Archive for June, 2014

postheadericon CNFR first round results

Thanks to Susan Kanode for sending out the first-round results from the College National Finals Rodeo:

Bareback Riding:  (first round winners) 1, Tyler Waltz, University of Tennessee – Martin, 80 points. 2, Richmond Champion, Tarleton State University, 79. 3, Colt Kitaif, University of Tennessee – Martin, 78.5. 4, Deven Reilly, Gillette College, 77.5. 5, Linden Woods, New Mexico Junior College, 77. 6, (tie) Wyatt Bloom, Montana State University, and Orin Larsen, Panhandle State University, 74.5 each. 8, Wyatt Clark, University of Wyoming, and Dustin Jackson, Sam Houston State University, 73.5 each. (second round leaders) 1, Orin Larsen, Pnahandle State University, 79 points. 2, Tanner Phipps, University of Tennessee – Martin, 77. 3, Chad Rutherford, McNeese State University, 76. 4, (tie) Devan Reilly, Gillette College and Richmond Champion, Tarleton State University, 74.5 points each. 6, Linden Woods, New Mexico Junior College, 73.5. 7, Mason Clements, College of Southern Idaho, 73. 8, Chase Bowen, Cal Poly State University – San Luis Obispo, 72.

Steer wrestling: (first round winners) 1, Riley Krassin, Casper College, 4.5 seconds. 2, Colton Mooney, Weber State University, 4.7. 3, Tylor Bond, Northeastern Junior College, 4.8. 4, Stephen Culling, Northwestern Oklahoma State University, 5.2. 5,  (tie) Cody McCleary, Walla Walla Community College, and Tyke Kipp, New Mexico State University, 5.3 each. 7, (tie) Cameron Morman, Dickinson State University; Hank Filippini, Odessa College; Tanner Brunner, Kansas State University; 5.4 each.

Breakaway Roping: (first round winners) 1, Cheyenne Sherwood, Central Arizona College, 2.0 seconds. 2, (tie) Hannah Springer Southern Arkansas University and Loni Pearce, Southern Arkansas University, 2.3 seconds each. 4, Kimberlyn Fitch, Idaho State University, 2.4. 5, Ava Rankin, Miles City Community College, 2.5. 6, Jacalyn Walker, Utah Valley University, 2.6. 7, Kaylee Moyer, Southwestern Oklahoma State University, 2.7. 8, (tie) Micah Samples, Northwestern Oklahoma State University; Brooke Hirschy, Cal Poly State University – San Luis Obispo; Macy Fuller, Central Arizona College; and Kacey Struxness, Missouri Valley College, 2.8 each. (second round leaders) 1, Shaina Johnson, Eastern Washington University, 2.1 seconds. 2, Taylor Smith, Eastern New Mexico University, 2.6. 3, Jacalyn Walker, Utah Valley University, 2.7. 4, Micah Samples, Northwestern Oklahoma State University, 2.8. 5, Loni Pearce, Southern Arkansas University, 3.2. 6, Ava Rankin, Miles City Community College, 3.3. 7, Chelsea DeMott, New Mexico Highlands, 3.4. 8, Ellen Jarvis, Murray State University, 3.8.

Saddle Bronc Riding:  (first round winners) 1, Zeke Thurston, Sheridan College, 81.0. 2, Telden McLain, Feather River College, 79.5. 3, CoBurn Bradshaw, Western Texas College, 78. 4, Taygen Schuelke, Sheridan College, 77.5. 5, Jade Blackwell, Gillette College, 77.0. 6, (tie) Travis Nelson, Tarleton State University and Cole Hatcher, College of Southern Idaho, 74 each. 8, Joe Harper, Panhandle State University, 73.5. (second round leaders) 1. Dalton Rixen, Dickinson State University, 79.5. 2, Ricky Warren, North West College, 78.5. 3, Taygen Schuelke, Sheridan College, 75.5. 4, Charlie Kogianes, Cochise College, 74.5. 5, Tyler Baeza, University of Nevada – Las Vegas, 73. 6, Cole Hatcher, College of Southern Idaho, 70.5. 7, Jade Blackwell, Gillette College, 70. 8, Uhuru Adem, Fresno State University, 68.

