie was the closest on the Merino fuels 8th with 259cm,Luke Price was 1740 cm away on the Birdies Bistro 11th and Mark Guthrie 251cm from the Murrays Meats 15th.

The rain has been good for the course but players are asked to keep off the fairways while using motorised transport, particularly when there is a frost.

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Albury hold strong late to down Blacks

GOT YA: Griffith centre Andrew Madden is wrapped up by the Albury defence in his team’s six-point loss to the ladder leaders at Coro Club Oval on Saturday. Picture: The Area News
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A 20-minute spurt was just enough for Albury to return to the winner’s list against Griffith at Coro Club Oval on Saturday.

The Steamers trailed for most of the first half, before scoring four quick tries to take the game away from the Blacks late in the second half.

The Blacks went went from being on top with a 19-5 lead halfway through the first half, to trying to catch their breath as before a powerful charge from the Steamers saw them go into the second half with a31-19 advantage.

Although they managed to keep the Blacks tryless in the second half, they couldn’t chase down the top team in the competition to fall 37-31.

New South African recruit Lex Botha had a big influence on the game, scoring three tries to help Albury score its eighth win of the season.

The speedy centre has already impressed in Southern Inland and Brumbies Provincial representative duties, but pulled on the yellow and blue hoops for the first time.

One of his three tries was an intercept effort which helped change the fortunes of the game.

Coach Mick Raynes was impressed with his ability to find the line, and wants to ensure they Steamers provide him with quality ball.

Despite coming away with the win, Raynes expects more from his team.

“We got away with one,” hesaid.

“It wasn’t that impressive and I think Griffith played better football on the day.

“Their forwards were cracking, they possessed the ball and picked us off straight up the guts.

“We scored an intercept and a couple of opportunistic tries kept us in the game.”

After giving the Phantoms a big start in its only loss so far this year, starting slow is becoming a trend for the Steamers.

It’s something Raynes is looking to iron out.

“We can’t be giving up big lead like that and expect to hold in games,” he said.

The Blacks started well with tries to Vaea Mateo, Nick Gleeson and Semisi Rogoyawa before the Steamers’ onslaught hit.

Mateo reduced the margin shortly after the break, but James Olds slotted two penalties to keep Albury out of reach.

Mateo crossed for his third with five minutes to play, but the Blacks couldn’t make any more inroads to slip to consecutive losses.

The Blacks had plenty of opportunities to score late, and the Steamers goal-line defence was one pleasing aspects for Raynes.

Albury have a bye on Saturday which will help prop Jean-Laurant Pozzobon recover from a shoulder injury.

ALBURY 37 (L Botha 3, S Allen, L Krautz tries; J Olds 3 cons, 2 pens) d GRIFFITH 31 (V Mateo 3, N Gleeson, S Rogoyawa tries; V Mateo 3cons)

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Vikings shake offside demons

WINNER: Alex Antonelli scored the only goal. FILE PICTURE: JEREMY BANNISTER.
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AFTER three disallowed goals, Sebastopol Vikings eventually broke through for a 1-0 win over Truganina Hornets on Saturday.

A 78-minute winner to Alex Antonelli proved the difference, ending a curse that saw three earlier goals flagged down with offside calls.

Vikingscoach Michael Busija felt his sidedominated the match at St George’s Reserve but simply could not convert on the scoreboard.

“It was probably the best full 90 minutes we’ve played all year,” he said.

“I thought it might have been one of those days where you just can’t find a goal but we finally converted.”

Having conceded six goals last week, Busija said it was especially pleasing to keep a clean sheet and actually leave little work for keeper Nick Dean.

“To turn it around after last week was really pleasing,” Busija said.

The Vikings remain in sixth sport on the FFV state league four table, but are only two wins away from top side Maribyrnong Greens.

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Girls head to State Age Championships

EXCITED: Goulburn 15 and under netball representatives: Back: Emma Hayes, Sarah Absolom, Tiarna Brooker, Holly Boyland, Visharn Edwards. Front: Amy Canty, Kyra Baker and Rose Canty who will be competing in the NSW Age Championships next weekend.EXCITEMENT is building for the young Goulburn Representative netball players as they prepare for the NSW Age Championships next weekend.
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The event is reputed to be the largest sporting events in the southern hemisphere. Goulburn Netball Association will have two teams at the 2015 State Age Championships, to be contested from Saturday 27 to Monday June 30 at venues across Sydney’s north-west region.

