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☛ Rodeo News from the PRCA 7-17-18

Posted by on Jul 17, 2018 in BREAKING NEWS, RODEO & BULLRIDING NEWS, WHO, WHAT & WHERE | 0 comments

NEWS FROM PRCA RODEO

 

Courtesy of PRCA
July 17, 2018

 

PRCA Stat of the Week

The PRCA has four rodeos taking place between July 17-24 that have a total payout of nearly $1.5 million. Three of those are Wrangler ProRodeo Tour events – Nampa, Idaho; Salinas, Calif.; and Spanish Fork, Utah. The fourth is the K Days Rodeo in Edmonton, Alberta, which paid out nearly half a million dollars in its inaugural year in 2017.

  1. Kastner snares Sheridan title

COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo. – Cowboy Christmas essentially left a lump of coal in Trevor Kastner’s stocking.

The veteran bull rider won a small check at the Greeley (Colo.) Stampede and nothing else.

“Cowboy Christmas was terrible for me, that eight-second rule got me,” Kastner said with a chuckle.

Fortunately for Kastner, he didn’t let his immediate past impact his present.

The Roff, Okla., cowboy won the Sheridan WYO Rodeo with an 89-point ride on Sankey Pro Rodeo & Robinson Bulls’ Captain Moonlight.

“I had never seen that bull before, but I talked to a few buddies and they gave me an idea of what he was going to be,” said Kastner, 30. “I didn’t know if he was going to be quite that good. He did what they said, but maybe he was a little better this trip. He was a good, solid bull. He was in the gate to the right and I was happy to stay on, and it turned out well for me.”

Kastner made his ride in Sheridan on July 12 and then had to wait to see if it would hold when the rodeo ended July 14. It did, and he earned $4,568 for his performance.

“It’s great to win Sheridan,” Kastner said. “Hopefully, this will help me get on a roll and start doing good again. Anytime you’re in a slump and get one rode and are a decent amount of points it boosts your confidence back up.”

Kastner was sixth in the July 9 PRCA | RAM World Standings with $64,794, and he moved up to fourth in the July 16 standings with $69,637.

Kastner, a three-time qualifier for the Wrangler National Finals Rodeo (2011-13), has a solid spot in the standings, thanks to a solid winter, highlighted by winning the Southwestern Exposition and Livestock Show in Fort Worth, Texas, Feb. 3, with a score of 251.5 points in the three-head average. Kastner left Fort Worth after earning $12,655.

This spring and summer, Kastner’s roll has slowed due to injuries. He missed two months after being injured during a ride March 15 at Rodeo Austin (Texas).

Kastner broke six ribs and suffered a Grade 2 laceration of the liver and a concussion when he was bucked off Beutler & Son Rodeo’s Tombstone.

“I came back (the first week of June) and at Weatherford, Texas, I broke two more ribs when a horn caught me,” Kastner said. “I came back from Weatherford for the Fourth of July run. (Injuries) are just part of the game. I know there are going to be low times, but high times will follow. The plan is to get to the NFR and go out there and do some good.”

Kastner is going to take a few days off to spend time with his family. He and his wife, Kate, had a baby girl, McKenna Mae, Feb. 14.

“I will be back out there July 19 in Ogden, Utah, but I’m looking forward to going to see my family and refresh a little bit,” Kastner said.

Other winners at the $267,470 rodeo were all-around cowboy Trevor Brazile ($12,648, tie-down roping, team roping and steer roping); bareback riders Wyatt Denny (88 points on Sankey Pro Rodeo & Robinson Bulls’ Sozo) and Clayton Biglow (88 points on Dakota Rodeo’s War Rock); steer wrestlers Jesse Brown and Blake Mindemann (8.8 seconds on two head each); team ropers Cody Tew/Nano Garza and Joshua Torres/Jonathan Torres (10.7 seconds on two head each); saddle bronc rider Cody DeMoss (85.5 points on Sankey Pro Rodeo & Robinson Bulls’ Black Box); tie-down roper Brazile (16.6 seconds on two head); barrel racer Katie Pascoe (17.16 seconds) and steer ropers J. Tom Fisher and Trevor Brazile (52.9 seconds on four head each).

Brazile’s all-around money total broke the previous all-around Sheridan record amount of $9,962, which he set in 2015.

  1. Dane Kissack dedicates win at Casper to Cade Swor

CASPER, Wyo. – Dane Kissack just notched the biggest win of his rodeo career.

And he immediately dedicated it to fellow tie-down roper Cade Swor, who earlier this week suffered a broken arm.

Kissack had to battle his own injuries over the last year. As he showed on July 14, he’s healed and feeling good, especially after winning the Central Wyoming Fair & PRCA Rodeo in Casper, Wyo.

Kissack took home $6,651 after tying for sixth in the first round, winning in the finals and taking first in the average with 17.7 seconds on two head.

“This is the biggest win of my career,” Kissack said.

Kissack placed in the first round on his horse Rango, 10. He won the short round on his horse Lizzie, 11. Swor played a key role with both horses.

“I bought Rango from Cade last year,” Kissack said. “Then Cade taught me how to rope and win on Lizzie. I was having some trouble with her, just being able to rope good. Cade took me under his wing this winter and he taught me how to win on Lizzie. He’s helped me with both horses, and he’s been a huge influence. I wanted to dedicate my victory at Casper to Cade.”

Kissack tore his ACL last year. After rehabbing that, he suffered a herniated disc. He didn’t get back into the swing of the 2018 season until summer rolled around. And what a summer it’s been for the 28-year-old from Spearfish, S.D.

“My motto is I’m staying in my lane, I’m not looking around,” said Kissack, who took home more than $10,000 (a personal best) during Cowboy Christmas. “I’m staying focused on what I need to do, and I’m having fun.”

The win at Casper, a Wrangler ProRodeo Tour event, also will thrust him into the Tour standings.

Entering the weekend, Kissack ranked 49th in the PRCA | RAM World Standings with $17,500.

“It took me until June to get to where I was competitive again and really quick-footed again and fully healed from my injuries last year,” said Kissack, who is headed to Nampa, Idaho, and Cheyenne, Wyo., next. “I don’t think I was in the Top 100 going into June. It’s pretty crazy that all this winning here in the last month has helped me leapfrog, big time.”

Kissack was ecstatic with the win.

“God opened the door for me with my health and my horses’ health,” he said. “It’s been a really, really long journey. … I’m just overwhelmed and very humbled.”

Other winners at the $265,675 rodeo were all-around cowboy Reno Gonzales ($2,373, tie-down roping and team roping); bareback rider Grant Denny (167.5 points on two head); steer wrestler Hunter Cure (7.7 seconds on two head); team ropers Jesse Stipes/Jake Smith (17.3 seconds on three head); saddle bronc rider Jade Blackwell (169 points on two head); barrel racer Kathy Grimes (34.76 seconds on two runs); bull rider Boudreaux Campbell (176.5 points on two head).

  1. Nat Stratton hits it big at Pikes Peak

COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo. – Saddle bronc rider Nat Stratton struck gold, winning $16,656 at the Pikes Peak or Bust Rodeo in Colorado Springs, Colo., with an 87.5-point ride in the final round July 14.

Stratton made a strong debut at Pikes Peak, winning the third performance by 3.5 points, the largest margin of the rodeo’s four performances. Stratton’s 87-point ride on Rocky Mountain Rodeo’s Hi Flyer qualified him for the finals.

“Man, I just drew good horses the whole way through, and God blessed me with this,” Stratton said. “Heck, we worked for this our whole life, and if not for him, we wouldn’t be able to do any of it.”

From there, it was all or nothing in the final round. But Stratton knew what he was in for as Jacob Lewis, Joey Sonnier III and Tyler Baeza had experience with Stratton’s draw for the final round, Harry Vold Rodeo’s Mountain Climber.

“That’s an outstanding horse, and about every time you can win on that sucker,” Stratton said.

Stratton’s 87.5-point ride on Mountain Climber in the final round was worth $15,594.

“It dang sure lets me rodeo more and gives me a shot for the NFR,” Stratton said. “It’s awesome and I try not to think about it and just go have fun. But it takes the pressure of expenses off. If you aren’t winning, you don’t make money. That helps get down the road.”

Stratton was no stranger to the stiff competition at the Pikes Peak or Bust Rodeo, having competed there when he was 19 – but he’s grown as a competitor since.

“I let the nerves get to me and was bucked off, but this time I let it hang out,” Stratton said. “I’ve been out of the Top 30 every year and would dang sure like to get into the Top 15.”

Before winning at Colorado Springs, Stratton wasn’t in the Top 50 for the 2018 PRCA | RAM World Standings. The California cowboy also won the Mason ProRodeo Classic in Lakeland, Fla., Jan. 27.

Stratton has been competing in saddle bronc riding in the PRCA since 2014. His best season to date came in 2017 when he ranked 35th in the world standings with $30,115. Now, one week before his 24th birthday, he’s on track to surpass his personal best.

Stratton didn’t wait for the dust to settle at Pikes Peak, as he hit the road by himself overnight to compete at the Silver State Stampede in Elko, Nev., which ended July 15.

Other winners at the $135,194 rodeo were bareback rider Ty Taypotat (84.5 points on JK Rodeo’s Seguaro); steer wrestler Will Lummus (3.8 seconds); team ropers Aaron Tsinigine/Blaine Vick (14.7 seconds); tie-down roper Reese Riemer (8.2 seconds); barrel racer Stevi Hillman (16.744 seconds); and bull rider Jeff Askey (based on his 87-point ride in the semifinals on 4L & Diamond S Rodeo’s Rustler’s Roost).

  1. What to Watch For

ProRodeo TV

Snake River Stampede           July 20-21, 7:30 p.m. (MT)

Fiesta Days Rodeo                 July 23-24, 8 p.m. (MT)

 

Wrangler Network

California Rodeo Salinas        July 21-22, 1 p.m.(PT)

 

ProRodeo Live with Steve Kenyon

Snake River Stampede           July 20, 7:30 p.m., (MT); July 21, noon, and 7:30 p.m.

News & Notes from the Rodeo Trail

Bull rider Joseph McConnel, 24, is expected to miss at least a month after being injured when he was bucked off by 4L & Diamond S Rodeo’s Rodeo Houston, July 14, at the Pikes Peak or Bust Rodeo in Colorado Springs, Colo. McConnel suffered a spinous process fracture in his back when the bull stepped on him. McConnel, who was 19th in the latest PRCA | RAM World Standings, also suffered a collapsed right lung during the wreck. “I can feel everything,” McConnel said when asked if he had any paralysis. “After talking to a doctor (in Colorado Springs), they told me to sit out about a month. I just want to rest and get healthy and get back out there. Injuries are just part of the game in the bull riding.” …

Tie-down roper Cade Swor, a seven-time qualifier for the Wrangler National Finals Rodeo, is out indefinitely with a broken right arm. Swor suffered the injury while competing at the Sheridan WYO Rodeo, July 11, and he underwent surgery on the arm the same day. He’s expected to be sidelined for 6-8 weeks. Swor qualified for the Wrangler NFR in 2004-06 and 2014-17. He finished a career-best fourth in the 2017 world standings with $210,748. At last season’s Wrangler NFR he placed in eight rounds – highlighted by a second-place finish in Round 2 – and finished third in the average with $125,288. As of July 12, Swor was 22nd in the world standings with $34,880 …

PRCA Bull rider Jason Blasdelof Fruita, Colo., suffered fatal injuries while competing at a non-PRCA rodeo in Wyoming. Joe Blasdel, the father of Jason Blasdel, says his son was injured July 7 while competing at the Platte River Rodeo in Saratoga. Blasdel passed away July 8. He was 30. Jason Blasdel is survived by his wife, Heather and two daughters, ages 6 and 2 … The next PRCA Rodeo Camp will be Aug. 11 in Cascade, Mont. The camp will run from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. (MT). Registration is required at www.prorodeo.com/prorodeo/rodeo/youth-rodeo.

