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Dock Talk

Welcome to BassFan's Dock Talk section, where you will see brief, newsworthy items that for one reason or another can't be made into full-blown news articles. Despite the name, and in keeping with BassFan's editorial policy, every effort will be made to avoid publishing outright rumors.

More dock talk articles

  • Johnson closes out win at La Crosse

    Johnson closes out win at La Crosse

    Jimmy Johnson caught a 13-13 bag on Saturday to win the win the Mississippi River Central Rayovac with a 3-day total of 45-07. Johnson led the tournament on each of competition and earned $35,815 for his victory.

    “This feels pretty awesome,” said Johnson, who had 14 previous Top-10 finishes on the river in FLW competition. “I’ve finished 2nd so many times, and to be able to pull out a win on my home waters against the caliber of this field is just awesome.”

    After finishing 2nd in the BFL Super Tournament held on the river last weekend, Johnson said he closely monitored the changing conditions and credited his local knowledge as being crucial to his success.

    “I noticed the condition changes throughout the week,” he said. “I knew that the water levels were dropping and that it was going to have a big effect on the fish. The weather was my biggest concern throughout the tournament. I was fishing wing dams in Pool 8 where I knew that big fish were, but I knew from experience that a strong south wind will shut those fish down.”

    Johnson said that he was fishing for only big bites, and averaging just 5 to 10 bites a day.

    “I would Power-Pole down on a spot and make the same repetitive cast, sometimes for up to an hour and a half at a time,” Johnson said. “I fished probably 30 different spots throughout the week. I was looking for wing dams where there was some sort of transition – a turn, or where the sand meets the rock.”

    Johnson said he had two key baits that were a “1-2 punch” for him throughout the week – a 3/8-ounce iridescent Lethal Weapon IV swimjig with a shad-colored Yamamoto Swim Senko and a Carolina-rigged green pumpkin-colored Yamamoto Lizard with a 1/2-ounce weight. Full details of his winning pattern will be published soon.

    Here are the final totals for the Top 10:

    1. Jimmy Johnson: 45-07
    2. Jeff Ritter: 42-15
    3. Mark Tucker: 41-06
    4. Mike Brueggen: 40-14
    5. Gary Yamamoto: 40-09
    6. Kent Priel: 39-13
    7. Jeff Benson: 38-10
    8. Jerry Robackouski: 37-03
    9. Joe Pollak: 37-03
    10. Terry Fitzpatrick: 32-10

  • Snapcast: The Great (Lakes) debate

    Late last fall, I took my daughter down to the shoreline of Lake Erie in Hamburg, N.Y. The weather man here in Buffalo said the winds were going to kick up to 40 mph with gusts to 50 from the west that day and the waves on the big pond were expected to be 12 to 14 feet.

    "Cool, let's go," she said.

    As we pulled into the parking lot along Route 5, it was whitecaps for as far as the eye could see. Waves that would engulf a pickup truck in one swoop battered the rocks one after the other. We felt small.

    We saw a man in a wetsuit belly down on a surfboard trying to fight his way through the swells out to deeper water, hoping to capitalize on the conditions to find that perfect wave. He must've tried a dozen or 15 times, but never got more than 50 feet off shore. He finally gave up and let the waves wash him ashore, after which he angrily ripped off his ankle strap and fired it across the beach out of frustration. Sorry, bud. It wasn't meant to be, I guess.

    I'm reminded of that scene this week as B.A.S.S. attempts to stage its Bassmaster Elite Series Angler of the Championship on the upper end of Lake Michigan. Living where I do, I'm always thrilled when one of the big tournament circuits decides to come north, usually in the latter part of summer or in this case very early fall. The fishing rarely disappoints, the communities get behind the events and the weather is usually pleasant. It's typically a win-win for all involved.

    I applaud B.A.S.S. for trying to showcase new areas with largely untapped or under appreciated bass fisheries – the Delaware River and Cayuga Lake come to mind – but it was a gamble at best to think Mother Nature would lay low for 3 out of 4 days in mid-September on upper Lake Michigan. Folks up there are already gassing up their augers and snowmobiles.

    Was this event doomed from get-go? It's hard to say, but the risks were well known in advance, as they are any time a bass tournament comes to the Great Lakes where wind can ruin the best-laid plans. Some of the competitors relish the big water and big-fish opportunities the Great Lakes present. Others proceed with extreme caution when easing away from the dock. It's a region that shouldn't be excluded from tournament circuit's rotations because it makes some uneasy, though.

