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(generated from captions) I'm scared. until Mommy comes home. Don't worry. We'll hide Aunt Donna said she'd be here soon.

Then where's Mommy?

Where is she? www.auscap.com.au the Australian Caption Centre Supertext Captions by

This program is captioned live. Tonight, Bathurst crackdown - as police descend on Mount Panorama. drugs and alcohol seized Lockdown lifted -

And the Sydney Olympics drug cheat - makes a stunning confession. champion sprinter Marion Jones

firefighters prepare Good evening. Also tonight - of hot and windy conditions. for another tough weekend and Hummer down under -

But heading the news at 5:00 - car hits Sydney streets. safety fears as the iconic American

in a police blitz at Bathurst. drugs and large quantities of alcohol Officers seizing a huge array of

arriving at Mount Panorama while searching the crowds for this weekend's motor racing. in force during the Bathurst 1000, And they're promising to be out determined to keep the event safe. is already breaking records - This weekend's Bathurst 1000 arrested and charged. a record number of racegoers and the weekend's barely begun. 80 so far 31 arrested today, alleged possession of amphetamines. including this man picked up for the to keep order 750 police have been deployed during the motor racing classic, and the police water canon. backed up by the riot squad all those entering Mount Panorama. Police checking including marijuana and ecstasy. Sniffer dogs detecting drugs from drug possession and supply The charges so far ranging and offensive behaviour. to malicious damage strict alcohol rationing Police also imposing

more sober than previous years. in the hope of keeping the crowd

one slab of beer per adult per day. They're being allowed of the limit have been confiscated. Amounts of alcohol in excess that all of the fans mountain are enjoying themselves. and all of the families on the Feedback has been good. on the circuit, As qualifying continued with the tough new police response. racegoers were coming to terms They gotta do their job. it will be a better weekend. If everyone behaves amounts to overkill. Police denying their strong presence have nothing to worry about They say well behaved racegoers sufficient officers to respond. and if trouble breaks out they've got John Hill, Ten News. and collapsed in court A mother screamed of drowning their three young sons. as her ex-husband was found guilty drove his boys into a dam, A jury finding the man deliberately in a Father's Day act of revenge. It was too much for family members

refused to believe who had for more than two years could kill his three sons. Robert Farquharson grandmother Beverley collapsing The boy's mother Cindy Gambino and told them it was murder. after the Supreme Court jury the courtroom stony-faced, Farquharson's family leaving as the verdict hit home. the man himself appearing stunned The jury has found Robert guilty his innocence of the charges. but I can tell you he maintains in court during the plea. He will maintain his innocence

He will be sentenced, to appeal. and he's given us instructions that shocked the country, In a tragedy and Bailey, 2, drowned Jai, 10, Tyler, 7 into a dam in Winchelsea when Farquharson's car crashed on father's day, two years ago. and Farquharson swam to safety. There were no skid marks He then hailed down a car to tell her their boys were dead. and went to his ex-wife's house

a coughing fit and blacked out, he told detectives he'd had Acting the innocent,

by an expert witness.

But police reconstructions showed to avoid a tree Farquharson had changed direction on his deliberate, deadly mission. Greg King, The key prosecution witness, in the months before the murders said his friend had told him

at his ex-wife. that he wanted to get back He said he would take away in the world to her, her children, the most important things like Father's Day. on a memorable day, is behind bars Tonight the 38-year-old for three shocking murders. and facing life in jail The wife he intended to hurt on the day he faced judgment. suffering once more James Wakelin, Ten News. against horse flu. A major breakthrough

where the virus was first detected, The stables at Centennial Park, have finally been cleared. in the parklands, Horses can now be exercised around the State remains in place. but the ban on moving them for this. They've been chomping at the bit Freedom at last.

to get the flu. They were the first horses for the last six weeks, Locked down in quarantine

to stretch their legs. and today the first chance Just to get out there. Fresh air back together and just to get the horses' heads

I'm almost crying. and my head back together as well, The horse flu crisis began here Equestrian Centre at Centennial Park's with equine influenza. when 10 horses came down

That quickly spread, forcing races to be cancelled crippling top stables, and a ban on all horse transport. has advised me The chief vet officer from Centennial Park. the quarantine is now lifted (All cheer) to go riding around the park I am very happy so I'm just so happy - 'cause it's like a prison in here for the horses as well. 157 horses and ponies stabled here around Centennial Park this weekend will be allowed out

for training and recreational rides. for everyone here, the Government is keen to point out are still in place that those travel restrictions right across the rest of the State, although they could soon be lifted. is about five weeks It shows that cycle of this which gives us a pretty good planning base

to look at how we go forward. for lifting the bans No timetable has been set out

but it will be at least 30 days after That's still some time off. in the Hunter Valley tested positive. Just this morning another horse Evan Batten, Ten News. American sprint queen Marion Jones A bombshell in world sport - admitting she took drugs in the lead-up to the Sydney Olympics.

