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Flyers launch new partnership with Village Hotel Bristol

first_imgWith 30 locations across the country, Village Hotels brings its high‐tech approach, hotel and gym, flexible work spaces and premium leisure offering to Filton, the heart of Bristol’s technology and business hub.Based just two miles away from the team’s current home at SGS College, the partnership will see the Flyers’ first team players train at the brand new Village Hotel Gym Bristol, which opened in at the beginning of the month.“We are delighted to join forces with Bristol’s only professional basketball team,” said Jennie Steward, General Manager of Village Hotel Bristol. “As a business at the heart of our community, we think the Flyers are a perfect fit for us. Our brand new state of the art gym in Filton will provide the players an elite environment for training, recovery and injury prevention.”last_img read more

Online Fans Forum tonight

first_imgThe club had invited supporters to film their questions, which will be presented to the panel for the online-exclusive Fans Forum.The Q&A session will be streamed live on the club’s Twitter channel – @BristolCity – from 7pm.Lansdown said: “Following the Fans Forum before Christmas we also want to engage with our supporters using current ways of communication and feel this inaugural Bristol City online Q&A gives them that opportunity.”Tonight is the second Fans Forum of the season, following one held at Ashton Gate in November. A third forum will be held at an away game before the end of the 2018/19 campaign.last_img read more

Four parish wrestlers win state titles

first_imgFour Bossier Parish wrestlers, including three from Parkway, won state titles Saturday at the Ponchartrain Center in Kenner.Airline’s Christian Walden and Parkway’s Zac Funderburk, Nathan Pitts and Hunter Huckaby all won.Walden, a sophomore seeded No. 3, defeated top-seeded Mason Williams of Brother Martin 11-6 in the Division I 145-pound championship match after edging St. Amant’s Clint Brownell in the semifinals 4-2. Walden went 4-0 in the tournament, finishing the season with a 46-2 mark.Funderburk, the top seed, defeated No. 3 Dakota Hebert in the Division II 152-pound title match. He was leading 4-1 when Hebert had to withdraw because of an injury with 1:09 left in the second period. Funderburk, who won the Division II 145-pound class last year, defeated Austin Many of Riverdale 12-0 in the semifinals. He finished the season 36-5.Huckaby, the No. 2 seed, downed No. 4 seed Tim Hillard of Teurlings Catholic by a 12-3 majority decision in the Division II 138-pound title match after defeating Brennan Webb of Live Oak 15-10 in the semifinals. Huckaby finished 26-1.Pitts, the top seed, edged No. 3 Dante Hebert of Teurlings Catholic 7-6 in the Division II 145-pound title match. Pitts, who finished 35-5, earned three big points late in the third period to break a 4-4 tie. He defeated Perry Juli Hawxhurst of Grace King 10-2 in the semifinals.Haughton’s Dylan Holliday finished runner-up in the Division II 120-pound class. Holliday, the No. 2 seed, lost a tough 6-4 decision to top seed Daniel Trappey of Carencro in the title match after pinning Mauricio Ballesteros of Grace King in 1 minute, 10 seconds in the semifinals.The 2015 state tournament was a success overall for Bossier Parish teams.Parkway finished fourth in Division II with 162.5 points. Teurlings Catholic won with 285.Airline finished eighth in very tough Division I with 141.5 points. Brother Martin won with 310.Parkway’s Trevor Tamburo, who was seeded fourth, finished third in the Division II 120-pound class. Benton’s Jordan White, who won a state title last year, finished third in the Division II 170-pound division. Parkway’s Garrett Strozier, the No. 3 seed, took third in the Division II 113-pound class.Bossier’s Isaiah McKinsey finished third in the Division II 195-pound class.Parkway’s Matthew Pitts, the fourth seed, took fourth in the Division II 126-pound class. Airline’s Keegan Gilligan (Division I 182), Scott Prouty (Division I 132) and Haughton’s Jonathan McCleskey (Division II 285) also earned fourth-place finishes. Airline’s Juju Jones (Division I 120) and Tony Lococo (Division I 138) and Benton’s Jordan Myles (Division II 152) were fifth-place finishers.— Russell Hedges, rhedges@bossierpress.comTop Expat InsuranceExpat Living in Hong Kong without Health Insurance?Top Expat Insurance|SponsoredSponsoredUndoTheTopFiveVPNThe Secret Netflix Doesn’t Want You To Know To Unblock RestrictionsTheTopFiveVPN|SponsoredSponsoredUndoCelebsland.com9 Celebrity Before-And-After Plastic Surgery DisastersCelebsland.com|SponsoredSponsoredUndoPerfect-Dating.comAre You Ready to Meet Cool Guys in Tung Chung?Perfect-Dating.com|SponsoredSponsoredUndoTheTopFiveVPNThe Trick Netflix Doesn’t Want You To Know To Unlock RestrictionsTheTopFiveVPN|SponsoredSponsoredUndoAspireAbove.comRemember Abby from NCIS? Take A Deep Breath Before You See How She Looks NowAspireAbove.com|SponsoredSponsoredUndolast_img read more

Mississippi State’s motivation this week against Troy

first_imgMississippi State coach Dan Mullen believes his team's performance last week will motivate the Bulldogs this week.Mississippi State coach Dan Mullen believes his team’s performance last week will motivate the Bulldogs this week.STARKVILLE — Mississippi State is favored by more than 30 points in its matchup with Troy on Saturday. The lines were much tighter in the Bulldogs’ previous two games on the road in the Southeastern Conference.The predicted blowout hasn’t affected MSU’s preparation.“I think the biggest thing for us is I think we’re really disappointed we didn’t play well last week,” MSU coach Dan Mullen said on the SEC teleconference on Wednesday. “I think when that happens, I think the guys are anxious to get back on the field to redeem their performance. It doesn’t matter who we’re playing.”Mississippi State dropped its second conference game at Texas A&M last week. The Aggies gained more than 500 yards of total offense. MSU turned it over twice. The Bulldogs also lost senior safety Kendrick Market for the season with a torn anterior cruciate ligament.The trip to College Station, Texas, concluded a two-game SEC road trip. MSU hasn’t played at home since Sept. 19. Through five games the Bulldogs have only played at Davis Wade Stadium twice.“We’re excited to be back home,” Mullen said. “We have three straight home games and I think that’s huge for us.”Mississippi State went undefeated at home last year. It already lost once in Starkville this season.“Guys are a little disappointed in their performance,” Mullen said. “Everybody’s a little disappointed in their performance. I think everybody’s really excited to get back on the field and go put a performance together that we’re going to be happy with, that we’re going to be proud of.”Contact Michael Bonner at mbonner@jackson.gannett.com. Follow @MikeBBonner on Twitter.last_img read more

UCL quarter-Finals drawn

first_img(REUTERS) – JUVENTUS were given a chance to avenge last year’s Champions League final defeat by Real Madrid when the two sides were drawn together for the quarter-finals of this year’s competition on Friday.The last eight also produced an all English pairing as Premier League leaders Manchester City were drawn against Liverpool, the only team to have beaten Pep Guardiola’s side in the league this season.In the other ties, Barcelona will face AS Roma, bringing back unhappy memories for the Italian side who lost 6-1 on their last visit to the Nou Camp in November 2015, and Sevilla, who beat Manchester United in the last round, will take on Bayern Munich.The first leg will be played on April 3/4 with the return matches one week later.last_img read more