    Now, after canceling day 2 of the season-ending event for a second straight day due to windy conditions and safety concerns, B.A.S.S. has a nightmare scenario on its hands. It brought the top 50 anglers in the AOY points to Escanaba, Mich., for the inaugural AOY championship tournament (Toyota got behind the idea in a big way) and it's essentially been grounded by big swells.

    If conditions don't improve for Sunday (winds are supposed to calm later today but pick back up overnight out of the north), competitors could be parked for a third straight day, setting up a possible manic Monday shootout to decide the AOY and a good number of berths to the Bassmaster Classic.

    Extending the event to Monday is a last resort as it jumbles up logistics and adds expense, but B.A.S.S. went there with the intention of getting three days of fishing in and crowning its AOY. Shortening the event to two days isn't the most desirable outcome, but it would salvage a portion of what's supposed to be a showcase event.

    There's some chatter already that next year's AOY event will be on a different part of Lake Michigan in early October, which means anglers could find themselves back in the same situation a year from now – stuck on shore.

    – Todd Ceisner, BassFan Editor

  • Day 2 axed again; event cut to 2 days

    With a small craft advisory still in effect for the Bay de Noc area of Lake Michigan, B.A.S.S. officials have cancelled day 2 of the Elite Series Angler of the Year Championship for a second straight day and decided to shorten the event to 2 days.

    The hope is to resume and finish the event Sunday, but the marine forecast is calling for offshore winds of more than 30 knots (roughly 35 mph) from the north, raising the possibility of a third straight blow day. If the anglers are grounded again tomorrow, the competition will resume and conclude on Monday.

    The winds that forced the cancellation of Friday's competition haven't subsided and waves on upper Lake Michigan are still in the 5 to 7 foot range. The winds are supposed to calm down this afternoon, but are expected to pick back up overnight into Sunday morning as a band of thunderstorms moves into the region.

    “It’s at least as bad today, if not worse,” said Trip Weldon, B.A.S.S. tournament director, in a release announcing the cancellation of Saturday's action. A weather buoy offshore from Escanaba measured waves as high as 8 feet this morning, he added.

  • Johnson's lead cut to 2 1/2

    Johnson's lead cut to 2 1/2

    Jimmy Johnson retained his lead on Friday at the Mississippi River Central Rayovac, but the margin was reduced from 4 pounds to 2 1/2 as he weighed an 11-06 bag (9 pounds lighter than his day-1 haul) to increase his total to 31-10.

    Iowa's Terry Fitzpatrick climbed from 6th place to 2nd with a 13-05 stringer for a 29-02 aggregate. Mark Tucker dropped one place to 3rd with a 12-08 sack that gave him a 28-10 total.

    Here are the critical numbers for the anglers who advanced to the final day:

    1. Jimmy Johnson: 31-10
    2. Terry Fitzpatrick: 29-02
    3. Mark Tucker: 28-10
    4. Kent Priel: 28-02
    5. Gary Yamamoto: 28-00
    6. Mike Brueggen: 27-11
    7. Jeff Ritter: 27-10
    8. Jeff Benson: 25-11
    9. Jerry Robackouski: 25-05
    10. Joe Pollak: 24-12

  • PAA winner will get boat

    PAA winner will get boat

    Professional Anglers Association (PAA) president Matt Reed announced today that the winner of next week's PAA Tournament Series event at Douglas Lake in Tennessee will receive a boat package. Final negotiations were completed today to award the winner a Stratos 294 XLE powered by a 200-hp Mercury OptiMax XS motor.

    The other venues on this year's slate are Kentucky Lake (Oct. 9-11) and Toledo Bend Reservoir (Nov. 20-22).

    "It was a real challenge this year to get it all put together, but we're glad to have it done and we look forward to a good series," Reed said. "The events should be a lot of fun on the fishing side and the purses have been secured. It's been a long road and I wish we could've gotten everything done earlier, but it's here now and it's all okay."

    The Top 3 finishers from the circuit's points list will gain berths in next year's Toyota Texas Bass Classic.

    Reed also announced that Fish Fishburne, the highly popular former B.A.S.S. emcee, will be on the microphone for the Douglas event.

