Two accused outlaw motorcycle gang associates jailed for allegedly meeting in a pub will have to wait at least another five days to find out whether they will be released on bail.
Joshua Carew, 30, and Paul Lansdowne, 56, were among five accused Rebels bikie gang associates arrested and jailed a month ago after allegedly meeting in a Sunshine Coast hinterland pub on November 1.
They were charged under the Newman government's anti-bikie laws which make it an offence for participants in declared criminal organisations to gather in public.
All five applied to the Brisbane Magistrates Court for bail last month but only two were granted release.
Carew and Lansdowne re-applied for bail on Thursday, this time in the Supreme Court.
Lansdowne's application was adjourned until Tuesday to allow his defence team access to CCTV footage of the alleged incident.
Justice John Byrne reserved his decision on Carew, saying he hoped to have an answer by Tuesday.
Outside court Carew's wife Tracy said her husband would be devastated to learn he will spend at least another five days in prison.
"(I) feel a little bit deflated at the moment that they're going to spend another five days in solitary (confinement) which is really hard," she told reporters through tears.
"But we'll keep fighting and hopefully I'll be able to talk to him on the phone and maybe get a visit ... I haven't seen him for like a month now so it's really difficult."
Prisoners with bikie links are being held in cells for 23 hours per day and face visitor restrictions as part of the government's crackdown on bikies.
Carew's barrister Robert Butler said his client was given a fair hearing and it was reasonable for Justice Byrne to take time to consider the matter.
Earlier in court Mr Butler challenged allegations that Carew had sought to associate himself with the Rebels and had trafficked amphetamines with gang members.
"He's never had a drink at the Sunshine Coast Rebels clubhouse, he's never attended any function there, he's never sought to be a member or a nominee [and] doesn't even have a Harley-Davidson," Mr Butler said.
Crown Prosecutor David Meredith told the hearing the new laws cover not just formal gang members but people who seek to be associated with the Rebels.
Telephone calls intercepted by police showed that Carew had attended the Rebels clubhouse and at the time of his arrest had been on bail charged with trafficking drugs with Rebels members, Mr Meredith said.
The five, who include Dan Whale, Steven Smith and Scott Conley, face a minimum of six months' imprisonment if found guilty of being participants in a criminal organisation and being knowingly present in public places with two or more people who are participants.
They were taken into custody on December 10 after allegedly drinking together in the Yandina Hotel.