SWANSEA CITY boss Kenny Jackett says NO internal disciplinary action will be taken against Lee Trundle and Alan Tate, despite the potential police and FA of Wales rap they are facing.
The FAW confirmed yesterday the pair will face football charges over the Millennium Stadium incidents when they displayed anti-Cardiff obscenities.
But Jackett reiterated what he said in yesterday's Western Mail about the Swans looking forward, with pivotal promotion games coming up.
He has spoken to the two players in private and told them they must comply with anything the police or FAW may want.
But, as far as club punishment goes, there will be none, emphasised the Swans manager.
"They will not be disciplined by the club because I believe it was a spur-of-the-moment situation," said Jackett.
"It's something Lee and Alan did in the heat of the moment and, if they have caused any offence, it is something they regret."
Trundle yesterday made his first public appearance since the furore kicked off last Sunday at the end of the Football League Trophy triumph over Carlisle.
The 29-year-old striker cut a ceremonial ribbon to mark the relaunch of Swansea's Wales Tartan Centre shop.
Asked whether he was going to issue a personal apology for his controversial actions after last Sunday's Football League Trophy win Trundle remained tight-lipped.
"I can't say a word about it, mate," was the only thing Trundle would offer.
Trundle and defender Tate found themselves in hot water after carrying a Wales flag daubed with an offensive Cardiff slogan.
Trundle then wore a T-shirt with a cartoon showing a Cardiff City shirt being urinated on.
Accompanied by a burly friend yesterday, Trundle's answers to journalists' questions about Sunday's over-the-top celebrations were generally "I'm not talking about that," or "No mate."
Among the kilts and ties in the confines of the Wales Tartan Centre in Swansea's High Street yesterday, Trundle, in designer jeans and a fashionable T-shirt, signed autographs for fans.
Meanwhile, the Swans have revealed a six-figure loss for the financial year ending May 31, 2005.
The club lost £193,000, compared to a profit of £137,000 12 months earlier.
The turnover in the Swans final year at their old home of the Vetch was £3.3m - an increase of nearly £250,000.
"The rise in expenditure was mainly the result of costs incurred in preparation for the move to the Liberty Stadium and a substantial investment in the playing squad," said an official club statement.
"The board was persuaded that this investment was essential to ignite a push for promotion to League One, and to build a squad capable of providing a level of skill and entertainment to suit the magnificent new stadium."
The statement went on, "The 2005-6 season has been remarkably successful to date after two cup final wins.
"Match attendances have averaged around 14,000, compared with 8,453 for last season, and promotion to the Championship is still very much achievable."
Swansea have already won the FAW Premier Cup and the Football League Trophy and are five points from the promotion places, with one game in hand.