  1. Next Up

July 17            Wrangler ProRodeo Tour, Snake River Stampede, Nampa, Idaho, begins

July 18            Franklin County Fair PRCA Rodeo, Hampton, Iowa

July 18            Division 2 Xtreme Bulls, Oyen, Alberta

July 18            Kansas’ Largest Night Rodeo, Pretty Prairie

July 19            Ogden (Utah) Pioneer Days begins

July 19            Wahoo (Neb.) Saddle Club PRCA Rodeo begins

July 19            Corn Palace Stampede Rodeo, Mitchell, S.D., begins

July 19            Manitoba Stampede & Exhibition, Morris, Manitoba, begins

July 19            California Rodeo Salinas begins

July 20            Barnes Rodeo, Faribault, Minn.

July 20            47th annual Bryan (Texas) Breakfast Lions Club PRCA Rodeo

July 20            Buckin On the River, Savannah, Tenn., begins

July 20            Wrangler ProRodeo Tour, Fiesta Days Rodeo, Spanish Fork, Utah, begins

July 20            Steamboat Springs, Colo.: Steamboat Springs Pro Rodeo Series, begins

July 20             Steamboat Springs, Colo.: Steamboat Springs Pro Rodeo Series (permit section), begins

July 20            K Days Rodeo, Edmonton, Alberta, begins

July 21            Saline County Fair Rodeo, Crete, Neb., begins

July 21            Painted Pony Championship Rodeo, Lake Luzerne, N.Y.

July 21            Mesquite (Texas) Championship Rodeo

July 21            Cowtown Rodeo, Woodstown Pilesgrove, N.J.

July 21            Moose Mountain Pro Rodeo, Kennedy, Saskatchewan, begins

July 21             Cheyenne (Wyo.) Frontier Days Rodeo Rookie Saddle Bronc (permit section) begins

July 21            Cheyenne (Wyo.) Frontier Days Rodeo begins

7. 2018 PRCA | RAM World Standings Leaders
Unofficial through July 16, 2018
AA:
Tuf Cooper, Decatur, Texas
$131,777
BB:
Caleb Bennett, Trementon, Utah
$116,181
SW:
Tyler Pearson, Louisville, Miss.
$61,666
TR-1:
Clay Smith, Broken Bow, Okla.
$75,326
TR-2:
Paul Eaves, Lonedell, Mo.
$75,326
SB:
Jacobs Crawley, Boerne, Texas
$108,836
TD:
Tyson Durfey, Decatur, Texas
$85,002
BR:
Sage Kimzey, Strong City, Okla.
$193,308
SR:
Tuf Cooper, Decatur, Texas
$61,097
8. 2018 PRCA | RAM World Standings
Unofficial through July 16, 2018 (Excludes Pikes Peak Or Bust Rodeo payout)
All-around
1
Tuf Cooper, Decatur, Texas
$131,777
2
Trevor Brazile, Decatur, Texas
104,756
3
Ryle Smith, Oakdale, Calif.
84,641
4
Rhen Richard, Roosevelt, Utah
70,892
5
Curtis Cassidy, Donalda, Alberta
68,083
6
Dakota Eldridge, Elko, Nev.
52,949
7
Jordan Ketscher, Squaw Valley, Calif.
49,962
8
Clayton Hass, Weatherford, Texas
42,295
9
Seth Hall, Albuquerque, N.M.
41,958
10
Paul David Tierney, Oklahoma City, Okla.
41,693
11
Marcus Theriot, Poplarville, Miss.
40,037
12
Russell Cardoza, Terrebonne, Ore.
38,238
13
Wesley Brunson, Terry, Miss.
33,921
14
Bart Brunson, Terry, Miss.
32,303
15
Zack Jongbloed, Iowa, La.
31,581
16
Cody Doescher, Oklahoma City, Okla.
30,244
17
Chant DeForest, Wheatland, Calif.
29,564
18
Trell Etbauer, Goodwell, Okla.
28,335
19
Tanner Green, Cotulla, Texas
27,127
20
Chance Oftedahl, Pemberton, Minn.
25,871
Bareback Riding
1
Caleb Bennett, Tremonton, Utah
$116,181
2
Tim O’Connell, Zwingle, Iowa
112,891
3
Mason Clements, Springville, Utah
80,636
4
Jake Brown, Cleveland, Texas
76,519
5
Bill Tutor, Huntsville, Texas
67,957
6
Clayton Biglow, Clements, Calif.
65,179
7
Steven Dent, Mullen, Neb.
62,044
8
Richmond Champion, The Woodlands, Texas
58,116
9
Kaycee Feild, Spanish Fork, Utah
57,285
10
Orin Larsen, Inglis, Manitoba
56,907
11
Tilden Hooper, Carthage, Texas
56,255
12
Shane O’Connell, Rapid City, S.D.
54,140
13
J.R. Vezain, Cowley, Wyo.
52,506
14
Wyatt Denny, Minden, Nev.
50,128
15
Ty Breuer, Mandan, N.D.
46,117
16
Clint Laye, Cadogan, Alberta
41,949
17
Austin Foss, Terrebonne, Ore.
39,683
18
Logan Corbett, Las Cruces, N.M.
39,653
19
Luke Creasy, Hobbs, N.M.
38,553
20
Tanner Aus, Granite Falls, Minn.
30,252
Steer Wrestling
1
Tyler Pearson, Louisville, Miss.
$61,666
2
Cole Edge, Durant, Okla.
60,896
3
Scott Guenthner, Provost, Alberta
57,172
4
Curtis Cassidy, Donalda, Alberta
57,093
5
Jacob Talley, Keatchie, La.
53,201
6
Bridger Chambers, Stevensville, Mont.
50,415
7
Tanner Brunner, Ramona, Kan.
48,941
8
Tyler Waguespack, Gonzales, La.
47,345
9
Dakota Eldridge, Elko, Nev.
46,702
10
Ty Erickson, Helena, Mont.
46,698
11
Riley Duvall, Checotah, Okla.
46,489
12
Blake Mindemann, Blanchard, Okla.
46,457
13
Kyle Irwin, Robertsdale, Ala.
45,941
14
Blake Knowles, Heppner, Ore.
45,260
15
Cameron Morman, Glen Ullin, N.D.
44,413
16
Matt Reeves, Cross Plains, Texas
42,054
17
Hunter Cure, Holliday, Texas
39,742
18
Dirk Tavenner, Rigby, Idaho
39,304
19
Chason Floyd, Buffalo, S.D.
37,078
20
Billy Bugenig, Ferndale, Calif.
34,735
Team Roping (header)
1
Clay Smith, Broken Bow, Okla.
$75,326
2
Dustin Egusquiza, Mariana, Fla.
65,876
3
Cody Snow, Los Olivos, Calif.
60,536
4
Bubba Buckaloo, Kingston, Okla.
59,750
5
Luke Brown, Rock Hill, S.C.
58,315
6
Aaron Tsinigine, Tuba City, Ariz.
50,128
7
Kaleb Driggers, Hoboken, Ga.
49,352
8
Logan Olson, Flandreau, S.D.
49,320
9
Riley Minor, Ellensburg, Wash.
46,548
10
Andrew Ward, Edmond, Okla.
44,996
11
Joshua Torres, Ocala, Fla.
42,714
12
Clay Tryan, Billings, Mont.
39,588
13
Tyler Wade, Terrell, Texas
38,751
14
Jesse Stipes, Salina, Okla.
37,127
15
Cory Kidd V, Statesville, N.C.
35,111
16
Spencer Mitchell, Orange Cove, Calif.
34,977
17
Jr. Dees, Aurora, S.D.
34,728
18
Nelson Wyatt, Clanton, Ala.
34,601
19
Steven Duby, Melba, Idaho
34,324
20
Garrett Rogers, Baker City, Ore.
32,138
Team Roping (heeler)
1
Paul Eaves, Lonedell, Mo.
$75,326
2
Kory Koontz, Stephenville, Texas
65,876
3
Trey Yates, Pueblo, Colo.
62,224
4
Jake Long, Coffeyville, Kan.
58,315
5
Wesley Thorp, Throckmorton, Texas
56,846
6
Joseph Harrison, Overbrook, Okla.
54,566
7
Matt Kasner, Cody, Neb.
50,250
8
Junior Nogueira, Presidente Prudente, Brazil
49,352
9
Brady Minor, Ellensburg, Wash.
45,355
10
Reagan Ward, Edmond, Okla.
44,996
11
Jonathan Torres, Ocala, Fla.
42,714
12
Chase Tryan, Helena, Mont.
40,916
13
Trace Porter, Leesville, La.
40,158
14
Cole Davison, Stephenville, Texas
39,213
15
Clint Summers, Lake City, Fla.
38,686
16
Jake Smith, Broken Bow, Okla.
38,386
17
Buddy Hawkins II, Columbus, Kan.
35,740
18
Travis Graves, Jay, Okla.
35,731
19
Russell Cardoza, Terrebonne, Ore.
32,138
20
Logan Medlin, Tatum, N.M.
31,242
Saddle Bronc Riding
1
Jacobs Crawley, Boerne, Texas
$108,836
2
Brody Cress, Hillsdale, Wyo.
87,527
3
Wade Sundell, Boxholm, Iowa
86,822
4
Rusty Wright, Milford, Utah
81,324
5
Zeke Thurston, Big Valley, Alberta
73,868
6
Isaac Diaz, Desdemona, Texas
70,380
7
CoBurn Bradshaw, Beaver, Utah
63,458
8
Sterling Crawley, Stephenville, Texas
63,062
9
Ryder Wright, Milford, Utah
61,447
10
Clay Elliott, Nanton, Alberta
53,185
11
Cort Scheer, Elsmere, Neb.
49,204
12
Chase Brooks, Deer Lodge, Mont.
49,204
13
Joey Sonnier, New Iberia, La.
48,375
14
J.J. Elshere, Hereford, S.D.
47,390
15
Taos Muncy, Corona, N.M.
45,114
16
Cody DeMoss, Heflin, La.
44,212
17
Jake Wright, Milford, Utah
44,040
18
Allen Boore, Axtell, Utah
42,534
19
Spencer Wright, Milford, Utah
36,197
20
Tyrel Larsen, Weatherford, Okla.
33,516
Tie-down Roping
1
Tyson Durfey, Weatherford, Texas
$85,002
2
Tuf Cooper, Decatur, Texas
77,397
3
Ryle Smith, Oakdale, Calif.
70,149
4
Shane Hanchey, Sulphur, La.
65,782
5
Jake Pratt, Ellensburg, Wash.
64,860
6
Caleb Smidt, Bellville, Texas
57,854
7
Trevor Brazile, Decatur, Texas
55,677
8
Cory Solomon, Prairie View, Texas
54,458
9
Marty Yates, Stephenville, Texas
53,335
10
Matt Shiozawa, Chubbuck, Idaho
52,675
11
Blane Cox, Cameron, Texas
48,902
12
Cooper Martin, Alma, Kan.
48,206
13
Ryan Jarrett, Comanche, Okla.
48,068
14
Tyler Milligan, Pawhuska, Okla.
45,042
15
Rhen Richard, Roosevelt, Utah
44,438
16
Sterling Smith, Stephenville, Texas
43,679
17
Marcos Costa, Childress, Texas
41,795
18
Jordan Ketscher, Squaw Valley, Calif.
41,344
19
Cody Quaney, Cheney, Kan.
40,349
20
Scott Kormos, Teague, Texas
40,269
Steer Roping
1
Tuf Cooper, Decatur, Texas
$61,097
2
Scott Snedecor, Fredericksburg, Texas
50,946
3
Rocky Patterson, Pratt, Kan.
50,409
4
Tony Reina, Wharton, Texas
37,865
5
Trevor Brazile, Decatur, Texas
34,287
6
Chris Glover, Keenesburg, Colo.
33,626
7
Garrett Hale, Snyder, Texas
32,801
8
Vin Fisher Jr., Andrews, Texas
31,771
9
Cody Lee, Gatesville, Texas
28,919
10
J. Tom Fisher, Andrews, Texas
27,396
11
Will Gasperson, Decatur, Texas
25,222
12
Jim Locke, Miami, Texas
25,202
13
Chet Herren, Pawhuska, Okla.
22,610
14
Brodie Poppino, Big Cabin, Okla.
21,861
15
Jarrett Blessing, Paradise, Texas
21,645
16
Corey Ross, Liberty Hill, Texas
20,717
17
Roger Branch, Wellston, Okla.
18,227
18
Bryce Davis, Ovalo, Texas
17,276
19
Shay Good, Midland, Texas
17,205
20
Brent Lewis, Pinon, N.M.
15,608
Bull Riding
1
Sage Kimzey, Strong City, Okla.
$193,308
2
Parker Breding, Edgar, Mont.
114,747
3
Trey Benton III, Rock Island, Texas
80,739
4
Trevor Kastner, Roff, Okla.
69,637
5
Boudreaux Campbell, Crockett, Texas
68,840
6
Clayton Sellars, Fruitland Park, Fla.
68,583
7
Dustin Boquet, Bourg, La.
67,513
8
Joe Frost, Randlett, Utah
65,731
9
Garrett Tribble, Bristow, Okla.
63,288
10
Jeff Askey, Athens, Texas
60,159
11
Cole Melancon, Batson, Texas
59,908
12
Tyler Bingham, Honeyville, Utah
59,323
13
Koby Radley, Montpelier, La.
59,005
14
Chase Dougherty, Canby, Ore.
57,351
15
Eli Vastbinder, Athens, Texas
56,482
16
Tristan Mize, Bryan, Texas
52,061
17
Lon Danley, Tularosa, N.M.
51,813
18
Riker Carter, Stone, Idaho
50,508
19
Joseph McConnel, Bloomfield, N.M.
49,078
20
Elliot Jacoby, Fredericksburg, Texas
48,297
*2018 Barrel Racing (July 16, 2018)
Barrel racing standings, provided by the Women’s Professional Rodeo Association (WPRA), are unofficial, subject to audit and may change. Unofficial WPRA Standings are published by the PRCA as a courtesy. The PRCA is not responsible for the verification or updating of WPRA standings.
1
Hailey Kinsel, Cotulla, Texas
$108,057
2
Nellie Miller, Cottonwood, Calif.
104,618
3
Taci Bettis, Round Top, Texas
94,614
4
Amberleigh Moore, Salem, Ore.
71,186
5
Lisa Lockhart, Oelrichs, S.D.
66,443
6
Kylie Weast, Comanche, Okla.
65,817
7
Brittany Pozzi Tonozzi, Victoria, Texas
61,504
8
Tiany Schuster, Krum, Texas
59,375
9
Tracy Nowlin, Nowata, Okla.
54,539
10
Carman Pozzobon, Aldergrove, British Columbia
54,166
11
Jessica Telford, Caldwell, Idaho
53,760
12
Carley Richardson, Pampa, Texas
53,749
13
Kellie Collier, Hereford, Texas
53,519
14
Stevi Hillman, Weatherford, Texas
49,969
15
Jessica Routier, Buffalo, S.D.
48,217
16
Tammy Fischer, Ledbetter, Texas
47,927
17
Ericka Nelson, Century, Fla.
44,868
18
Christine Laughlin, Pueblo, Colo.
44,220
19
Emily Miller, Weatherford, Texas
40,557
20
Lucinda Rose, Willard, Mo.
40,499
9. 2018 PRCA | Wrangler ProRodeo Tour Standings
Unofficial through July 16, 2018 (11 of 22 Tour rodeos completed)
 
