Abbeyfeale RFC


1 – 4 – 5 – 31
1. Smurf, C/o Garrett
2. Jamie & Claire Morris, C/o Donal & Ann’s

4 LUCKY DIPS, €25 each
1. Bernard Broderick, Dromtrasna, Abbeyfeale
2. Irene Dillane, MountCollins,
3. Robert O’Connell, 72 Collins Park, Abbeyfeale
4. Michael McCarthy, C/o Pallas Foods

Promoters prize to Maria Harnett
Next Week’s Draw on: Monday 2nd February at The Rugby Club

Jackpot €2,700
If you’re not in you can’t win!
Thank you for your continued support.

Abbeyfeale 13
Youghal 11

Abbey were under no illusions as to what might faced them when they entered the grounds of Youghal RFC on Sunday last. Buoyed by their impressive victory over Killarney last weekend, a victory that all but confirmed their division two status for next year, the lads were upbeat about their chances of securing another win. However, Youghal, in a precarious position in the table, were desperate to claim a scalp and ease their relegation worries. With just four points separating them and second from bottom, Killarney, and with only three league games remaining, a win of any sorts would have been greatly welcomed by the Cork side.

The crisp air circling around the home sides ground may have left a few of the more dedicated supporters with a hint of frostbite, but the travelling support from Abbeyfeale would have been warmed slightly by the display exhibited by its team in the opening exchanges of the game.

Abbey were bereft of a number of players through injury and other commitments, but their focus and commitment in the early stages of the game were telling. A blistering start from the away side had them inside Youghals 22 and following a maul off a line out, the West Limerick side got to within inches of the Cork sides try line. With Abbey piling pressure on, a break from the base of the ruck saw Daniel Ward just come up agonisingly short. A five metre scrum followed and with Abbeys scrum dominating this set piece, Youghal were forced to concede a penalty. Abbey opted for the scrum again, but the home side turned it over before clearing their lines.

Abbey were soon back counter attacking again, when from a great steal from Daniel Ward at a line out, saw the away side barge their way up the middle. A sniping run from Tom Hassett around the fringe of the resultant ruck, allowed Abbey to gain valuable yards inside the home sides half. With Youghal desperately tracking back to defend, Abbey were awarded a penalty and the opportunity to register the games first points. Hassett duly obliged with his effort.

From the restart, Abbey found themselves in a spot of bother, when from a clearance kick, it went out on the full, leading to a line out all the way back on the away side 22. With Abbey forcing the turnover, a fantastic box kick clearance from Tom Hassett saw his side get from their own 22 to inside their oppositions 22. With Abbey now on the front foot, a steal from the mercurial Daniel Ward, his second in quick succession, gave his side a chance to work their way up through the middle through Mike Morrissey, who brushed off two would be tacklers before setting up a ruck. Abbey continued to pile the pressure on through a number of impressive pick and drives, and got within inches of the line before a knock on undone the impressive build up. With Abbeys scrum proving to be an asset again, they forced a turnover before the ball was quickly spread wide. A number of phases ensued before the ball found its way to Daniel Murphy who barged his way over for his side’s first try of the day. With Hassett converting the extras, it was just reward for the away side who were showing great urgency in unlocking the home sides defence.

A further try soon followed when Abbey opted for the line out following a penalty near Youghals ten metre line. The away side gained valuable yards through impressive carries from Adam Roche and Brian Collins, and when they found themselves just shy of the try line, Daniel Ward pounced, to dive over for Abbeys second try in a number of minutes.

Youghal were rattling from this early onslaught and were badly in need of a score before the game would end as a contest. Following a superb break from the home sides No. 8, Youghal were camped on Abbey’s five metre line, desperately trying to unlock the away sides defence. Abbey held firm, but were forced to concede a penalty when they were adjudged to have been offside. Youghal, now chasing the game, spurned the opportunity for three points, instead, opting for the line out on Abbey’s five metre line. A tremendous steal from Ward again, who was proving to be a constant thorn in Youghals side, allowed the away side to clear their lines just on the stroke of half time.

Abbey were clearly the far better side in the first half, with both their scrum and line-out dominating. Despite showing the better urgency, Abbeys composure and discipline at times were letting them down when a scoring opportunity presented itself.