The Goulburn Association is fielding 15 and Under and 13 and Under sides in Division Four at this year’s tournament, which will see 294 teams representing 83 Associations from around the State.

Four venues will host three days of back-to-back netball action for the 47th instalment of the competition. Baulkham Hills Shire Netball Association (Championship division), Eastwood Ryde Netball Association (Division Two), Penrith Netball Association (Division Three), and Hawkesbury City (Division four). With four divisions in four age groups – 15/U, 14/U, 13/U and 12/U – the State Age Championships will showcase potential future stars of Australia’s number one female participation sport, Netball.

Goulburn Rep coordinator Louise Manning said that competing outside of the local competition gives the players an idea of the way the game is played by other associations and helps them to develop skills and tactics.

“It is good for coaches and officials as well as parents to see how players of similar ages from other areas perform,” Manning said. Umpires can also learn a lot about the interpretation of rules and game flow through exposure to inter association competitions.”

As part of their preparation for NSW State Age Championships next weekend the Under 13 girls attended the Belconnen Netball Association at Charnwood on Sunday May 31.

The first game of the day was against Canberra Netball Association (CNA) and the girls jumped out of the blocks with easily their best half of netball all season, holding a slight lead at halftime.

A sickening collision between two opposing players rattled the girls for a bit and CNA were able to finish strongly, finally taking the game 7-5.

It was an encouraging start to the day and the girls were fired up for their next game against South Canberra Netball Association .

The girls hit the court full of running and took control of the game early and never looked in danger running out comfortable winners 10-3.

The next two games were against strong sides Belconnen Netball Association and Arawang and the girls were far from disgraced in these games and put it to the opposition.

Overall performances on the day showed the continued improvement in the girls play with all players contributing throughout the day. Goulburn’s 11/12 development squad also attended the Belconnen Association competition day along with the 15s.

The 11/12 squad will not be participating in the State Age Championships but still get opportunities to play against teams from other associations.

On this occasion they won two of their seven games and drew one. A opportunity for the Goulburn Rep teams to prepare for the State Championships was a carnival in Campbelltown where the girls faced a mix of of Sydney and country associations on June 14.

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Man used emojis to organise drug deals: police

Emojis are becoming increasingly popular among Australian phone users. Photo: SuppliedEmojis were used in code by an alleged drug dealer to organise MDMA and ecstasy deals, police claim.
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The emoji text messaging symbols originated in Japan, but are becoming increasingly popular among phone users in Australia. Foreign Minister Julie Bishop is a fan, famously conducting an entire interview in the language in February.

On Saturday, Sergeant Shane Turner told the Brisbane Magistrates Court that Regan Peter Howett used “lightning bolts and hearts” to represent drugs in text messages with customers.

Sergeant Turner said police downloaded Mr Howett’s text messages when he was charged with supplying drugs after being arrested in Fortitude Valley this year.

Mr Howett, 19, was arrested again on Friday at his home in Springfield Lakes. Officers allegedly found a knife, 11 MDMA pills, a bag of white powder and four mobile phones in his bedroom.

He was charged with 26 counts of supplying a dangerous drug and trafficking.

“It will be alleged he used these phones to conduct the business of trafficking drugs. He declined to take part in a record of interview,” Sergeant Turner said.

Mr Howett’s lawyer Brendan Ryan said a police theory that the white powder was cocaine was wrong.

“It’s not cocaine – it’s flour. It was a joke made on a friend,” Mr Ryan said. “It’s not cocaine and analysis will prove that in due course.”

Mr Ryan was able to secure bail for his client again, ahead of his next court date on August 3.

Magistrate Michael Quinn allowed Mr Howett’s temporary release because he had secured a full-time job and agreed to comply with reporting conditions and surrender his passport.

On social media, Mr Howett described his overnight stay in the Brisbane watch house as “easily the worst night of my life”.

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Spotlight on Gregory and Anna Vaisman as star-studded Sputnik TV show turns 20

Anna and Gregory Vaisman interview dancers from the St Petersburg Ballet for their TV show, Sputnik. Photo: Simon SchluterTelevision is a glamorous industry and like the big stars, Gregory and Anna Vaisman get front row seats on Australian life.
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Oaks Day at Flemington racecourse, the Australian Dancesport Championship, the National Gallery of Victoria Winter Masterpieces Exhibition – the Vaismans have reported on all of them.

This week, through their impeccable arts contacts, the Vaismans were granted interviews with dancers from the St Petersburg Ballet, which is performing Swan Lake in Melbourne until June 24.