The shock confession means she's now facing jail. She was America's athletics darling but how she's fallen from grace. In a letter to family and friends Marion Jones has admitted what has long been suspected. She was taking steroids in preparation for the 2000 Olympics. Just so humbled by all of this, it's something I'll never forget. Questions about her were being asked even before the event. It was well known during the 2000 Olympics that she had been taking something.

The Washington Post says the 31-year-old will plead guilty to two counts of lying to a federal agent when she testified before a grand jury investigating drug lab BALCO. I'm disappointed, as I say, for the girls who ran against her. I don't think there can be any criticism of our laboratory at the time. Melinda Gainsford-Taylor finished behind Jones in the 200m final. Look, it is disappointing. It won't ever get to a stage where it will ever be clean,

that's just life. But let's get to a stage where it is so much tougher for them. It's alleged that in the two years before the 2000 Olympics Jones took THG - a steroid known as "the clear" because there was no test for it. Marion Jones dominated women's track and field at the Sydney Games with five medals, three of them gold. The fact that she'll be stripped of those titles pales into insignificance compared to the possibility of a prison sentence. The maximum penalty is five year's jail and a $250,000 fine. Jones says she took the substance originally believing it was flaxseed oil. A deal done with authorities could reduce any jail term to just six months. Frank Coletta, Ten News. Firefighters have spent the day preparing containment lines,

ahead of tomorrow's hot and windy weather. from Rural Fire Service Headquarters.

A what we're really concerned about

tomorrow is the high wind. Opera

the B R Earle has indicated that we're

we're looking at 70 miles an hour a

wince. Temperatures would be around

the 30 degree mark and that does

spells unkind of trouble for us.

Which areas I you most concerned

about? Can we're most concerned

about greater Sydney and the Hunter

Valley. We've seen quite a few issues with

issues with fire their over the

last few days. 90 years after they died - a final salute today for five Australian diggers killed in the one of the bloodiest campaigns of WWI. Their remains were buried with full military honours after remarkable detective work. They were ordinary men who died with extraordinary honour. BAGPIPES PLAY

Five Australian diggers finally laid to rest, in a joint funeral 90 years after they died.

The men's remains were found earlier this year in the clay fields of Flanders. They were killed during the Battle of Polygon Wood in September 1917. Only two could be identified through the DNA of their living female relatives. Mollie Millis delighted she proved a match

to her uncle, Private John Hunter.

I was the only issue of his sisters so it was vital. Private Hunter died in the arms of his brother, Jim, on the battlefield.

Sergeant George Calder's great-great-nieces also made the sombre journey to Belgium for the reburial. And everyone deserves a good place to rest and it's such a beautiful place to rest. They were among many thousands of Australians

who paid the ultimate price on the Western Front. In this region alone, over a 5-month period in 1917, some 12,000 diggers lost their lives and thousands more were wounded or maimed. Often remains are located, but very rarely can they be identified. It was a marvellous bit of detective work, if I can put it in that way.

GUNSHOTS

Buried just as they fought - side by side. In Belgium, Danielle Isdale, Ten News.

Neil Cordy with a look ahead to sport - and the Wallabies fear dirty play? judging by the English forward selections. But either way, the two players who'll be in the firing line are fly halfs Jonny Wilikinson and Wallabies rookie Berrick Barnes. Also - chasing a qualifying time at Bathurst in the V8 supercars sees some drivers coming unstuck. and India Also, it appears the Aussies are concentrating on playing cricket - so far.

ighlights shortly, Ron. The political battle over our public hospitals heats up - that's next.

Also tonight - why a plan to name and shame juvenile offenders is causing an outcry. And the early warning system that could save the lives of breast cancer victims.

