Archive for March, 2013

postheadericon RNCFR regulars ready to run for titles

OKLAHOMA CITY – Spencer Mitchell has a rare distinction heading into the 2013 edition of the Ram National Circuit Finals Rodeo.

2012-RNCFR-LogoMitchell, a header from Colusa, Calif., is one of just three champions who can defend the titles they earned last April at State Fair Arena in Oklahoma City, joining tie-down roper Matt Shiozawa and barrel racer Brittany Pozzi.

“It’s a great rodeo, it pays well and it’s prestigious,” said Mitchell, who was a late replacement for Riley Minor, who had suffered an injury earlier in the season and wasn’t able to compete with his brother, Brady Minor. “Last year I got in on a deal, and this year Russell Cardoza and I did real well in our circuit and did real well in our (California) Circuit Finals.”

Mitchell earned around $10,000 last April, earning little money prior to the final run. They got through the opening two go-rounds without a paycheck, then were solid in the eight-team semifinals to qualify for the final round, which featured the top four teams. That’s where they dominated, posting a run in 3.7 seconds to win the lion’s share of the money and a $20,000 voucher for a Ram pickup.

Spencer Mitchell

Spencer Mitchell

“I held off on getting anything most of the year, then (Ram Rodeo representatives) brought me a new truck right to the NFR,” said Mitchell, a two-time qualifier to the Wrangler National Finals Rodeo.

Erich Rogers, a two-time NFR qualifier from Round Rock, Ariz., took care of business with heeler Nick Sarchett in the Turquoise Circuit. They’ll make trip to Oklahoma City, which is something to which Rogers has grown accustom – he’s qualified each of the last four seasons for the RNCFR.

“It’s a smaller version of the NFR,” Rogers said. “It’s a fun building to be in when you consider the Wrangler (National) Finals used to be at it. It’s fun to be in there and compete at a rodeo in that building. The ground is usually good, and the set-up is fast.”

That’s just the way the greatest ropers in the game like it.

postheadericon Lockett has sights set on National Title

OKLAHOMA CITY – Kyle Lockett has chased the Professional Rodeo Cowboys Association world championship before.

2012-RNCFR-LogoNow he focuses on staying closer to home and competing at marquee events.

It’s that attention to detail that brings the seven-time Wrangler National Finals Rodeo qualifier to central Oklahoma just a few times a year, each time for some of the most prestigious events in his sport. He’ll return to the area the first weekend in April to compete for ProRodeo’s National Title at the Ram National Circuit Finals Rodeo, set for 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Thursday, April 4; 7:30 p.m. Friday, April 5; and 1 and 7:30 p.m. Saturday, April 6, at State Fair Arena in Oklahoma City.

Kyle Lockett

Kyle Lockett

“It’s a great honor and a great chance to win a lot of money,” said Lockett of Visalia, Calif., who was in the metro area last weekend for the Timed Event Championship at the Lazy E Arena. “There are not a lot of teams, because they only take two teams from each of the (12) circuits. But there’s a bunch of money and a voucher for a (Ram) pickup, so that’s a good deal.”

Lockett is a two-time winner of the annual Timed Event, which features all-around cowboys who compete in all five timed-event disciplines: heading, heeling, tie-down roping, steer roping and steer wrestling. But Lockett is best known as a heeler. It’s how he earned all those trips to the NFR in Las Vegas, competing there for the last time in 2005. It’s also how he will return to the RNCFR, roping with header Marcus Battaglia.

Lockett also competes inside State Fair Arena each fall during the annual USTRC World Championships, so he’s familiar with the surroundings and the history of the building that was home to the NFR when it first moved to Oklahoma City in the 1960s. He’s also familiar with the RNCFR – he also qualified in 2005 and 2007 when the event took place in Pocatello, Idaho.

“It’s a great place to have the (Ram) Finals,” Lockett said. “It’ll be fun to rope in that building.”

postheadericon Veteran racers to run for National Title

OKLAHOMA CITY – The field of barrel racers who will compete at the Ram National Circuit Finals Rodeo is filled with experienced cowgirls, those who have played on this stage before and those that have been part of the Wrangler National Finals Rodeo.

2012-RNCFR-LogoFrom two-time world champion Brittany Pozzi of Victoria, Texas, to regional standouts like Nancy Hunter of Neola, Utah, it’s a solid list of veterans competing for ProRodeo’s National Championship, set for 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Thursday, April 4; 7:30 p.m. Friday, April 5; and 1 and 7:30 p.m. Saturday, April 6, at State Fair Arena in Oklahoma City.

