You can listen to our latest podcast right here on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, YouTube or Whooshkaa.
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EXPORT FREIGHT SYSTEMS, NG FARAH REAL ESTATE & THE JUNIORS GROUP OF CLUBS
You can listen to our latest podcast right here on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, YouTube or Whooshkaa.
Proudly made possible by our sponsors
EXPORT FREIGHT SYSTEMS, NG FARAH REAL ESTATE & THE JUNIORS GROUP OF CLUBS
TikTok has been downloaded over 6 billion times since it was launched internationally in 2017 & has become a mainstream app alongside established social media giants Facebook, TikTok & Twitter.
As we approach the magic 10k follower total on our Rabbitohs TV TikTok here’s a look at our ten most viewed posts.
The week after much loved Burrow member Michael Cini passed away, friend of the family Cookie made this lovely gesture to his grieving wife Noela.
Cameron Murray gives us a smile after a press conference at Redfern Oval. Just to highlight Cams popularity his video has had the 2nd most shares on our list with 173.
Jaydn & his best mate Keaon at Redfern Oval before a press conference.
Rodney O the ‘voice’ of the Sydney Kings is presented with Adam Reynolds jersey as a young fan calls out frantically for attention.
Young Souths fan JJ was a star when he appeared on Rabbitohs TV.
Chaps busted out a few moves for the North Maroubra Surf Riders (NMSR) boys at Maroubra Beach.
Tallis Duncan leads the SG Ball team out for a trial at Mascot Oval.
The Rabbitohs Jersey Flegg team going into battle at Ironmark High Performance Centre, Redfern.
Tough young prop Isaiah warms up at Mascot Oval.
Young gun Souths forward Ben Lovett puts a good shot on the Panthers player bringing the ball back from the kickoff at Redfern Oval.
While shooting a street talk segment for Rabbitohs TV in Coogee, these two young policewomen gave us a smile as they walked past.
Followers – 9930
Likes – 247.5k
#rabbitohsradio – 2.7 million views
#rabbitohstv – 1.4 million views
Follow us on TikTok HERE.
By Steve Mavin
It’s Thursday the 16th of September 2021 & there’s 3 huge online events occurring today. Thanks to the beauty of technology you can take part in 1, 2 or all 3!
The first live event is a special edition of our weekly ‘Suttos Say’ segment.
This afternoon from 3.30pm will be the first live edition of Suttos Say allowing you to interact with our 2014 Grand Final winning captain.
Prize winner Keiran Macklin will be joining us too after he subscribed by email to our website & was drawn out at random on our ‘Team List Tuesday’ show.
During the show today in the live chat section you can show your appreciation & make your comment stand out by purchasing YouTube’s Super Chat & Super Stickers. Prices start at $2 & range up to $50 or more. This is a good way to help out the team at Rabbitohs TV and an even better way to interact with us.
We give everyone a live shoutout that sends us a Super Chat or Super Sticker on the show & today you can ask John Sutton a question that he will respond to using this new feature.
Click HERE to visit Rabbitohs TV & join us from 3.30pm.
Events 2 & 3 both take place at the same time but this won’t prevent you from taking part in both simultaneously, here’s why.
Adam Reynolds home auction brought to you by NG Farah Real Estate is taking place via Zoom from 6.30pm & The Juniors Jumbo Online Raffle is also on at 6.30pm. Tickets for the online raffle can be pre purchased with no need to actually watch the live draw so this will allow you to get involved with both events at the same time.
We promoted the sale of our departing club captains home this week in an article comparing it to Graceland, the famous dwelling of the one & only Elvis. This is a rare opportunity for a Souths fans to buy & live in the home of a Rabbitohs legend.
Details of todays Zoom auction can be found HERE.
If you aren’t in the market to buy then you can join Anthony Maroon from Triple M who will be drawing $3k in prizes live on The Juniors Facebook page from 6.30pm.
It’s a fun show with our man Maroon & you can interact with him via the text hotline on 0403 589 404.
Pre purchase your tickets for The Juniors Online Raffle HERE.
It’s an exciting time for Souths fans as the Rabbitohs are just one win away from a second Grand Final appearance in 7 years.
The Bunnies will meet the winner of the Sea Eagles v Roosters semi-final clash coming up at 7.50pm this Friday the 17th of September at BB Print Stadium South Mackay, Queensland.