These changes mean that more farmers in more areas

will now be eligible for drought assistance such as income support and interest rate subsidies. in towns with less than 10,000 people are now eligible to access drought assistance.

and increased funding for emergency relief for rural communities. The Australian Government Drought Assistance program. Don't self-assess. Call the Drought Assistance Hotline on 13 23 16.

This program is captioned live. More young crime suspects might be publicly named and shamed if they're charged with serious offences but child protection groups are warning it could brand young people for life. The Premier cutting a ribbon from Sydney to Port Kembla to signal the transfer of car imports

while his government considers

severing a traditional protection for young offenders. A parliamentary inquiry will rule on the naming and shaming of offenders aged under 18 charged with serious offences. It is time that we examine these laws and we update them. The issue re-emerged this week when two unnamed 11-year-olds escaped with a caution

after admitting to starting a bushfire in the Blue Mountains. This is an additional measure that could be taken that could act as a deterrent into the future. The Opposition won't be opposing any name and shame legislation. In fact, it accuses the Government of stealing its policy. We believe that serious child offenders shouldn't be protected by anonymity. Child protection groups see dangers in the proposals. I'm very concerned about it. I think what our emphasis is rehabilitating young offenders, not labelling them for the rest of their lives. Paul Mullins, Ten News. Critical embarrassment for the Federal Government over health funding. Labor quickly seizing on an admission by the Health Minister, describing it as the most remarkable of the fake election campaign.

(Sings) # I fell into a burning ring of fire... # How are you? Tony Abbott. Good to see you, sir. The Health Minister was in Adelaide announcing new Medicare health checks for people aged over 65. But he found himself trying to douse the flames over an earlier admission on public hospital funding. There's no doubt the States have been increasing their spending faster than the Commonwealth. I think that's the most remarkable admission we've seen on Australian TV in this whole fake election campaign. While the Commonwealth spends nearly twice as much as the States on total health costs, a report by the Australian Institute of Health and Welfare shows the reverse is the case on public hospitals. Since 1995, the Commonwealth has reduced its funding from 45% to 41%. The States and Territories have increased their input

from 46% to 51%. The report's timing exquisite for Kevin Rudd, completing his week-long hospitals tour. The Federal Government over its term in office financial support for Australia's public hospitals. And as dates to call the election narrow, the Prime Minister has indicated he'll have other priorities this weekend. My focus this weekend will be very much on that historic clash between Australia and England. He's tipping a Wallabies win. Leonie Mellor, Ten News. A new life-saving treatment for breast cancer, barcode into the bloodstream scientists injecting a type of which can warn if the disease has returned.

It's a cancer survivor's biggest fear - that a lump may return after surgery.

A mammogram is the only way to screen for the disease - something Sharon Kilbreath and Karen Mackie know only too well. The reality is, I don't know whether six months down the track something else is going to present itself that might see me off soon, or it could be 20 years. Scientists aim to fix that with a simple blood test. Once a cancerous lump is removed from a woman's breast, researchers will attach a biosensor - what they describe as a type of barcode - to tiny particles in their blood stream. So how it will work is scientists will be able to take a blood sample - from that, scan the uniquely barcoded particles and if that reacts to cancer DNA - it means the cancer's returned. Women who are going to go on and have advanced breast cancer

can be treated more aggressively earlier or with a different combination of drugs. The unique project will take five years to develop, giving hope to more than 4,000 women who are diagnosed with breast cancer each year. So we are hoping that, with a very accurate early detection for advanced breast cancer means that the possibility is there to save a woman's life. I'd be the first in line to get it done.

Catherine Kennedy, Ten News. And thousands will take to the streets of Sydney tomorrow night in support of breast cancer research. The city will be a sea of pink, with 10,000 people expected to dress up for the 5km walk from the Botanic Gardens to Darling Harbour. The Pink Star Walk gets under way at 8pm and will help fund research for the prevention and cure of breast cancer.

Let's have a look at the weather

Tim Bailey look at that - a big

blue sky for the weekend.

blue sky for the weekend. Look at

this weather photograph. He's now

in the running to wind a Sony

Handicam from Harvey Norman. We're giving this camera away later.

What about today? 24 degrees.

Tomorrow it's not quite as bad as

we thought it would be. It'll be 29

degrees to 30 degrees in the West.

He's this guy watch. A fabulous Friday.

Friday. I'll see you again in around 10. Was Princess Diana betrayed by her security guard? The shocking evidence next. And done for downloading - the music industry makes an example of a mother-of-two.