Bareback Riding
1
Caleb Bennett, Tremonton, Utah
600.00
2
Tim O’Connell, Zwingle, Iowa
491.00
3
Orin Larsen, Inglis, Manitoba
398.33
4
Steven Dent, Mullen, Neb.
310.00
Clint Laye, Cadogan, Alberta
310.00
6
Seth Hardwick, Ranchester, Wyo.
305.00
7
Jake Brown, Cleveland, Texas
300.00
Richmond Champion, The Woodlands, Texas
300.00
9
Wyatt Denny, Minden, Nev.
275.00
10
Kaycee Feild, Spanish Fork, Utah
260.00
Jake Vold, Ponoka, Alberta
260.00
12
Tilden Hooper, Carthage, Texas
250.00
13
Clayton Biglow, Clements, Calif.
235.00
14
Ty Taypotat, Regina, Saskatchewan
230.00
15
Grant Denny, Minden, Nev.
210.00
16
Bill Tutor, Huntsville, Texas
195.00
17
Steven Peebles, Redmond, Ore.
165.00
18
Lane McGehee, Victoria, Texas
160.00
J.R. Vezain, Cowley, Wyo.
160.00
20
Tyler Berghuis, Atwater, Minn.
155.00
21
Zack Brown, Red Bluff, Calif.
140.00
David Peebles, Redmond, Ore.
140.00
23
Shane O’Connell, Rapid City, S.D.
139.33
24
Zach Hibler, Wheeler, Texas
138.33
25
Mason Clements, Springville, Utah
136.00
Steer Wrestling
1
Hunter Cure, Holliday, Texas
515.00
2
Tyler Pearson, Louisville, Miss.
496.00
3
Dirk Tavenner, Rigby, Idaho
375.00
4
Blake Knowles, Heppner, Ore.
365.00
5
Bridger Chambers, Stevensville, Mont.
335.00
Scott Guenthner, Provost, Alberta
335.00
7
Aaron Vosler, Cheyenne, Wyo.
295.00
8
Blake Mindemann, Blanchard, Okla.
290.00
Stephen Culling, Fort St. John, British Columbia
290.00
10
Cameron Morman, Glen Ullin, N.D.
280.00
11
Curtis Cassidy, Donalda, Alberta
240.00
12
Harley Cole, Okotoks, Alberta
237.50
13
Ty Erickson, Helena, Mont.
230.00
14
Tanner Milan, Cochrane, Alberta
207.50
15
Olin Hannum, Malad, Idaho
195.00
Newt Novich, Twin Bridges, Mont.
195.00
17
Tyler Waguespack, Gonzales, La.
192.50
18
J.D. Struxness, Milan, Minn.
191.00
19
Kyle Irwin, Robertsdale, Ala.
190.00
20
Trevor Knowles, Mount Vernon, Ore.
185.00
21
Kody Dollery, Caldwell, Texas
180.00
22
Riley Duvall, Checotah, Okla.
175.00
Dakota Eldridge, Elko, Nev.
175.00
Stetson Jorgensen, Blackfoot, Idaho
175.00
Zack Jongbloed, Iowa, La.
175.00
Team Roping-Header
1
Clay Tryan, Billings, Mont.
525.00
Luke Brown, Rock Hill, S.C.
525.00
3
Cody Snow, Los Olivos, Calif.
513.33
4
Riley Minor, Ellensburg, Wash.
420.00
5
Kolton Schmidt, Barrhead, Alberta
410.00
6
Chad Masters, Cedar Hill, Tenn.
400.00
7
Jr. Dees, Aurora, S.D.
385.00
8
Aaron Tsinigine, Tuba City, Ariz.
380.00
9
Kaleb Driggers, Hoboken, Ga.
375.00
10
J.B. James Jr., Bennett, Colo.
338.33
11
Joshua Torres, Ocala, Fla.
335.00
12
Garrett Rogers, Baker City, Ore.
320.00
13
Garrett Tonozzi, Fruita, Colo.
293.33
14
Bubba Buckaloo, Kingston, Okla.
285.00
15
Andrew Ward, Edmond, Okla.
280.00
16
Jesse Stipes, Salina, Okla.
265.00
17
Hayes Smith, Central Point, Ore.
250.00
18
Matt Sherwood, Pima, Ariz.
248.33
19
Dustin Egusquiza, Mariana, Fla.
235.00
20
Jeff Flenniken, Caldwell, Idaho
228.33
21
Aaron Macy, Post, Texas
225.00
22
Brenten Hall, Jay, Okla.
217.00
23
Spencer Mitchell, Orange Cove, Calif.
210.00
Cory Kidd V, Statesville, N.C.
210.00
25
Rhett Anderson, Anabella, Utah
202.00
Team Roping-Heeler
1
Travis Graves, Jay, Okla.
525.00
Jake Long, Coffeyville, Kan.
525.00
3
Wesley Thorp, Throckmorton, Texas
513.33
4
Cole Davison, Stephenville, Texas
410.00
5
Joseph Harrison, Overbrook, Okla.
400.00
6
Brady Minor, Ellensburg, Wash.
390.00
7
Cody Cowden, Atwater, Calif.
385.00
Trey Yates, Pueblo, Colo.
385.00
9
Junior Nogueira, Presidente Prudente, Brazil
375.00
10
Cesar de la Cruz, Tucson, Ariz.
338.33
11
Jonathan Torres, Ocala, Fla.
335.00
12
Walt Woodard, Stephenville, Texas
308.33
13
Russell Cardoza, Terrebonne, Ore.
300.00
14
Joe Mattern, Plantersville, Texas
293.33
15
Reagan Ward, Edmond, Okla.
280.00
16
Jake Smith, Broken Bow, Okla.
265.00
17
Justin Davis, Cottonwood, Calif.
250.00
18
Clint Summers, Lake City, Fla.
245.00
19
Kory Koontz, Stephenville, Texas
235.00
20
Jake Minor, Ellensburg, Wash.
228.33
21
Wyatt Cox, Arroyo Grande, Calif.
225.00
22
Chase Tryan, Helena, Mont.
217.00
23
Caleb Anderson, Mocksville, N.C.
210.00
24
Coleby Payne, Lipan, Texas
202.00
25
Cody Doescher, Oklahoma CIty, Okla.
195.00
Saddle Bronc Riding
1
Allen Boore, Axtell, Utah
415.00
2
Jade Blackwell, Rapid City, S.D.
405.00
3
CoBurn Bradshaw, Beaver, Utah
393.33
4
Wade Sundell, Boxholm, Iowa
375.00
5
Rusty Wright, Milford, Utah
355.00
6
Spencer Wright, Milford, Utah
350.00
7
Sterling Crawley, Stephenville, Texas
345.00
Ryder Wright, Milford, Utah
345.00
9
Zeke Thurston, Big Valley, Alberta
343.33
10
Cody DeMoss, Heflin, La.
275.00
11
Wyatt Casper, Pampa, Texas
258.33
12
Jake Wright, Milford, Utah
255.00
13
Brody Cress, Hillsdale, Wyo.
250.00
14
Taos Muncy, Corona, N.M.
225.00
15
Tyrel Larsen, Weatherford, Okla.
210.00
16
Chase Brooks, Deer Lodge, Mont.
200.00
17
Clay Elliott, Nanton, Alberta
195.00
18
Isaac Diaz, Desdemona, Texas
181.66
19
Alex Wright, Milford, Utah
170.00
20
Bradley Harter, Loranger, La.
160.00
Cort Scheer, Elsmere, Neb.
160.00
22
Jesse Wright, Milford, Utah
150.00
23
Jacobs Crawley, Boerne, Texas
130.00
24
Troy Crowser, Whitewood, S.D.
125.00
25
Audy Reed, Spearman, Texas
110.00
Tie-Down Roping
1
Cooper Martin, Alma, Kan.
580.00
2
Trevor Brazile, Decatur, Texas
490.00
3
Caleb Smidt, Bellville, Texas
470.00
4
Jake Hannum, Plain City, Utah
450.00
5
Tyler Milligan, Pawhuska, Okla.
420.00
6
Tuf Cooper, Decatur, Texas
405.00
7
Trent Creager, Stillwater, Okla.
372.50
8
Ryan Jarrett, Comanche, Okla.
340.00
9
Tyson Durfey, Weatherford, Texas
330.00
10
Taylor Santos, Creston, Calif.
325.00
11
Shane Hanchey, Sulphur, La.
320.00
Marty Yates, Stephenville, Texas
320.00
13
Jake Pratt, Ellensburg, Wash.
300.00
14
Cory Solomon, Prairie View, Texas
275.00
15
Jordan Ketscher, Squaw Valley, Calif.
270.00
16
Rhen Richard, Roosevelt, Utah
260.00
17
Randall Carlisle, Athens, La.
255.00
18
Matt Shiozawa, Chubbuck, Idaho
240.00
Cade Swor, Winnie, Texas
240.00
Ryle Smith, Oakdale, Calif.
240.00
21
Wesley Brunson, Terry, Miss.
220.00
Ty Harris, San Angelo, Texas
220.00
Cody Craig, Wendell, Idaho
220.00
24
Reese Riemer, Stinnett, Texas
205.00
25
Dane Kissack, Spearfish, S.D.
195.00
Mesquite Mahaffey, Sweetwater, Texas
195.00
Bull Riding
1
Sage Kimzey, Strong City, Okla.
652.50
2
Tyler Bingham, Honeyville, Utah
425.00
3
Jeff Askey, Athens, Texas
327.50
4
Joe Frost, Randlett, Utah
310.00
5
Eli Vastbinder, Athens, Texas
267.50
6
Trey Benton III, Rock Island, Texas
260.00
7
Lon Danley, Tularosa, N.M.
256.42
8
Toby Collins, Stephenville, Texas
247.50
9
Chris Roundy, Panguitch, Utah
217.50
Reid Barker, Comfort, Texas
217.50
11
Boudreaux Campbell, Crockett, Texas
202.50
12
Cole Melancon, Batson, Texas
185.00
13
Brady Portenier, Caldwell, Idaho
178.33
14
Braden Richardson, Jasper, Texas
170.00
15
Brennon Eldred, Sulphur, Okla.
165.00
16
Ty Wallace, Collbran, Colo.
141.42
17
J.W. Harris, Goldthwaite, Texas
140.00
Wacey Finkbeiner, Ponoka, Alberta
140.00
19
Jared Parsonage, Maple Creek, Saskatchewan
120.00
Aaron Williams, Pismo Beach, Calif.
120.00
21
Dylan Hice Vick, Escalon, Calif.
107.50
22
Koby Radley, Montpelier, La.
103.33
23
Joseph McConnel, Bloomfield, N.M.
101.42
24
Dakota Louis, Browning, Mont.
100.00
Dalan Duncan, Ballard, Utah
100.00
Shad Heiner, Morgan, Utah
100.00
Jesse Petri, Athens, Texas
100.00
10. 2018 PRCA Xtreme Bulls standings
Unofficial through July 16, 2018
1
Sage Kimzey, Strong City, Okla.
$45,816
2
Trey Benton III, Rock Island, Texas
34,750
3
Josh Frost, Randlett, Utah
33,340
4
Riker Carter, Stone, Idaho
30,662
5
Parker Breding, Edgar, Mont.
24,133
6
Joseph McConnel, Bloomfield, N.M.
23,886
7
Trevor Kastner, Roff, Okla.
21,285
8
Lane Nobles, Gatesville, Texas
21,236
9
Koby Radley, Montpelier, La.
19,826
10
Lon Danley, Tularosa, N.M.
17,884
11
Brett Custer, Elk City, Okla.
15,989
12
Boudreaux Campbell, Crockett, Texas
15,888
13
Joe Frost, Randlett, Utah
15,693
14
J.W. Harris, Goldthwaite, Texas
15,020
15
Jordan Spears, Redding, Calif.
14,671
16
Eli Vastbinder, Athens, Texas
14,457
17
Clayton Sellars, Fruitland Park, Fla.
13,075
18
Roscoe Jarboe, New Plymouth, Idaho
11,462
19
Cole Melancon, Batson, Texas
11,400
20
Jeff Askey, Athens, Texas
10,663