As the mighty Rabbitohs enjoy the week off to prepare for the Prelim final we take a look at the two elimination semi-finals coming up & the path the Bunnies face to progress to the title game.
Sunny Mackay is 950km north of Brisbane, approximately half way between Rockhampton & Townsville, 150km south of Airlie Beach. It’s a long long way from either Brookvale or Bondi but that is what the teams face thanks to this dreaded global pandemic.
Manly will be desperate to bounce back from the 40-12 defeat they suffered to the Storm in week 1 of the finals while the Chooks will be hoping that they can continue to defy the odds after their 2021 squad has been decimated by injury.
The Sea Eagles welcome back hooker Lachlan Croker but the ‘Evil Empire’ will need to find another number 9 after Sam Verrills lost his bid to have his high tackle charge downgraded.
The only way Verrills will see more game time this year is if the Roosters beat Manly then Souths to make the Grand Final.
The Roosters get a boost with Nat Butcher making his return but that has been countered by yet another injury blow after Siosiua Taukeiaho was ruled out with a leg injury.
Souths fans will be hoping both teams hammer each other in a torrid extra time encounter to leave them even more vulnerable the following week.
Either way I’m confident we can beat whichever team we face.
Souths took care of Manly 26-12 back in March & have defeated the Roosters twice, the latest victory a 54-12 flogging. Bring them on!
The Panthers take on the Eels at 7.50pm on Saturday the 17th of September at the same venue in South Mackay.
The Eels welcome back Ryan Matterson while the Panthers will be bolstered by the return of Dylan Edwards, Moses Leota & Scott Sorensen.
The Eels come off a somewhat less than convincing elimination final win over the Knights while Ivan Cleary & his Panthers will attempt to pick up the pieces of a demoralising loss to the Rabbits.
Once this weeks semi finals are over both preliminary finals & the Grand Final will all be played at Suncorp Stadium, Brisbane.
The Rabbitohs will take on the winner of the Manly v Roosters game at 7.50pm on Friday 24th of September. The grand final will be played at 7.30pm (AEDT) on Sunday the 3rd of October so if the Bunnies win they will have a 9 day break to prepare for the big one.
The Storm await the winner of the Eels v Panthers at 4pm on Saturday the 25th of September. The winner of that game gets an 8 day break going into the Grand Final.
The earlier kickoff than usual is to avoid a clash with the AFL Grand Final that starts at 7:15pm AEST in Perth on the same day.
The Melbourne v Western Bulldogs 2021 AFL Grand Final is the first AFL premiership-decider to be held in Perth and the second held outside of Victoria as a result of the ongoing challenges presented by the COVID-19 pandemic in recent seasons.
Daylight savings begins on the eve of the NRL Grand Final so kickoff Queensland local time will actually be at 6.30pm (7.30pm in Sydney) for this historic first ever decider outside of New South Wales.
If the games go to script then the Rabbitohs will meet the defending premiers the Melbourne Storm in the Grand Final.
The Storm have been awesome all year & have handed the Rabbitohs two of their four defeats in 2021.
The other two defeats for Souths were at the hands of the Panthers & the fact that we turned the tables on them last week gives me confidence that if we can defend like that again we can beat anyone.
The South Sydney Rabbitohs assignment has been set – win two more games of footy to make it a glorious premiership number 22. Yes Souths let’s do this.
By Steve Mavin
Quotes from today Zoom press conference. Look out for the footage on Rabbitohs TV soon.
This coming Thursday night the 16th of September, local real estate agent and South Sydney Rabbitohs supporter David Lee has been entrusted to sell our skipper Adam Reynolds most prized possession.
No, it’s not his accurate right boot but his family home in Rosebery located in the heartland of South Sydney territory.
If you’re looking to purchase, then look no further as 24 Napoleon St Rosebery can be yours on Thursday night.
On a wide and leafy street, this striking Torrens title residence offers the perfect credentials for family life. An open plan design invites seamless outdoor transitions, with the home designed for easy entertaining and year-round alfresco living. A contemporary design aesthetic incorporates polished timber floorboards, skylights and plantation shutters, with the interiors bathed in rich natural light. Nestled in one of the areas’ best pockets, this quality find is set within a short walk of St Therese Primary, parks, gourmet eateries at The Cannery, trains and Eastlakes shopping precinct.
This is a striking dual level home that was completed in 2016 with only one owner. The open plan living area connects to covered alfresco patios.