As much as I love what I do... ..I never want to lose sight of what's really important. MOBILE PHONE BEEPS So when there's a chance for all of us to catch up, I don't need a headache bringing me down. That's why I keep Panadol Rapid handy. It's absorbed twice as fast as regular Panadol tablets.

Because I'd rather spend time with friends than with a headache. Panadol - it's my choice.

Look for the Climate Clever booklet: It's full of great tips to show how we can all work together to tackle climate change.

This program is captioned live.

You're watching the news at 5

o'clock and let us take a look at

the traffic with Vic Larusso.

There has been an accident or There has been an accident or

Beecroft and three cars are

involved. As you can see all three

westbound lanes are held up. I've

just had confirmation from the RTA that

that they plan to move those

vehicles shortly. But it's better

to avoid the end to do and take

Epping Road.

Startling video at the Princess Diana inquest with suggestions she was betrayed by one of the men paid to protect her. The tape shows hotel security apparently tipping off the paparazzi, moments before the fatal chase. It's always been thought the French photographers who hounded Princess Diana to her death had acted without any help from inside the hotel -

but vision aired at the London inquest suggests a different story. It shows the Ritz Hotel's acting security chief Henri Paul

meeting with the paparazzi fives times in the hours before the fatal crash. But most alarmingly, at the back of the hotel he is seen signalling photographers minutes before the couple attempted to flee. A security bungle or a deadly betrayal? That's now the key focus of the inquest as lawyers for the Al Fayed family try to convince a jury that Diana and Dodi were murdered.

Dodi's father claims the security boss was working for MI6, playing a crucial role in the events on that fateful night 10 years ago. Also under scrutiny, allegations he was drunk. The inquest was told Henri Paul did indeed have two drinks at the Ritz but was calm, very much the man in charge, keeping the couple fully informed as they waited, holding hands, at the hotel's back door.

Meanwhile, out the front, the media frenzy was also caught on video by an Australian tourist. TOURIST: Chasing Princess Diana. But was she was filming an elaborate decoy plan or something much more sinister? At the heart of this inquiry is now the question was the man entrusted with her safety guilty of the ultimate betrayal? Lexy Hamilton-Smith, Ten News.

At least 30 people have been killed as a plane slammed into a market in Africa. The Russian-made aircraft came down shortly after taking off from the Congo's international airport. The plane hit a crowded market and destroyed several houses. It is still not known what caused the crash. An expensive warning to anyone who's ever downloaded music off the Internet. A woman has just been ordered to pay almost $250,000

for illegally downloading 24 songs. And record companies are planning thousands of lawsuits just like it. 30-year-old mother of two Jaimme Thomas denied ever downloading and distributing music on the Internet. A jury decided she did, convicting her of violating copyright laws. This does send a message, I hope, that downloading and distributing our copywrited recordings is not OK.

Thomas has been ordered to pay more than $240,000 in damages to seven music companies, including Sony and Universal. They accused the Minnesota woman of downloading more than 1,700 songs but only sued her over 24. There are more than 26,000 similar lawsuits that have been filed by the industry for what the major music labels consider as theft.

But until now they've been settled out of court. Thomas wouldn't speak after the verdict, but before the jury decision explained why she refused to settle. I wasn't going to allow the RIAA or anyone else bully me into paying for something I didn't do. The music companies insist the legal action is about survival. It's estimated music companies

lose more than $5 billion a year worldwide because of piracy. Grammy winner Annie Lennox hopes the verdict will act as a warning. Perhaps the idea is to put people off, like, "If I dare to do that maybe I'll be sued." they will. In the United States, Nicole Strahan, Ten News. A rare painting by Leonardo Da Vinci has been recovered

A Texas family has had a visitor from the heavens above. The giant solar telescope fell more almost 4km from the sky, crash landing in a farm paddock. It was on a test flight to study the sun. Researchers say the landing was planned, but for the farmer's family it was quite a shock. The parachute land and I thought it was a tablecloth and then I told my mom. Then we looked out the window and we saw it.

Scientists say the telescope suffered only minor damage. Safety concerns as an iconic American car hits Sydney - that's next.

Also - protestors take to the streets over the controversial Tasmanian pulp mill decision. And it's that time of year again to get art and about in Sydney.