 

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☛ Dos Cats Partners – Legal Fact or Creative Writing 7-16-18

Posted by on Jul 16, 2018 in BREAKING NEWS, COW HORSE NEWS, CUTTING NEWS, HORSE LAWSUITS, HORSE ORGANIZATIONS, INDUSTRY NEWS, LAWSUITS & INDICTMENTS, REINING NEWS, WHO, WHAT & WHERE | 0 comments

.

DOS CATS PARTNERS – LEGAL FACT OR CREATIVE WRITING

 

ADDENDUM I

 

July 16, 2018
By Glory Ann Kurtz

 

On, July 1, 2018, I released an article on allaboutcutting.net entitled “Dos Cats Partners” – Legal Fact or Creative Writing?” The first paragraph specifically states, “The Dos Cats Partners name is identified, referenced to and provable as a Dufurrena operated “business entity” by Dufurrena, in Texas, and is identified in a myriad of provable and “identifiable locations”, (i.e.)

 

  1. In legally filed, open-record court documents in the Minshall Versus Dufurrena and “Dos Cats Partners” lawsuit.

 

  1. In legally filed, open-record court documents in the Vogel’s Versus Dufurrena lawsuit and “Dos Cats Partners” Receivership Appointment Request.

 

  1. In Dufurrena’s June 14, 2018 letter to the Officers and Directors of the National Cutting Horse Association (NCHA).

 

  1. In the March 25, 2011 “Dos Cats Partners” agreement by and between Eugene and Janie Vogel and Edward L. Dufurrena and Shona Dufurrena, that is included in Dufurrena’s June 14, 2018 letter to the Officers and Directors of the NCHA.

 

Since the release of the first article, my investigation “has-confirmed” the use of the “Dos Cats Partners” name is also included in an AQHA transfer and registration registry for “Auspicious Cat.” As you may remember, Dufurrena states in his June 14, 2018 letter to the NCHA that this stallion is owned by Dufurrena.  Notwithstanding, this stallion was also the central focus of the Minshall Versus Dufurrena and “Dos Cats Partners” lawsuit for fraudulent advertising due to falsely advertising the stallion as HERDA NEGATIVE, when AQHA registry records “unequivocally verify”  that Auspicious Cat is HERDA POSITIVE.

 

  1. AQHA registry records for “Auspicious Cat”.

 

Furthermore, Dufurrena’s June 14, 2018 letter to the NCHA, reflects Dufurrena’s own  self-admission” of his use and ownership of the “Dos Cats Partners” moniker. Additionally, Dufurrena’s June 14, 2018 letter to the NCHA, along with other areas of identification, also proves that Dufurrena has used “Dos Cats Partners”, as a (dba) or an assumed nameidentifier. For the record, the use of the acronym (dba) or “doing business as” moniker, is identified under Texas Law as “an assumed name.”  Therefore, this acronym is a word formed from the initial or letters of each of the successive parts or major parts of a compound term. For example:

 

Evidence of such use and “self-admitted ownership”, by Dufurrena, is reflected in his June 14, 2018 letter to the NCHA, whereby he states as follows:  “On January 1, 2016, I purchased the Vogel’s share of “Auspicious Cat” –  Exhibit 14. At that time, the co-ownership agreement was over as there were no horses remaining. Auspicious Cat was owned by me before the Vogel’s acquired (49) percent of him. The horse was originally part of “Dos Cats Partners” that was, at one time, a partnership. I ultimately bought out the other partners and kept the name. The partnership ceased to be such an entity when there were no other partners. I used it like an assumed name,” or “dba”. Once the Vogel’s no longer owned (49) percent, I kept the horse under the same name.”

 

In the Dufurrena/Vogel – March 25, 2011 hand-written “agreement”, Dufurrena refers to this agreement as being: “also known as Dos Cats Partners.

 

Acting on the foregoing information and facts, I furthered my investigation as an investigative journalist, and discovered that a (dba) or “an assumed nameused in Texas for business purposes. is subject to filing requirements by law, with the Texas Secretary of State, as well as with the county clerk the business is operating in?

 

My Dufurrena  “Dos Cats Partners investigation” revealed: 1) “Dos Cats Partners” doesn’t have a record of “ever being registered” with the Texas Secretary of State and 2) the “Dos Cats Partners” doesn’t have a record of ever being registered with the Cooke County, Texas Clerks Office. Both of which are required by Texas Law.

 

INVESTIGATION CONCLUSION:

 

Essentially, open-record court documents, as well as Dufurrena’s “self-admission” statement included in his June 14, 2018 letter to the NCHA, proves Dufurrena’s use of the “Dos Cats Partners” moniker, a (dba) or “an assumed name,” through three separate instances, i.e., 1) in the Vogel’s Versus Dufurrena lawsuit, 2)in the Minshall’s Versus Dufurrena lawsuit and 3) in the Dufurrena 2006 AQHA registry, which includes “Auspicious Cat.” This is evidenced by:

1.   The Minshall Versus Dufurrena and “Dos Cats Partners” lawsuit.

2.     The Vogel’s versus Dufurrena lawsuit.

3.    AQHA “Auspicious Cat” registry records.

 

I also discovered that Texas Law dictates written signatures of all participants in the partnership are required upon filing. Pursuant to the original article filing, my expanded investigation concerning the filing requirements of a “dba” or “an assumed name” in Texas, revealed the following facts.