Holder says Windies need to improve for second ODI tomorrow

first_imgSKIPPER Jason Holder has downplayed the role of the pitch in Sunday’s 48-run defeat to Bangladesh in the opening One-Day International of the three-match series, contending West Indies simply were not at their best.West Indies failed to chase down 279 on a slow track at the Guyana National Stadium, with rookie left-hander Shimron Hetmyer the only batsman to score a half-century with 52.However, Holder said while the target had not been beyond the Windies line-up, the batting side had simply not been good enough, and stressed the side’s overall performance needed to improve in order to bounce back in Wednesday’s second ODI at the same venue.“I think the pitch was good. It was probably similar to the last time we played Pakistan here,” the 26-year-old all-rounder said.“I think the pitch was good. It was probably similar to the last time we played Pakistan here,” the 26-year-old all-rounder said.“It took a little spin up front because there had a little moisture in the pitch but nothing you couldn’t really get around in terms of rotating and scoring. It’s probably a pitch that you need to spend a little more time on in terms of getting yourself in and I think once you’re set, it becomes a lot easier.”He added: “I think we need to improve in all three departments, just sharpen up. Our generally fielding wasn’t good enough in my opinion – we missed a few chances.“In terms of our bowling, we could execute a lot better at the end. Obviously bowling at two set batsmen at the very end isn’t easy but I thought we could have been a lot better … in terms of our death bowling.“And batting-wise, we’ve just got to find ways to build more partnerships and build bigger partnerships and go as deep as possible into the innings.”West Indies were battered by opener Tamim Iqbal’s unbeaten 130 from 160 deliveries as Bangladesh reached 279 for four off their 50 overs.Critically, he shared a record 207-run second wicket stand with all-rounder Shakib-al-Hasan whose 97 came from 121 balls.In reply, the Windies were 141 for four in the 36th over at one stage but suffered a slump where they lost five wickets for 31 runs in 33 deliveries, leaving tail-enders Devendra Bishoo and Alzarri Joseph, both with 29 not out, to bat out the majority of the last 10 overs.“I felt we weren’t up to scratch today. In the field we were a little sloppy, we missed a few chances,” Holder explained.“I felt we bowled pretty well up until the 45th over or so and we lost our way in the last couple of overs. And then obviously when we batted, there were not enough partnerships up front.”Despite the defeat, however, Holder said the Windies were confident of turning their fortunes around.“I don’t think it’s the end of the world. We know the areas we need to tighten up on. As I said, missing chances in any cricket will hurt you – we missed one or two up front and I said, we just did not execute well at the end,” he explained.“Having said that, I still think we had a few positives in the game. Hetmyer played really well with the bat, the two at the end (Bishoo and Joseph) played a really good part and also bowled well. I think generally most bowlers went well and it’s just a matter of us taking it up a notch come Wednesday.” (CMC)last_img read more

Fulham table offer for highly rated midfielder, approach for 19 year…

first_imgAfter signing Fabri from Besiktas earlier in the week, Hurriyet claim Fulham are again looking to Turkey and are targeting Fenerbahce’s 19 year old midfielder Oguz Kaan Guctekin. Hurriyet say an offer has come in from Fulham and that Fenerbahce’s board are currently considering this bid from the Premier League club.According to Hurriyet, the offer was around £3m and the Fenerbahce board are reluctantly discussing this between themselves due to their poor financial situation.It’s reported that Fenerbahce sporting director Damien Comolli and manager Phillip Cocu will also discuss the offer and then a final decision will be made after this meeting.There’s a possibility of Fenerbahce accepting the offer from Fulham and the player may follow Fabri to Craven Cottage.Embed from Getty ImagesOguz Kagan was also linked with a move to Manchester City last summer after former Fenerbahce president Aziz Yildirim confirmed the Premier League champions had tabled an offer of €5m for the youngster.by Taboolaby TaboolaSponsored LinksSponsored LinksPromoted LinksPromoted LinksTrending TodayForge of Empires – Free Online GameIf You Like to Play, this City-Building Game is a Must-Have. No Install.Forge of Empires – Free Online GameUndoRaid: Shadow Legends | Free DownloadEven Non-Gamers Are Obsessed With This RPG Game (It’s Worth Installing!)Raid: Shadow Legends | Free DownloadUndoDating.comFind out where single guys are hanging out in Tung ChungDating.comUndoStanChart by CNBC CatalystDigitization in Banks Is No Longer About Efficiency, but Business Resilience. Don’t Get Left Behind.StanChart by CNBC CatalystUndoInstant Voice TranslatorGenius Japanese Invention Allows You To Instantly Speak 43 LanguagesInstant Voice TranslatorUndoCNBC InternationalSingapore’s Freelancers Find New Income During the Coronavirus Pandemic.CNBC InternationalUndoKeto减肥1個簡單的妙招一夜「融化」腹部贅肉(今晚試試)Keto减肥UndoCoworking Space | Search AdsThe cost of shared office in Hong Kong might surprise youCoworking Space | Search AdsUndoCNN with DBS BankWhat Banks Did To Help Corporations Mitigate Future CrisesCNN with DBS BankUndolast_img read more

It is clear when Tsvetana Pironkova will face Serena Williams –…

first_imgWednesday’s program on Arthur Ash Court, beginning 7:00 p.m.:1. Tsvetana Pironkova – Serena Williams (3)2.Andrey Rublev (10) – Daniil Medvedev (3)Evening session, beginning at 02:00 Bulgarian time:1. Victoria Azarenka – Elise Mertens (16)2. Alex De Minor (21) – Dominic Thiem (2)last_img