Tie-Down Roping: (first round winners) 1, Clark Adcock, University of Tennessee – Martin, 8.3. 2, Kyle Dickens, Colorado State University, 8.9. 3, (tie) Taylor Santos – Karney, Cal Poly State University – San Luis Obispo, and Tyler Forsberg, Fresno State University, 9.1. 5, Billy Bob Brown, Tarleton State University, 9.3. 6, Clayton Hansen, Blue Mountain Community College, 9.5. 7, Blane Cox, Hill College, 9.7. 8, (tie) Chase Hansen, Blue Mountain Community College, and Cole Robinson, Central Arizona College, 9.9 each.

Team Roping: (first round winners) 1,  Billy Bob Brown, Tarleton State University, and Logan Medlin, Eastern New Mexico University, 4.8 seconds. 2, Thompson Berryhill, Oklahoma State University and Lane Reeves, Coffeyville Community College, 5.3. 3, (tie) Cody Kohleffel, Wharton County Community College and Jonathan Torres, McNeese State University; and Clayton and Chase Hansen, Blue Mountain Community College, 5.8 each. 5, Case Hirdes, and Tyler McCauley, Lassen Community College, 6.1. 6, Tydaniel Haller, Southern Arkansas University and Ben Runyon, Missouri Valley College, 6.3. 7, Clay Crozier, and Brody Adams, Colorado Northwestern Community College, 6.5. 8, Shawn Bird and Zach Schweigert, Northwest College, 6.6.

Barrel Racing: (first round winners) 1, Lauren Reiser, Montana State University, 14.10 seconds. 2, Jaime Barrow, Tarleton State University, 14.13. 3, Callahan Crossley, Blue Mountain Community College, 14.16. 4, Kristi Steffes, Gillette College, 14.21. 5,  (tie) Danielle McCants, West Hills College,  7and Georgia Diez, Cochise College, 14.22 each. 7, Alicia Moe, South Dakota State University, 14.23. 8, Cacee Taulman, Sam Houston State University, 14.28.

Goat Tying: (first round winners) 1, (tie) Shelby Freed, Idaho State University, and Lauren Barnes, Northwestern Oklahoma State University, 6.3 seconds each. 3, Shaylee Hance, Chadron State College, 6.4. 4, (tie) Hayden Segelke, Eastern New Mexico University and Jacalyn Walker, Utah Valley University, 6.5 each. 6, (tie) Karley Kile, Northwestern Oklahoma State University; Baili Collins, Tarleton State University; and Shelby Winchell, Chadron State College, 6.6 each.

Bull Riding: (first round winners) 1, Jared Parsonage, Weatherford College, 81. 2, Joe Frost, Panhandle State University, 80. 3, Sage Kimzey, Southwestern Oklahoma State University, 79.5. 4, Taygen Schuelke, Sheridan College, 79. 5, (tie) Bryan Carter, Blue Mountain Community College, and Nevada Newman, Montana State University, 74.5 each.  (second round leaders – four qualified rides) 1, Ty Wallace, Odessa College, 86 points. 2,Cody Heffernan, Odessa College, 81. 3, Taygen Schuelke, Sheridan College. 80.5. 4, Trasen Jones, College of Southern Idaho, 78. 5, John Pitts, Troy University, 76. 6, Austin Patterson, Hill College, 71.5. 7, Dalton McMurtrie, Lassen Community College, 61. 8, Joe Frost, Panhandle State University, 60.

postheadericon Big Spring to honor rodeo legend

BIG SPRING, Texas – For most of the rodeo world, Quail Dobbs was a bullfighter and rodeo clown that everyone adored.

He was a two-time Professional Rodeo Cowboys Association Clown of the Year who was inducted into the ProRodeo Hall of Fame, the Texas Cowboy Hall of Fame and the Texas Rodeo Hall of Fame.

Quail Dobbs

Quail Dobbs

For folks in Howard County, he was just Quail: a family member, a friend and man of the community. Dobbs died this past January at the age of 72, leaving behind his wife, Judy; daughter, Stephanie Rotan; a son, Coley Dobbs; and four grandchildren.

His life will be honored during each of the three performances of the Big Spring Cowboy Reunion and Rodeo, set for 8 p.m. Thursday, June 19-Saturday, June 21, at the Big Spring Rodeo Bowl.

“He was the dad, the husband and the grandfather as much as he was the clown,” said Dane Driver, chairman of the committee that organizes the annual rodeo. “For our board, he was our friend and a committeeman who was always a big part of our rodeo.”