Other features include –
Gas kitchen features stone benches and a butler’s pantry.
Master suite includes walk-in robe, ensuite and a balcony.
Barbecue terrace with wine fridge adjoins a level garden.
Garage with house access plus extra parking in driveway.
Powder room, large laundry, rainfall showers & ducted air.
Rates: $150.99 per quarter approx.
Council Rates: $581.75 per quarter approx.
Land Size: 260.6sqm
Inspections: By Private Appointment.
Each inspection is 10 minutes.
To pre-book in an appointment please contact David Lee on 0488 897 897 or email@example.com
Disclaimer: All information contained herein is gathered from sources we believe reliable. We have no reason to doubt its accuracy, however we cannot guarantee it. All interested parties should make and rely upon their own enquiries.
By Darren Brown
This week on our Remembering a Rabbitoh segment we featured Rabbitohs legend, the one & only George Piggins. The following is a compilation of our notes on the great man for the show plus the footage from the segment on Rabbitohs TV.
George Leslie Piggins was born on the 14th of October 1944 in Mascot, NSW. The Piggins family lived in Linden St, next door to the legendary Souths half-back and Presidents Cup coach Clem Kennedy and his wife Mary. Nicknamed Barney, given to him on the waterfront, he is one of 7 children born into the home of a railway worker.
George learned early in life about family, friendship, community and hard work. Rugby League taught him discipline and respect. He became very close to his Mascot E grade coach Freddy Griffiths, who kept the local kids off the streets.
George started off as a second rower and changed to hooker as a teenager in 1963.
A rare one club player, Piggins played in seasons 1964-78 in 120 first grade games (6 tries), 105 reserve grade (2 tries) and 33 in third grade (2 tries). He became first grade player #546 in Round 5 on Anzac Day in the 15-17 loss against Newtown at Redfern Oval.
In a 1987 interview George said ‘I remember my debut clearly. A scrum went down sometime in the 2nd half, and my opposition hooker Clarrie Jeffries kicked me in the shins. I said to him ‘you low c—-‘ he had a tussle and 4 players were sent off by referee Laurie Bruyeres – Rod Gorman, George, Bruce Olive and Jeffries.
George was sent off nine times in his career and was suspended four times. He famously locked horns with Manlys English lock forward Malcolm Reilly at the SCG in 1973, both were marched in the 58th minute and copped 3 games suspension. Souths lost 31-24.
He represented Souths in 1965 President’s Cup and was graded later that year. Frank Facer, the Secretary of the champion St. George Club, offered young George a contract to play lower grades after watching him play in a trial. But he wasn’t interested, and only wanted to play for Souths. He needed the weekend overtime on the wharves, being already married to his first wife and with young kids, and asked Souths for 1000 pounds a season. They offered him 300 pounds (decimal currency 14 February 1966) and wouldn’t budge. So, he told them that he’ll just play for Mascot. Several weeks later, Souths rang him and gave him the money he wanted.
In 1966 Souths signed a hooker called Elwyn Walters as an understudy to Fred Anderson and George effectively became 3rd choice hooker. Souths won the reserve grade grand final 12-5 over Balmain that year, with Walters in the 2nd row and Piggins hooker. George didn’t get along with reserve grade coach Les ‘Chicka’ Cowie, who later became a selector. Comments such as ‘Piggins is a liability to Souths’ from leading referee Col Pearce, who had a newspaper column, kept George out of first grade for a long time. George and Cowie reconciled late in his career.
In 1967, however, he played 16 first grade games until being suspended for repeated scrum infringements against Norths in Round 19. This gave Walters his chance, and he not only won a premiership, but he was also selected on the1967-68 Kangaroo tour.
So, Walters kept his spot for most of 1968, with George playing just 3 games in firsts. Souths won both first and reserve grade grand finals, both against Manly. Walters played in the first grade 13-9 win, and Piggins played hooker in the 17-7 reserve grade win.
How is this for a reserve grade team that took the field: Kevin Longbottom, Russell Amatto, Ray Branighan, Ralph Grace, Alan Heiler, Greg Norgard, Ivan Jones, Gary Stevens, Bob McCarthy, Paul Sait, Dennis Lee (capt), George Piggins, Chris Armstrong. Coach Fred Nelson. McCarthy was returning from hamstring injury and coach Clive Churchill didn’t want to risk him.