Josh Marcus – MKM Group – Why Tfue vs FaZe could be a landmark…

first_imgAs the drama and speculation went on like a G-FUEL infused version of the OC, Tfue’s alleged contract was leaked the public. For the first time, we got to see an insight into why he decided to bring legal proceedings against his employer. According to the leak from The Blast, these were some of the key parts to the contract. In-game/sticker (creator code income) 50% to Gamer and 50% to CompanyBrand deals featuring the Gamer that exist on Gamer or Company’s content creation platforms (e.g. Twitch/YouTube) or social media sites, if the deal is brought to Company by Gamer: 50% to Gamer and 50% to Company;Brand deals featuring the Gamer that exist on Gamer or Company’s content creation platforms (e.g. Twitch/YouTube) or social media sites, if the deal is brought to Gamer by Company: 20% to Gamer and 80% to CompanyAll income generated by Gamer from cash prizes (each, a “Prize” and collectively, “Prizes”) won in any Tournaments and/or Matches shall be split (after any payments to the Team coach) as follows: 80% to the Gamer, and 20% to the Company.The leak led to Banks openly calling the contract ‘trash’ on Twitter; a tweet which we later deleted. Then came news from Tfue’s own brother that he was looking to leave FaZe so he could start his own organisation.With there being so much to digest surrounding Tfue vs FaZe Clan, we spoke to Josh Marcus, the Managing Partner and Co-Founder at MKM Group, a full-service law firm and management agency dedicated to esports and content creators.Esports Insider: Do you think we will see a settlement in this case or will it go to trial?Josh Marcus: I would love nothing more than for this matter to go to trial so that we can finally start to see some judicial input and oversight with regards to how these contracts should be structured. The lawyers who are drafting these contracts rely on both case law and legislation when we advise our clients. As more and more lawsuits go through the court system, the case law should clarify (or at least guide) how these deals can be structured in the esports-specific context.Photo credit: FaZe ClanThat being said, I do not see this matter going to trial. In Ontario (my home jurisdiction), nearly 97% of all civil cases are settled prior to trial. Once the hype has died down and the litigation process begins, litigants often realise that they are better off settling (and signing confidentiality agreements with regards to the settlement) rather than airing their business practices in the public record. Similarly, it may be a situation where the contract isn’t as “oppressive” as alleged, in which case Tfue may be better off settling quietly and moving on rather than damaging his reputation in the eyes of team owners. It is hard to predict outcomes, but I would be shocked if this case did not settle.“This could be a landmark moment for esports, but it will depend on how the situation unfolds” ESI: Do you think this could be a landmark moment for esports contracts?JM: This could be a landmark moment for esports, but it will depend on how the situation unfolds. There is a strong chance that if the courts are given a chance to weigh in, teams may find themselves needing to rethink their business models and contracts. I don’t think anyone would disagree that an 80/20 split in favour of a team is unfair, but these situations are rare. It is more than likely that the 80/20 split only comes into play in very limited circumstances and that Tfue’s legal team is simply highlighting one small portion of an otherwise reasonable agreement.via Twitch.tv/tfueOn the flip side, FaZe representatives took to Twitter yesterday and stated that they have only made $60,000 off of the contract with Tfue (pro tip: stay off social media when you are served with court papers). Assuming these numbers are true, this case may actually highlight the difficulties that organisations have when capitalising on their players. If FaZe is only making $60,000 off of one of their top players, the industry may start to shift more and more towards a franchised model (such as Overwatch or League of Legends) where salaries, payouts, revenue streams, and sponsorships are more centralised and predictable.ESI: Is this a much more common practice than the wider public are led to believe?JM: Unfortunately, the earnings for most esports players are not public knowledge, nor are their contracts, so it is hard to say how common these clauses are. While an 80/20 split in favour of the team is likely too large (it certainly is in the court of public opinion), it is worth keeping in mind that these organisations do exist to make a profit, which is not a bad thing in a new industry.Organisations are heavily reliant on sponsorship dollars and partnership deals as their main source of revenue. For smaller teams (i.e. Tier 2 and 3 orgs), this is a challenge considering the sheer number of teams and sponsors’ general unfamiliarity with the industry. Even though players are an essential part of the organisation, they are still ultimately seen as investments and will look to collect returns by way of a percentage of the players’ earnings. These percentages will vary, but in nearly every case the team will take at least some of a players’ earnings.“If FaZe is only making $60,000 off of one of their top players, the industry may start to shift more and more towards a franchised model”If one takes a look at the investment side of esports, you will see that some of the top teams are valued at over 15x their revenue. If teams are not able to deliver on their projections and the esports investment “bubble” bursts, we will start to see the amalgamation (or downfall) of a lot of the top organisations, which will lead to fewer opportunities for players.ESI: Could there be other players in similar situations at this or other organisations?JM: There could be (and likely are) other players in similar situations as Tfue across esports. Esports is unique in that it is accessible, like no other sport before it. You no longer have to be 6 feet, 250 pounds to compete at a professional level. However, this also means that there is a lot of strong talent in the world and very limited spots on pro teams. Without the strong industry backing that exists in traditional sports (ex. player associations), we are left in a seller’s market, where teams can afford to pass on a player if they do not agree to the terms of an offer. In some cases, players are being treated very poorly because of it. ESI: How can players better safeguard themselves from situations like this?JM: Always, always, ALWAYS have a lawyer, agent, or other representative read over your contracts before you sign. Many firms offer pro bono (no charge) contract review for players.Players should understand their value, and not be afraid to push back on a contract term that makes them uneasy. Players will be better off growing their personal brand and waiting for the right opportunity, rather than signing a bad contract. This news broke this week that professional Fortnite esports player and Twitch/YouTube personality Turner “Tfue” Tenney is suing FaZe Clan, the organisation he is contracted to. It was news that sent shockwaves through not only the esports landscape but gaming as a whole. It was trending worldwide on Twitter. Every esports lawyer, team-owner, streamer and player had something to say about the matter. From the well-thought-out legal comments to the click-baited drama videos, everyone gave their two cents. With that though came confusion, false claims and lots and lots of arguing.The filing named Tenney v Faze Clan by Tfue’s attorney, Bryan Freedman of Freedman + Taitelman, claims that FaZe limited his ability to pursue his profession, acted as an unlicensed talent agent and that their goal is to essentially own Tenney and other content creators/streamers and professional gamers. The 23-page document which has been released to the public outlines how FaZe has allegedly broken certain Californian statutes.SEE ALSO: The ESI Podcast: Teams vs players – developing image rights and brandingWhile at face value, this may seem like a standard employee-employer contract dispute, its outcome could change both the esport and gaming industries forever. Though FaZe has denied any wrong-doing — with FaZe Co-founder Ricky Banks aka FaZe Banks, in particular, hitting out at Tfue and his lawyers on social media — the litigation could effectively re-write how esport and gaming contracts work in the United StatesThen on May 22nd, Tfue released his statement asking for FaZe to release his contract for the public to see and so both parties could be as transparent as possible. In the video titled ‘My Response #ReleaseTheContract’, he also states that he wanted to speak out over how esports organisations treat their talent and hopes it could help change the industry for the better. Naturally, FaZe’s head-honcho hit back again on Twitter in a series of tweets before agreeing that the contract would be indeed released to the public shortly. last_img read more