The ceremony will be just one of several things in store for fans. Driver said organizers plan to keep with the rodeo’s longstanding traditions while also expounding upon the overall entertainment value of the show.

“The one thing we have with Pete Carr as our stock contractor is that we have a well-produced rodeo,” he said, referring to Pete Carr Pro Rodeo, which owns more animals than any other stock contractor in North America. “This year, we want to kick it up a notch. We want this to be the kind of rodeo everyone will enjoy, from those who grew up with the sport out here in West Texas to the people who have never been to a rodeo.”

The Carr firm is one of the top outfits in the PRCA. In 2013, Carr was nominated for Stock Contractor of the Year; meanwhile, 27 Carr animals were selected to perform at ProRodeo’s grand finale, the Wrangler National Finals Rodeo. Those NFR horses and bulls are just a small taste of the tremendous number of animal athletes that reside on the Carr ranch near Athens, Texas.

“We’ve certainly been blessed with some great success in the last few years,” Carr said. “We have a great group of hard-working people who care about the sport and everything that goes into it.”

For the 2014 season, the Carr firm will produce more than 30 rodeos and will have livestock at a number of other events across the country. It takes a great team and outstanding animal athletes to make those events successful, and Pete Carr Pro Rodeo has both.

“He’s not even going to have a B pen before long,” said saddle bronc rider Heith DeMoss, a five-time NFR qualifier from Heflin, La. “He’s going to have an A plus and an A pen. He’s got an eye for horses, and he’s surrounded himself with people who know what they’re talking about. You want to go to Pete’s rodeos, because you’re going to get on something.”

In Big Spring, the Carr production will mix quite well with the community’s West Texas nature. It’s the perfect way to honor the life of Quail Dobbs.

postheadericon Broadcast puts Silver City on the air

If the Wild, Wild West Pro Rodeo is any indication, ProRodeo Live and Rural Radio 80 are finding great success in broadcasting America’s oldest extreme sport.

Steve Kenyon

Steve Kenyon

“This is a very exciting time for us,” said Steve Kenyon, owner of ProRodeo Live and one of the hosts of Rural Media Group’s Western Sports Roundup, which airs on both RFD-TV and Rural Radio 80 on Sirius-XM. “The fun thing about my partnership with Rural Radio 80 is we’ve been able to go out and get more rodeos.”

Kenyon’s ProRodeo Live provided the live broadcast of the final three performances of the Wild, Wild West Pro Rodeo on June 5-7 in Silver City, N.M. Rob Matthews, the 2012 winner of the PRCA Media Award for Excellence in Broadcast Journalism, handled the play-by-play and loved what he saw in the town of about 10,000.

Rob Matthews

Rob Matthews

“I’d never been there, but it was neat,” Matthews said. “The crowd was great every night; it was full on Friday and Saturday nights, and Thursday was almost full.

“It was a good rodeo. I don’t know how many people they have on their committee, but it came across really well. The bucking stock was outstanding, and the timed-event stock was great. I enjoyed being there.”

Kenyon’s broadcasting schedule has increased quite a bit this year, and there are indications it won’t slow anytime soon. Up next is the Reno (Nev.) Rodeo, followed by the championship round of the Calgary (Alberta) Stampede.

“That just takes us through July,” Kenyon said. “It’s great to me that we’re able to broadcast a lot of events in various sizes according to prize money, from (RFD-TV’s) The American to Silver City. I think that’s good.”

It’s great, not only for Rural Radio 80 and ProRodeo Live, but also for the sport.

postheadericon Silver City rodeo features big scores

SILVER CITY, N.M. – An amazing crowd witnessed a young bull rider make a veteran ride on Pete Carr Pro Rodeo’s Junior Bonner on the final night of the Wild, Wild West Pro Rodeo this past Saturday night at Southwest Horseman’s Park.

It was just one of many highlights of the four-night exposition, which featured many of the top bull riders in the game, many of whom competed in a special night of bull riding Wednesday, June 4.

Taos Muncy

Taos Muncy

Turner, of Stephenville, Texas, posted a 90-point ride to win the bull riding and collect more than $3,700. He beat a field that included former world champions and numerous qualifiers to the Wrangler National Finals Rodeo.