George finally got his chance in 1971 when Walters suffered a broken collarbone in the 19-13 win over Manly in the major semi-final, to qualify for the grand final two weeks later. St. George surprisingly beat Manly in the Final, so it was a Souths v Saints GF. Again, adverse press tried to keep George out of the team, but he not only played, but he also produced a ‘blinder’. He made many determined busts, and in the 2nd half turned defence into attack on several occasions by raking the ball back in the play-the-balls. Says George ‘Players had to drop the ball from their knees when they played it, so the opportunity was there. Ian Roberts was also good at it, but these days it’s not allowed’.
Souths won 16-10 to take their 20th premiership, but financial difficulties coupled with bad management, meant they couldn’t hold their star players. One by one they left, John O’Neill and Ray Branighan to Manly and Ron Coote to Easts. Walters went to Easts in 1974, with Denis Pittard going to Parramatta.
George stayed loyal to Souths, and in 1975 was selected in Australia’s World Cup team, and played in three games, beating Queensland twice and the touring Great Britain team. He captained Souths in 15 first grade games, mainly in 1977. He scored an unforgettable try on Sunday 2 May 1976 against Wests at Lidcombe Oval in front of a bumper crowd of 17,425 refereed by Gary Cook.
Receiving the ball near around 15 metres from Wests’ goalposts, he started to charge towards the line. In an amazing effort and sheer determination, he knocked about four opposition forwards out of the way to score next to the right upright. Wests had a formidable pack, too – the likes of John Donnelly, Geoff Foster, John Elford and Les Boyd. In Rex Mossop’s Channel 7 commentary ‘George only knows one way, and that’s hard. By heavens he’s barrelled his way over, right through the meat of the Western Suburbs pack’.
George showed the same determination at the end of 1999 when Souths were disgracefully kicked out of the NRL, leading the way in the rallies and court cases. He was vindicated on Friday 6 July 2001 when Souths scored a stunning court victory to be re-instated in the competition.
He coached Souths in seasons 1986-90 and was awarded Dally M coach of the year twice – 1986 and 1989.
He had an extensive administration career, President of SSDRLFC 1990-99 and South Sydney Leagues Club 1990-2000. He also was awarded the Order of Australia medal in June 2002 for invaluable contribution to the South Sydney community and sport in general, and the Centenary medal for services to rugby league, presented by the Office of the Governor-General in June 2003.
Successful in business, he had a fleet of trucks and invented a system which could unload pallets faster than anyone else. He sold the idea for $1 million in 1986. He also shared a nursery Gardens R Us at Kingsford with Jack Gibson and had interest in horse racing and breeding.
In 2002 he released his biography ‘Never Say Die – The Fight To Save The South Sydney Rabbitohs, as told to Ian Heads.
When Russell Crowe and Peter Holmes a Court bought 75% of Souths for $3 million in 2006, George walked away vowing to never return. However, he stunningly attended the 2014 grand final. After beating the Roosters the week before, he was asked if he would attend the GF. ‘No, but if someone raises $100,000 for charity, I will’. So John Singleton, Tabcorp and car dealer Steve Nateski raised the money for charity, and George and Nolene were off to the GF in a hire car provided by the NRL. There he was on the front page of the Telegraph wearing his Souths jersey and scarf.
George gradually began attending club functions. A month before the 2014 GF, the R-Ageing Rabbits held a re-union at Souths Juniors honouring the 1989 teams: first grade minor premiers, reserve grade lost a play-off for 5th spot against Brisbane and the Under 21s won the GF. George attended, and a loud cheer sounded around the Wintle Room when he entered the room.
In 2011 he kicked off a junior grand final at Redfern Oval.
Close friends Norm Lipson and Dr Jim Lahood and his brother Peter organised a George Piggins Tribute dinner on Saturday 10 February at Doltone House, Eveleigh. It was well attended by past players, officials and sponsors.
At the annual Red and Green Ball, the George Piggins medal is awarded to the best and fairest player for the season. He and Noelene were awarded Life Membership of SSDRLFC in 2002 but refused to transfer them to the new entity in 2006.
In 2021 he became very ill with a lung infection, spending 5 weeks in intensive care. Once again, he showed grit and determination and he’s at home recovering.
George Piggins – a true legend of the South Sydney Rabbitohs. – Brad Ryder
We spoke to Josh Piggins whose dad Wally is Georges’ brother.