With Youghal now having to chase the game, Abbey were quite content to peg the home back in their own half. Unperturbed by the score line, the home side were attacking at every opportunity putting the away side on the back foot for the first time in the game. Abbeys defence was holding firm though and was even forcing a number of turnovers, much to the delight of the travelling support.

With twenty minutes gone in the second half, Youghal finally managed to register their first points when they were awarded a penalty. With their out half duly converting, it closed the gap to ten points between the teams. Abbey regathered themselves and following a superb break from Jake Quirke at the base of a scrum, it had the away side camped insides Youghal half. The away sides momentum was telling and after a number of phases, they were awarded a penalty just in front of the uprights. A woeful miss at goal breathed a sigh of relief for the home side and when they themselves were awarded a penalty moments later, they closed the gap to within seven points with just under ten minutes remaining. Having carved out a draw at home the previous weekend, Youghal were attacking at will at the away sides defence. Abbey were being guilty of taking their foot off the gas and when Youghal’s efforts were rewarded with a try in the corner, it set up a tense finale. With the conversion having to come, all eyes descended upon the home sides kicker, who was left with the arduous task of claiming a last gasp draw. With the attempt just drifting wide, Abbey managed to run out the game to seal their second successive victory.

Despite Abbey impressing in the first half, they were guilty of allowing the opposition to come back into the game. The away side had a number of chances in the second half to close out the game,but again, their composure and discipline let them down in great scoring areas. The need to be clinical in these strike areas is imperative, especially against teams that are capable of scoring tries themselves. Abbey’s defence, to a large extent, must be commended. Youghal had the away side under the gosh for most of the last period of the game, but strong tackling from Daniel Murphy and his forwards keep the home side at bay until the last play of the game. It mightn’t have been pretty at times, but a ugly win is just as rewarding as a pretty one.

Team: 1) A. Roche, 2) P. Daly, 3) M. Morrissey, 4) G. Walsh, 5) B. Collins, 6) D. Murphy, 7) Daniel Ward, 8) L. McEnery, 9) T. Hassett, 10) M. Roche, 11) S. Daly, 12) M. Enright, 13) J. Murphy, 14) J. Quirke, 15) Philip Collins
Subs: 16) Iain McMahon, 17) C. O’ Sullivan 18) K. McCarthy, 19) D. Ward, 20) R. Browne


1 -2 -8 – 14

5 LUCKY DIPS, €25 each
1. Karen & Paddy , Church Rd, Templeglantine
2. Ann O’Meara, Knockbrack, Abbeyfeale
3. TJ Mac, C/o Donal’s
4. Mary D Lane, The Hill, Abbeyfeale
5. Dominic Scanlon , C/o Jack Ryan’s

Promoters prize to Garrett Harnett
Next Week’s Draw on: Monday 26th January at The Rugby Club

Jackpot €2,550
If you’re not in you can’t win!
Thank you for your continued support.

Abbeyfeale 24
Killarney 0

When one casts an glancing eye at Killarneys record thus far, it was safe to surmise that perhaps things aren’t going accordingly as planned. Languishing second from bottom was most certainly not the plan but with wins hard to come by, it has dragged them into the dreaded dog fight that be-a relegation battle. Abbey on the other hand,cushioned with a bit of breathing space, albeit slender, were entering the fray on the back of two successive defeats. As Vince Lombardi once said, ‘Winning is a habit. Unfortunately, so is losing’. So, what better way for both teams to try and end a wretched losing ‘habit’? Why, only by trying to claim the spoils in a derby match. Easier said than done, no? As with derby matches there is always an air of unpredictability and at times, the form book tends to be cast aside for a game of this magnitude. With dark clouds settling in and with a strong wind blowing, one be forgiven to assume that a tight knit game could be the order of the day.

Abbeyfeale started the game in a fortuitous fashion when from the kick off, Killarney knocked-on just shy of their 22. With the home sides scrum being an highlight so far this season, it presented them with an opportunity to test Killarney’s mettle in defence. In a less expansive, yet equally effective move, the home side quickly seized the initiative as Michael Enright crashed over to chalk up the first try of the day and winger David Collins, taking over the kicking duties for the day, added the extras with ease. Abbey were buoyed by this blistering start and were not intent on resting on their laurels early in the game. Having been awarded a free kick directly from the restart, the home side chose to attack from inside their own 22, a decision, although ambitious and risky, proved futile as they conceded a penalty for holding on. With Killarney having the advantage of the strong wind behind them, they somewhat surprisingly opted to find touch. Abbey’s defence held firm though and were rewarded with a reprieve, when the away side knocked-on just inside the home sides 5 metre line.