 

TEXAS (“dba”) or “AN ASSUMED NAME” FILING REQUIREMENTS.

 

Texas Business and Commerce Code.

Title 5: Regulation of Businesses and Services, Subtitle (A). General Practices.

Chapter 71.001. Assumed Business or Professional Name.

Subchapter A. General Provisions.

Sec.71.001. Short Title. This chapter may be cited as the “Assumed Business or Professional Name Act.

 

Sec. 71.051. Certificate for certain unincorporated persons. A person must file a certificate under this subchapter if the person regularly conducts business or renders a professional service in this state under an assumed name other than a corporation, limited partnership, limited liability partnership, limited liability company or a foreign filing entity.

 

Sec 71.052. Contents of Certificate. The certificate must state:

      (1)     The assumed name under which the business is, or is to be, conducted or the professional service is or is to be rendered

 

(2)     If the registrant is:

(A)     An individual, the individual’s full name and residence address

(B) a partnership:

(i)      The venture or partnership name,

(ii)     The venture or partnership office address,

(iii)    The full name of each joint venture venturer or general partner and

(iv)    each joint venturer’s or general partner’s residence address if the venturer or partner is an individual.

 

Sec. 71.053. Execution of Certificate.

 (a)     The certificate must be executed and acknowledged:

(1)     by each individual whose name is required to be stated in the certificate or the individual’s representative or attorney-in-fact.

 

Sec. 71.054. Place of Filing.

A person shall file the certificate in the office of the county clerk in each county in which the person:

(1)     has or will maintain business or professional premises, or

(2)     conducts business or renders a professional service, if the person does not or will not maintain business or professional premises in any county.

 

Subchapter D. General Provisions Regarding Assumed Name Certificate.Sec. 71.151. Duration and Renewal of Certificate.

 

(a)     A certificate is effective for a term not to exceed 10 years from the date the certificate is filed.

 

Subchapter E. Penalties.

Sec 71.201. Civil Action; Sanction.

 (a)     A person’s failure to comply with this chapter does not impair the validity of any contract or act by the person or prevent the person from defending any action or proceeding in any court of this state, but the person may not maintain in a court of this state an action or proceeding arising out of a contract or act in which an assumed name was used until an original, new or renewed certificate has been filed as required by this chapter.

 

(b)     In an action or proceeding brought against a person who has not complied with this chapter, the court may award the plaintiff or other party bringing the action or proceeding expenses incurred, including attorney’s fees, in locating and effecting service of process on the defendant.

 

Sec 71.202. Criminal Penalty: General Violation.

 

 (a)     A person commits an offense if the person:

(1)     Conducts business or renders a professional service in this state under an assumed name and (2) intentionally              violates this chapter.

 

(b)     An offense under this section is a Class A misdemeanor.

 

 Click for Title 5 information>> 

 

Class A Misdemeanor – Definition:

 

“Criminal Offenses in Texas are divided into two main categories: felonies and misdemeanors. A Class A Misdemeanor carries punishments of a fine of up to $4,000.00 and/or imprisonment of up to one year in a county jail.”

 

Therefore, my investigation has concluded with backup documents as usual: Dufurrena’s “Dos Cats Partners” – (dba) or “an assumed name”, hasn’t been in compliance with Texas business law through two lawsuits, i.e., Minshall’s and Vogel’s.  This is evidenced by my records check with the Texas Secretary of State and the Cooke County Clerks Office.

 

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☛ NRCHA Snaffle Bit Futurity comes to Texas – AGAIN 7-12-18

Posted by on Jul 12, 2018 in BREAKING NEWS, COW HORSE NEWS, HORSE ORGANIZATIONS, INDUSTRY NEWS, REINING NEWS, WHO, WHAT & WHERE | 1 comment

NRCHA SNAFFLE BIT FUTURITY COMES TO TEXAS –  AGAIN 

ACTION TAKES PLACE OCT. 7-20 IN WILL ROGERS MEMORIAL CENTER, IN FORT WORTH, TEXAS

 

By Glory Ann Kurtz
July 12, 2018

 

CORRECTED COPY!

It’s three months away; however, excitement is already building for horse enthusiasts in the Fort Worth area, as the National Reined Cow Horse Association Snaffle Bit Futurity will be experiencing their Texas experience for only the second time when they move the event to the Will Rogers Memorial Center in Fort Worth, Texas even though their association offices moved from the West Coast to Pilot Point, Texas, several years ago.

 

From humble beginnings in 1970, with a mere 27 entries, the NRCHA SB Futurity has flourished into one of the most prestigious and exciting events in the Western performance industry.

 

Scheduled for Oct. 7-20, the two-week event will feature thrills and occasionally spills from the industry’s leading riders on 3-year-old horses competing in three demanding events, including herd work, rein work and fence work. The winning Open horse and rider will take home a $125,000 first-place paycheck. The total payout for the entire show will top $1.1 million.

 

Limited age-event added money will total $606,419, which includes a $491,419 total added Open and Intermediate Open and Limited Open classes. The purse in the Non-Pro will include $100,000 added, along with $5,000 added to the Level One Limited Open, Amateur and the Non-Pro Limited Futurity.

 

Hundreds of horses and thousands of fans from across the U.S., Canada and overseas make the journey to the Futurity each year and since it will be held in Fort Worth in the famed Will Rogers Coliseum, the fan base may be huge.Also during the show, there will be the NRCHA Hall of Fame Banquet, the Best of the West trade show, two days of Snaffle Bit Futurity Horse Sales and horse show classes for horses 4 and older.

The aged event added money totaling $606,419 includes $491,419 added to the Open, Cinch Intermediate Open and Limited Open.  $100,000 is added to the Discount Tire Non Pro Futurity along with $5,000 added to the Level One Limited Open, the Amateur and the Non Pro Limited Futurity.

Horse Show Added Money totals $33,500 and includes a $7,000 Added Open Bridle and Open Hackamore and $3,000 added Non-Pro Bridle and Non-Pro Hackamore. Again this year is the Zoetis AQHA Ranching Heritage Challenge.

One of the important terms and conditions is that 3-year-old-horses may not have worked cattle in the Will Rogers Coliseum or other facilities at the Will Rogers Memorial Center prior to the NRCHA Snaffle Bit futurity, with the exception of when that work occurred as an entry in an approved NRCHA or NRCHA Alliance Partner (NCHA / AQHA / APHA) event.

NEW NRCHA SNAFFLE BIT FUTURITY FINALS FORMAT:

The NRCHA Board of Directors has implemented a new Open Finals format for the 2018 NRCHA Snaffle Bit Futurity; one that puts the health and safety of the equine triathletes first.

Riders and horses that advance to the Open Finals and any additional lower divisions, will make one run in the Open Finals go-rounds. The scores earned in the Open Finals will be carried to the lower divisions. For example, if a rider qualifies for the Open and Intermediate Open Finals, he/she will complete their herd work, rein work and fence work during the Open Finals; they will not show during the Intermediate and Limited Open Finals. If a rider qualifies for the Intermediate and/or Limited Open Finals only, he/she will compete in the Intermediate and Limited Open Finals as usual.

The Board of Directors took their time making this decision, considering every aspect of this new policy. After much deliberation, the Board members determined the overall health of the young equine athletes was priority.

“We constantly worry about our horses’ physical and mental well being throughout the process. Not only do we want them to be successful at the Futurity, we also want them to have long, happy and productive careers beyond their 3-year-old year. The best cow horses are those who continue as happy, sound derby/hackamore horses, two rein horses and bridle horses,” said NRCHA President Todd Crawford.

In addition to limiting the number of runs a multi-divisional Open Finalists will make, the Board also approved a schedule that minimizes the number of times a horse will show in one day. Historically, 3-year-old Finalists complete their herd work, rein work and fence work all in one day. This year, all Finals herd work is held on Thursday, Oct. 18, while the rein work and fence work is dispersed over Friday and Saturday.

By implementing this new format, the NRCHA Board of Directors hopes to decrease the wear and tear on our young horses and to help secure the longevity of their future show career. Reined cow horse is a demanding sport where horses must be able to compete in three events with excellent athleticism, ability and stamina. The 3-years-olds rise to this challenge at the Snaffle Bit Futurity. The NRCHA Board said they are honored to host an event where these young triathletes can showcase their amazing talent Oct. 7-20, 2018 in Fort worth.

 

2018 ENTRY INFORMATION
Progressive Entry – Next Payment Postmark Deadline 7/16/18
Slots – Final Payment Postmark Deadline 8/15/18
2018 Snaffle Bit Futurity Terms and Conditions – includes Futurity Entry Form
Hackamore Classic/Horse Show – includes Entry Form
AQHA Ranching Heritage Show Information – includes Entry Form

SBF General information

 

SALES TO BE HELD DURING THE NRCHA SBF; ALL NEW PURSE PAYOUT

Sales, managed by Western Bloodstock, will be held Friday and Saturday, Oct. 19-20 during the NRCHA Snaffle Bit Futurity. All weanlings, yearlings and 2-year-olds sold at this year’s sales are eligible to participate in the NRCHA Sale Program.

Starting last year, all weanlings and yearlings SOLD (have to be sold) at the Western Bloodstock Snaffle Bit Futurity Sales became eligible for the ALL NEW PURSE PAYOUT starting with last year’s yearlings competing at the 2019 NRCHA Snaffle Bit Futurity and weanlings competing at the 2020 NRCHA Snaffle Bit Futurity. The total purse will consist of $25,000 in added money with buyer nomination fees – Yearling fees going to 2019 purse-and weanling fees to 2020 purse. Western Bloodstock adds all repurchase fees collected. Sale Repurchase fees from all sessions of the 2017 sale repurchases are added to the 2019 Sale Incentive purse; 2018 sale repurchase fees from all sessions are added to the 2020 Sale Incentive Purse and all 2019 Sale Repurchase Fees from all sessions are added to the 2021 Sale Incentive Purse.

Click for Western Bloodstock NRCHA sale entries>>

WB Sale Incentive for NRcHA SBF Sale 18

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☛ Vic Clark passes away suddenly 7-10-18

Posted by on Jul 10, 2018 in BREAKING NEWS, COW HORSE NEWS, CUTTING NEWS, INDUSTRY NEWS, WHO, WHAT & WHERE | 0 comments

VIC CLARK PASSES AWAY SUDDENLY

 

CPA WAS INDUCTED INTO ALL AMERICAN QH CONGRESS HALL OF FAME

 July 10, 2018
Press release from OQHA

Philip “Vic” Clark, 65, of Shelby, passed away Sunday afternoon, July 8, 2018, at OhioHealth Riverside Hospital in Columbus. His sudden passing has sent shock waves throughout his family and the horse world, but one of his friends believed Jesus needed his taxes done. He was born November 9, 1952, in Hebron, Ohio to Phil and Betty (Holtsberry) Clark.

Vic was born on Nov. 9, 1952. He graduated from Lakewood High School, attended Oberlin College, and received his Bachelor degree from The Ohio State University. He had a very analytical mind that he utilized in every aspect of his life. He was a CPA and partner at Campbell-Rose and Company and valued the relationship of his partner, Mike, who had also been his friend for 42 years. Vic was a fierce advocate for his clients throughout the world and considered each one a friend. Always ready with a smile, he gave the greatest hugs. He was a member of Ontario United Methodist Church, which benefited from his passion and gusto. In his free time, he enjoyed hitting the golf course.