Rocky Patterson

Rocky Patterson

The Wild, Wild West Pro Rodeo highlighted a mixed bag of 2014 champions, from three-time world champion steer roper Rocky Patterson and two-time world champion saddle bronc rider Taos Muncy to a pair of NFR qualifiers: barrel racer Michele McLeod and bareback rider Jared Smith, who shared the event title with Bill Tutor.

Muncy, 26, of Corona, N.M., scored 86 points and $1,644 by matching moves with Carr’s Ginger, a 21-year-old bay mare that has performed at the NFR five times in her career. Smith and Tutor shared the bareback riding crown with 85-point rides; Smith rode Carr’s Sundown, while Tutor was matched with Carr’s Touched By An Angel.

Other winners were all-around champion Cutter Parsons, who competed in tie-down roping and steer wrestling; team ropers Arky Rogers and Travis Woodard; steer wrestler Monty Eakin; and tie-down roper Donovan Yazzie.

postheadericon McCoys win CBS fan voting

JET-CORD-DynamicDuoThe Brothers McCoy have added another honor to their resumes.

Jet and Cord McCoy won the voting for Best Dynamic Duo for the CBS Fan Awards from their appearance on Season 24 of “The Amazing Race,” which aired this spring on CBS-TV.

It was the third time on the reality-TV series for the McCoys, cowboys who were raised on the family’s ranch near Tupelo, Okla. They were eliminated from the All-Star Edition during the 10th of 12 legs of the race around the world for $1 million.

postheadericon Ricotti, Stockton claim WPRA Tour wins

EDITOR’S NOTE: This story appears in the June 2014 issue of Women’s Pro Rodeo News, the official publication of the WPRA. It is republished on this site with the approval of the WPRN.

Erin Ricotti is credited on more than a dozen movies, from Grumpier Old Men to Pursuit of Happyness.

She’s a stunt woman, and her list of on-film accomplishments goes back two decades. She also is a horsewoman, which comes in quite handy in front of the camera and inside the arena. She’s spending her 2014 campaign seasoning two young horses, and she’s finding a way to the winner’s circle.

The first weekend in May, the Escalon, Calif., cowgirl wontheKern County Sheriff Reserve Stampede Days Rodeo, a WPRA Qualifying Tour event in Bakersfield, Calif. She and Royal Star Commander rounded the pattern in 17.27 seconds to take the title.

“This is his first year of rodeoing,” Ricotti said of the 7-year-old sorrel gelding out of Go Royal Scarlett by AR Star. “He was bred to run barrels on both sides.”

Erin Ricotti

Erin Ricotti

So is Commander’s sister, Jewel, a 5-year-old mare who shares time in the arena with her big brother. Together they make up the power that fuels Ricotti’s run.

“It’s such a luxury to be able to pick and choose,” she said. “At Oakdale (Calif.), I had to run Jewel because Commander abscessed. I’m seasoning them both and trying to decide who runs where. I don’t think there will be a bad arena for Commander, because he likes all sizes of pens.

“But right now, he’s not that great when there are things waving around him.”

She’ll continue to work on that, and having Jewel in the mix makes that type of seasoning a little easier. In addition to winning the title in Bakersfield, Ricotti topped the field in Springville, Calif., bettering the second-place cowgirl by half a second.

“We would have won Stoneyford (Calif.), but I hit the second barrel leaving it on the back side,” she said. “Commander’s odds are pretty good when he decides he’s not afraid.”

There isn’t much fear coming from Ricotti. She’s been around rodeo all her life and sometimes travels the trail with her children, who also compete. In fact, son Dylan Vick Hice was the seventh-ranked bull rider in the Professional Rodeo Cowboys Association in mid-May.

Her grandfather was a member of the Cowboy Turtle Association, and her grandparents performed trick riding acts for the queen of England during the Calgary (Alberta) Stampede.

Now Ricotti is chasing rodeo titles all across California, and Bakersfield was an appropriate setting. Just four hours from her home, the arena turned out to be quite comfortable for her and Commander, who ran during slack and watched the time hold up for the victory.

The ground just seemed to stay pretty darn even,” she said. “I’ve seen Linda Vick win that rodeo in a perf., and I’ve won in slack, so it’s been that way for a long time. That committee does an amazing job.”

So how does she keep her horses ready to go when she’s on the road?