    Sign-ups for the Douglas tournament will be taken until the registration meeting next Wednesday. Anglers planning to enter should contact the PAA office by calling (270) 527-2030.

  • Ashley's smallie spinout

    Ashley's smallie spinout

    Industry rep Alan McGuckin passed along this piece today about Elite Series pro Casey Ashley's love-hate relationship with smallmouth bass.

    Pro anglers are expected to have all the answers, know all there is to know about bass, but Casey Ashley confesses that when it comes to smallmouth, they’ve got his number.

    “I’ve never sniffed a 20-pound limit in a smallmouth tournament, and best I can remember, I’ve never even cashed a check in a smallmouth dominated event,” said Ashley not long after weighing in a respectable 15-pound limit on day 1 at the Bassmaster Elite Series Angler of the Year Championship at Lake Michigan.

    Rest assured the likable South Carolina pro isn’t complaining that today's round was canceled due to high winds, and he probably won’t even spend much time tweaking tackle during this unplanned day off.

    A glance at his Triton’s front deck revealed nine rods and reels after the opening day of competition; four of them baitcasters decorated with jerkbaits, the other five were all size 30 Quantum Smoke and Energy spinning reels sporting standard smallmouth fare such as tubes and drop shots – leaving no doubt Ashley knows what to throw. It’s more of a struggle of where to throw.

    “My big struggle with smallmouth is they’re so random,” he explained in a frustrated tone. “With largemouth, I can pretty much tell you what cast is gonna get a bite based on the fact that largemouth live in predictable places, but with smallmouth, I swear sometimes I could do just as well casting over my shoulder, as when I try to pinpoint them.”

    Ashley may struggle with smallmouth, but his 10th-place standing in the Toyota AOY race entering this tournament proves his 2014 season has been anything but a struggle. He was in the select group of anglers that only needed to register a single fish catch this week in order to cement his berth in next year's Bassmaster Classic, which is slated for his home waters at Lake Hartwell.

    “I’m not even sure I had to catch a bass here to stay qualified for the 2015 Classic, but I’ll admit I screamed like (Mike) Iaconelli when I caught that first keeper today, just knowing for certain at that moment that I had locked myself in for Hartwell,” said Ashley.

    Fishing alongside father Danny, Hartwell’s waters baptized the young Ashley’s penchant for competitive angling 15 years ago, and his recent wire-to-wire $100,000 FLW Tour win at Hartwell just seven months ago left no doubt how dominant he can be there at the very same time of year he’ll compete for a life-changing Classic win in 2015.

    It could happen, but with no thanks to smallmouth.

  • Day 2 of AOY event cancelled

    After initially shortening day 2 of the Angler of the Year Championship at Lake Michigan due to a threatening weather forecast, B.A.S.S. just announced that competition for today has been canceled.

    B.A.S.S. had originally informed competitors this morning that weigh-ins for day 2 of the AOY Championship at Escanaba, Mich., would begin at 1:45 p.m. EST, rather than the scheduled 4 p.m. start time.

    The forecast for today was the main factor for the move as winds are expected to increase throughout the day with the heaviest sustained blows coming this afternoon.

    The National Weather Service issued a small craft advisory overnight that will be in effect through Saturday afternoon for the Bay de Noc area. According to the latest marine forecast for upper Lake Michigan, south winds are expected to be 10 to 15 knots this morning with waves ranging from 2 to 3 feet. By mid afternoon, gusts up to 33 knots are expected with waves swelling to 4 to 7 feet.

    “In the interest of safety, today’s fishing has been canceled,” said Trip Weldon, B.A.S.S. tournament director in a release announcing the cancellation. “We will err on the side of caution and the safety of our anglers and their marshals."

    Weldon said he and other officials plan for competition to continue on Saturday, weather permitting.

    “We will make that call in the morning,” he added. Current weather forecasts show some improvement by Saturday.

  • Johnson leads at La Crosse

    Johnson leads at La Crosse

    Jimmy Johnson caught a massive bag of smallmouths that averaged 4 pounds apiece en route to grabbing the day-1 lead at the Mississippi River Central Rayovac, which is being staged out of his hometown of La Crosse, Wis.

    Johnson's stringer left him more than 4 pounds clear of the 126-angler field. His closest pursuers were a couple of grizzled veterans – Mark Tucker with 16-02 and Gary Yamamoto with 16-00.