“I’m very excited to be able to compete in Oklahoma City,” said Carlee Pierce, the 2012 reserve world champion from Stephenville, Texas. “This is a big deal for us, and I always love being able to compete inside that building.”

Carlee Pierce

Carlee Pierce

Pierce is one of six NFR qualifiers who will race their talented horses around the cloverleaf pattern during the three days of outstanding competition. She will be joined by Pozzi; Christina Richman of Glendora, Calif.; Lisa Lockhart of Oelrichs, S.D.; Christy Loflin of Franktown, Colo.; and P.J. Burger of Pauls Valley, Okla.

            Loflin earned her first trip to the NFR last year and qualified for the RNCFR by winning the Mountain States Circuit. She plans to ride her great horse, Movin’, an 8-year-old sorrel mare that missed competing at the NFR while recovering from an injury – the horse is expected to be back to running by the end of this month.

            “She loves the pen at Oklahoma City,” Loflin said. “She’s done well at the BFA derbies, and she was the AQHA reserve champion there.

            “I’m really excited to run her there.”

            So are the other 23 cowgirls who will race for one of the most coveted titles in the sport.

Veteran racers to run for National Title

postheadericon Peebles ready for return at RNCFR

OKLAHOMA CITY – The last time Steven Peebles rode a bucking horse, it was Dec. 15 during the 10th go-round of the 2012 Wrangler National Finals Rodeo.

2012-RNCFR-LogoHe scored 85.5 points on the PRCA Bareback Horse of the Year, Carr Pro Rodeo’s MGM Deuces Night, and finished in a tie for third in the round. He won more than $7,700 that night and finished the NFR with nearly $40,000 in earnings.

The next time he locks himself to a bucking horse will be during the Ram National Circuit Finals Rodeo, set for April 4-6 at State Fair Arena in Oklahoma City, with performances planned for 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Thursday, April 4; 7:30 p.m. Friday, April 5; and 1 and 7:30 p.m. Saturday, April 6. He’ll battle 23 other top bareback riders all fighting for to be crowned this year’s national champion.

“I’m pretty excited that my first one back will be in Oklahoma City,” said Peebles, a four-time NFR qualifier from Redmond, Ore.

Steven Peebles

Steven Peebles

Pebbles had an injured hip repaired shortly after the NFR concluded, and his body needed months away from the rugged competition to mend. He’s gone through the rigors of rehabilitation, and he’s hoping it pays off handsomely. In addition to winning the prestigious national title, winners in each event earn a $20,000 voucher toward the purchase of a Ram truck.

“It’s awesome, and I’m pretty dang excited about it,” said Peebles, who qualified for the championship by winning the average title at the Columbia River Circuit Finals Rodeo last fall. “You have a chance to win a voucher for a new truck and a ton of money. It’s a title I always wanted to put my belt on.

“It’s a huge rodeo for us, and it would be awesome to win.”

He’ll have his hands full. In addition to getting on the toughest bareback horses in the game, Peebles will test his talent against many of ProRodeo’s elite, from world champions like Kaycee Feild and Bobby Mote to other NFR qualifiers like Joe Gunderson, Jessy Davis, Casey Colletti, Jared Keylon, Wes Stevenson, Clint Cannon and Caleb Bennett.

“There are a lot of good guys right in there, so it’s not going to be an easy title to win,” said Peebles, who last qualified for the RNCFR in 2009, prior to its move to Oklahoma City. “It’s going to be pretty awesome to compete there, to get to ride out of the same chutes as the guys that rode at the NFR back when it was in that coliseum. That’s just an awesome feeling.

“I’m excited to get back to riding again, and I’m really glad I get to do it there.”

postheadericon Bulldoggers ready to fight for title

OKLAHOMA CITY – Being a steer wrestler takes technique, talent and dogged determination.

2012-RNCFR-LogoBeing one of the best in the country takes something just a little more, and 24 men will get to see if they have it during the Ram National Circuit Finals Rodeo at State Fair Arena in Oklahoma City. Performances are planned for 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Thursday, April 4; 7:30 p.m. Friday, April 5; and 1 and 7:30 p.m. Saturday, April 6.

Each cowboy earned the right to compete for ProRodeo’s National Championship by finishing at or near the top of their respective areas through the Professional Rodeo Cowboys Association’s circuit system, made up of 12 geographic regions. To qualify for Oklahoma City, they either won the 2012 year-end or the average championship of their respective circuit finals.