Abbey’s game plan at the start was evident-kick for territory and attack at will. Michael Roche, impressive throughout the day with his kicking from hand, was getting his side, deep inside Killarney’s 22 with ease. However, Abbey were encountering far too many unforced errors. The lack of discipline and concentration in strike areas, were unravelling their good work.

Killarney, on the back foot for most of the first half, were looking to breach the home sides defence, when they made their way inside Abbey’s 22. Following a take at the line-out, they spread the ball out wide to their first centre for the crash, only for him to be met with a wall in defence, when the rock solid Liam McEnery, only recently returning from a rib injury, put in a massive hit, forcing both a turnover and penalty for the home side. This seemed to spurn the home side on and when they made their way towards half way, a great take from John Browne at the line-out got the home sides maul rolling. A number of phases ensued and with the pressure mounting on the Kerry sides defence, they were forced to concede a penalty in order to halt Abbey’s momentum. The home side eschewed the opportunity to kick for goal in favour of setting up a line-out on the Killarney twenty two-metre line. A great take from John Browne at the line-out saw the ball spread wide to Michael Enright who looked to enjoy some of the barnstorming charges at the Killarney defence. Abbey were quite content to work through the phases and were making ground. With the pressure taking its toll, the away side were penalised just in front of their posts. With Abbey looking to consolidate their lead, David Collins slotted over his attempt to increase the gap to ten points.

Killarney were reeling from these scores and despite having the wind blowing in their favour, their failure to convert this advantage into points was evading them. With half time approaching, they desperately sought to close the gap with a score. Having made their way into Abbey’s 22 on two successive occasions for a line-out, their attempts were repelled from Jake Quirke, who was proving to be a thorn in Killarney’s side in the line-out.

As with the start of the game in the first half, Abbey again started the second half with much intent and urgency, and were duly rewarded when Philip Collins dived over for an opportunistic try. Having been awarded a penalty, a magnificent kick to touch from Michael Roche, saw his side inside Killarney’s five-metre line. A well worked line-out saw Liam O’ Connor, impressive with ball in hand, drive to within inches of the oppositions try-line. With the away sides defence desperately trying to realign, Abbey’s Philip Collins, spotted a slight gap around the fringe of the ruck to find his way over for the home side’s second try of the day. With his brother David slotting over the extras, Abbey now held a commending lead and if Killarney had any hope of salvaging anything, they needed a response and quickly.

However, Abbeys Michael Roche was having other ideas. Displaying astute tactical awareness, Roche was intent on pegging Killarney back in their own half and was doing so with much grace and ease. Despite Abbey clearly dominating the territory stakes in the second half, their failure to convert a number of opportunities into points were frustrating the homes sides coaches. The incessant conceding of penalties from the home side were hindering their momentum. Too many penalties for going off their feet, although harsh at times, were still accumulating. However, Killarney’s failure to capitalise on such errors proved to be a silver lining for the home side and with Michael Roche continuing to punish them with his mercurial kicking from hand, the away side’s hopes were slowly fading.

Abbeys defence too was proving to be stern, epitomised by strong tackling from Liam McEnery, Gerard Walsh, Daniel Murphy and Tom McCarthy, the latter forcing a turnover and with the resultant penalty, enabled the home side to get into Killarney’s 22. The home side now were pressing hard to end the game as a contest but again their indiscipline cost them when they were penalised for holding on. The away side’s failure to find touch allowed Abbey to counter attack and when Philip Collins prodded through a kick, it forced Killarney to desperately scamper back to clear their lines. Pressure from the home side’s chasing pack forced a twenty-two metre drop out. From the restart, Abbey pressed forward again and were awarded a penalty, when a Killarney man was adjudged to have thrown a punch. With the player being subsequently sin-binned, Abbey now looked to capitalise on this numerical advantage. With the home sides scrum proving to be an asset, operating more efficiently than their counterparts, they piled the pressure on. With the ball being spread, it enabled the home side to work through a number of phases, effortlessly trying to breach the Killarney defence. With the away sides defence being stretched, Abbey spread the ball wide where it found winger Donagh Kelly, who drew one defender in before offloading to John Browne to dive over in the corner for his side’s third try. From a difficult angle, Philip Collins, who grew in stature as the game progressed, converted the extras to give Abbeyfeale a twenty-four point lead.

