WIBSEY know that they will have to improve their discipline when they face Baildon at Jenny Lane tomorrow in Yorkshire Division Three (2.15).

The Villagers lost the first 'Des Christie derby' of the season (he played for both clubs and is often sponsor of the pre-match buffet when the teams meet) 38-18 at Northfield Road in September, with turning points being the dismissal of Wibsey No 8 Michael Kite for a second yellow cards plus the sin-binnings of team-mates Carl Walker and Jack Cull.

Baildon, who welcome back lock James Fox from Keighley, are third in the table behind Leeds Corinthians and Knottingley but Harrogate Pythons and Old Otliensians cannot be entirely ruled out yet in the battle for promotion.

Jenny Lane president Mark Purvis said: "Wibsey's style is one of the best that we have played in the division, with a second pod of forwards standing one further out from the breakdown.

"It is a style that you would associate with Level Six rugby (Bradford & Bingley and Cleckheaton in North One East) rather than Level Nine and I am very fond of Wibsey."

Baildon go into the match on the back of a 34-21 victory at Castleford, with the hosts receiving six yellow cards which helped to turn the tide.

Meanwhile, 10th-placed Wibsey are taking positives from their 29-10 home defeat to leaders Corinthians.

"We matched them for an hour, led at half-time and played well but we needed another try in the first half," admitted Wibsey's secretary Steve Brooke.

"We were held up on their line in the 40th minute and didn't have time to take the five-metre scrum.

"Then, in the second half, we did our usual thing of conceding a try straight after having a man sin-binned (Elliot Cousins in the 53rd minute), and our heads went down after we let in a couple of soft tries,"

Wibsey's points came from a try by Elliott Culling and a conversion and penalty by Robson Moore.

There will be a function beforehand at Jenny Lane at which money raised will go to the Anthony Nolan Fund (in memory of former Baildon touch judge Martin Peel) to help save the lives of people with blood cancer.