“It’s a pretty exclusive field,” said Stockton Graves, a seven-time Wrangler National Finals Rodeo qualifier from Newkirk, Okla. “I’m just glad I made it back and glad it’s in Oklahoma City, which is close to my hometown. I have a chance to run at good money and maybe a Ram pickup.”

Stockton Graves

Stockton Graves

Winners in each event earn a $20,000 voucher toward the purchase of a Ram truck, a valuable commodity Graves knows something about; he won the title seven years ago. More importantly, he realizes just how elite this group of qualifiers is.

Among the 24 steer wrestlers who will ride into State Fair Arena, there are dozens of NFR qualifications and six gold buckles. These are stalwarts in the game, from world champions like Luke Branquinho, Dean Gorsuch and Jason Miller, to NFR regulars like Todd Suhn and Graves.

“It’ll be like a mini-NFR,” said Graves, who focuses his attention as rodeo coach at his alma mater, Northwestern Oklahoma State University. “I’ve slowed down considerably, because my focus is Northwestern. I’m still going to try to go to all the big rodeos and make it to my circuit finals and try to get back to Oklahoma City every year.

“If things work out in the winter and I have a chance to make the NFR, I’ll still chase it, but my first priority is Northwestern.”

And that’s just another reason why competing at the Ram National Circuit Finals Rodeo in Oklahoma City is so important to one of ProRodeo’s greatest steer wrestlers. That’s why he’s happy it’s in the Midwest and why he’s excited to be part of this exclusive field.

postheadericon Champs primed, ready for RNCFR

ProRodeo’s elite cowboys, cowgirls are ready to battle for National Championship

OKLAHOMA CITY – The stars are aligning for a magnificent spring week to kick off April in Oklahoma’s capital city.

2012-RNCFR-LogoFrom concerts by Thompson Square and Chris Cagle to the hottest action from the biggest and brightest luminaries in professional rodeo, the Ram National Circuit Finals Rodeo is packing quite a punch during its run from April 4-6 at State Fair Arena in Oklahoma City – performances are set for 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Thursday, April 4; 7:30 p.m. Friday, April 5; and 1 and 7:30 p.m. Saturday, April 6, at State Fair Arena in Oklahoma City.

That type of party is just what’s been ordered for springtime in the Sooner State.

“I think what’s going to draw people to the Ram finals is that the format is different than most rodeos,” said Bobby Mote, a four-time world champion bareback rider from Culver, Ore. “The format is more exciting.

“Plus fans will still get to see the top cowboys in the nation go against a lot of the top stock. This is not your average rodeo. This is a big event for us, and I think fans will realize that.”

Bobby Mote

Bobby Mote

This is ProRodeo’s National Championship, where cowboys earn the right to compete by how well they performed in their home circuits. For instance, Mote earned the right to compete in Oklahoma City by winning the year-end championship in the Columbia River Circuit, which is made up of rodeos and contestants primarily in the Northwest United States.

“It’s exciting for us because we’re getting a chance to win around $30,000 and a voucher for a Ram pickup,” said Mote, who has qualified for the RNCFR 10 times in his storied career. “The group of guys you compete against is a little different, but there are still a lot of the top guys in rodeo. Plus you’re getting on good stock.”

How big is this championship? The last time Mote competed inside State Fair Arena, he won the coveted championship. Because of the event’s relationship with Ram Trucks, the winners in all eight categories of competition will win a $20,000 voucher toward the use of a new vehicle in addition to the thousands of dollars available in the purse.

That’s why NFR qualifiers and world champions alike are happy to be part of this prestigious competition. A year ago, for example, two-time world champion barrel racer Brittany Pozzi outran a pack of top-ranked cowgirls to win the title. She returns this year to defend her title, but so do team roping-header Spencer Mitchell and tie-down roper Matt Shiozawa, all of whom have competed multiple times at the NFR.

In addition to Pozzi and Mote, world title winners scheduled to compete at the RNCFR are two-time reigning bareback riding champion Kaycee Feild, three-time and reigning steer wrestling winner Luke Branquinho, 2007 steer wrestling champ Jason Miller, two-time saddle bronc riding titlist Taos Muncy and reigning world champion bronc rider Jesse Wright, who owns two national titles.

