Green’s Dictionary of Slang

breezer n.1

1. (US) an open-topped car.

San Bernadino Co. Sun (CA) 25 Mar. 41/1: Shed — a closed car. Front room — a sedan [...] Breezer — an open car.
[US]Irwin Amer. Tramp and Und. Sl. 36: breezer.–An open automobile, such as a roadster or touring car. In general use by automobile thieves.
[US]Goldin et al. DAUL 34/1: Breezer. An open automobile.

2. (Aus.) the act of breaking wind.

P. White Eye of the Storm 380: [He] lets breezers, as if he didn’t know there was anybody else in the room.
[Aus]G. Seal Lingo 88: Flatulence – farting – is well represented, too. Various terms are used for the act itself, including opening the sandwich box, cutting the cheese, dropping one, dropping your guts, letting off a breezer, among others even more vulgar.

In phrases

breezer to sneezer (adv.) (also sneezer to breezer)

(Aus.) from nose to tail.

[Aus]Clark & Whitelaw Golden Summers (1986) 133: So I [...] catches my bird, gives him two blows, from his sneezer to his breezer [AND].
[Aus]Aussie (Sydney) 15 Apr. 17: ‘I went from the sneezer to the breezer in three chops up the neck and down the whipping side in a couple more.’ That is to say, he did one side of a sheep in three blows of the shears, then shore the neck and the last side in a couple more.
[Aus] J. Dingwall Sun. Too Far Away 88: I hope you’ve got clean hands doctor – you’ve cut him from the sneezer to the breezer.
[Aus]Ted Egan ‘Jacky Howe, the Warwick Gun’ [lyrics] His long blow is a certain pleaser, / CLIP – from the breezer to the sneezer.
(ref. to 1905) nzedge.com [Internet] In 1905 Australian shearer Jim Powers started using long strokes to clip wool. He described it as ‘going right from the breezer to the sneezer’.