    Here's a look at the initial Top 10:

    1. Jimmy Johnson: 20-04
    2. Mark Tucker: 16-02
    3. Gary Yamamoto: 16-00
    4. Mike Brueggen: 15-15
    5. Terry Fitzpatrick: 15-13
    6. (tie) Peter Cherkas: 14-10
    6. (tie) Casey Gallagher: 14-10
    8. Doug Stanton: 13-15
    9. Corey Smith: 13-14
    10. David Ryan: 13-11

  • Talk fishing with Shimano pros

    Fan attending the Bassmaster Elite Series Angler of the Year Championship this week will have the opportunity to enhance their bass fishing skills at the Shimano seminars taking place Saturday in Escanaba, Mich.

    The seminars are part of the Bassmaster Fan & Military Appreciation Day Expo at Ludington Park. Elite Series pro Jonathon VanDam will be doing a ‘It’s Smallmouth Country’ presentation at noon, followed by Jared Lintner with a 'Tackle It On Top’ seminar at 12:30 p.m. Dave Mercer and Mark Zona will follow with a joint presentation – ‘Northern Smallmouth Tactics.'

    VanDam will give his seminar again at 1:30 p.m. and Lintner will do an encore on topwater techniques at 2 p.m. Additionally, the Shimano Experience Team will have a target course set-up for fans to test their skills.

  • Balog: What keeps you from cheating?

    Balog: What keeps you from cheating?

    The conviction and sentencing of two bass-tournament cheaters in Alabama this week has prompted Joe Balog to pen his latest column on the topic that everyone who loves this sport detests. As he points out, there will always be dishonest people out there willing to go to great lengths to get half a million dollars – or even a fraction of that amount.

    To read newest installment of Balog's Bass War, click here.

  • Christie Needs a Fan

    Christie Needs a Fan

    Top-ranked bass angler Jason Christie recently installed a ceiling-mounted LEER Locker and filled it full of many expected items such spools of Sunline, spare Lew’s reels and bags of YUM lures.

    But one item Christie made sure to pack has nothing to do with fishing – a small, portable electric fan.

    “I carry it everywhere I go. I can’t sleep without a fan running, so I made sure to pack it in my LEER Locker,” says Christie, who spends well over a hundred nights a year away from home as a two-tour pro. “Even when it’s not real hot, I still want a fan running. Just the noise helps me sleep better, and apparently it’s hereditary because my daughters need to have one running, too.”

    The LEER Locker is a ceiling-mounted storage system that utilizes the wasted space of your truck cap to organize and secure your valuable property. Think of it as an overhead sliding drawer that’s ready to use anytime you need it – and out of sight when you don’t.

    Not just for anglers, it’s also ideally suited for hunters to safely and securely store guns, boxes of ammunition, and a multitude of hunting accessories in a dry and locked-up tight carpeted overhead vault.

    Christie is also a "fan" of LEER because of the company's fast-growing “Cover Cash” program that pays cash bonuses to tournament anglers who purchase a LEER, sign-up for the free program and win money when they do well in events. And certainly, as the world’s top-ranked angler, Christie has already cashed in often.

    LEER has also made it easy for anglers to save money on their initial purchase of a new truck cap or tonneau cover by making exclusive angler coupons available. Simply carry the coupon into your local LEER dealer, save money up front and then get ready to win additional funds when you do well in supported tournaments.

    You can register online at LeerCoverCash.com or by calling (918) 742-6424.

  • Duke headed to FTR

    Duke headed to FTR

    BassFan has learned that Ken Duke, a senior editor of B.A.S.S. publications, will leave the organization at the end of this month to become managing editor at Fishing Tackle Retailer.

    "It's something I'm really excited about," he said. "I think FTR is already a solid publication and a player in this industry and it'll be a lot of fun to have a hand on the wheel to see where we can take it."

    The 52-year-old Florida resident signed on with B.A.S.S. in 2004 after working for Game & Fish Publications. Due to his vast knowledge of the sport's history, he became the organization's unofficial historian after the death of longtime Bassmaster writer Tim Tucker in 2007.

    "I've enjoyed my relationship with B.A.S.S. over the years – I've worked for them for 10 years and I've been a member for 38. I certainly hope to find opportunities to do some things with them in the future, as well as other publications and other parts of the industry."