With the game as a contest now truly over, Killarney were now playing for pride. With nothing to lose, they managed to get inside Abbey’s 22, incredibly, their first visit inside there after almost an half a hour played in the second half. Abbey’s indiscipline came to the fore, conceding three successive penalties and with little or no option, the referee brandished a yellow card to the home side. Killarney pressed hard but Abbey’s defence was proving to be tough to breach, forcing the away side to knock on.

Abbey, having scored three tries, were now on the hunt for their fourth try and with that, a bonus point. Michael Roche and Philip Collins were aiding their side in their efforts with their superb kicking from hand, gaining valuable territory with which to attack from. The home side looked to their strike runners to force their way over the gain-line. With the Killarney defence being defiant in its resistance, Abbey spread the ball wide, where they had numbers. However, the home side chose the wrong option before conceding a penalty. With the referee already playing advantage to Abbey, they quickly regathered to attack again through Colm O’Sullivan, who got within inches of the line. But again, as was throughout the contest, the home side’s indiscipline cost them dearly when they conceded a penalty on the oppositions line.

With full time fast approaching and the possibility of a fourth try and bonus point now seemingly out of reach, Abbey forced one final attack with Michael Roche chipping through for Tom McCarthy to run on to. Despite his best efforts to reclaim it, it just agonisingly bounced into touch and with that, so did a possible bonus point.

Despite claiming an impressive victory, Abbey may well rue the missed opportunity of a try bonus point. Not to sound greedy or indeed diminish the home sides efforts in victory, but certain facets of play need to be more clinical. Opportunities arose on certain occasions and on any given Sunday, certain opportunities would have been taken. It is an area in which to work on and I am of the belief, which is certain, that when addressed, expect to see these opportunities be taken when the next report is written. The losing ‘habit’ is parked into touch for the moment. Let’s just hope that the winning one grips us even more.

Team: 1) A. Roche, 2) K. McCarthy, 3) M. Morrissey, 4) D. Murphy, 5) B. Collins, 6) L. McEnery, 7) Jake Quirke, 8) J. Browne, 9) T. Hassett, 10) M. Roche, 11)D. Collins, 12) P. Daly, 13) M. Enright, 14) Donagh Kelly, 15) Philip Collins
Subs: 16) L. O’Connor, 17) C. O’ Sullivan 18) G. Walsh, 19) Cormac Roche, 20) T. McCarthy


3 -20 -22 – 29
1 MATCH 3 €150
Angela O’Connor

4 LUCKY DIPS, €25 each
1. Oliver Nash, Lyrecompane
2. Carl Collins, C/o Kostal
3. Tom Brophy, C/o Kevin Foley
4. Alan McDonnell, Cryle View, Abbeyfeale

Promoters prize to Shauna Sheehy
Next Week’s Draw on: Monday 19th January at The Rambling Inn

Jackpot €2,400
If you’re not in you can’t win!
Thank you for your continued support.

Mallow 19
Abbeyfeale 13

With bodies well rested and mindsets refocused during the festive season, it was back to the nitty-gritty rigours of Sunday rugby again for both teams. One could have been forgiven to assume that a somewhat lacklustre performance from both teams could have been the order of the day, so soon after what is an over indulgent time of year. But it was the home side that were quick to banish such thoughts and after much arm tussling, the home side capitalised on some inept defending from the visiting side to register the first score of the day. Mallow were dominating possession in the early stages of the game and their pressure was telling on Abbeys defence. The home side worked through a number of phases, shifting Abbeys defence from left to right, intent in capitalising on a potential opening. Abbey withheld momentarily until the ball was shifted out wide. With Abbeys defence rushing up, the Mallow centre dummied, evading a would be tackler before offloading to his back row who raced over for his sides first score.

