Alex Wong Siu-tan scored a welcome double at Sha Tin yesterday with the promising youngsters Dandy Bunny and Enormous Way, but the successes failed to lift the clouds cast by the serious fall of work rider Chan Kwok-leung and the charges levelled against the veteran trainer in connection with the incident. Wong was charged on Friday under Rule 58, which governs a trainer's responsibility for the management and running of his stable, following a 3.25-hour Jockey Club inquiry into Chan's fall while riding trackwork on the Wong-trained The Young Treasure on Wednesday morning. The 25-year-old work rider remains in a critical condition at Prince of Wales Hospital. Having reserved his plea at the inquiry, Wong yesterday asked for a transcript of the hearing in order to consider his case. The inquiry had been expected to recommence this week, but Wong's request is likely to delay the hearing into the charges until tomorrow week at the earliest. Wong yesterday said he was unable to comment on the case, but added that he would take legal advice 'if I have to'. However, the trainer was happy to talk about his winners after yesterday's double, which took him on to the 19-winner mark for the season. And he was particularly enthusiastic about Dandy Bunny after the three-year-old's success in the second race. The son of Kaapstad, making the second start of his career, opened his account with a convincing 1.5-length win under Craig Williams in the 1,400-metre event. The Australian rider settled Dandy Bunny in midfield on the rail before bringing his mount with a strong run in the straight to hold off the late charge of Zinedine. Williams enjoyed a charmed run in the straight while the runner-up did not have the best of luck through the race, but that should not detract from the performance of Dandy Bunny, who confirmed the promise of his debut seventh at the Lunar New Year meeting. Wong said: 'He has improved a lot from his first run and he was given a good ride. This horse is still very green, but the jockey put him in a good position and he won well. He is a very classy horse, but he is still young and I have to be careful to take my time with him. He is from a very nice family and he should stay further in time.' The trainer completed his double with the Felix Coetzee-ridden Enormous Way, who burst through in the closing stages to land the seventh race by three-quarters of a length from Fat Choy Together. Like Dandy Bunny, Enormous Way is a son of Kaapstad and Wong, a noted pedigree expert, said: 'He is a sire I like. He gets good stock and they are well suited to racing here.' This win over 2,000 metres was only the second in 14 starts for the four-year-old, but Wong added: 'He is not a very big horse, like a lot of Kaapstad's, but he is getting more mature and compact as he gets older. I think there will be more improvement to come from him.' Championship leaders Douglas Whyte and Brian Kan Ping-chee both increased their advantage to seven yesterday with a winner apiece. Whyte moved on to the 37-winner mark with a determined short-head victory on David Hill's promising youngster Desert Storm in the fourth race. The South African's mount just held off the fast-finishing Mascot Treasure to score his first win in three outings for Hill, who holds the four-year-old son of Green Desert in high regard. Desert Storm, who showed promise as a two-year-old in England for Daliapour's former trainer Sir Michael Stoute, had finished an eye-catching fifth last time behind the Tony Cruz-trained Lucky Number and looks a very useful recruit. Kan's success - his 33rd of the season - came on the dirt in the opening race when Champion Ranger justified favouritism under Gerald Mosse. The five-year-old gelding sweated up considerably prior to the 1,800-metre race, but he was not stretched to score his second success on the all-weather. Mosse always had him well placed behind Natural Classic and the Frenchman, who has struck up a good partnership with Kan, was able to pick off the leader in the straight and score by 1.25 lengths. Steven King, who had gone 53 rides without a winner, ended his frustrating spell with a 1.75-length victory on the Derek Cruz-trained Good Fit in the third race. The five-year-old gelding came with a late run in the 2,000-metre event to deny Wonderful Life, who showed a good deal of promise on only his third run for Tony Cruz.