Vic was the master of horse pedigrees and had a genuine love for good horses. He has served on the OQHA Board of Directors for 36 years and served as its Congress Tri-Chairman from 1991-1996; the association’s President in 1997-98; as Tri-Chairman from 1999-2002, and again in 2007. Vic was inducted into the All American Quarter Horse Congress Hall of Fame in 2014.

 

He was a lifetime member of NSBA, President in 2001, and inducted into the Hall of Fame in 2007. Vic was the recipient of the Lifetime Achievement Award from NSBA in 2015. He was a member of the American Quarter Horse Association, and chairman of the membership committee; member of the National Reining Horse Association, Chairman of the Sale Committee. Vic judged reining competitions internationally and was highly respected for his vast knowledge. He participated in numerous auctions and sales over the years. His passion for horses included mentoring others in the aspects of horse husbandry. Vic’s contribution to the Quarter Horse community will be greatly missed.

 

“We are so sad to hear of the passing of Ohio Quarter Horse Association Past President and Congress Super Sale Committee Chair Vic Clark,” said a member of the Ohio Quarter Horse Association.

“Vic was a great man with a wealth of knowledge not only pertaining to OQHA and the Congress, but to all horses in general. He was the master of horse pedigrees and had a genuine love for good horses.

We cannot begin to imagine not having Vic at our OQHA events and board meetings or the All American Quarter Horse Congress Super Sale.

Our thoughts and prayers will remain with his devoted wife Libby and all of Vic’s friends and family as they navigate this heartbreaking journey without him

 

He is survived by his wife of almost 42 years, Elizabeth “Libby” (Starcher) Clark; sister, Dania (Jacques) Lempers; niece and nephews, Dr. Angela (Brendan) Campbell, Adam (Debbie) Abeyta, and Justin Starcher; aunt, Diana Ours; cousins, Kevin Ours, Greg Ours and David Gregory, and brother-in-law, Blaine (Denise) Starcher. He is preceded in death by his parents.

The family will receive friends from 2:00-4:00 p.m. and 6:00-8:00 p.m. Sunday, July 15, 2018, at Ontario United Methodist Church, 3540 Park Avenue West, Ontario, Ohio. The funeral service will be held Monday, July 16, at 11:00 a.m. in the church. Memorial contributions may be made to the Ohio Quarter Horse Association or Ontario United Methodist Church. The Ontario Home of Wappner Funeral Directors is privileged to serve the family.

Visit https://www.wappner.com/obituary/philip-vic-clark/ for visitation/service information and directions.

 

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☛ Rodeo News from the PRCA 7-9-18

Posted by on Jul 9, 2018 in BREAKING NEWS, HORSE ORGANIZATIONS, RODEO & BULLRIDING NEWS, WHO, WHAT & WHERE | 0 comments

RODEO NEWS FROM THE PRCA

Courtesy PRCA
July 9, 2018
PRCA Stat of the Week
As of July 8, there have been 355 rodeos during the 2018 season paying out a collective $22,398,575.

1. Several cowboys eye Cowboy Christmas titles

COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo. – Gifts have been plentiful for several competitors during the 2018 Cowboy Christmas run.
With just one rodeo left to be completed on July 10 – the Rooftop Rodeo in Estes Park, Colo., a handful of cowboys are still in the mix to win the top roughstock and timed-event of Cowboy Christmas honors.
Unofficially as of July 9, reigning two-time world champion bareback rider Tim O’Connell is leading the roughstock chart with $31,014. His total will not change because he will not compete at Estes Park.
Saddle bronc rider Chase Brooks is close on O’Connell’s heels with $29,936. Brooks is currently tied for fourth place at Estes Park. Sage Kimzey, the reigning three-time world champion bull rider, has earned $29,856, but he is not competing at Estes Park.
Bareback rider Richmond Champion has earned $27,536 and has a chance to win more money. He will compete on Cervi Championship Rodeo’s Party Girl, July 10, in Estes Park.
The race to determine the timed-event Cowboy Christmas winner also is tight.
Unofficially, tie-down roper Cooper Martin is leading with $23,944, but he’s not competing at Estes Park.
Trevor Brazile is right behind Martin with $23,714 in earnings, and he’s competing in tie-down roping and team roping in Estes Park, Monday night.
Team ropers Aaron Tsinigine and Trey Yates have earned $20,333 each, and they also could overtake Martin while competing July 10 in Estes Park.
Brazile has the record for most money earned during Cowboy Christmas as he earned $39,993in 2011. Brazile earned $28,089 in tie-down roping that year and another $11,904 with partner Patrick Smith in team roping. Tie-down roper Shane Hanchey holds the single event, timed-event Cowboy Christmas record of $32,293 in earnings, which was set in 2016.
Check prorodeo.com on Wednesday for a story on the roughstock and timed-event champs of Cowboy Christmas.

2. Cooper Martin cashes in at St. Paul Rodeo

ST. PAUL, Ore. – Riding Payday led to a big paycheck for Cooper Martin at the St. Paul (Ore.) Rodeo.
The tie-down roper won the two-head average with an 18.0-second time.
“This is a big win and I want to keep the ball rolling,” said Martin, 21.
For his effort, he departed town after earning $9,366. The timing of the victory was ideal for Martin, as he began July 7 in 19th place in the PRCA | RAM World Standings with $36,571.
Martin was solid throughout in St. Paul. He had a 9.4-second run in the first round and followed that with an 8.6-second time in the second round.
“In the first round, I ran her out there and she stepped right, and I popped her down,” Martin said. “When I flanked her, I thought she was going to kick and she took the tie. That’s just where I wanted to be after the first round. Then on my next one I knew I had a really good one. I knew all I needed to do was catch her, and it was going to be easy.”
Martin purchased Payday in May 2017 from fellow tie-down roper Reese Riemer. Payday and Martin have meshed from the start.
A season ago, with Payday providing the horsepower, Martin made his Wrangler National Finals Rodeo debut. He finished ninth in the final world standings and earned $65,846 in Las Vegas, highlighted by winning Round 4 with a 7.6-second time.
“He (Payday) is awesome and he can really run,” Martin said. “It always helps to draw good calves, but you darn sure have to have a fast horse, and he has been awesome. I’m really glad that he stayed sound, and I’m going to keep riding him all summer. He’s 18 now, and my goal is to keep him as long as I can.”
The win at St. Paul added another layer of success for Martin during Cowboy Christmas. He was victorious at the Cody (Wyo.) Stampede (July 1-4) and pocketed $10,046, and he finished third in the average at the World’s Oldest Rodeo in Prescott, Ariz., (June 28-July 4) to earn $4,532.
Those earnings put Martin one step closer to returning to the Wrangler NFR, but he’s keeping things in perspective. He was 11th in the July 9 PRCA | RAM World Standings with $45,937.
“Everybody who makes the NFR, it is always their dream come true, but for me there’s more pressure making it again,” Martin said. “At the beginning of the year, I was trying to prove myself to make the Finals again rather than just going out there and realizing if I make the Finals I will make it and if I don’t, I don’t. I realize that nothing is guaranteed.”
Other winners at the $360,982 rodeo were all-around cowboy Clayton Hass ($3,966, steer wrestling and team roping); bareback rider Tim O’Connell (85.5 points on Bridwell Pro Rodeos’ Ted), steer wrestler Tyler Pearson (8.1 seconds on two head); team ropers Garrett Rogers/Russell Cardoza and Kolton Schmidt/Cole Davison (10.0 seconds on two head); saddle bronc rider Chase Brooks (87.5 points on Corey & Lange Rodeo’s Diamond Fever); barrel racer Tracy Nowlin (17.26 seconds); and bull rider Stetson Wright (91 points on Big Stone Rodeo Inc’s Mortimer).

3. Records broken at Oakley City, Estes Park

COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo. – These are the runs team ropers remember.
Dustin Egusquiza and Kory Koontz broke the rodeo record at the Oakley (Utah) Independence Day Rodeo with a time of 3.5 seconds on July 6.
The duo won the rodeo with the time and each earned $3,946. Egusquiza and Koontz were the second team to break the rodeo record July 6, as team ropers Jeff Flenniken/Jake Minor briefly held the best mark at 3.9 seconds before Egusquiza and Koontz’s run.
“We just had a really good steer and I got a good start and headed on him pretty fast and it just shaped up really fast and Kory heeled him as quick as possible,” Egusquiza said. “I’ve been 3.5 a few other times, but that’s the fastest I’ve ever been, and it is cool, and I remember all the times I have been 3.5.”
Egusquiza and Koontz won Round 7 of the 2017 Wrangler National Finals Rodeo with a 3.5-second time. That was a Round 7 record at the Wrangler NFR.
Before July 6, the Oakley City record in team roping was shared by three sets of team ropers at 4.1 seconds. Kaleb Driggers and Junior Nogueira, and John Alley and Clark Adcock set the record in 2016. Then in 2017, Charly Crawford and Joseph Harrison tied the record.
“Dustin got it on really fast and it worked good,” said Koontz, a 21-time qualifier for the Wrangler NFR. “That was more like an NFR time right there. You can’t be that fast with any kind of hiccup in there. Dustin has the ability to get it on a steer maybe faster than anyone I’ve seen in my life. He got it on that one really fast and everything clicked. Last year (at Oakley City) Dustin turned one maybe even faster and the steer handled a little wild and I missed him, so this was good redemption for me.”
Steer wrestler Will Lummus tied the rodeo record at the Rooftop Rodeo in Estes Park, Colo., which ends July 10, with a 3.2-second time in the second round. He shares the Rooftop Rodeo record with John Lowry, who set the record in 1976, and Chad Hagan matched the time in 2002.
“Honestly I didn’t even know I did tie the record,” Lummus said. “That’s the fastest I’ve ever been, last year I was 3.3 (seconds) at Jackson, Miss., and that was my fastest time, so to go faster is awesome. I jumped on a horse K.C. Jones owns named Tebow, and it is a joke in our rig if you want to win first, just get on Tebow. Tebow scores outstanding and he just lets you win.”
Lummus is traveling with fellow bulldoggers Ross Mosher, Cody Cabral, Dane Browning and Jones. If Lummus’ two-head average time of 7.0 seconds holds, it will be a record at the Rooftop Rodeo. Kenny Coppini (2002) and Matt Reeves (2010) shared the previous record in the two-head average at 7.5 seconds. The rodeo ends July 10.
At the St. Paul (Ore.) Rodeo, team ropers Steven Duby/Evan Arnold tied the rodeo record with a 4.1-second run in the first round. Charly Crawford and Joseph Harrison set the St. Paul record of 4.1 seconds in 2017.

