Wesley Vale trainer Glenn Stevenson and his stable apprentice Codi Jordan have become a potent force in recent months and they dominated again at Spreyton on Sunday.
They won with Lesnar and Rising Hsiang, both also successful at the previous Spreyton meeting, and went home with a treble after High Maintenance broke his maiden status in a Rating 0-60 race.
Team Wells were the other multiple winners on the eight-race program, scoring with Silent Dreamer (Brendon McCoull) and Gee Gees Teardrop (Peter Lui).
Lesnar won the Benchmark 66 Handicap by just a short half head and, for the first time in his past three starts, wasn't involved in a protest.
He lost on protest three starts ago and survived a protest at his previous outing.
"We nearly lost two in a row so we put the visors on today to try to get him to run truly in the straight," Stevenson said.
"He's a horse that can't breathe properly if he's held up so Codi had to go a bit quicker than we would have like and work with him."
High Maintenance wasn't meant to be running in the Rating 60 but a late change of plan netted a convincing win at his third Tasmanian start.
"He was meant to race in a maiden in Hobart next week but when they changed it from 1600m to 2100m we decided to come here," Stevenson said.
"He was out of his class today and jumping from 1350m to 1880m so I was treating the race as a warm-up for an 1880m maiden here in a fortnight."
Rising Hsiang has been a revelation since joining Stevenson from King Island.
"He's had three starts for me for a second at Mowbray when he missed the start before running some of the best sectionals of the day and now two wins at home," the trainer said.
Hero Of Romani was probably the best omen tip for the Anzac Day meeting and duly saluted in the Class 1.
The Adam Trinder-trained, Wayne Roser-owned three-year-old is named after a horse called Bill The Bastard who became a legend during World War I.
He was the hero of the Battle Of Romani in 1916, carrying four Tasmanian troopers to safety after their own mounts were shot.
Still A Star's brilliant win in a $140,000 listed race at Caulfield on Saturday earned her a well-deserved spell.
But Longford trainer Bill Ryan has vowed to return to Melbourne in the spring.
"I'd like to have a go at something a bit better and, if she's good enough, try to win a group 1," Ryan said.
Still A Star now has nine wins and six seconds from 16 starts and earned $664,000.
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