Phillips rules Duel Modifieds, Howell paces SportMods at LVMS

first_imgLAS VEGAS, Nev. (Nov. 15) – Teammate Jordan Grabouski made it close in the final laps but there was no denying Terry Phillips a third career Duel In The Desert title Saturday at Las Vegas Motor Speedway.Phillips ran in front the last 35 circuits in the caution-free, 40-lap main event for IMCA Xtreme Mo­tor Sports Modifieds at the LVMS half-mile Dirt Track. He led by as much as a straightaway be­fore being slowed by a lapped car, holding on to beat Grabouski to the $7,777 checkers by little more than a car length.Also the 2010 and 2011 Duel winner, the new Fast Shafts All-Star Invitational ballot qualifier was followed across the stripe by Grabouski, R.C. Whitwell, Johnny Scott and Chris Brown.J.C. Howell dominated from start to finish in winning the 25-lap main event for Scoggin-Dickey Parts Center Southern SportMods and Karl Chevrolet Northern SportMods.That victory paid $1,777 and came ahead of Robert Elliott, Gabe Tucker, Daniel Gottschalk and Tyler Fain.A record 332 drivers from 26 states and three Canadian provinces competed at the 17th annual special, one of the richest on the IMCA schedule this season. Ninety-six SportMods, also a Duel record, were entered. Top four finishers from each of two qualifying features Thursday and Friday and the winners of 12 last-chance races on Saturday made up the Modified grid; the top six from Thursday and Friday qualifiers, and the top three from each of four last-chance races on Saturday filled out the SportMod grid. Scott took the lead from pole starter Johnny Saathoff and ran in front for the first five laps of the Modified main. Phillips, who’d raced his way back into the field on Friday after giving up a qualify­ing spot on opening night, took charge on the high side coming out of turn four and was scored first on lap six. His advantage over Scott grew to more than half a straightaway by lap nine and to a full straight by lap 12. Phillips encountered lapped traffic on lap 15 with Scott still a distant second and Brown, Grabouski and Whitwell locked in a tight three-car battle for third.Grabouski finally secured third and chased Scott and Phillips through traffic. He caught Scott on lap 24 and began making up ground as Phillips was slowed by a single slower car.Grabouski cut the deficit to a couple car-lengths with 10 to go. Phillips ran the top in one and two and low in three and four, while Grabouski hugged the tires in both corners and nearly drew even in turn two with six circuits left. That’s as close as he’d get, however, after Phillips finally cleared the lapped car with five laps to go. Grabouski made it close but Phillips held on to win the Duel for the third time in five years.Howell was equally impressive in winning a SportMod main interrupted by caution three times. He’d checked out on the rest of the field before a lap 21 caution for debris set up a late-race shootout.Elliott, Nick Sylvester and then Gabe Tucker stayed closest to Howell very early on. It was clear from the onset, however, that Howell was going to be just as fast as he was in winning the Thurs­day qualifying feature.Howell’s advantage was more than a straightaway over Elliott and Tucker when lapped traffic loomed with seven laps remaining.Howell pulled away again with Elliott second and Tucker third. Gottschalk ran high side into fourth before Howell took checkers by nearly a full straightaway.Lawrence O’Connor was first in the Legends feature for Modifieds and Ethan Dotson was fastest among the Young Guns.ResultsModified main event – 1. Terry Phillips, Springfield, Mo.; 2. Jordan Grabouski, Beatrice, Neb.; 3. R.C. Whitwell, Tucson, Ariz.; 4. Johnny Scott, Shreveport, La.; 5. Chris Brown, Cleveland, Texas; 6. Mike Mullen, Suamico, Wis.; 7. Johnny Saathoff, Beatrice, Neb.; 8. Jesse Sobbing, Glenwood, Iowa; 9. Jeff Taylor, Cave City, Ark.; 10. Bobby Hogge IV, Salinas, Calif.; 11. Hunter Marriott, Brookfield, Mo.; 12. David Murray Jr., Oberlin, Kan.; 13. Todd Shute, Des Moines, Iowa; 14. Chris Abel­son, Sioux City, Iowa; 15. Ricky Alvarado, Delta, Colo.; 16. Brad Pounds, Bakersfield, Calif.; 17. Robby Sawyer, Bakersfield, Calif.; 18. Dustin Andersen, Omaha, Neb.; 19. Troy Cordes, Dunker­ton, Iowa; 20. Chad Andersen, Fort Calhoun, Neb.; 21. Cody Gearhart, Turpin, Okla.; 22. Travis Hagen, Williston, N.D.; 23. William Gould, Calera, Okla.; 24. Kyle Strickler, Mooresville, N.C.; 25. Jake O’Neil, Tucson, Ariz.; 26. Robert Hellebust, Minot, N.D.; 27. Ryan Ruter, Kanawha, Iowa; 28. Cody Laney, Torrance, Calif. Young Guns feature – 1. Ethan Dotson, Bakersfield, Calif.; 2. Tom Berry Jr., Medford, Ore.; 3. Riley Simmons, Susanville, Calif.; 4. Collen Winebarger, Coburg, Ore.; 5. Jeff Stafford Jr., New River, Ariz.; 6. Cody Laney, Torrance, Calif.; 7. Cole Dick, Ramona, Calif.; 8. Justin Dyke, Jamul, Calif.; 9. Stetson Dickinson, Monroe, Utah; 10. Ben Kates, Tonganoxie, Kan.; 11. Wyatt Howard, Price, Utah; 12. Reese Artz, Battle Mountain. Legends feature – 1. Lawrence O’Connor, Port Hardy, B.C.; 2. Sherman Barnett, El Paso, Texas; 3. Steve Simpson Jr., Kingman, Ariz.; 4. Joe Carr, Petaluma, Calif.; 5. Bob Heffer, Swift Current, Sask.; 6. 9 Roger Bonneville, Calgary, Alb.; 7. Chris Clark, Jackson, Wyo.; 8. Russell Rosario, Truckee, Calif.; 9. Larry Corning, San Diego, Calif.; 10. Mickey Stubbings, Helper, Utah; 11. Jim Perkins, Williams, Ariz.; 12. Stephen Streeter, Madera, Calif.; 13. Dave Lindsay, Pierce, Colo.; 14. Donald Parker, Las Vegas. 