Wally said he remembered the day George & their other brother Albert were riding their bikes, were hit by a car & flew about 5ft in the air. Everyone thought they were dead.
Wally Piggins recalled someone was yelling “The Piggins boys are dead!”
Josh said he just remembers Uncle George as a man who didn’t suffer fools and was respected. – Josh Piggins
George Piggins is a true SOUTHS HERO!
“Many of us know how he played for Mascot, was graded with Souths, won a competition with Souths and played for NSW and Australia.
We all know how, when no one else wanted it, George took the Chairmanship of the football and leagues club and stopped them from disappearing.
We all know that George put his house up to save the Rabbitohs and famously took on News Ltd and the NRL and inspired hundreds of thousands of people to back him in a fight he led, and we eventually won.
But there’s also the other George Piggins that I have known for many decades.
For all his toughness – and he is tough – George has a soft and caring side. He cares for people, and he cares for animals.
I have seen him in tears over the plight of people doing it tough and I have seen the gentle way he treats his dogs and horses.
And one thing is for certain – George’s word is his bond. It is more sacred to him than a written contract.
If you are ever in the trenches and you can pick only one person to be in there with you – the choice is easy – George Leslie Piggins. He is a bloody great bloke.
There should be a statue of the man!” – Norm Lipson
Dr Jim Lahood said – “I remember a game when Souths were playing Manly, George smashed his head but played on, I was standing 10 metres away & every time they wiped the blood from George’s face he’d turn around & there was blood all over his face again.
Souths came back from about 30-10 down & although they lost Frank Hyde gave George the man of the match award.”
Jims’ Dad Herb loved George & said never seen a bloke with that much fight in such a small body.
George said South Sydney Rabbitohs or nothing, we’ll die standing up not on our knees.
Nobody in the history of Souths has done more for the club.
We lost Elwyn Walters to injury, but George comes into the 1971 grand final & becomes the star raking the ball back & was involved in 2 of our 3 tries.
When Jim’s dad died George was in the room & he said the tears flowed.
Herb Lahood always used to say it comes to Souths George was never wrong & that George just keeps surprising people, he was so smart. – Jim Lahood
In 1986 George brought me into grade after he had a chat to me at Belmore. He’d come to watch me playing Jersey Flegg & I got sent off. He spoke to me after the game & said to stay out of trouble & he will bring me up to grade.
George gave me my debut in first grade in 1987 & in the lead up to that game he said on tv when asked about me “Souths haven’t had a centre as good as him ever since I’ve been with them.”
Jimmy said he remembers another time George was having a go at me in the dressing room & Jimmy stood up for me & said to George why are you picking on Mavo the whole team played bad & George said he’s got 3 times their ability.
George asked Jimmy & Peter to look out for me after I had that shocker in the raiders semi-final. – Steve Mavin
George had 3 careers.
He was one hell of a nuggety player & when the big moments came, he was in always in there.
His 2nd career was as a coach he was what we needed, someone who was Souths focused after we had Johnny King, Bill Anderson & Ron Willey – George brought it all back to Souths culture.
His 3rd career was as a famous administrator. – Marco Sivis
Thank you to Brad Ryder, Norm Lipson, Dr Jimmy Lahood, Josh & Wally Piggins & Marco Sivis.
Today on Rabbitohs TV we had a Zoom chat about last nights sensational win with Rabbitohs assistant coach Jason Demetriou.
Our Rabbitohs TV YouTube channel was created on the 10th of August 2019 & to date has had 203,728 views.
Last Saturday on the day the Rabbitohs defeated the Dragons 20-16 at the Sunshine Coast Stadium we surged past 1k total subscribers, a milestone that we are ecstatic to have achieved.
YouTube is an American online video sharing and social media platform owned by Google. It was launched in February 2005 by Steve Chen, Chad Hurley, and Jawed Karim. It is the second most visited website, with more than one billion monthly users who collectively watch more than one billion hours of videos each day. As of May 2019, videos were being uploaded at a rate of more than 500 hours of content per minute.
Browny says “I was at this game and saw this gesture happen live. It just shows you that Damien Cook is all class and how much the fans mean to him. Well done Cookie.”
Mavo says “I know the Cini family well, they are the best & this presentation to Noela by Cookie is a moment they will never forget.”