So you think your company can handle the job? Mr Pierce, at ErnCorp, we're geared to take whatever you can throw at us. Right. Video call. Five minutes.

I'll get my IT department onto it. Cheryl! Another video call, Ern? Yeah. A biggie. You know the drill. With Telstra Business video calling on the Telstra Next G network, you can look like a big business even if you're not. PHONE RINGS Ern? Afternoon, gents. Tremendous. Want to talk business? Call Telstra Business now or visit a Telstra Shop.

This program is captioned live. Top stories this news hour -

a Melbourne father has been convicted of murdering his three young sons on Fathers day two years ago. Robert Farquharson drove them into a dam, drowning them to get back

he claimed he'd had a coughing fit and blacked out. Centennial Park's equestrian centre has been cleared of horse flu after six weeks of lock down. It's horses will now be allowed but a movement ban is still in place around the State.

And police have arrested a record number of racegoers

ahead of this weekend's Bathurst 1000. Strict alcohol rations have been set

and sniffer dogs have been kept busy tracking down drugs. Police hope the measures will keep the crowd more sober and better behaved. Tasmanian streets as the fight steps up to stop a controversial pulp mill, opponents planning mass rallies and even legal action. A day after their worst fears were realised,

the anti-mill campaign took to the streets. Battered but not beaten, the small but passionate crowd refusing to give up hope can still be scuttled. the $2 billion project At his organic vineyard, less than 10km from the mill site, Peter Wishwilson says his business and Tasmania's clean green image is about to be pulped. They're going to build one of the world's biggest pulp mills opposite - 2km away - from vineyards and sensitive organic businesses like mine. He's unsatisfied with the extra 24 environmental conditions placed on the paper plant, rubbishing the chief scientist's assessment the mill will meet world's best practice

and have an 'environmentally neutral' footprint. Labor denies it's put politics before the environment by supporting the independent umpire's decision. My experience of the chief scientist is a person of professional independence and integrity. And the Environment Minister says he isn't afraid of an election backlash. This decision has been made to impose the strictest environmental conditions, based on Australia's best scientific advice. Anti-mill campaigners hope today's gathering is simply a prelude to a much bigger rally planned closer to the mill site on Sunday. They expect thousands more to turn out to express their opposition to the project. But it may be the courts, not people power, which could ultimately decide if the mill is ever built, opponents threatening legal action to overturn the decision. Gerard Scholten, Ten News. A very solid end to the week on the Australian share market. A good day for energy stocks, pushed up by high oil prices. Coca-Cola Amatil found 17 cents after canning its takeover bid for Golden Circle. Drivers check your blind-spot, the Hummer is rolling into town - General Motors launching a suburban version of the American monster to take on the four-wheel-drive market. The Hummer stands out in a crowd like a street fighter in a sharp suit. made famous by US military. General Motors has received more than 400 orders and Rhonda Khoury is one of the first to get behind the wheel. It feels like it's got sports handling to be honest, it doesn't feel heavy like a four-wheel-drive. It looks like a truck but is actually smaller than a number of popular four-wheel-drives on the road. It's suitable for all our needs, like sand-duning and you can fit plenty of things in the back. It's not a massive car as everybody assumes Hummer would be. in the middle of the market place. The H3 weighs more than 2 tonnes and this 5-cylinder model has about the same fuel efficiency as a V8. Parking sensors and reversing cameras can be fitted, but aren't standard.

should mandate rear cameras The Federal Government for all these types of vehicles,

where there's very poor vision. all vehicles There's no mistaking the Hummer is a big, flashy chunk of American muscle

that bucks the trend environmentally friendly cars. towards smaller and more But General Motors thinks petrol heads out there there's enough adventurous in the four-wheel-drive market. to make it a player are purpose built for off-road, We're taking on vehicles which with this vehicle. and that's the key thing to remember The H-3 will retail from $51,000.

Tim Potter, Ten News. from this evening Sydney goes all arty with the launch of the 3-week long Art and About festival. have been placed along the main boulevard in Hyde Park - just one of the unique exhibitions throughout the city.

It's the sixth year of the popular festival which this year extends to Circular Quay. The free event begins shortly with a live music launch outside Customs House.

Let's have a look at the weather

Tim Bailey it's officially the

weekend! We're getting ready for

Saturday and Sunday. 29 degrees

tomorrow, not quite as extreme as

first four cars. Let us have a look

at the map of New South Wales.