1st “B” feature (winner advances) – 1. Dustin Andersen, Omaha, Neb.; 2. Jeremy Payne, Nixa, Mo.; 3. Cory Wray, Jamesport, Mo.; 4. Troy Foulger, Martinez, Calif.; 5. Mike Hagen, Williston, N.D.; 6. Greg Gustus, Brighton, Colo.; 7. Jake Donnelly, Rigby, Idaho; 8. Jeff Mead, Watsonville, Calif.; 9. Steve Simpson Jr., Kingman, Ariz.; 10. Sherman Barnett, El Paso, Texas; 11. Justin Dyke, Jamul, Calif.; 12. Reese Artz, Battle Mountain; 13. Karl Rose, Merced, Calif.; 14. Nick Herrera, Ruidoso Downs, N.M.; 15. Chad Ayers, Tucson, Ariz.; 16. J.P. Dowell, Killeen, Texas; 17. Lance Mari, El Centro, Calif. 2nd “B” feature – 1. Cody Laney, Torrance, Calif.; 2. Mark Elliott, Webster City, Iowa; 3. Benji LaCrosse, Green Bay, Wis.; 4. Jeremy Frenier, Fort Morgan, Colo.; 5. Ryan McDaniel, Olivehurst, Calif.; 6. Cory Sample, Winnemucca; 7. Josh McGaha, Abilene, Texas; 8. Tom Berry Jr., Medford, Ore.; 9. Mike Densberger, Lincoln, Neb.; 10. Darrell Hughes, Manteca, Calif.; 11. Steve Boles, Bakersfield, Calif.; 12. Roger Bonneville, Calgary, Alb.; 13. Scott Gatson, Bakersfield, Ca­lif.; 14. Joey Price, Great Falls, Mont.; 15. Mark Murray, Delta, Utah; 16. Mickey Stubbings, Helper, Utah; 17. Spencer Wilson, Minot, N.D. 3rd “B feature – 1. Ricky Alvarado, Delta, Colo.; 2. Ben Kates, Tonganoxie, Kan.; 3. Collen Winebarger, Corbett, Ore.; 4. Justen Yeager, Green River, Wyo.; 5. Christy Barnett, El Paso, Texas; 6. Randy Brown, Chowchilla, Calif.; 7. Russell Allen, Brawley, Calif.; 8. Kenny Kirkpatrick, Nipomo, Calif.; 9. Travis Peery, Williston, N.D.; 10. Kyle Wilson, Salinas, Calif.; 11. Quentin Kinzley, Bismarck, N.D.; 12. Rick Fierro, Cheyenne, Wyo.; 13. Dan Lee, High River, Alb.; 14. Jerry Frydrych, Austin, Texas; 15. Heath Denney, West Jordan, Utah; 16. Mark Davis, Ventura, Calif.; 17. Mitch Machado, Rohnert Park, Calif.4th “B” feature – 1. Chris Abelson, Sioux City, Iowa; 2. Dominic Ursetta, Arvada, Colo.; 3. Rusty Kollman, Carrington, N.D.; 4. Eddie Belec, Lakewood, Colo.; 5. Tony Kinkade Jr., Pahrump; 6. Ty Rogers, Somerton, Ariz.; 7. Stephen Hopf, Gilroy, Calif.; 8. John Piker, Bakersfield, Calif.; 9. Duane Rogers, Imperial, Calif.; 10. Lawrence O’Connor, Port Hardy, B.C.; 11. Matt Murphy, Susan­ville, Calif.; 12. Rick Durica, Las Vegas; 13. Ross Statham, Medicine Hat, Alb.; 14. Tony Steward, Bozeman, Mont.; 15. William Davis, Atwater, Calif.; 16. Tom Purcell, Carson City; 17. Matthew Meinecke, Madrid, Iowa. 5th “B” feature – 1. Bobby Hogge IV, Salinas, Calif.; 2. Danny Lauer, Nipomo, Calif.; 3. Zane DeVil­biss, Farmington, N.M.; 4. Josh Vogt, Santa Maria, Calif.; 5. Brian Levander, Grand Island, Neb.; 6. Bob Moore, Sioux City, Iowa; 7. Bill Egleston, Atwater, Calif.; 8. Brad Shelton, Fort Morgan, Colo.; 9. Jess Anderson, Gillette, Wyo.; 10. Matt Mitchell, Vancouver, Wash.; 11. Reed Payne, Idaho Falls, Idaho; 12. Mike O’Patik, Fort Morgan, Colo.; 13. Clark Tenney, Scappoose, Ore.; 14. Bobby Higgins, Portola, Calif.; 15. Jeff Hunter, Commerce City, Colo.; 16. Jason Wolla, Williston, N.D.6th “B” feature – 1. Travis Hagen, Williston, N.D.; 2. Justin O’Brien, West Union, Iowa; 3. Bobby Horton, Yuma, Ariz.; 4. Ryan Daves, Bakersfield, Calif.; 5. Michael Hale, West Valley City, Utah; 6. Cole Dick, Ramona, Calif.; 7. Larry Wise, Bakersfield, Calif.; 8. Kenny Hawkins, Globe, Ariz.; 9. Bert Beech, Rock Springs, Wyo.; 10. Kelly Smith, Roosevelt, Utah; 11. Zach Hensley, Green River, Wyo.; 12. David Peterson, Grantsville, Utah; 13. Jay Marks, Bakersfield, Calif.; 14. Tim Sorenson, Williston, N.D.; 15. Rob Sanders, Bakersfield, Calif.; 16. Brian Schultz, Casa Grande, Ariz. 7th “B” feature – 1. Brad Pounds, Bakersfield, Calif.; 2. Kody Scholpp, Estevan, Sask.; 3. Tim Ward, Gilbert, Ariz.; 4. Jake Holland, Calpine, Calif.; 5. Mark Wauge, Jacksonville, Ore.; 6. Ryan Porter, Atwater, Calif.; 7. Wyatt Howard, Price, Utah; 8. Billy Wilker, Reedley, Calif.; 9. Anthony Restad, Santa Rosa, Calif.; 10. Chris Clark, Jackson, Wyo.; 11. Jeff Allgayer, El Campo, Texas; 12. Dustin Massey, Olivehurst, Calif.; 13. Travis Panko, Stevensville, Mont.; 14. Jesse Williamson, Ciburg, Ore.; 15. Nevin Kennemore, Susanville, Calif.; 16. Ricky Thornton Jr., Chandler, Ariz.8th “B” feature – 1. Chad Andersen, Fort Calhoun, Neb.; 2. Josh Most, Red Oak, Iowa; 3. Cory Davis, Eunice, N.M.; 4. Jesse Richter, Great Bend, Kan.; 5. Kyle Rohleder, WaKeeney, Kan.; 6. Steve Dixon, Smethport, Pa.; 7. Ryan Roath, Phoenix, Ariz.; 8. Billy Wormsbecker, Big Bear Lake, Calif.; 9. Chett Reeves, Bakersfield, Calif.; 10. Josh Muller, Elma, Wash.; 11. Wade Kenne­more, Janesville, Calif.; 12. Mitch Dickinson, Monroe, Utah; 13. Russell Rosario, Truckee, Calif.; 14. P.J. Dyke, Jamul, Calif.; 15. Chase Hansen, Myton, Utah; 16. Larry Hood, Bakersfield, Calif.9th “B” feature – 1. Robby Sawyer, Bakersfield, Calif.; 2. Kurt Kile, Nichols, Iowa; 3. Donavon Sorenson, Billings, Mont.; 4. Ryan Heger, Hugoton, Kan.; 5. Steve Stultz, Peoria, Ariz.; 6. Fred Wojtek, Blackwell, Texas; 7. Jerry Schram, Vancouver, Wash.; 8. Joe German, Aberdeen, Wash.; 9. Stewart Hayward, Calgary, Alb.; 10. Jim Perkins, Williams, Ariz.; 11. Bryan Wulfenstein, Pahrump; 12. Scott Lenz, Eagle Point, Ore.; 13. Vince Ogle, Lubbock, Texas; 14. Chester Kniss, Antioch, Calif.; 15. Jimmy Reeves, Hanford, Calif.; 16. Nick Nelson, Farmington, N.M.10th “B” feature – 1. Troy Cordes, Dunkerton, Iowa; 2. Paul Stone, Winton, Calif.; 3; Alex Stanford, Chowchilla, Calif.; 4. Bret Bennett, Bakersfield, Calif.; 5. Jason Beaulieu, Campbell River, B.C.; 6. Richard Anderson, Shelley, Idaho; 7. Shawn Anderson, Minot, N.D.; 8. Jeremy Zorn, Russell, Kan.; 9. Mike Petersilie, Hoisington, Kan.; 10. Robert Ireland, Forest Grove, Ore.; 11. Bobby Sikes Jr., Eunice, N.M.; 12. Bob Heffer, Swift Current, Sask.; 13. Doug Rivera, Yuma, Ariz.; 14. Alan Sharpensteen, Amarillo, Texas; 15. Mike Jergens, Plover, Iowa; 16. Chris Quinn, St. Helen’s, Ore. 11th “B” feature – 1. Hunter Marriott, Brookfield, Mo.; 2. Kyle Heckman, Bakersfield, Calif.; 3. Jeff Streeter, Madera, Calif.; 4. Alexander