  • Jail time for Guntersville cheaters

    Two Alabama men charged with cheating in a bass tournament at Lake Guntersville earlier this year were found guilty and sentenced Monday to 30 days in jail, according to a report on the website of TV station WAFF-48.

    After a four-hour trial, Gary Lee Minor Jr. of Albertville and Robert Scott Gillaspie of Boaz were ordered to the Marshall County Jail after they were found guilty of theft by deception and tampering with a sporting event.

    The charges stemmed from their involvement in a scheme to win the Tuesday and Thursday Night Owls Fishing Tournament on April 22. FLW Tour pro Richard Peek testified Monday he witnessed the two men stop off at a boat dock and emerge with a large bass in a net that had come from inside the boat dock.

    They were ordered to a year suspended jail sentence, provided they serve 30 days, serve 400 hours of community service at Lake Guntersville State Park, two years probation, and each pay $1,000 and court costs.

    To read more, click here.

  • Texas veteran Gregg dies

    Texas veteran Gregg dies

    David Gregg, a two-time Bassmaster Classic qualifier who competed on both major circuits, died over the weekend at age 67 after reportedly falling ill at the Arkansas River Bassmaster Central Open in Oklahoma and returning home to Palestine, Texas.

    Gregg, who was the pastor at Trinity Church in Palestine, fished in the Classic in 1983 and 1999. Funeral services will take place on Thursday in Haltom City, Texas.

    To read his obituary on the website of the funeral home handling the services, click here.

  • Mud Hole seeks custom rod photos

    Mud Hole seeks custom rod photos

    Mud Hole Custom Tackle is seeking photos of custom-built bass rods for its 2015 Calendar Contest. The deadline is Oct. 1.

    “Because Mud Hole provides over 45,000 fishing products and parts to anglers in every U.S. state and over 100 countries worldwide, we receive hundreds of great photo submissions showing off artistic creations," said Mud Hole VP Scott Gimbert. "We’ll whittle those down to the 12 calendar months and the cover, in time for the winners to be announced on Oct. 8.”

    Entries can be composite or individual photos that have something to do with the art of custom rod building and/or tackle crafting. Photos can feature handles, thread work, guides, feather inlays, decorative wraps, lure painting, etc.

    “The photos are judged on a combination of artistic value, originality, technical difficulty, photography and aesthetic preference," Gimbert said. "The winners, who each win $100 in Mud Hole gift certificates, come from all walks of life and areas of the globe."

    For contest rules, go to http://www.mudhole.com/Specials/2015-Calendar-Contest. To upload your photos, go to http://fishingphotos.net/index.php?/gallery/category/23- 2015-calendar-contest/.

  • FLW executives among FWFHOF inductees

    FLW executives among FWFHOF inductees

    Trisha Blake, president of FLW's marketing division, and Kathy Fennel, who heads up the organization's operations division, are among 17 people in the Fresh Water Fishing Hall of Fame's 2015 class of inductees. The Bass Federation (TBF) will also be inducted.

    The FWFHOF bills itself as the international headquarters for education, recognition and promotion of freshwater sport fishing. Each year it recognizes individuals, groups and organizations for their impact benefiting freshwater angling.

    In addition to Blake and Fennel, the list of people to be enshrined consists of artist Chris Armstrong, Canadian writer Daryl Choronzey, longtime In-Fisherman writer Dave Csanda, Illinois walleye angler Mike Gofron, California angler and media personality Joseph "Sep" Hendrickson, Wisconsin guides Ray Kennedy and Dick Lapp, Canadian muskie legend Mike Lazarus, Illinois newspaperman Bob Maciulis, Michigan walleye competitor Mark Martin, Minnesota guide, rod-maker and casting instructor Bob Nasby, C.A.S.T. for Kids founder Jim Owens, Canadian conservationist and writer Gordon Pyzer, Oregon promoter and journalist Bill Rice and Minnesota fishing instructor Tom Zenanko.

  • Breezy start at Lake Michigan

    Aaron Martens said he caught a 7-pound smallmouth today as practice got under way for the Elite Series Angler of the Year Championship at Lake Michigan. Other than that giant bite, he said the wind made it difficult to be efficient on the big water of Little and Big Bay de Noc.