The field also includes dozens of NFR qualifiers as well as part-time cowboys and cowgirls who qualified by performing so well in the circuit.

postheadericon Ranger men win Garden City rodeo

ALVA, Okla. – College rodeo is quite a bit different than a typical rodeo. Contestants not only battle for individual titles, they also strive to finish atop the tournament as a team.

Think wrestling instead of football or basketball, where individual success leads to team victory. Each cowboy and cowgirl battles for personal honor and, in the process, accumulates points that count toward the team standings.

Northwestern-Logo-200When it is all added together, the outcome is a big victory. Such is the case with the Northwestern Oklahoma State University men’s rodeo team, which won the Garden City (Kan.) Community College rodeo last weekend. Eleven Rangers qualified for the all-important championship round, and two cowboys left western Kansas with coveted titles – tie-down roper Travis Cowan and all-around champion Jess Woodward.

“I’m just glad I was able to get points to help win the team trophy,” said Woodward, a junior agriculture business major from Dupree, S.D. “I think it will help us a lot in confidence. We’ve got four rodeos left, and it should help us get the points to be in the top two at the end of the season and qualify for the college finals as a team.”

The 575 points earned the Northwestern men their first team title of the season, 150 points ahead of runner-up Oklahoma Panhandle State University. Woodward earned 175 points: 60 for placing fifth in tie-down roping and 115 for placing second in steer wrestling. Cowan, of Highmore, S.D., earned 120 points for finishing in a tie for first.

The Rangers also earned points by having several others in the short go-round: tie-down roper Trey Young, fifth; steer wrestlers Clayton Kolb, fifth, and Jared Thompson, eighth; and team ropers Collin and Ryan Domer, second, Ethen McDowell and Chase Johnson, fourth, and heeler Dustin Searcy, who placed fifth with Trey Harmon of Western Oklahoma State College.

“I drew really good and didn’t mess them up in the long round,” said Woodward, who also competes in team roping. “I didn’t draw as good in the short round but did what we could do.

“We had a good set of cattle, and nobody on our team really made any mistakes.”

The team title moves the Northwestern men to sixth in the Central Plains Region standings heading into the final run of rodeos for the 2012-13 season; the teams will compete at Fort Scott (Kan.) Community College beginning Friday, March 8. The women’s team is second in the region. Breakaway roper Jessica Kippitz was the highest placing ranger in Garden City, placing second.

She was joined in in the final round by breakaway roper Jessica Miller, seventh; goat-tier Kodi Hansen, third; and barrel racer Clara Morris.

“We’re just trying to make the college finals, not only as a team, but as an individual as well,” Woodward said.

postheadericon Green clinches third Timed Event title

Daniel Green of Oakdale, Calif., competes on his 25th animal of the 2013 Timed Event Championship, which he won in a cumulative time of 313.6 seconds. He earned $52,000 this weekend and claimed his third Timed Event title. (JAMES PHIFER PHOTO)

Daniel Green of Oakdale, Calif., competes on his 25th animal of the 2013 Timed Event Championship, which he won in a cumulative time of 313.6 seconds. He earned $52,000 this weekend and claimed his third Timed Event title. (JAMES PHIFER PHOTO)

GUTHRIE, Okla. – With a crack in his voice and tears in his eyes, Daniel Green talked to his wife, Shawnda, who was home in Oakdale, Calif.

Daniel Green

Daniel Green

“We did it,” he said. “I love you so much. I miss you. I wish you were here to see this.”

On Sunday afternoon, Green clinched his third Timed Event Championship title in the 17 years he’s been competing at this unique competition. He finished the rugged 25-run contest with a cumulative time of 313.6 seconds to claim the top prize. In all, he’ll leave the Lazy E Arena with $52,000.

“Mission accomplished,” said Green, 40, who also won in 2002 and 2008. “It wasn’t perfect by any means. Many times it’s not, but that’s the Timed Event Championship. It’s adapt, adjust and overcome. It’s the guy that perseveres, and I just kept my mind set. These kids were coming in here and roping fast, and I just kept solid. I’ve been here enough to know.”

Paul David Tierney

Paul David Tierney

Green worked through the last of the five-round competition in 76.0 seconds, his slowest round of the weekend. But it secured the coveted title and the $50,000 top prize – he also added $2,000 for finishing eighth in the fastest-round aspect of the contest. Green’s 313.6 was 30.3 seconds faster than the runner-up Paul David Tierney, the son of four-time world champion Paul Tierney from Oral, S.D. – the youngest of the three Tierneys in the mix earned $25,000.