Wilson, Salinas, Calif.; 5. Troy Morris Jr., Bakersfield, Calif.; 6. Travis Metz, Blackfoot, Idaho; 7. Shawn Strand, Mandan, N.D.; 8. Riley Simmons, Susanville, Calif.; 9. Dylan Sherfick, WaKeeney, Kan.; 10. James Webster, Queen Creek, Ariz.; 11. Joe Carr, Petaluma, Calif.; 12. Donald Parker, Las Vegas; 13. Scott Bintz, Jamestown, N.D.; 14. Chad Wheeler, Muskogee, Okla.; 15. Don Robertson Jr., Casper, Wyo.; 16. Mike Villanueva, Atwater, Calif.12th “B” feature – 1. Cody Gearhart, Turpin, Okla.; 2. Jay Noteboom, Hinton, Iowa; 3. John Han­sen, Brush, Colo.; 4. Brian Ruhlman, Clark Lake, Mich.; 5. Don Earven, Globe, Ariz.; 6. Bryan Burnes, Lemoore, Calif.; 7. Billy Griffin, Buena Park, Calif.; 8. David Lindsay Pierce, Colo.; 9. Jeff Stafford Jr., New River, Ariz.; 10. Royce Goetz, Dayton; 11. Raymond Keldsen, Aromas, Calif.; 12. Jason Donnelly, Rigby, Idaho; 13. Mike Corning, Burnsville, Minn.; 14. Neal Flowers, Hobbs, N.M.; 15. Cody Grabbe, Yuma, Ariz.; 16. Josh Wolla, Williston, N.D.SportMod main event – 1. J.C. Howell, Mabank, Texas; 2. Robert Elliott, Clinton, Okla.; 3. Gabe Tucker, Carbon, Texas; 4. Daniel Gottschalk, Ellis, Kan.; 5. Tyler Fain, Abilene, Texas; 6. Gary Dutton, Bakersfield, Calif.; 7. Jake Upchurch, Grand Prairie, Texas; 8. Kyle Griffith, Taft, Calif.; 9. Zack Forster, Bakersfield, Calif.; 10. Nick Sylvester, Bakersfield, Calif.; 11. Nick Spainhoward, Bakers­field, Calif.; 12. Jesse Baldwin, Farmington, N.M.; 13. Michael Maraschick, Midland, Texas; 14. Ethan Dotson, Bakersfield, Calif.; 15. Jared Timmerman, Norwalk, Iowa; 16. Randy Eitel, Farming­ton, N.M.; 17. Jeffrey Abbey, Comanche, Texas; 18. Michael Johnson, Bakersfield, Calif.; 19. Levi Kiefer, Bakersfield, Calif.; 20. Rick Childress Jr., Bakersfield, Calif.; 21. Justin Shaw, Sweet­water, Texas; 22. Clay Money, Penokee, Kan.; 23. Shane Helton, Artesia, N.M.; 24. Shawn Harker, Nebraska City, Neb. 1st “B” feature (top three transfer) – 1. Shawn Harker, Nebraska City, Neb.; 2. Jeffrey Abbey Comanche, Texas; 3. Kyle Griffith, Taft, Calif.; 4. Fred Ryland, Brentwood, Calif.; 5. James Cecil, Bakersfield, Calif.; 6. Kruz Griffith, Taft, Calif.; 7. Dennis Gates, Claypool, Ariz.; 8. Brendon Frye, Taft, Calif.; 9. Jason George, Phoenix, Ariz.; 10. Chipita Rowley, Roosevelt, Utah; 11. Marissa Odgers, Mariposa, Calif.; 12. Kevin Johnson, Bakersfield, Calif.; 13. Wayne Dotson, Bakersfield, Calif.; 14. Jason Nation, Bakersfield, Calif.; 15. Ryan Wolla, Tioga, N.D.; 16. Sean Tyson, Council Bluffs, Iowa; 17. Bruce Nelson, Winton, Calif.; 18. Jimmy Jenkins, Lamar, Colo. 2nd “B” feature – 1. Gary Dutton, Bakersfield, Calif.; 2. Ethan Dotson, Bakersfield, Calif.; 3. Zack Forster, Bakersfield, Calif.; 4. Brett Lowry, Montezuma, Iowa; 5. Ryan Larimer, Merced, Calif.; 6. Justin Nabors, Kemp, Texas; 7. Brian Heard, Hobbs, N.M.; 8. Bentley Pywell, Palco, Kan.; 9. Mike Shepherd, Atwater, Calif.; 10. John Parmeley, Phoenix, Ariz.; 11. Garrett Jernagen, Bakers­field, Calif.; 12. Danny Roe, Turlock, Calif.; 13. Dustin Kruse, Brandon, S.D.; 14. Mike Medel, Med­ford, Ore.; 15. Matt Mayo, Bakersfield, Calif.; 16. Benjamin Chukuske, Sherburn, Minn.; 17. Rex Higgins, Bloomfield, N.M.; 18. Jeramy Hughes, Farmington, N.M.3rd “B” feature – 1. Levi Kiefer, Bakersfield, Calif.; 2. Nick Spainhoward, Bakersfield, Calif.; 3. Michael Johnson, Bakersfield, Calif.; 4. Rick Diaz, Los Banos, Calif.; 5. Tina McGowan, Bakers­field, Calif.; 6. Sam Wieben, Dysart, Iowa; 7. Andrew Bertsch, Minot, N.D.; 8. Darren Thomas, Atwater, Calif.; 9. Sean Callens, Brawley, Calif.; 10. Ricky Baldwin, Aztec, N.M.; 11. Brenda Kirby, Tor­rance, Calif.; 12. Ronald Pegues, Brawley, Calif.; 13. Loni Richardson, Paris, Texas; 14. Angel Munoz, Lamar, Colo.; 15. Alexander Mead, Watsonville, Calif.; 16. Eric Folstad, Glenburn, N.D.; 17. Randy Porter, Hutchinson, Kan.; 18. Tom Quint, Hillrose, Colo. 4th “B” feature – 1. Jesse Baldwin, Farmington, N.M.; 2. Michael Maraschick, Midland, Texas; 3. Shane Helton, Artesia, N.M.; 4. Austin Frye, Taft, Calif.; 5. Chris Toth, Holtville, Calif.; 6. Chad Reichenbach, Bakersfield, Calif.; 7. Nathan Chukuske, Sherburn, Minn.; 8. Austin Ruskauff, Santa Maria, Calif.; 9. Jesse Hoskins, Longdale, Okla.; 10. Thomas Nelson Jr., Aurora, Colo.; 11. Brian Roode, Brooks, Alb.; 12. Jordon Braaten, Central Point, Ore.; 13. Chase Rudolf, Norwalk, Iowa; 14. Merl Fitzpatrick, Brooks, Alb.; 15. Shawn Ritter, Keystone, Iowa; 16. Brandon Toftee, Webster City, Iowa; 17. Chad Ruhlman, Bemus Point, N.Y.; 18. Erik Laudenschlager, Surrey, N.D. Top 25 Non-Qualifiers Modifieds – 1. Benji Lacrosse, Green Bay, Wis., 655; 2. Ben Kates, Tonganoxie, Kan., and Dominic Ursetta, Arvada, Colo., both 654; 4. Justin O’Brien, West Union, Iowa, 652; 5. Cory Davis, Eunice, N.M., 647; 6. Cory Wray, Jamesport, Mo., 641; 7. Zane DeVilbiss, Farmington, N.M., 636; 8. Josh Most, Red Oak, Iowa, 635; 9. Kurt Kile, Nichols, Iowa, 634; 10. Mike Densberger, Lincoln, Neb., 633; 11. Jay Noteboom, Hinton, Iowa, 632; 12. Bret Bennett, Bakersfield, Calif., 631; 13. Mark Elliott, Webster City, Iowa, 628; 14. Riley Simmons, Susanville, Calif., and Collen Winebarger, Corbett, Ore., both 627; 16. Tom Purcell, Carson City, Nev., and Paul Stone, Winton, Calif., both 624; 18. Bob Moore, Sioux City, Iowa, Ricky Thornton Jr., Chandler, Ariz., and Mark Wauge, Jacksonville, Ore., each 622; 21. Shawn Anderson, Minot, N.D., 621; 22. Bryan Burnes, Lemoore, Calif., 618; 23. J.P. Dowell, Killen, Texas, Danny Lauer, Nipomo, Calif., and Kody Scholpp, Estevan, Sask., each 617. SportMods – 1. Chris Toth, Holtville, Calif., 642; 2. Chad Ruhlman, Bemus Point, N.Y., 636; 3. Kruz Griffith, Taft, Calif., and Brett Lowry, Montezuma, Iowa, both 633; 5. Angel Munoz, Lamar, Colo., and Shawn Ritter, Keystone, Iowa, both 615; 7. Kevin