How about that? Here it's back to

the desk. Sport now with Neil Cordy -

physical match against England and Neil, it could be a very

at the Rugby World Cup ? way, Yes Deb, it's certainly shaping that down Jonny Wilkinson. there's no doubt we'd like to slow targeting our rookie flyhalf - The defending world champs will be with a bash Berrick Barnes plan. on the Mountain. And a tough day's qualifying

Well, uh, where do I start? I was studying, as usual. Barrington! We've got Domino's! Barrington. GIRL: Brain's gotta eat, (Sighs) Some other century, guys. (All groan) My mates? Well, I guess they'd had enough. They were pretty persuasive. They called it the 'Domino's Effect'. SONG: # Got the hots Got the...got the hots... # And I got it! Just light it up! On ya, Baz. Good call.

This is the best. Thanks, Domino's.

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This program is captioned live. has voiced his concerns Wallabies coach John Connolly Andrew Symonds Thanks Bill. Australian all-rounder has again dominated the Indian attack Symonds smashed 89 for a 123-run partnership, and combined with Michael Clarke the game so far, incident free. From hot coals to incense - the Hyderabad pitch pre-match. groundstaff blessing of fire by Matthew Hayden. India's bowlers given a baptism Again Hayden's in classic touch. COMMENTATOR: Australia 76 without loss of Gilchrist. before Pathan snared the wicket Bowled him! back from injury Captain Ricky Ponting

and straight back into form. with Hayden Although his communication skills may still be a little rusty

gone Matthew Hayden. Chance of a run out, grasped the ball. Oh, and I think he hasn't India pay smashing 60 off 70 balls. A let-off for Hayden and he made back to the pavilion. Before Pathan sent the opener Yes, they have! Have they got him? caught in the outfield by Sreesanth. Ponting following soon after -

The Aussies 3/135 and Andrew Symonds combined. until the in-form Michael Clarke That's a six. Roy's roost sconning a spectator plenty more reasons to take cover. And he gave the crowd from Andrew Symonds. It's a biggie, massive shot That one lands on the upper tier. towards 300 The Aussies bludgeoning their way for the third successive innings. Andrew Brown, Ten News. Mark Winterbottom Ford Performance Racing's towards pole position has taken the first step for the Bathurst 1000. recorded the fastest time The Ford driver

for tomorrow's top 10 shoot-out and Mark Skaiffe. ahead of Garth Tander on the mountain. On another day of mayhem with a bang at Mount Panorama. The first qualifying session went off COMMENTATOR: Oh, big trouble there for can number 14.

the full brunt of the wall. Damien White's BOC ford bearing for precautionary checks The driver air-lifted to hospital for major surgery. while his machine was hauled in

away to be done on that car, Fair bit of late-night beavering when the session resumed. Ford's misfortune continued burying his car in the sand. Shane Van Gisburge COMMENTATOR: Oh, there's a big puff. Jason Bargwana left fuming after failing to qualify for the second session.

what's going on out there there. It's actually disgusting

you're on fast laps We've got guys that when are deliberately blocking you. made his intentions clear, Last year's winner, Craig Lowndnes, in his 888 machine. recording the fourth-fastest time The news not so good for Vodafone team-mate Richard Lyons.

followed up by a kiss of the wall. A cross-country venture quickly managed the third-fastest time HRT driver Mark Skaife

early pace setter Garth Tander. just 0.06 of a second behind

who finished in front. But it was Ford topping the time sheet A late charge from Mark Winterbottom top-10 shoot-out. for tomorrow's vital

Scott Mackinnon, Ten News. has voiced his concerns Wallabies coach John Connolly about England resorting to thuggery to the World Cup referee's boss sudden-death quarterfinal. ahead of tomorrow's Ten's World Cup host Bill Woods

there are fears of dirty play? and Bill, yesterday, Paris time, Coach John Connolly said to me of Mark Regan that he worries about the selection very tough player because he's a niggly and annoying, and you can say that for the entire English pack,

to referees boss Paddy O'Brien so they've had a chat

is fair dinkum, just to make sure everything

in the Australian venacular. the Australian untility player, Meanwhile Stephen Hoiles, at the centres at some stage, because he might get a run might be to poison him. to stop Jonny Wilkinson has said the only way

of course, Hoiles had his tongue in cheek, have in store for Berrick Barnes. we don't know what the English He could be in for a torrid time. 21-year-old rookie Berrick Barnes It's a movie-like match-up - the Jonny Wilkinson. up against his boyhood idol, was someone I took a lot out of. After the World Cup Jonny Wilkinson for someone to say that, I spose it's kind of humbling that I've done. if they've used something it will go after Barnes. England concedes

got to be up to the task. They'd be silly not to and I've just this weekend, Being in a position of playing 7

as much as possible. it's going to be my role to get him?