“I don’t go that much, but when I do, I’ll drive for eight or nine hours then get them out,” Ricotti said. “I long trot them a lot, but for the most part, I just let them look around and be horses. I just get them out of the trailer. I try to find grass somewhere and take them on walks.

“They’re pretty good about going and are good about drinking. Having the two of them the last five years, I think they comfort each other also. I think it’s important that they are together.”

While Ricotti has a pair of great partners, Alicia Stockton leans primarily on one, Zivi Shot The Moon, a 12-year-old bay gelding she calls Junior. They were definitely in sync the first weekend in May by winning the Pioneer Days Rodeo title at the tour stop in Guymon, Okla.

“My horse really likes that pen,” she said of Junior, out of Ginin Zevi by Lunar Shot. “The first year I ran him there, I placed in the second round. Last year I placed in the first round and the average. He seems do alright there.”

Yes, he does. During slack on the morning of May 2, Stockton split the first-round victory with Shelby Herrmann with times of 17.43 seconds. The next day, Stockton and Junior posted a 17.18, which held up to split second in the second round with Toni Hardin. The 34.61-second cumulative time allowed Stockton the average title.

Alicia Stockton

Alicia Stockton

“It’s great, especially now that they’ve changed slack to Friday and have the perfs Friday, Saturday and Sunday,” said Stockton, 24, of Stephenville, Texas. “You used to run on Monday, then you were there almost all week to run your second one. This is much better.”

Raised in Ballston Spa, N.Y., Stockton’s parents are heavily involved in rodeo. Her dad, Roger, has been a regular at the First Frontier Circuit Finals Rodeo in both tie-down roping and team roping, and her mother won the region’s barrel racing title in 2012. In fact, Jody Stockton rode Junior to the circuit championship, then handed the gelding down to her daughter last spring.

Alicia Stockton has followed her family’s lead, just like her three brothers and two sisters. In fact, roping has been a big part of her life, and it’s what she carried with her when she first arrived in Texas to attend Hill College.

“My first year in college, I won the all-around in our region and didn’t run barrels at a rodeo all season,” she said. “I just competed in breakaway roping and goat-tying. I knew if I wanted to do anything like rodeo, I knew I needed to run barrels.”

It’s a good thing. Stockton will make the summer run with a couple of Wrangler National Finals Rodeo qualifiers: Kaley Bass and Taylor Jacob. When she can, she’ll pack her roping bags and test her skills with others.

“I’ll probably enter some of the all-girl ropings, but roping is on the sidelines from running barrels,” Stockton said. “Hopefully I’ll do good enough to qualify for the winter rodeos this next year and see how it goes.”

Of course, that means taking quality care of Junior.

“I try to ride him at least four or five times a week when we’re not going,” she said. “He’s been off for a while, and Guymon was just my second rodeo. I’ll long trot quite a bit, and I’ll lope him for 15 to 20 minutes in each direction. I don’t work on the barrels a whole lot.

“If he gets a bunch of runs over the weekend, I’ll give him a day or two off depending on how busy we are.”

If the outcome in the Oklahoma Panhandle is any indication, that plan of attack is working quite well.

postheadericon Make sure your votes count

Jet, left, and Cord McCoy have carried the Western lifestyle with them all three seasons of which they appeared on "The Amazing Race." CBS-TV now has the brothers as finalists for the CBS Fan Awards "Dynamic Duo." (PHOTO BY McCOY-CALLISON PHOTOGRAPHY)

Jet, left, and Cord McCoy have carried the Western lifestyle with them all three seasons of which they appeared on “The Amazing Race.” CBS-TV now has the brothers as finalists for the CBS Fan Awards “Dynamic Duo.” (PHOTO BY McCOY-CALLISON PHOTOGRAPHY)

For three seasons, Cord and Jet McCoy have been two of the greatest duos on the CBS-TV reality series “The Amazing Race.”

The brothers from Tupelo, Okla., first made their international TV appearance in Season 16 during the spring of 2010. They finished second on the race around the world. They also became fan favorites right away.

They followed that appearance a year later in Season 18, dubbed “Unfinished Business,” then were on the show for a third time this past spring during Season 24, the All-Star Edition. Now CBS has selected The Cowboys as one of its top five tandems for “Dynamic Duo” in the voting for the CBS Fan Awards.

Anyone can vote as much as they want by clicking HERE. I’d love to see my friends win this fan award, because they truly are dynamic. They also are genuine, and their appearances on “The Amazing Race” are reflections of who they are: Men of God who use a common-sense approach to life on the ranch and while handling the challenges they faced on the race.