Abbey were looking for an immediate response, looking to their strike runners to get them over the gain line at every opportune moment. But Mallow’s defence proved to be resilient, forcing over two turnovers when they executed the well renowned choke tackles. Abbey pressed ahead again and were awarded a penalty when Mallow were penalised for not releasing the tackler. With the away side opting for touch, just shy of the oppositions 22, it gave them a platform to test the home sides counter maul. With Abbey keeping it tight, they worked their way through a number of phases, pressing hard to force their way over. A penalty soon followed, and with points on offer, Abbey opted for the posts, only to watch the attempt hit the upright. Mallow frantically cleared their lines, but having not found touch, the West Limerick side attacked again. Mallow’s indiscipline was costing them dearly in terms of territory and when they were penalised again, Abbey’s Tom Hassett duly converted to register his sides first points of the day.

Mallow almost responded immediately from the restart, when a clearing kick from the away side failed to find touch. The home side’s full back counter attacked slicing through some dreadful defending to find himself back inside the oppositions half. With pressure mounting, Abbey were forced to concede a penalty for not rolling away. Mallow opted for touch, but a superb steal from Daniel Ward thwarted any immediate pressure from the Cork side, but with the loose ball being regathered over Abbeys try line, a five metre attacking scrum followed. The home side looked to spread it wide and almost found a breakthrough. Abbeys defence repelled desperately but a penalty soon followed for a high tackle. With the line in sight, the Cork side opted for the tap-and-go, only for a superb, try saving tackle from back row, Liam McEnery, forced a turnover just shy of the try line.

This respite, however, proved to be fleeting, with Mallow, having forced another turnover, attacked again. Abbey’s first up tackles were proving to be problematic and when Mallow broke through a number of weak tackles, they found themselves with space and numbers to race over for their second try before half time. With the extras being duly converted, the home side enjoyed a comfortable 11 point lead at half time.

With the underfoot being sticky, it was proving to be difficult for the away side to conjure up anything meaningful out wide. Mallow, dominating both possession and territory, were playing the conditions far better. Abbeys missed tackle count in the first half made reading of a horror story. Too many first up tackles were being either missed or brushed aside. The away sides decision making was proving fruitless as well, with needless kicking allowing the home side to counter attack. Despite these few problems, Abbey’s scrum was functioning well, and some spirited individual performances from Liam McEnery and Daniel Ward galvanised the team in some small way. If Abbey were to win or indeed remain in this game, they needed to up their performance, as well as register the first points of the second half.

Stern words at half time from Abbey’s coaches seemed to ignite the away sides effort levels. Having been somewhat off the pace in the first half, the away side were keen to begin the second half in much better fashion. An opportunity arose almost immediately when, from a magnificent turnover from centre John Murphy, Abbey were awarded a penalty. With Tom Hassett departing early due to an injury sustained in the first half, kicking duties were bestowed on full back, Philip Collins. With his kick just narrowly missing, Abbey attacked again from the 22 metre dropout. Having been dealt a blow with Hassett’s departure, Philip Collins stepped into the breach at scrum half. With Abbey working through a number of phases, they were beginning to gain yards. Collins, began upping the tempo of the game keeping Mallow’s defence guessing. With Abbey on the ascendancy now and within metres of the opposition line, Mallow were penalised for coming in from the side. To add further salt to the wound, they were reduced to 14 men, after the referee brandished a yellow card to the home side. With Abbey’s confidence high after a fast tempo start, and with their scrum functioning well in the game so far, they opted for the scrum just in front of the home sides posts. Having initially got a push, the away side slowly edged their way onwards. Quick ball was then spread wide where Abbey had an overlap and following a offload from David Collins, winger Pa Brislane dived over for the deserving try. Centre David Collins, duly converted from a difficult angle to add the extras, closing the gap to just four points. Abbey, playing with the wind in the second half were showing more urgency and better control. The decision making frailties from the first half were being rectified accordingly.

The cliche of this being a ‘game of two halves’ was very much evident. Having dominated in both the possession and territory stakes in the first half, Mallow were now very much on the receiving end during the early stages of the second half. Abbey’s strike runners were beginning to gain a foothold in unlocking the first line of defence. Mallow’s indiscipline was beginning to worry the home sides management. A penalty gave Abbey a chance to camp inside the oppositions 22. With Abbeys maul being omnipresent throughout the year, it proved the basis to which to attack from. A solid take from the line-out enabled the maul to be set. Keeping it tight, Abbey edged closer. A number of pick and drives ensued but the away sides concentration lapsed when they conceded a penalty just shy of the home sides line.