Johnson, Bakersfield, Calif., and John Parmeley, Phoenix, Ariz., both 614; 9. Brian Heard, Hobbs, N.M., 613; 10. Andrew Bertsch, Minot, N.D., 611; 11. Rick Diaz, Los Banos, Calif., 606; 12. Bruce Nelson, Winton, Calif., 601; 13. Ryan Larimer, Merced, Calif., 598; 14. Sam Wieben, Dysart, Iowa, 596; 15. James Cecil, Bakersfield, Calif., 593; 16. Jason Nation, Bakersfield, Calif., 591; 17. Erik Laudenschlager, Surrey, N.D., and Tina McGowan, Bakersfield, Calif., both 590; 19. Mike Shepherd, Atwater, Calif., 589; 20. Austin Frye, Taft, Calif., 588; 21. Jorddon Braaten, Central Point, Ore., and Fred Ryland, Brentwood, Calif., both 587; 23. Justin Nabors, Kemp, Texas, 584; 24. Chad Reichenbach, Bakersfield, Calif., 580; 25. Jesse Hoskins, Longdale, Okla., 578.Duel In The Desert Non-Qualifiers Modifieds – 1. Benji Lacrosse, Green Bay, Wis., 655; 2. Ben Kates, Tonganoxie, Kan., and Dominic Ursetta, Arvada, Colo., both 654; 4. Justin O’Brien, West Union, Iowa, 652; 5. Cory Davis, Eunice, N.M., 647; 6. Cory Wray, Jamesport, Mo., 641; 7. Zane DeVilbiss, Farmington, N.M., 636; 8. Josh Most, Red Oak, Iowa, 635; 9. Kurt Kile, Nichols, Iowa, 634; 10. Mike Densberger, Lincoln, Neb., 633; 11. Jay Noteboom, Hinton, Iowa, 632; 12. Bret Bennett, Bakersfield, Calif., 631; 13. Mark Elliott, Webster City, Iowa, 628; 14. Riley Simmons, Susanville, Calif., and Collen Winebarger, Corbett, Ore., both 627; 16. Tom Purcell, Carson City, Nev., and Paul Stone, Winton, Calif., both 624; 18. Bob Moore, Sioux City, Iowa, Ricky Thornton Jr., Chandler, Ariz., and Mark Wauge, Jacksonville, Ore., each 622; 21. Shawn Anderson, Minot, N.D., 621; 22. Bryan Burnes, Lemoore, Calif., 618; 23. J.P. Dowell, Killen, Texas, Danny Lauer, Nipomo, Calif., and Kody Scholpp, Estevan, Sask., each 617. 26. Christy Barnett, El Paso Texas, and Rusty Kollman, Carrington, N.D., both 616; 28. Jake Donnelly, Rigby Idaho, Josh McGaha, Abilene, Texas, and Donavon Sorenson, Billings, Mont., each 615; 31. Kyle Heckman, Bakersfield, Calif., and Dylan Sherfick, WaKeeney, Kan., both 613; 33. Jason Beaulieu, Campbell River, B.C., and Jeremy Payne, Nixa, Mo., both 612; 35. John Hansen, Brush, Colo., Jimmy Reeves, Hanford, Calif., Brian Schultz, Casa Grande Ariz., and Chad Wheeler, Muskogee, Okla., each 611; 39. Justen Yeager, Green River, Wyo., 609; 40. Eddie Belec, Lakewood, Colo., 608; 41. Brian Levander, Grand Island, Neb., and Cory Sample, Winnemucca, Nev., both 607; 43. Ryan Heger, Hugoton, Kan., 605; 44. Steve Dixon, Smethport, Pa., and Rob Sanders, Bakersfield, Calif., both 604; 46. Jeff Streeter, Madera, Calif., 603; 47. Larry Hood, Bakersfield, Calif., 602; 48. Mike Hagen, Williston, N.D., 600; 49. Jeremy Frenier, Fort Morgan, Colo., and Jay Marks, Bakersfield, Calif., both 599. 51. Billy Griffin, Buena Park, Calif., Josh Vogt, Santa Maria, Calif., Jesse Williamson, Coburg, Ore., and Spencer Wilson, Minot, N.D., each 598; 55. Ryan Daves, Bakersfield, Calif., 596; 56. Jake Holland, Calpine, Calif., and Kenny Kirkpatrick, Nipomo, Calif., both 595; 58. John Piker, Bakersfield, Calif., 594; 59. Troy Foulger, Martinez, Calif., Troy Morris Jr., Bakersfield, Calif., and Fred Wojtek, Blackwell, Texas, each 593; 62. Don Earven, Globe, Ariz., Mike Jergens, Plover, Iowa, and Ryan Roath, Phoenix, Ariz., each 592; 65. Alex Stanford, Chowchilla, Calif., and Jeremy Zorn, Russell, Kan., both 591; 67. Randy Brown, Chowchilla, Calif., 590; 68. Michael Hale, West Valley City, Utah, and Kyle Rohleder, WaKeeney, Kan., both 589; 70. Bobby Horton, Yuma, Ariz., and Ryan McDaniel, Olivehurst, Calif., both 588; 72. Greg Gustus, Brighton, Colo., Wyatt Howard, Price, Utah, Jesse Richter, Great Bend, Kan., Jerry Schram, Vancouver, Wash., and Shawn Strand, Mandan, N.D., each 587. 77. Ty Rogers, Somerton, Ariz., and Steve Stultz, Peoria, Ariz., both 586; 79. Russell Allen, Brawley, Calif., Bert Beech, Rock Springs, Wyo., and Ryan Porter, Atwater, Calif., each 585; 82. Travis Metz, Blackfoot, Idaho, 584; 83. Joey Price, Great Falls, Mont., and Brian Ruhlman, Clark Lake, Mich., both 583; 85. Jess Anderson, Gillette, Wyo., 582; 86. Tony Steward, Bozeman, Mont., and Larry Wise, Bakersfield, Calif., both 581; 88. Tom Berry Jr., Medford, Ore., Robert Ireland, Forest Grove, Ore., and Jeff Stafford Jr., New River, Ariz., each 580; 91. Tim Ward, Gilbert, Ariz., Alexander Wilson, Salinas, Calif., and Jason Wolla, Williston, N.D., each 579; 94. Josh Wolla, Williston, N.D., 578; 95. Chris Clark, Jackson, Wyo., Stephen Hopf, Gilroy, Calif., and Reed Payne, Idaho Falls, Idaho, each 577; 98. Bill Egleston, Atwater, Calif., Rick Fierro, Cheyenne, Wyo., Lance Mari, El Centro, Calif., and Karl Rose, Merced, Calif., each 576. 102. Scott Lenz, Eagle Point, Ore., and Kyle Wilson, Salinas, Calif., both 575; 104. Tony Kinkade Jr., Pahrump, Nev., Travis Peery, Williston, N.D., and Brad Shelton, Fort Morgan, Colo., each 574; 107. Reese Artz, Battle Mountain, Nev., Chad Ayers, Tucson, Ariz., Anthony Restad, Santa Rosa, Calif., and Duane Rogers, Imperial, Calif., each 573; 111. Scott Gatson, Bakersfield, Calif., Chase Hansen, Myton, Utah, Stewart Hayward, Calgary, Alb., Zach Hensley, Green River, Wyo., Darrell Hughes, Manteca, Calif., Wade Kennemore, Janesville, Calif., Don Robertson Jr., Casper, Wyo., and Kelly Smith, Roosevelt, Utah, each 572; 119. Quentin Kinzley, Bismarck, N.D., Matthew Meinecke, Madrid, Iowa, Chris Quinn, St. Helen’s, Ore., and Steve Simpson Jr., Kingman, Ariz., each 571; 123. Joe German, Aberdeen, Wash., Royce Goetz, Dayton, Nev., and Kenny Hawkins, Globe, Ariz., each 570. 