4. Jesse Wright sidelined with broken collarbone

COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo. – Jesse Wright, the 2012 PRCA world champion saddle bronc rider, was in the mix to make his eighth career appearance at the Wrangler National Finals Rodeo this year.
That plan, however, took a detour when he was bucked off Calgary Stampede’s Urgent Delivery, June 29, at the Ponoka (Alberta) Stampede.
Wright landed on his left shoulder, breaking his left clavicle.
“I blew a stirrup and fell off on my shoulder before the whistle,” said Wright, 29. “Then it all just happened really quick. It whipped me out to the side and jerked me to the right real hard. I hold on with my right hand, and it just whipped me that way and I just came down on my left shoulder. It was the first thing to hit. I thought I had a stinger like you get in football, but after a couple of hours went by I decided it wasn’t just a stinger. I had surgery (July 3) and I had it (left clavicle) plated back together. I’m hoping my collarbone will be stronger now that it is (plated).”
Wright said he is going to be sidelined for 4-6 weeks because of the injury. As of July 9, Wright was 25th in the PRCA | RAM World Standings with $26,554. Wright has qualified for the Wrangler National Finals Rodeo seven times – (2010-14, 2016-17).
“This sucks,” Wright said. “But I rode a long time pretty healthy, so I feel pretty blessed still. I will come back from it. I just need to get healthy and keep on keeping on.”
While Wright is on the mend, bareback rider Tanner Aus, who was 20th in the July 9 PRCA | RAM World Standings with $30,252, is hoping to return to action after injuring his left knee June 2 at the Flint Hills Rodeo in Strong City, Kan.
“I had grade 2 tears of my PCL (posterior cruciate ligament) and MCL (medial collateral ligament) in my left knee,” said Aus, who did not need surgery. “I just caught my toe in the gate leaving the chute. The horse shouldered into the gate and I caught my toe and peeled her back around. I double-grabbed right away and a couple guys came and helped me as I limped out of the arena. It wasn’t what I wanted to do.”
Aus, 28, is a three-time qualifier for the Wrangler NFR (2015-17). He finished a career-best third in the 2017 world standings.
“I have been rehabbing and riding a bike, and it (his left knee) has been getting better every day,” he said.
Aus is hoping to return to competition July 13 at the Central Wyoming Fair & PRCA Rodeo in Casper, Wyo., and the Pikes Peak or Bust Rodeo, July 14, in Colorado Springs, Colo.
“We just have to play it by ear,” Aus said about competing in Casper and Colorado Springs. “I don’t want to come back too soon. This could have been a lot worse. The injury could have been worse, and the circumstances could be worse, so I can’t complain at all.”

5. News & Notes from the rodeo trail

ProRodeoTV.com will broadcast the Wrangler ProRodeo Tour’s Central Wyoming Fair & PRCA Rodeo in Casper, July 13-14 at 7:30 p.m. (MT). To subscribe to ProRodeoTV.com visit www.tinyurl.com/cowboychristmas2018 … WranglerNetwork.com will livestream the Sheridan WYO Rodeo July 14 at 7 p.m. (MT) … Steve Kenyon and ProRodeoLive.com will simulcast the Wrangler ProRodeo Tour’s Central Wyoming Fair & PRCA Rodeo in Casper, July 13-14 at 7:30 p.m. (MT) in conjunction with ProRodeoTV.com. … The next PRCA Rodeo Camp will be Aug. 11 in Cascade, Mont. The camp will run from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. (MT). Registration is required at www.prorodeo.com/prorodeo/rodeo/youth-rodeo … Bareback rider John Edwards, who qualified for the National Finals Rodeo seven times (1965-71), passed away June 28 in Red Lodge, Mont. He was 76.Edwards finished a career-best third in the 1966 world standings, and he won the NFR average in 1970 with 664 points on 10 head.The July 2-4 Red Lodge parades honored him by having Jack Wipplinger lead the riderless horse with Edwards’ name emblazoned on the sides, while other tributes were displayed at the Home of Champions rodeo arena … The Utah Cowboy Hall of Fame & the Utah Cowboy and Western Heritage Museum held its Utah Cowboy Hall of Fame induction ceremony July 7 in Ogden, Utah. Steven Money, who served as the rodeo director for the Spanish Fork Fiesta Days Rodeo for 34 years and was selected as the 2017 John Justin Committeeperson of the Year, was a member of the 2018 induction class. Money retired as the rodeo director for the Spanish Fork Fiesta Days Rodeo following the 2017 rodeo that July. The remaining inductees consisted of Gary Blackburn, Jay Hadley, Monty Hadley, a former PRCA competitor and judge, rodeo announcer Brent Kelly, and Joe and Carrie Ruiz … The Rooftop Rodeo in Estes Park (Colo.) began July 5 and concludes July 10. Outside of the rodeo arena, the 2018 Paint Estes Pink campaign announced $41,412 was raised this year for Estes Park Medical Center cancer patients … Good samaritans rescued horses and other large animals from the West Fire and brought them to the Lakeside (Calif.) Rodeo for shelter July 6. Around 3 p.m. (PT), July 6, the rodeo opened up its grounds to more than a dozen horses, miniature horses, goats and alpacas. Those who came in with animals informed volunteers of the animal’s health, description, where they were picked up and what they knew about the owner, hoping to reunite them. Some were strangers, risking their lives to help. All animals were reunited with their owners, and the Lakeside Rodeo closed as an evacuation shelter the afternoon of July 7.

6. Next Up

July 10             Wrangler ProRodeo Tour’s Central (Casper) Wyoming PRCA Rodeo, begins
July 11            Sheridan WYO Rodeo begins
July 12            Tri County Free Fair Rodeo, Herington, Kan.
July 12            Division 2 Xtreme Bulls, Laramie, Wyo.
July 12            Cattlemen’s Days, Gunnison, Colo., begins
July 12            Dinosaur Roundup Rodeo, Vernal, Utah, begins
July 12            Wolf Point (Mont.) Wild Horse Stampede begins
July 13            Elgin (Ore.) Stampede begins
July 13            Upper Peninsula Championship Rodeo, Iron River, Mich., begins
July 13            K Bar R PRCA Rodeo, Medford, Wis., begins
July 13            Chas B. Davis Memorial, Ringgold, Ga., begins
July 13            Steamboat Springs (Colo.) Pro Rodeo Series begins
July 13            Steamboat Springs (Colo.) Pro Rodeo Series (permit section) begins
July 13            Extreme Events Championship Rodeo, Waconia, Minn., begins
July 13            Wapello (Iowa) PRCA Rodeo begins
July 13            Cheney (Wash.) Rodeo begins
July 13            Silver State Stampede, Elko, Nev., begins
July 13            Laramie (Wyo.) Jubilee Days begins
July 13            Teepee Creek (Alberta) Stampede begins
July 14            Painted Pony Championship Rodeo, Lake Luzerne, N.Y., begins
July 14            Mesquite (Texas) Championship Rodeo begins
July 14            Cheyenne County Fair & PRCA Rodeo, Sidney, Neb., begins
July 14            PRCA Championship, Steele, N.D., begins
July 14            Cowtown Rodeo, Woodstown Pilesgrove, N.J., begins
July 15            C.M. Russell Stampede, Stamford, Mont., begins

7. 2018 PRCA | RAM World Standings Leaders

Unofficial through July 9, 2018
AA:
Tuf Cooper, Decatur, Texas
$131,777
BB:
Caleb Bennett, Trementon, Utah
$113,714
SW:
Tyler Pearson, Louisville, Miss.
$61,666
TR-1:
Clay Smith, Broken Bow, Okla.
$72,833
TR-2:
Paul Eaves, Lonedell, Mo.
$72,833
SB:
Jacobs Crawley, Boerne, Texas
$108,558
TD:
Tyson Durfey, Decatur, Texas
$85,002
BR:
Sage Kimzey, Strong City, Okla.
$192,934
SR:
Tuf Cooper, Decatur, Texas
$60,288

