The face which Hong Kong hopes will launch a thousand new cricketing careers in the territory is as Chinese as they come. Only the Aussie twang reveals the fact that Richard Chee Quee is a true-blue Australian. And he is proud of that. He is also proud of his Chinese heritage, one which he hopes will persuade the territory's youngsters that cricket should become a part of their upbringing. The New South Wales batsman - the first cricketer of Chinese origin to have reached first class level in Australia - is presently in town for a three-week coaching and training clinic. 'I'm here to sell my face,' Chee Quee says unabashedly. 'I want to show that if can do it, so can you.' Chee Quee is not afraid of reaching for the stars. His avowed goal in life (apart from making the Australian Test side) is to be an ambassador for Asian children in Australia and the rest of Asia. 'See what Michael Chang has done for tennis in Hong Kong. While cricket is a team sport, it can be a way of life. I'm proud to be the first Chinese to play first class cricket in Australia and I can say that I won't be the last,' Chee Quee said. The 25-year-old Chee Quee first played for New South Wales during the 1992-93 season. A top order batsman, his highlight came last summer when he scored 105 against West Indies whose attack included Curtly Ambrose and Courtney Walsh. Although his father came from China (his mother is from Fiji), this is Chee Quee's first visit to this part of the world. During his short visit, Chee Quee will mainly try and impress on the territory's coaches. 'They are the ones who will be spreading the message.' Stewart Brew has been selected to play in the Malaysian Invitation team to play in the Australian Cricket Board Super Eights in Kuala Lumpur next month. Roy Lamsam, Alex French and Arshad Amdani have been picked to attend a one-month course at the Australian Cricket Academy.