The only difference between the duo and reporters from A Current Affair or Today Tonight is that that in exchange for lugging their own camera gear across town all day, the Vaismans are not paid for their labours.

The couple, both aged 76, are volunteer producers – and hosts, writers, camera operators and editors – of the Channel 31 Russian television program Sputnik.

With a team of fellow volunteers, they have produced more than 1700 half-hour programs. Sputnik screens at 12.30pm on Sundays and is repeated 12 hours later.

The federal government has announced that Channel 31 will be switched off on free-to-air TV on December 31, and become an online-only broadcaster.

The Vaismans say their migrant audience is not internet savvy.

The future of their program is up in the air.

However, for now, the apparently indefatigable pair are celebrating, because Sputnik (named after the Russian satellite, it also means “spouse”) is 20 years old.

On Sunday at 5pm, they are hosting a three-hour classical music concert at St Kilda Town Hall.

More then 500 people are expected to hear composers including Rachmaninov, Gershwin and Chopin performed by artists including violinist Mark Mogilevski, pianist Elena Mogilevski and singer Nadia Tcherkassova.

The Vaismans, who are Jewish and from the city of Odessa in Ukraine, migrated to Australia with their three adult children and three grandchildren in 1991. The Soviet Union was collapsing, and anti-Semitism was rising.

However, Melbourne was in the midst of a recession. Gregory was a communications engineer but Telstra was laying off staff, not hiring, and Anna had no more luck resuming her former profession as a high school teacher.

As a young man, Gregory had dreamed of a television career.

“In 1958 – the year after the Sputnik satellite went up – I applied to the television faculty at [the] university [in Odessa] but though I got 23 out of a possible 25 marks in the entrance exams, I was excluded,” he says.

“It wasn’t until I went to a gathering of students who had passed the exam but didn’t get in that I discovered why; it was because I was Jewish. Everyone else in the room also happened to be Jewish.”

However, he adds that “in Australia, my dreams came true”.

A few months after Channel 31 opened in 1994, they jumped at the chance to start a Russian program.

They’ve recorded the stories of World War II veterans, interviewed then Victorian premier Ted Baillieu and Ukrainian president Petro Poroshenko, and talked comedy with famous Russian clown Slava Polunin.

They’ve become conduits between often isolated Russian migrants and their new Australian life, doing segments on everything from a tour of outback NSW, to the Mornington Peninsula Hot Springs of Rye to interviewing runner Cathy Freeman, for a story about the Port Phillip Aboriginal community.

Vaisman says he is “thankful to Australia, because they gave us [the] opportunity to be useful and to do this job, which we like and which people like”.

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Stolen bike in collision at Coro

CRASH: Emergency services on the scene of the crash near the Coro Club on Saturday night.A man is in a critical condition after a collision between a stolen motorcycle and a van outside the Coro Club on Saturday night.
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Police have been told the Honda motorcycle was travelling west along Moses Street when it collided with a passenger van at the intersection of Harward Road about 11pm.

The motorcycle rider, a 30-year-old man, sustained severe head injuries. He was airlifted to Canberra Hospital, where he remains in a critical condition

His pillion passenger, a 15-year-old boy, was treated for minor injuries at Griffith Base Hospital.

It didn’t appear either of them were wearing helmets.

The van driver, a 26-year-old man, was conveyed to Griffith Base Hospital for mandatory blood and urine testing, and treatment of shock.

A check of the motorcycle’s details revealed it was unregistered, and stolen from a Griffith property on 19 May 2015.

Detectives from Griffith Local Area Command are continuing their investigations into the circumstances surrounding the collision.

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Dominant Illawarra defend CRL title

Success: The Illawarra representative team celebrate at Mudgee on Saturday. Picture: SCOTT HAZLEWOODIllawarra have again shown why they are the powerhouses of Country Rugby League with a dominant performance to dispatch of Canberra 42-12 in their tier one country championships final on Saturday.
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Canberra were blown off the park inthe first half at Mudgee’s Glen Willow Stadium, the match effectively over at 30-6.

llawarra’s win caps a stunning run of success at tier one level,the victory its seventh win in nine years and their third ina row.

Illawarra coach Gary Hart was surprised at how easily his side rolled over the top of Canberra early.

“We knew we had to start well against Canberra because we saw how they played against Newcastle last start,” Hart said.

“Our forwards set the platform in the middle for us today.Both our left and right end back-rowers, Peni Botiki and Chris Lewis were outstanding. They created havoc every time they touched the ball.