and ripping into him physically, As far as them targeting

gotta make sure he's alright. I mean he's a tough kid - he's just Like England, Australia will look to take out the opposition's key play maker,

A bit of food poisoning before the game wouldn't hurt,

but once you're out on the field I'm not too sure. Just wondering how you're feeling at the moment? I'm pretty good actually, I'm doing OK, thank you. I'm not sure if that's too humbling, but I'm good. Lote Tuqiri no fan of Wilkinson's, after earlier in the week singling out Jason Robinson as England's only world class back. Did you forget about Jonny? Oh, mate, Don't you think he's world class? Oh, mate - I've said what I've had to say and I'm not backing down from it. Given the recent form of both sides, and look to target a perceived weak England midfield defence. But that will only occur if Australia's rejuvenated, resurrected forward pack

You get certain games where you can draw a line in the sand, and make a statement, and this is certainly the game for us.

The other news is from the English camp.

South Africa face the unpredictable Fijians, but perhaps they're not so unpredictable? This is interesting. A lot of the stink over here has been about Eddie Jones, the former Australian coach, assisting South Africa and therefore helping them against the Wallabies.

Eddie has been given a mandate to help the Pacific Island Nations as well, Tonga, Samoa and Fiji.

And Bill, all the quarterfinals are here on Ten?

It's a great weekend of rugby. The World Cup is really heating up now. Saturday night from 10pm. The Wallabies against England and all those games will be live on Ten. To Michael Sullivan's tips and we head to Flemington:

Good punting. Stay with us.

They're big problems for traffic heading northbound. heading northbound. The R T A have

just turned up in the breakdown

Lane. Unfortunately the damage has

already been done. The traffic is

already quite significant. The already quite significant. The

Pacific Highway would be a better

run. The M2 is also a very bad run.

Stay with us. Tim Bailey's back with all the weekend weather details next.

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This program is captioned live.

This program is captioned live.

Let's have a look at the weather

Tim Bailey good-news. Temperatures are four degrees of less than

expected tomorrow. In the City

it'll be around 29 degrees. The really really extreme weather may not

happen. It's to degrees above

average today. Your weekend will be

very good to, fine and sunny. We're

about to make somebody's day. Look

at this - as Sony camera. Thank you

to Harvey Norman. This to Harvey Norman. This camera goes

to Tony crooks. A lovely shot of

the storm. The Sony a 100 is m at

its way to you Tony. Share your

photographs with asked if you'd like to wind one.

Let us have a look at the weather.

22 degrees in Gosford.

There's cloud over the South East There's cloud over the South East

causing showers and storms on west

facing coast. Cloud over Queensland.

To Murroes weather map. Hot and dry

it north-westerly winds will be

spread across New South Wales.

spread across New South Wales. A

trough will bring a call a front to

southern New South Wales would

isolated showers. There will be

like showers in Tasmania and southern Victoria.

Showers will develop across South

East New South

East New South Wales and a possible

afternoon storm in South East

Queensland. Storms will be in

Northern territory. The weekend in Sydney Northern territory. The weekend in Sydney will be pretty good.

Tomorrow, the good news is that the

extreme temperatures will be low

extreme temperatures will be low

word to around 30 degrees maximum.

However still with dangerous hot

north-west wind. Let us have a look Interstate.

It'll be sunny with It'll be sunny with blue sky in It'll be sunny with blue sky in Alice Springs.

Sydney tomorrow will be a warmer day.

That's it to. It's officially the

weekend! Have a brilliant time! Before we go a reminder - Labor's Shadow Environment Minister, Peter Garrett will be our guest on Ten's 'Meet the Press' at 8:00 this Sunday morning. That's the news at five, I'm Ron Wilson. And I'm Deborah Knight, thanks for your company. Have a great weekend and we'll see you Monday. Goodnight. Supertext Captions by the Australian Caption Centre. www.auscap.com.au

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