126. Mike Corning, Burnsville, Minn., Bob Heffer, Swift Current, Sask., Jeff Hunter, Commerce City, Colo., Matt Mitchell, Vancouver, Wash., Mike Petersilie, Hoisington, Kan., Chett Reeves, Bakersfield, Calif., and Alan Sharpensteen, Amarillo, Texas, each 569; 133. Steve Boles, Bakersfield, Calif., Nick Herrera, Ruidoso Downs, N.M., Nevin Kennemore, Susanville, Calif., Josh Muller, Elma, Wash., and James Webster, Queen Creek, Ariz., each 568; 138. P.J. Dyke, Jamul, Calif., and Nick Nelson, Farmington, N.M., both 567; 140. Richard Anderson, Shelley, Idaho, Sherman Barnett, El Paso, Texas, Dan Lee, High River, Alb., Dustin Massey, Olivehurst, Calif., Lawrence O’Connor, Port Hardy, B.C., Billy Wilker, Reedley, Calif., and Billy Wormsbecker, Big Bear Lake, Calif., each 566; 147. Jerry Frydrych, Austin, Texas, Vince Ogle, Lubbock, Texas, and Mike Villanueva, Atwater, Calif., each 565; 150. Roger Bonneville, Calgary, Alb., David Lindsay, Pierce, Colo., and Jeff Mead, Watsonville, Calif., each 564. 153. Neal Flowers, Hobbs, N.M., Raymond Keldsen, Aromas, Calif., and Bryan Wulfenstein, Pahrump, Nev., each 563; 156. Joe Carr, Petaluma, Calif., 561; 157. Bobby Higgins, Portola, Calif., and Tim Sorenson, Williston, N.D., both 560; 159. Jeff Allgayer, El Campo, Texas, Cole Dick, Ramona, Calif., Rick Durica, Las Vegas, Mitch Machado, Rohnert Park, Calif., Mike O’Patik, Fort Morgan, Colo., Jim Perkins, Williams, Ariz., and David Peterson, Grantsville, Utah, each 559; 166. Mitch Dickinson, Monroe, Utah, and Bobby Sikes Jr., Eunice, N.M., both 558; 168. Justin Dyke, Jamul, Calif., and Mark Murray, Delta, Utah, both 557; 170. Jason Donnelly, Rigby, Idaho, and Matt Murphy, Susanville, Calif., each 556; 172. Scott Bintz, Jamestown, N.D., Mark Davis, Ventura, Calif., and Ross Statham, Medicine Hat, Alb., each 555; 175. William Davis, Atwater, Calif., 554. 175. William Davis, Atwater, Calif., 554; 176. Clark Tenney, Scappoose, Ore., 553; 177. Heath Denney, West Jordan, Utah, Travis Panko, Stevensville, Mont., Russell Rosario, Truckee, Calif., and Mickey Stubbings, Helper, Utah, each 552; 181. Doug Rivera, Yuma, Ariz., 551; 182. Chester Kniss, Antioch, Calif., and Donald Parker, Las Vegas, both 550; 184. Kellen Chadwick, Oakley, Calif., 549; 185. Cody Grabbe, Yuma, Ariz., 546; 186. Jason Pike, Pahrump, Nev., 534; 187. Brian Foote. Essex, Iowa, and Roger Holder, Bakersfield, Calif., both 526; 189. Garrett Funk, Phoenix, Ariz., 524; 190. Casey Delp, Rock Springs, Wyo., 517; 191. Randy Artz, Battle Mountain, Nev., 512; 192. Brady Coen, Wiley, Colo., Albert Gill, Central Point, Ore., and Troy McElroy, Shady Cove, Ore., each 511; 195. Rick Spangler, Grand Junction, Colo., 504; 196. Joe Miller, Grantsville, Utah, 503; 197. Tom Canniff, Susanville, Calif., 501; 198. Kevin Wright, Rock Springs, Wyo., 500; 199. Chris McKellar, Bakersfield, Calif., and Ronnie Roy, Rock Springs, Wyo., both 498; 201. David Pedersen, Brady, Neb., 497; 202. Rich Horibe, Pahrump, Nev., 495; 203. Travis Graves, Wolfforth, Texas, 492; 204. Richard Papenhausen, Chico, Calif., 253; 205. Paris Archie, Sparks, Nev., 246; 206. Robbie Chiles, Hooper, Colo., 244. SportMods – 1. Chris Toth, Holtville, Calif., 642; 2. Chad Ruhlman, Bemus Point, N.Y., 636; 3. Kruz Griffith, Taft, Calif., and Brett Lowry, Montezuma, Iowa, both 633; 5. Angel Munoz, Lamar, Colo., and Shawn Ritter, Keystone, Iowa, both 615; 7. Kevin Johnson, Bakersfield, Calif., and John Parmeley, Phoenix, Ariz., both 614; 9. Brian Heard, Hobbs, N.M., 613; 10. Andrew Bertsch, Minot, N.D., 611; 11. Rick Diaz, Los Banos, Calif., 606; 12. Bruce Nelson, Winton, Calif., 601; 13. Ryan Larimer, Merced, Calif., 598; 14. Sam Wieben, Dysart, Iowa, 596; 15. James Cecil, Bakersfield, Calif., 593; 16. Jason Nation, Bakersfield, Calif., 591; 17. Erik Laudenschlager, Surrey, N.D., and Tina McGowan, Bakersfield, Calif., both 590; 19. Mike Shepherd, Atwater, Calif., 589; 20. Austin Frye, Taft, Calif., 588; 21. Jorddon Braaten, Central Point, Ore., and Fred Ryland, Brentwood, Calif., both 587; 23. Justin Nabors, Kemp, Texas, 584; 24. Chad Reichenbach, Bakersfield, Calif., 580; 25. Jesse Hoskins, Longdale, Okla., 578. 26. Nathan Chukuske, Sherburn, Minn., and Chipita Rowley, Roosevelt, Utah, both 577; 28. Darren Thomas, Atwater, Calif., 574; 29. Sean Callens, Brawley, Calif., Jason George, Phoenix, Ariz., and Alexander Mead, Watsonville, Calif., each 573; 32. Bentley Pywell, Palco, Kan., and Danny Roe, Turlock, Calif., both 572; 34. Wayne Dotson, Bakersfield, Calif., Mike Medel, Medford, Ore., and Brian Roode, Brooks, Alb., each 571; 37. Ricky Baldwin, Aztec, N.M., Benjamin Chukuske, Sherburn, Minn., Eric Folstad, Taft, N.D., Brendon Frye, Taft, Calif., Thomas Nelson Jr., Aurora, Colo., and Sean Tyson, Council Bluffs, Iowa, each 570; 43. Marissa Odgers, Mariposa, Calif., 569; 44. Merl Fitzpatrick, Brooks, Alb., Brenda Kirby, Torrance, Calif., and Randy Porter, Hutchinson, Kan., each 568; 47. Dennis Gates, Claypool, Ariz., and Austin Ruskauff, Santa Maria, Calif., both 566; 49. Rex Higgins, Bloomfield, N.M., 565; 50. Loni Richardson, Paris, Texas, and Chase Rudolf, Norwalk, Iowa, both 564. 52. Dustin Kruse, Brandon, S.D., and Brandon Toftee, Webster City, Iowa, both 563; 54. Ryan Wolla, Tioga, N.D., 562; 55. Garrett Jernagen, Bakersfield, Calif., 561; 56. Jeramy Hughes, Farmington, N.M., 559; 57. Matt Mayo, Bakersfield, Calif., 558; 58. Ronald Pegues, Brawley, Calif., 557; 59. Tom Quint, Hillrose, Colo., 556; 60. Jimmy Jenkins, Lamar, Colo., 553; 61. Jordan Hagar, Bakersfield, Calif., 540; 62. Cody Brown, Chowchilla, Calif., 533; 63. Jeff Hooker, Minot, N.D., 527; 64. Robert Reed, Cortez, Colo., 511; 65. Blain Petersen, Essex, Iowa, 503; 66. Alan Riley, Florence, Mont., 502; 67. Brad Sheridan, Groton, S.D., 500; 68. Miles Morris, Yuma, Ariz., 498; 69. Michael Black, Taft, Calif., 495; 70. Chuck Delp, Rock Springs, Wyo., 493; 71. Dustin Morgan, Williston, N.D., 490; 72. Rodger Pierce, Hobbs, N.M., 249.last_img read more