Southern Inland has backed its judicial processes after a third player was found to have no case to answer this week.
Nick Gleeson had his red card expunged after the Southern Inland judiciary couldn't find fault in his actions leading to his dismissal last Saturday.
Wagga City went down to 12 men, after earlier yellow cards to James Maloney and Jayden Stanton, when Gleeson was given his marching orders, but still went on to come from behind to down second placed Ag College.
It is the second time a Wagga City player has been found to be wrongly handed a red card this season after Travis Taylor was cleared by the judiciary in May.
CSU centre Darryl Charles also had a 12-week ban overturned on appeal when it was found he wasn't behind a hit which left Sam Bunny hospitalised.
He hasn't played since about becoming disenchanted with the game during the process.
Southern Inland rugby manager Jack Heffernan doesn't believe there is an issue.
"Travis Taylor and Darryl Charles were mistaken identity while this one was a complicated interpretation of the laws but none the less it wasn't a technical breach of foul play," Heffernan said.
In fact he believes there has been an improvement this season.
"I think it is going really well and there is a lot more communication going on than in the past," Heffernan said.
"Referees are getting a lot more feedback than what they used to and are pretty happy as well."
Not only did the judiciary find Gleeson not guilty of the original charge of dangerous play in a ruck, but then failed to find any evidence of foul play after further investigation.
Wagga City president Dan Ribot was hesitant to comment on the situation, however was pleased Gleeson was free to tackle Leeton in a crucial game on Saturday.
"We got a good outcome," Ribot said. "It would appear the referee didn't have a clear view of what the player had done or not done.
"It was quite harsh for him to award a red card given he wasn't in a position to see if Nick had bound or not bound to that player."