This video is what YouTube now call a ‘Short’ with a red S symbol on the bottom right corner. A Short is a video shot with the phone or camera in the upright portrait position. The format is commonly used by TikTok, Instagram story & Snapchat.
The preferred method for YouTube videos is when they are shot in landscape so that the screen appears like it would on TV or in the cinema.
Blake did exceptionally well in his first appearance before the media.
Chaps says – “Rookie fullback Blake Taaffe who is filling in for the injured Latrell Mitchell, handled his 1st press conference like a seasoned veteran, answering questions from the media with a smile and a quiet air of confidence.”
“When quizzed by a journalist if Nathan Cleary would target him Blake replied that he had played fullback his whole life & if Cleary targeted him he’d be up for the challenge.”
“It’s the sort of response you expect from a Wayne Bennett coached player.”
Browny says – “Taaffe has a big future & has handled everything that’s been thrown at him so far. The kid plays with high energy, he’s got skill and is as tough as nails.”
Mavo says “I know Blakes’ dad Darren & uncle Brad plus my wife grew up with Blakes mum Dorothy & Darren so I am biased when it comes to young Blake.”
“I would really love to see him succeed in the NRL & show everyone what he can do.”
Browny says – “I found Tallis to be a very respectful and polite young kid. A country boy who loves his footy. Looking forward to watching Tallis progress through the Rabbitohs system.”
Mavo says “Tallis works at my gym in Zetland so I chat to him whenever we cross paths. I also get to watch him up close on the field when I shoot footage of the pathways games. He’s a tough kid & doesn’t mind ripping right in out there on the field.”
Mavo says – “Back when I was playing a lot of the games weren’t televised so the only footage was the coaches file tape with no sound shot by one camera from the grandstand.”
“If there was a game that I played ok in George Piggins would give me the VHS tape to keep. Over the years I converted these tapes to DVD then into digital files & to add some interest I’ve narrated a few like the one below.”
Browny says – “Always loved playing against the Roosters and knowing there was going to be a stink.”
“Those games were always full of spite and more often than not we got the win and also won the fight!”
Chaps says – “Any day we beat the ‘Evil Empire’ is a good day.”
Mavo says “I used to love racing in the school carnivals & the sprints were my favourite because once I got going I could usually motor home to the finish.”
“In this Flegg relay at the S.C.G. we didn’t get the best start & although I had a rails run we just missed out.”
Browny says – “I remember Mavo as a kid was big, fast and powerful. He was a forward and was as fast as any back in the club.”
“Then he moved to the backs and was a swan diving, try scoring machine. Loved playing with Mavo.”
Browny says – “I came into grade as young 18 year old and Bundy taught me how to play tough. He also showed me how to train tough. He once told me you can have all the skill in the world but if you’re not prepared to put in the hard yards off the field you won’t last long.”
“Those words stuck in my head and from that day I trained my ass off and I was rewarded by having a long career in the top grade.”
Mavo says “Bundy is a champion bloke & his sons Reece & Trace are fantastic guys too.”
Browny says – “What an awesome day. It was a surprise for George and I remember him getting emotional when he saw us all there.”
“We fell short of winning the premiership in 1989 but that moment and being present when George got emotional was worth more than a premiership.”
Mavo says – “We shot some nice footage for this one, it was great to see George happy & also the cameo appearances by the great Bobby Ginman was a highlight.”
Chaps says – “George Piggins is an icon of this club.”
Browny says – “What a great song. I still get goosebumps when I sing it.”
“It reminds me of mateship and how proud I was to play for this famous club.”
Mavo says – “I love singing this song, it’s special & brings back memories of victories playing for Souths.”
Browny says – “I’ve known Johnny all my life and we’re still good friends to this day.”
“You wouldn’t meet a nicer bloke, a dead set legend in more ways than one. He has nurtured so many great people throughout their careers and turned them into champions.”
Mavo says “I used to see Johnny around quite a bit & while I don’t know him that well l’ll never forget the time he told me that I was always welcome to come & train with him at Newtown Police Boys.”
Browny says – “The sprint and relays were highlights of the day throughout the finals series. The crowds got behind their clubs that were competing.”
“It was also a great experience for the young up and coming players getting the opportunity to be on the big stage in front of the roaring crowds.”
Mavo says “A few years earlier than this race I made the final but was diqualified for breaking the start. I was shattered at the time because I thought I could win.”