Take the opportunity to click on the link, then continue to vote for the McCoys. They have earned your votes.

postheadericon Rangers ready for college finals

ALVA, Okla. – Micah Samples has one last chance to claim the most coveted prize in college rodeo.

Micah Samples

Micah Samples

As she prepares for the 2014 College National Finals Rodeo, the Northwestern Oklahoma State University senior has hervision pointedly set on returning to the Plains with the National Intercollegiate Rodeo Association’s national title.

“It means a lot to make it myself,” said Samples, of Abilene, Kan., who will compete in breakaway roping after finishing the 2013-14 Central Plains Region season No. 2 in the standings. “It’s great to make it as an individual and not have to depend on the team to make it to the finals.”

The top three individuals in each event and the top two teams in the region earn the right to compete at the College National Finals Rodeo, set for June 15-21 in Casper, Wyo. Goat-tier Karley Kile of Topeka, Kan., joins Samples as individual qualifiers; Kile finished third in her event.

Karley Kile

Karley Kile

“It’s always great to see the team to be able to be part of that,” Samples said. “It’s great to have more girls go.”

The Northwestern women ended the region season second in the standings, so the Rangers will take two additional players to fill the team: Kesley Pontius, a breakaway roper from Watsontown, Pa., and Lauren Barnes, a goat-tier from Buckeye, Ariz., will make up the full roster in Casper.

“I feel like it’s very important to take as many kids to the finals as you can,” said Stockton Graves, Northwestern’s rodeo coach. “That’s what our goal was at the beginning of the year. The more girls you can take, the better it increases your chances just to finish with more points.”

Points are vital. The team with the most points at the conclusion of the seven-day finale will win the national title. Individuals earn the championship by finishing with the best cumulative time or score.

Chase Boekhaus

Chase Boekhaus

“Just with my past experiences, I think you have a better chance of doing well if you go in there with confidence in my roping and be able to score good,” Samples said, referring to the start of a run. “The key is to not let the pressure build up. The key is to get three caught and get back to the short round.”

Contestants compete in three go-rounds, and the top times qualify for the finale. That’s where dreams and hard work are realized.

“I’ve been practicing on as many horses as I can rope on,” she said. “I’m trying to just have good, solid practices, working on scoring sharp and roping sharp.”

It is important to be at the top of one’s game when it’s time to compete in Casper. The pressure to excel inside the Casper Events Center is great, but so are the qualifiers. For Samples, she will lean on a veteran partner in Lucky, a 16-year-old sorrel gelding.

“I’ve had him since he was a yearling,” she said. “We trained him, and I’ve roped on him forever. I took him to high school rodeos and did everything myself. He’s awesome. He gives you the same run every time.

Trey Young

Trey Young

“In the past, I’ve always taken two horses out there and switched back and forth. Now I’m going to stay on my most solid horse. I figure by taking one horse, I won’t have to fight my head about how I’m doing.”

While the women’s team will be fully loaded in Casper, the Northwestern men will feature four cowboys instead of a full team of six. Still, the four Rangers are pretty salty, led by region champions Trey Young, a tie-down roper from Dupree, S.D., and Chase Boekhaus, a heeler from Rolla, Kan. They’ll be joined by steer wrestler Stephen Culling, the regional runner-up from Fort St. John, British Columbia, and Parker Warner, a header from Jay, Okla.

“I thought we would’ve done a little better this season,” Graves said. “We had a lull there right in the middle of the spring. We did good at Manhattan to start the spring, but we got a little distracted. It’s a weekly battle with young men and women to keep their minds on their goals.

“The men finished third in the region, and I feel like we could’ve finished second easy.”

Warner finished fourth in the region in heading, which allows him the opportunity to rope with heeler Shelbie Weeder of Panhandle State; she is the student representative for the Central Plains and is an automatic qualifier, and that pushed Warner into the mix. With four cowboys and a team full of cowgirls, Graves likes the Rangers’ chances.

“I really feel good about everybody we’re sending,” Graves said. “I feel like it’s very possible for us to come away with the titles. We should do good. Everybody has high hopes. Everything starts over at the college finals.

“This is our ultimate goal. Now we reset and go win a college national championship. I think they’re all on that same page.”

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