Felix Coetzee's freelance career is getting stronger by the week and yesterday's all-weather double saw him building a relatively new relationship while consolidating one of much longer standing. Coetzee won three premierships as champion jockey of South Africa for the famous trainer Terence Millard and it was the doyen's son, Tony, who provided the jockey with the winner of yesterday's final contest, Sing Fay Fay ($76). But riding favourite Inspiration ($25) for John Moore in the third event was almost like a new association - his last winner for the Australian trainer was Stylish at Happy Valley more than four years ago in April 2002. 'Riding as stable jockey for Tony [Cruz] in recent years has naturally limited my ability to ride for other stables,' Coetzee said. 'So I'd scarcely ridden for John at all in that time. But now that I'm back as a club jockey it's great to be working with John again. 'Inspiration has been going really well in the mornings. I liked his barrier trial and his major gallop last week, when he drew away from River Jordan, was a very nice piece of work.' Moore said Inspiration had matured significantly during the summer break and now that he had returned in winning order, he would be heading to a Class Three feature race at Happy Valley on November 1. 'He's grown up, filled out and become a lot stronger now,' Moore said. 'I think he has the makings of a very smart sprinter and I don't think he'll have any trouble working his way up the ratings.' Inspiration gave Coetzee an armchair ride in the Class Four (1,200 metres) event but the South African had to keep him up to his work in the final 100m as Gerald Mosse made his bid on Andy Leung Ting-wah's late closer, That's It. 'But I was never worried about him - he'd travelled too strongly all the way to get beaten at that stage,' Coetzee summed up. Sing Fay Fay's win in the final event, the Chuen Lung Handicap, was scarcely out of turn but was almost a replica of his only other victory in Hong Kong, also over the extended mile on the all-weather track. 'Tony has the horse in brilliant order, he looks so well,' Coetzee said. 'I travelled outside Gerald [Mosse] all the way and I thought he would be the main danger. But while Gerald had some bad luck, my horse was always in clear running and ran right to the line.'