Another steal from Daniel Ward from a line-out on half way, gave Abbey the platform to attack. With the away side working their way through phases, an opportunistic box kick from the impressive Philip Collins, had Mallow on the back foot, forcing them to chase back to regather the loose ball. With Abbey’s defence pressing forward, they forced Mallow to knock-on inside their own 22. A dominant scrum followed from the away side, edging closer to Mallow’s line. A try seemed beckoned until the referee awarded Abbey with a penalty. With ten minutes remaining and what could potentially prove crucial to the final outcome of the game, Abbey opted for the kick at goal, whereas a scrum, dominating just moments earlier, may have been the better option. Brave decision or calculated risk?? Call it as you will. Whatever the decision, it showed both the mindset and belief amongst the players that they could emerge again and seek that vital score. With pressure on his back, David Collins added the extra three points to close the gap to just a solitary point.

Abbeys malaise at restarts was to come back to haunt them when from a poor restart, Mallow responded when they found a gap to race through for their third try of the day. This was a cruel blow to the West Limerick side’s chances and with the clock edging closer to full time and Mallow’s defence bravely holding on, the away sides chances of victory were slim. One final push was needed. With play almost up, Abbey found themselves camped inside the home sides 5 metre line, displaying a disciplined pick and drive game. Mallow’s defence was being severely tested with incessant waves of attack. But, alas, it was not meant to be for the away side. A knock-on right at the death ended this enthralling contest, condemning Abbey to their second successive defeat.

Despite their poor showing in the first half culminating in poor decision making, poor defending and poor general all round play, resulting in an eleven point deficit at half time, Abbey’s second half performance has to be commended. Their scrum continues to impress and is a source of comfort when we need one of our set pieces operating well. The line out functioned reasonably well and some individual performances stood out, most notably Liam McEnery whose tackling was voracious, and Philip Collins, who filled in at scrum half with much gusto, adding a different dimension to Abbey’s attack by speeding up the tempo. Next Sunday’s game at home to Killarney has now added an extra significance in terms of producing a win and alleviating any fears of being dragged into a relegation dog battle. The players are hurting at the moment, but be aware of the wounded animal.

Team: 1) A. Roche, 2) K. McCarthy, 3) C. O’Sullivan, 4) D. Murphy, 5) B. Collins, 6) L. McEnery, 7) Daniel Ward, 8) J. Browne, 9) T. Hassett, 10) M. Roche, 11) R. Browne, 12) J. Murphy, 13) D. Collins, 14) P. Brislane, 15) Philip Collins

Subs: 16) L. O’Connor, 17) G. Walsh 18) E. O’Connell, 19) J. Quirke


15 -23 -24 – 30

5 LUCKY DIPS, €25 each
1. Theresa McCarthy, Devon Road
2. James Mahoney , C/o Mark
3. Zoe Clare, Reading England
4. Denis Stack, Ahane, Brosna,
5. Grace Harnett, Shanbally,Abbeyfeale

Promoters prize to Maria Harnett
Next Week’s Draw on: Monday 12th January at the Rugby Club

Jackpot €2,250 ,
If you’re not in you can’t win!
Thank you for your continued support.


1 -7 -26 – 31
2 MATCH 3’S @ €75 each

4 LUCKY DIPS, €25 each
1. Kevin Buckley, C/o Corner House,Abbeyfeale
2. Marion Roche, Caherhayes, Abbeyfeale
3. Philip Kavanagh, Cratloe ,Abbeyfeale
4. Jason Foley, Ellis Wood, Abbeyfeale

Promoters prize to The Corner House Bar
Next Week’s Draw on: Monday Night 22nd December 2014
At Cryle View Bar

Jackpot €1,800

If you’re not in you can’t win!
Thank you for your continued support.

Presentation of Lotto Cheque to Friends and Family of Hannah O'Connor

3 -10 -12 – 15
2 MATCH 3’S @ €75 each
1. Emma Scannell, Dromtrasna
2. Siobhán Hassett, Ellis Wood

4 LUCKY DIPS, €25 each
1. Ronan Fitzgerald, Caherhayes
2. Alan Mcdonnell, C/o Ploughman Bar
3. Mary Barrett,C/o Teach Mhuire
4. Fr. Joe Foley, Abbeyfeale

Promoters prize to Garrett Harnett
Next Week’s Draw on: Monday Night 15th December 2014
At The Rugby Club

Jackpot €1,650

If you’re not in you can’t win!
Thank you for your continued support.

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