“It feels awesome to win that kind of money,” Paul David Tierney said, explaining that’s the largest check he’s received in competition. “That’ll make things a lot easier now.”

The top timed-event cowboys in rodeo are invited to compete in the challenge, which just concluded its 29th year. Each competes in all five disciplines, team roping-heading, team roping-heeling, tie-down roping, steer wrestling and steer roping. Over the course of the three days, contestants will compete in 25 runs. Money is paid out in aggregate, paying the cowboys with the top eight cumulative scores, and also in the fastest rounds.

Trevor Brazile

Trevor Brazile

Trevor Brazile is the only six-time winner in Timed Event Championship history. He placed third in this year’s event, earning $15,000 for that feat. But he also posted the fastest go-round, completed in 44.3 seconds during the third performance.

“Usually if things are going good, I’m not trying to get that,” said Brazile, who has earned the $10,000 top round prize six times in his career. “If things are going good, then I’m just being steady.”

That was the key for Green. Not only did he claim his third title, he was one of three past champions to finish in the top four of this year’s event: Brazile in third, and five-time titlist K.C. Jones of Burlington, Wyo., in fourth.

“If I beat the course, then not all of them are going to beat me,” Green said. “I’ve never been beat by someone here if I feel like I beat the course. The course is the toughest competition.”

The 2013 Timed Event Championship is sponsored by Priefert Ranch & Rodeo Equipment, Pendleton Whisky, Wrangler, American Farmers and Ranchers Insurance, Cross Bar Gallery, Ram Trucks, John Vance Motors, Transwest-Cimarron Trailers, Western Horseman Magazine, R.K. Black Inc., Gist Silversmiths, Spin to Win Magazine, National Saddlery, Hot Heels, Resistol Hats, Stallion Oil, Precision Drilling, Swire Oilfield Services, Rodeo Video, CSI Saddlepads, the Best Western Edmond, and the Fairfield Inn & Suites – Edmond.

The 2013 Timed Event Championship is a Lazy E Production.  For more information on the Timed Event Championship or other Lazy E events, contact the Lazy E Arena, 9600 Lazy E Drive, Guthrie, OK  73044, (405) 282-RIDE, (800) 595-RIDE or visit www.lazye.com.

FINAL RESULTS
AVERAGE:
1. Daniel Green, 313.6 seconds on 25 runs, $50,000; 2. Paul David Tierney, 343.9, $25,000; 3. Trevor Brazile, 352.4, $15,000; 4. K.C. Jones, 354.1, $10,000; 5. Jess Tierney, 361.7, $7,500; 6. Russell Cardoza, 362.6, $5,000; 7. Trell Etbauer, 364.8, $4,500; 8. Erich Rogers, 375.1, $3,000.
FASTEST GO-ROUND: 1. Trevor Brazile, 44.3 seconds, $10,000; 2. Kyle Lockett, 46.5, $6,000; 3. Clayton Hass, 49.6, $5,000; 4. Clay Smith, 50.1, $4,000; 5. Jess Tierney, 50.5, $3,000; 6. Daniel Green 51.0, $2,000.
BONUS: Jade Corkill, 4.3 seconds in heeling, $3,000.
OVERALL MONEY: 1. Daniel Green, $52,000; 2. Paul David Tierney and Trevor Brazile, $25,000; 4. Jess Tierney, $10,500; 5. K.C. Jones, $10,000; 6. Kyle Lockett, $6,000; 7. Russell Cardoza and Clayton Hass, $5,000; 9. Trell Etbauer, $4,500; 10. Clay Smith, $4,000; 11. Erich Rogers and Jade Corkill, $3,000.

postheadericon Timed Event results

AVERAGE: 1. Daniel Green, 313.6 seconds on 25 runs, $50,000; 2. Paul David Tierney, 343.9, $25,000; 3. Trevor Brazile, 352.4, $15,000; 4. K.C. Jones, 354.1, $10,000; 5. Jess Tierney, 361.7, $7,500; 6. Russell Cardoza, 362.6, $5,000; 7. Trell Etbauer, 364.8, $4,500; 8. Erich Rogers, 375.1, $3,000.
FASTEST GO-ROUND: 1. Trevor Brazile, 44.3 seconds, $10,000; 2. Kyle Lockett, 46.5, $6,000; 3. Clayton Hass, 49.6, $5,000; 4. Clay Smith, 50.1, $4,000; 5. Jess Tierney, 50.5, $3,000; 6. Daniel Green 51.0, $2,000.
BONUS: Jade Corkill, 4.3 seconds in heeling, $3,000.
OVERALL MONEY: 1. Daniel Green, $52,000; 2. Paul David Tierney and Trevor Brazile, $25,000; 4. Jess Tierney, $10,500; 5. K.C. Jones, $10,000; 6. Kyle Lockett, $6,000; 7. Russell Cardoza and Clayton Hass, $5,000; 9. Trell Etbauer, $4,500; 10. Clay Smith, $4,000; 11. Erich Rogers and Jade Corkill, $3,000.

