苏州吴江区美甲培训

苏州美甲美睫培训学校

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Jockey Craig Williams, who netted a remarkable five winners at Flemington on Saturday, has also managed to close the gap against state premiership rival Dwayne Dunn to just one victory.
苏州美甲美睫培训学校

It was a classic day of riding by Williams who arrived at Flemington five winners behind Dunn and left nine races later with the margin reduced to just one.

While Dunn took out the $151,000 Winter series final on Iggimacool, he was overshadowed by Williams’ stunning performance.

He was successful on Lady Selkirk, Trenchant, Ruettiger, Lord Von Costa and finished the day with a confident ride on Telopia.

Dunn leads the premiership with 63-1/2 winners with Williams on 63.

The premiership appears set to be a titanic struggle between two of the state’s best jockeys.

And the all-conquering Darren Weir, who notched a winning treble at Flemington, achieved yet another milestone on Saturday when he trained his 100th winner for the season, with his quality stayer Master of Arts successful in the Banjo Patterson Series Final.

Over the past two years, Weir has achieved global prominence for his training triumphs to become the state’s leading trainer.

“I don’t think I’ll have a better season than this one, it will be pretty hard to toss a Melbourne Cup, six group 1 winners and 100 winners in Melbourne,” Weir said.

“It is great that it’s happened and now it’s out of the road. It was good to bring it up with Brad Rawiller because he has been with me more or less since I got my licence.”

Master of Arts is becoming one of the most talented stayers this winter after winning the Warrnambool Cup earlier this season.

“It was a bit tricky early, then he got into a nice rhythm and at the 500 metres decided to get around Wells and that was a really good move and the horse was really strong to the line,” jockey Brad Rawiller said.

And former Tasmanian mare Iggimacool became the first of her gender to win the $151,000 Winter Championship final in more than a decade.

Robert Smerdon said he was concerned by the weight she would have received if she’d started in the mares race, so he opted for the far tougher assignment.

“We knew it was going to be harder, much harder. She’s a mare up against the boys, but she’s a mare of talent and she displayed that today,”  Smerdon said.

“It was a listed race today and we’ve had to be patient with her as she was off the scene for four months when she was operated on for bone chips in her leg.”

Iggimacool was another excellent ride from Dunn who waited patiently on the mare until the 250-metre mark when he asked her to accelerate.

“I was very fortunate they chose me to take her on when she came to Melbourne, but I had a good talk to her former trainer who explained that she’d probably reached the ceiling in Tasmania with a rating over 100,” Dunn said.

“So I was really fortunate that they gave her to me and I think now we’ll probably look at the spring carnival with her after we give her a small break. There will be some black-type mares races that could be perfect for her during the spring.”

And it was a timely winner for Dunn as Williams managed to largely dominate Saturday’s meeting.

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