    To read more of his day-1 practice recap, click here.

  • Tyler victorious at Arkansas River

    Tyler victorious at Arkansas River

    Former Bassmaster Elite Series pro Mark Tyler cashed in his home-water advantage to win the Arkansas River Bassmaster Central Open out of Muskogee, Okla. on Saturday.

    The Vian, Okla. resident hadn’t fished the river since last year’s Open at Muskogee, so he relied on 5 previous years of experience to catch the winning weight of 42-14. Since he didn't fish the two previous Central Opens this year, he can't claim the accompanying Bassmaster Classic berth

    “It was simple river fishing,” Tyler said. “I just fished pretty much laydowns, little weed points and shallow-water cover – just like you would expect in a river system. The difference was I ran a bunch of spots that I have a lot of confidence in. From years of experience I knew a piece of wood I pulled up on would be a key piece.”

    Full details of his winning pattern will be published soon.

    Bassmaster Elite Series pro Stephen Browning clinched the Central Opens points title with 584 points. The rest of the anglers who qualified for an invitation to the Elites are Jordan Lee, who finished 2nd with 555, followed by Carl Jocumsen (the first Australian angler to qualify for the Elites), 544; Brian Clark, 4th, 536; Randy Allen, 5th, 530; and Ken Iyobe, 6th, 528.

    “Making the Elites is something I have always dreamed about since I was in 8th or 9th grade watching The Bassmasters,” said Lee, a former Bassmaster College Series champion. “This is what I have always wanted to do. This is the first year I fished the Opens, and I fished all nine to try and reach the Elites.”

    Here are the final totals for the Top-12 finishers at Muskogee:

    1. Mark Tyler: 42-14
    2. Kenta Kimura: 41-03
    3. Tommy Biffle: 40-09
    4. Jordan Lee: 39-07
    5. Brian Potter: 37-12
    6. Rick Clunn: 35-08
    7. Vu Au: 33-15
    8. Gary Klein: 33-11
    9. Scott Barnett: 33-01
    10. Justin Margraves: 30-03
    11. Gary Clouse: 28-03
    12. Mark Goines: 26-13

  • Tyler takes over at Muskogee

    Tyler takes over at Muskogee

    Mark Tyler's strategy of relying on past history and “winging it” is giving the former Bassmaster Elite Series pro an edge at the Central Open finale on the Arkansas River out of Muskogee, Okla. Tyler, a resident of nearby Vian, caught a 14-12 bag on Friday to take over the lead with a 2-day total of 30-05.

    Tyler said he's been so busy with his cattle ranch this year that he hasn’t been able to fish the river much, so he had to rely on his extensive experience on his home waters.

    “Over the past 5 years, I have probably spent a hundred days a year on the river,” said the 41-year-old, who estimated he spent only about 6 hours practicing for this event. “I'm just fishing in the moment and reading the conditions and not tying myself down to a bank where I got bit in practice or anything. I'm just reacting and I think it's really helping me.”

    A cold front and north wind has caused him to make changes both days. “I’ve just been flying by the seat of my pants from the first day,” he said. “I am just going where the conditions seem right, where the water clarity is right and where I can make a presentation the way I want.”

    Vu Au of Tucson, Ariz. has never fished the river before, but he's found one primary area that's produced 30-04 and he trails Tyler by just 1 ounce. The 32-year-old auto repair shop owner said he missed a couple of quality fish on day 1, but made up for the lost opportunities today with a 17-15 sack.

    “I had to mix it up a bit,” he said. “I don’t know what it was today, but they didn’t eat the same thing they ate yesterday.”

    The field was cut to the Top 12 after Friday's weigh-in. Rounding out the Top 5 were Elite Series veterans Gary Klein and Tommy Biffle, along with Oklahoman Brian Potter.

    Here are the totals for the 12 anglers who'll compete on the final day:

    1. Mark Tyler: 30-05
    2. Vu Au: 30-04
    3. Gary Klein: 29-13
    4. Tommy Biffle: 28-00
    5. Brian Potter: 27-01
    6. Kenta Kimura: 26-15
    7. Rick Clunn: 25-06
    8. Jordan Lee: 25-02
    9. Scott Barnett: 25-01
    10. Mark Goines: 24-15
    11. Justin Margraves: 24-11
    12. Gary Clouse: 24-03

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