postheadericon Green has eyes set on third Timed Event title

Two-time Timed Event Championship winner Daniel Green has a 26.1-second lead heading into Sunday's final round of this year's championship. The last two times he led after the fourth round, Green won the title, in 2002 and 2008. (JAMES PHIFER PHOTO)

Two-time Timed Event Championship winner Daniel Green has a 26.1-second lead heading into Sunday’s final round of this year’s championship. The last two times he led after the fourth round, Green won the title, in 2002 and 2008. (JAMES PHIFER PHOTO)

GUTHRIE, Okla. – Daniel Green twice has been the Timed Event Championship leader heading into the final day of competition.

Both times, in 2002 and 2008, Green left the Lazy E Arena with $50,000 for winning the unique event dubbed the “Ironman” Event of ProRodeo.

“That’s what I’m drawing all my strength from … that I’m going to go complete the job,” said Green, 40, of Oakdale, Calif. “Funny things happen here, but my mind frame is to finish this thing off.”

Daniel Green

Daniel Green

Green’s 20-run cumulative total of 237.6 seconds leads runner-up Trell Etbauer of Goodwell, Okla., by 26.1 seconds. Five-time champion K.C. Jones of Burlington, Wyo., sits third with 273.2 seconds.

“I came here to stay solid the whole way through and to rope every steer,” Green said. “Nothing’s changed just because I’m now in the lead.”

Green posted a 53.6-second round on Saturday night, the fourth-fastest of the fourth go-round. Clayton Hass of Terrel, Texas, scored a 49.6, moving into third place in the fastest round competition. Six-time champion Trevor Brazile of Decatur, Texas, is No. 1 with 44.3, while two-time champ Kyle Lockett of Visalia, Calif., is second with a 46.5 – both were posted during the third round earlier Saturday.

While the lion’s share of the $150,000 prize pool is paid out through the top eight cumulative scores, the contestant with the fastest round time will earn a $10,000 when the championship concludes Sunday afternoon.

The Timed Event Championship is a true test of the top all-around cowboys in rodeo. Not only must they handle all five disciplines, but they must be able to handle any challenges. That includes being able to different horses throughout the competition.

“When I was a kid, I’d jump on anything and just ride anything,” Green said. “I think it helps me to just get by. At the same time, the horse has to be good or they’re really hard to get by, especially in these conditions.

“The course is the biggest competition here. Trevor Brazile has his six titles here and 17 gold buckles, and K.C. Jones has his five Timed Event Championships. But more than that, the course is the toughest competitor any of us face. You beat the course, you win big … maybe not always first, but you win big.”

The 2013 Timed Event Championship is a Lazy E Production.  For more information on the Timed Event Championship or other Lazy E events, contact the Lazy E Arena, 9600 Lazy E Drive, Guthrie, OK  73044, (405) 282-RIDE,  (800) 595-RIDE .

RESULTS
AVERAGE LEADERS:
1. Daniel Green, 237.5; 2. Trell Etbauer, 263.4; 3. K.C. Jones, 273.2; 4. Paul David Tierney, 275.4; 5. Dustin Bird, 279.5; 6. Trevor Brazile, 294.9; 7. Russell Cardoza, 296.7; 8. Jess Tierney, 297.4.
FASTEST ROUND LEADERS: 1. Trevor Brazile, 44.3 seconds; 2. Kyle Lockett, 46.5; 3. Clayton Hass, 49.6; 4. Jess Tierney, 50.5; 5. Daniel Green 51.0; 6. K.C. Jones, 51.8.
ROUND 4: 1.  Clayton Hass, 49.6; 2. K.C. Jones, 51.8; 3. Clay Smith, 52.4; 4. Daniel Green, 53.6; 5. Paul Tierney, 56.7; 6. Landon McClaugherty, 77.3.

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