“But we had no poor players. We knew we had to lift today and we did that and full credit to the guys, they took full ownership of the side and they deserve the result because of it.”

Canberra manager Tom Ebsworth said his side probably peaked too early.

“I think we might have left our game at Camden [where Canberra beat Newcastle in the semi-final],” Ebsworth said.

“We played really well in the first 40 minutes last weekend and the boys just didn’t come out and repeat it.And that’s because we didn’t control the footy to start with. From the kick-off we let it go out and were on the back foot, while last week we were able to attack with our defence.”

Ebsworth paid tribute to the winners and said despite the final margin the final was not a totally negative outcome for Canberra.

“Illawarra are a very good side and they did their homework on us and they got the win,” he said.

“Some of the boys have never played rep footy before and they’ve been picked for Country, so it’s not all negative. We’re happy for them as players.”

Canberra were under pressure from the outset thanks to a mistake from the kick-off with Illawarra centre Nathan Smith dutifully rubbing more salt into the wounds to give his side a 6-0 lead.

Illawarra became guilty of the same mistake as a turnovergifted Canberra a chance to hit back,Douglas Faaee bashing his way across the line.

After busting them up the middle, Illawarra exploited the gaps out wide,Mitch Port scoring and converting before Lewis crossed seconds later to tighten its grip on the clash early.

Illawarra’s ability to generate second-phase play continued to cause problems as Joel Johnson backed up well, with the margin ballooning to 18.

The edge defence by the Raiders continued to look suspect and Illawarra’s huge pack did not need a second invitation.

Botiki lined up fullback Tom Ruediger and left him sprawling, leaving Canberra shellshocked in the shadows of half-time.

They needed to be first to score after the resumption and Canberra’s prayers were answered whenRuediger scooped up a spilt ball.

Canberra continued to play oneoff the ruck, which Illawarra defended without much trouble.

Illawarra again showedits class with Wayne Bremner bursting through a gap after a well held-up pass.

Mitch Porter continued his perfect record with the boot as his side continued to keep Canberra at arm’s length 36-12,with Blake Wallace finishing the rout for the men in red and white.

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Magpies take points in fiery clash

The Hay Magpies have broken a five-match losing streak by beating reigning Group 20 premiers Griffith Waratahs Tigers 30-24 at home in a fiery contest on Saturday night.
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Both teams finished the game with less than their full complement of 13 after players weresent off and sin-binned for fighting.

Their actions are sure to come under scrutiny from the Group 20 judiciary, but the Magpies at least have two points to show for their bruises.

CentreVeni Lafaele was in damaging form forHay and helped boost his side to its first win since a 52-16 triumph over Leeton in round two.

Despite their poor run of form, the Magpies only find themselves a win outside the top fivehalfway through the season.

Opponents Waratahs have been as high as third, but back-to-back losses to West Wyalong and Hay hasdropped them to sixthon the ladder.

The Tigers were always going to be up against it on Saturday night after naming an understrength side.

Coach Kose Lelei, fullback Johnny Teleaga and giant prop Mike Ioapo –arguably Waratahs’ three best players –were unavailable after playingfor Riverina atthe Country Championships in Mudgee on the same day.

Tigers secretary Mark Jaffrey said the club found it hard to cover the loss of such quality players.

“We were missing a fair bit of strength,” he said. “In the end, wecouldn’t get over the line.”

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Bulldogs v Panthers round 15 NRLpictures, photos

The Bulldogs were too classy for the Panthers winning 24-12. Here are a selection of photos from the game.
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Bulldogs v Panthers round 15 NRL | pictures, photos Action from the Bulldogs and Panthers round 15 NRL match.

Action from the Bulldogs and Panthers round 15 NRL match.

Action from the Bulldogs and Panthers round 15 NRL match.

Action from the Bulldogs and Panthers round 15 NRL match.

Action from the Bulldogs and Panthers round 15 NRL match.

Action from the Bulldogs and Panthers round 15 NRL match.

Action from the Bulldogs and Panthers round 15 NRL match.

Action from the Bulldogs and Panthers round 15 NRL match.

Action from the Bulldogs and Panthers round 15 NRL match.

Action from the Bulldogs and Panthers round 15 NRL match.

Action from the Bulldogs and Panthers round 15 NRL match.

Action from the Bulldogs and Panthers round 15 NRL match.

Action from the Bulldogs and Panthers round 15 NRL match.

Action from the Bulldogs and Panthers round 15 NRL match.

Action from the Bulldogs and Panthers round 15 NRL match.

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