So there is a God. No need to resort to the ontological branch of metaphysics for proof, simply ask jockey Alan Munro and trainer Alex Wong Siu-tan. They know - especially after yesterday's Sha Tin meeting where, fresh from a trip together to the temple for a luck-changing ceremony, Munro landed a double and Wong scored with stable star Smart Kid. Munro's double featured the prestigious end-of-season stayers' crown, the Champions and Chater Cup, on Li Lap-sai's Indigenous, who beat home Citadeed. The big guns, Privilege, Benji and Deauville, all failed to fire. Munro completed his double with a perfect rails ride on Ricky Yiu's Mr Wonderful in the last to move to double figures for his three-month Club Jockey stint. Wong's Smart Kid, who gets on so well with star South African rider Piere Strydom, took a competitive Classes One and Two handicap, going away from the consistent Victory And Gold. Smart Kid was only running in yesterday's fourth event after connections realised he was ineligible for his intended target, next week's Sha Tin Vase, which is restricted to three-year-olds. Munro, who will be retained by Wong next season, left the track looking skywards and beaming. He said: 'Alex and I went to the temple on Friday. 'There was brilliant sunshine when the lion dance was on, which is meant to be a very auspicious sign, and as soon as it was over it started pouring. 'They told me this was the best possible combination of signs as the sun is very lucky and the rain means money.' Munro then added: 'I've been watching videos, sweating over form books, driving the trainers mad on the telephone as soon as the entries come out and riding as much work as possible in order to get winners. 'Now I know where I've been going wrong. 'I'm going to the temple every Friday.' Munro rode a copybook race on Indigenous, sitting quietly out the back as Privilege led but much more under sufferance than is usual for the territory's top stayer. 'I just sat and sat and didn't want to go too soon as I know how tough Privilege can be,' said Munro. 'But in the end I had to let my fellow down as Privilege was clearly beaten and Benji was trying to challenge. 'But I knew we had the race shot to pieces and full marks to Ah Sai [trainer Li Lap-sai]. 'He's done a brilliant job with Indigenous.' Jockey Basil Marcus explained that Privilege was never happy on the rain-affected track. They eventually ran 9.5 lengths fourth of the six runners and, most unfortunately, Privilege returned with a wound to his off-fore tendon. Privilege was also visibly hampered as the Eric Legrix-ridden Benji made a dash to the fence shortly after the start. The race-meeting stewards suspended Legrix for three meetings for careless riding. Legrix has no plans to appeal. Patrick Biancone's Benji failed to fully see out the 2,400-metre trip, running third on inate ability alone in this set-weights contest. Biancone had earmarked Benji for a race in Japan but now he will rest him and bring him back for next season's International Cup. 'Now we know for sure that a mile to 1,800 metres is his distance,' stressed Biancone. Deauville, the Gold Cup winner, returned very thick-winded in fifth. Indigenous' win will help to boost Li's case for a full licence next season. He is currently the stand-in trainer at the Stephen Leung stable. Leung's licence has been suspended pending the completion of an ICAC inquiry into racing. Munro saved every bit of ground on Mr Wonderful in the last and enjoyed a dream run up the fence in the home straight to hold Zambezi and the fast-finishing Lynx. Mr Wonderful was trainer Ricky Yiu's 22nd winner of the season and, according to Munro, he had Mr Wonderful 'spot-on' for the race. The gods also played their part here as a pre-race downpour provided the ease in the track that Mr Wonderful relishes. Legrix and Biancone, out of luck with Benji, took the fifth race with the rapidly improving Forest Spring, who appreciated the move to a mile. Forest Spring beat his stablemate, Tequila Pop, who was ridden by Legrix's future wife, apprentice Sherie Kong. There was no quarter asked and none given as they fought it out to the line, though Forest Spring was always travelling the better. Legrix completed a double in the sixth on Geoff Lane's Shining Winner, who also likes the sting out of the ground.