A Geraldton woman who went on a spree of random assaults — including trying to strike a cricket player and giving another victim a concussion — “thought her behaviour was comical”, according to a Geraldton magistrate. Rowena Jane Marsh appeared in Geraldton Magistrates Court on Thursday for sentencing on charges of street drinking, destruction of property, assault occasioning bodily harm and three charges of common assault. Marsh was placed on a nine-month intensive supervision order. Police prosecutor Sen. Const. Paul White told the court Marsh’s assaults occurred over a four-day period in Geraldton. He said the first assault happened on November 11, 2022, at Maitland Park, where the victim was attempting to use the public toilet. They were stopped by Marsh who started talking about an unrelated person. After the conversation, Marsh extended her hand to shake, as the victim shook her hand and said “We all good”, Marsh responded with “No we aren’t”, then preceding to strike the victim in the face and respond with “Bet you haven’t felt that before”. Sen. Const. White said the next day, Marsh had cut across a cricket pitch during a game and interrupted it. One of the players told her “We are playing a game here”. Marsh ignored him but as he got closer she attempted to strike him in the face while holding a golf ball in her hand. Sen. Const. White said the victim managed to block Marsh, but she then threw the golf ball at his chest. On November 14, two days later, Marsh was involved in an incident where she took a windscreen wiper off a car and threw it at a victim. She then tried to jump the fence of a complex to attack the victim but failed to do so. However, she managed to enter the complex, and kicked the victim in the left calf as they were running away. On the same day, Marsh knocked the sliding door off a store. The victim in this case turned their back to fix the door when Marsh ran at them, punching them in the back of the head that resulted in concussion. The incident was captured on CCTV. Sen. Const. White said when Marsh was questioned about the attacks, her response was “I was drunk”. Magistrate Angus Hockton said Marsh’s behaviour was irrational and inappropriate. “This is worrying … I think she was out of control,” he said. Mr Hockton said there appeared to be a problem with Marsh’s attitude. “When you were interviewed, you showed a lack of regard to the victims’ perspective,” he said. “You thought your behaviour was comical.” Mr Hockton placed Marsh on the order, with the aim of giving her support going forward.