8. 2018 PRCA | RAM World Standings

Unofficial through July 9, 2018
All-around
1
Tuf Cooper, Decatur, Texas
$131,777
2
Trevor Brazile, Decatur, Texas
92,108
3
Ryle Smith, Oakdale, Calif.
84,641
4
Rhen Richard, Roosevelt, Utah
66,047
5
Curtis Cassidy, Donalda, Alberta
65,921
6
Dakota Eldridge, Elko, Nev.
52,949
7
Jordan Ketscher, Squaw Valley, Calif.
47,065
8
Seth Hall, Albuquerque, N.M.
41,958
9
Clayton Hass, Weatherford, Texas
39,748
10
Paul David Tierney, Oklahoma City, Okla.
39,094
11
Marcus Theriot, Poplarville, Miss.
37,717
12
Russell Cardoza, Terrebonne, Ore.
35,377
13
Wesley Brunson, Terry, Miss.
33,921
14
Bart Brunson, Terry, Miss.
32,303
15
Cody Doescher, Oklahoma City, Okla.
30,244
16
Chant DeForest, Wheatland, Calif.
29,564
17
Tanner Green, Cotulla, Texas
27,127
18
Trell Etbauer, Goodwell, Okla.
26,524
19
Chance Oftedahl, Pemberton, Minn.
25,871
20
McCoy Profili, Okeechobee, Fla.
25,849
Bareback Riding
1
Caleb Bennett, Tremonton, Utah
$113,714
2
Tim O’Connell, Zwingle, Iowa
112,891
3
Mason Clements, Springville, Utah
79,933
4
Jake Brown, Cleveland, Texas
73,709
5
Bill Tutor, Huntsville, Texas
66,753
6
Steven Dent, Mullen, Neb.
62,044
7
Clayton Biglow, Clements, Calif.
58,316
8
Richmond Champion, The Woodlands, Texas
58,131
9
Orin Larsen, Inglis, Manitoba
56,909
10
Tilden Hooper, Carthage, Texas
55,553
11
Kaycee Feild, Spanish Fork, Utah
54,476
12
Shane O’Connell, Rapid City, S.D.
54,140
13
J.R. Vezain, Cowley, Wyo.
50,642
14
Ty Breuer, Mandan, N.D.
46,117
15
Wyatt Denny, Minden, Nev.
44,047
16
Clint Laye, Cadogan, Alberta
41,949
17
Logan Corbett, Las Cruces, N.M.
38,189
18
Austin Foss, Terrebonne, Ore.
38,164
19
Luke Creasy, Hobbs, N.M.
36,820
20
Tanner Aus, Granite Falls, Minn.
30,252
Steer Wrestling
1
Tyler Pearson, Louisville, Miss.
$61,666
2
Cole Edge, Durant, Okla.
60,896
3
Scott Guenthner, Provost, Alberta
57,243
4
Curtis Cassidy, Donalda, Alberta
54,931
5
Jacob Talley, Keatchie, La.
53,201
6
Bridger Chambers, Stevensville, Mont.
50,449
7
Tanner Brunner, Ramona, Kan.
48,941
8
Tyler Waguespack, Gonzales, La.
47,345
9
Dakota Eldridge, Elko, Nev.
46,702
10
Riley Duvall, Checotah, Okla.
46,489
11
Kyle Irwin, Robertsdale, Ala.
45,941
12
Blake Knowles, Heppner, Ore.
45,260
13
Ty Erickson, Helena, Mont.
42,656
14
Matt Reeves, Cross Plains, Texas
42,054
15
Cameron Morman, Glen Ullin, N.D.
39,836
16
Dirk Tavenner, Rigby, Idaho
37,706
17
Chason Floyd, Buffalo, S.D.
36,584
18
Blake Mindemann, Blanchard, Okla.
33,362
19
Billy Bugenig, Ferndale, Calif.
32,444
20
Tanner Milan, Cochrane, Alberta
32,272
Team Roping (header)
1
Clay Smith, Broken Bow, Okla.
$72,833
2
Cody Snow, Los Olivos, Calif.
58,574
3
Luke Brown, Rock Hill, S.C.
58,063
4
Dustin Egusquiza, Mariana, Fla.
57,488
5
Bubba Buckaloo, Kingston, Okla.
53,937
6
Logan Olson, Flandreau, S.D.
48,144
7
Kaleb Driggers, Hoboken, Ga.
45,863
8
Andrew Ward, Edmond, Okla.
44,996
9
Aaron Tsinigine, Tuba City, Ariz.
44,797
10
Riley Minor, Ellensburg, Wash.
41,842
11
Clay Tryan, Billings, Mont.
39,588
12
Joshua Torres, Ocala, Fla.
37,305
13
Cory Kidd V, Statesville, N.C.
34,361
14
Spencer Mitchell, Orange Cove, Calif.
34,254
15
Nelson Wyatt, Clanton, Ala.
33,510
16
Steven Duby, Melba, Idaho
31,923
17
Garrett Rogers, Baker City, Ore.
31,561
18
Jesse Stipes, Salina, Okla.
31,118
19
Lane Ivy, Dublin, Texas
31,061
20
Jr. Dees, Aurora, S.D.
30,822
Team Roping (heeler)
1
Paul Eaves, Lonedell, Mo.
$72,833
2
Jake Long, Coffeyville, Kan.
58,063
3
Kory Koontz, Stephenville, Texas
57,488
4
Trey Yates, Pueblo, Colo.
56,893
5
Wesley Thorp, Throckmorton, Texas
54,885
6
Joseph Harrison, Overbrook, Okla.
53,181
7
Matt Kasner, Cody, Neb.
49,074
8
Junior Nogueira, Presidente Prudente, Brazil
45,863
9
Reagan Ward, Edmond, Okla.
44,996
10
Chase Tryan, Helena, Mont.
40,916
11
Brady Minor, Ellensburg, Wash.
40,650
12
Trace Porter, Leesville, La.
39,067
13
Jonathan Torres, Ocala, Fla.
37,305
14
Clint Summers, Lake City, Fla.
36,844
15
Travis Graves, Jay, Okla.
35,731
16
Cole Davison, Stephenville, Texas
35,604
17
Jake Smith, Broken Bow, Okla.
32,377
18
Russell Cardoza, Terrebonne, Ore.
31,561
19
Billie Jack Saebens, Nowata, Okla.
30,684
20
Logan Medlin, Tatum, N.M.
29,832
Saddle Bronc Riding
1
Jacobs Crawley, Boerne, Texas
$108,558
2
Wade Sundell, Boxholm, Iowa
86,822
3
Brody Cress, Hillsdale, Wyo.
81,972
4
Rusty Wright, Milford, Utah
81,324
5
Zeke Thurston, Big Valley, Alberta
70,313
6
Isaac Diaz, Desdemona, Texas
70,140
7
CoBurn Bradshaw, Beaver, Utah
63,458
8
Ryder Wright, Milford, Utah
61,447
9
Sterling Crawley, Stephenville, Texas
61,396
10
Clay Elliott, Nanton, Alberta
50,411
11
Cort Scheer, Elsmere, Neb.
48,640
12
Chase Brooks, Deer Lodge, Mont.
48,371
13
Joey Sonnier III, New Iberia, La.
46,700
14
Taos Muncy, Corona, N.M.
45,114
15
J.J. Elshere, Hereford, S.D.
44,344
16
Jake Wright, Milford, Utah
44,040
17
Cody DeMoss, Heflin, La.
39,644
18
Allen Boore, Axtell, Utah
37,523
19
Colt Gordon, Comanche, Okla.
32,363
20
Spencer Wright, Milford, Utah
31,722
Tie-down Roping
1
Tyson Durfey, Weatherford, Texas
$85,002
2
Tuf Cooper, Decatur, Texas
77,397
3
Ryle Smith, Oakdale, Calif.
70,149
4
Shane Hanchey, Sulphur, La.
65,792
5
Jake Pratt, Ellensburg, Wash.
64,860
6
Caleb Smidt, Bellville, Texas
55,153
7
Cory Solomon, Prairie View, Texas
54,458
8
Marty Yates, Stephenville, Texas
53,335
9
Matt Shiozawa, Chubbuck, Idaho
52,675
10
Trevor Brazile, Decatur, Texas
49,080
11
Blane Cox, Cameron, Texas
48,902
12
Ryan Jarrett, Comanche, Okla.
48,068
13
Cooper Martin, Alma, Kan.
45,937
14
Sterling Smith, Stephenville, Texas
42,579
15
Marcos Costa, Childress, Texas
41,795
16
Rhen Richard, Roosevelt, Utah
41,625
17
Tyler Milligan, Pawhuska, Okla.
40,398
18
Cody Quaney, Cheney, Kan.
40,349
19
Jordan Ketscher, Squaw Valley, Calif.
39,708
20
Scott Kormos, Teague, Texas
39,508
Steer Roping
1
Tuf Cooper, Decatur, Texas
$60,288
2
Scott Snedecor, Fredericksburg, Texas
50,474
3
Rocky Patterson, Pratt, Kan.
50,163
4
Tony Reina, Wharton, Texas
37,303
5
Chris Glover, Keenesburg, Colo.
32,010
6
Garrett Hale, Snyder, Texas
31,537
7
Vin Fisher Jr., Andrews, Texas
29,514
8
Trevor Brazile, Decatur, Texas
28,560
9
Cody Lee, Gatesville, Texas
26,648
10
Will Gasperson, Decatur, Texas
24,449
11
Jim Locke, Miami, Texas
23,340
12
Chet Herren, Pawhuska, Okla.
22,610
13
Brodie Poppino, Big Cabin, Okla.
21,777
14
Jarrett Blessing, Paradise, Texas
21,645
15
J. Tom Fisher, Andrews, Texas
21,500
16
Corey Ross, Liberty Hill, Texas
20,717
17
Roger Branch, Wellston, Okla.
18,227
18
Bryce Davis, Ovalo, Texas
17,276
19
Shay Good, Midland, Texas
17,205
20
Will McBride, Ogallala, Neb.
15,206
Bull Riding
1
Sage Kimzey, Strong City, Okla.
$192,934
2
Parker Breding, Edgar, Mont.
113,849
3
Trey Benton III, Rock Island, Texas
80,439
4
Clayton Sellars, Fruitland Park, Fla.
68,583
5
Dustin Boquet, Bourg, La.
67,513
6
Trevor Kastner, Roff, Okla.
64,794
7
Garrett Tribble, Bristow, Okla.
63,299
8
Boudreaux Campbell, Crockett, Texas
62,817
9
Joe Frost, Randlett, Utah
61,698
10
Jeff Askey, Athens, Texas
60,179
11
Tyler Bingham, Honeyville, Utah
58,103
12
Koby Radley, Montpelier, La.
57,768
13
Cole Melancon, Batson, Texas
56,205
14
Chase Dougherty, Canby, Ore.
52,069
15
Tristan Mize, Bryan, Texas
52,061
16
Eli Vastbinder, Athens, Texas
48,900
17
Elliot Jacoby, Fredericksburg, Texas
47,640
18
Riker Carter, Stone, Idaho
47,158
19
Joseph McConnel, Bloomfield, N.M.
47,128
20
Lon Danley, Tularosa, N.M.
46,307
*2018 Barrel Racing (July 9, 2018)
Barrel racing standings, provided by the Women’s Professional Rodeo Association (WPRA), are unofficial, subject to audit and may change. Unofficial WPRA Standings are published by the PRCA as a courtesy. The PRCA is not responsible for the verification or updating of WPRA standings.
1
Hailey Kinsel, Cotulla, Texas
$108,057
2
Nellie Miller, Cottonwood, Calif.
104,654
3
Taci Bettis, Round Top, Texas
88,690
4
Amberleigh Moore, Salem, Ore.
71,186
5
Lisa Lockhart, Oelrichs, S.D.
66,515
6
Kylie Weast, Comanche, Okla.
65,845
7
Tiany Schuster, Krum, Texas
59,375
8
Brittany Pozzi Tonozzi, Victoria, Texas
58,136
9
Jessica Telford, Caldwell, Idaho
53,789
10
Carley Richardson, Pampa, Texas
53,754
11
Kellie Collier, Hereford, Texas
53,519
12
Tracy Nowlin, Nowata, Okla.
51,102
13
Ericka Nelson, Century, Fla.
44,868
14
Christine Laughlin, Pueblo, Colo.
42,368
15
Tammy Fischer, Ledbetter, Texas
40,525
16
Kelly Bruner, Millsap, Texas
40,458
17
Jessica Routier, Buffalo, S.D.
40,220
18
Emily Miller, Weatherford, Texas
39,831
19
Lucinda Rose, Willard, Mo.
39,581
20
Carman Pozzobon, Aldergrove, British Columbia
38,593

9. 2018 PRCA | Wrangler ProRodeo Tour Standings

Unofficial through July 9, 2018 (10 of 22 Tour rodeos completed)
 
Bareback Riding
1
Caleb Bennett, Tremonton, Utah
605.00
2
Tim O’Connell, Zwingle, Iowa
491.00
3
Orin Larsen, Inglis, Manitoba
398.33
4
Seth Hardwick, Ranchester, Wyo.
310.00
5
Steven Dent, Mullen, Neb.
310.00
6
Clint Laye, Cadogan, Alberta
300.00
Jake Brown, Cleveland, Texas
300.00
Richmond Champion, The Woodlands, Texas
300.00
9
Jake Vold, Ponoka, Alberta
260.00
Kaycee Feild, Spanish Fork, Utah
260.00
11
Tilden Hooper, Carthage, Texas
250.00
12
Ty Taypotat, Regina, Saskatchewan
235.00
13
Wyatt Denny, Minden, Nev.
220.00
14
Bill Tutor, Huntsville, Texas
195.00
15
Clayton Biglow, Clements, Calif.
165.00
Steven Peebles, Redmond, Ore.
165.00
17
J.R. Vezain, Cowley, Wyo.
160.00
Lane McGehee, Victoria, Texas
160.00
19
David Peebles, Redmond, Ore.
140.00
Zack Brown, Red Bluff, Calif.
140.00
21
Shane O’Connell, Rapid City, S.D.
139.33
22
Mason Clements, Springville, Utah
136.00
23
Logan Corbett, Las Cruces, N.M.
125.00
24
Jamie Howlett, Weatherford, Texas
100.00
25
Austin Foss, Terrebonne, Ore.
90.00
Ty Breuer, Mandan, N.D.
90.00
Steer Wrestling
1
Tyler Pearson, Louisville, Miss.
496.00
2
Dirk Tavenner, Rigby, Idaho
375.00
3
Blake Knowles, Heppner, Ore.
365.00
4
Bridger Chambers, Stevensville, Mont.
335.00
Scott Guenthner, Provost, Alberta
335.00
6
Hunter Cure, Holliday, Texas
300.00
7
Aaron Vosler, Cheyenne, Wyo.
295.00
8
Stephen Culling, Fort St. John, British Columbia
280.00
9
Curtis Cassidy, Donalda, Alberta
240.00
10
Ty Erickson, Helena, Mont.
230.00
11
Harley Cole, Okotoks, Alberta
227.50
12
Tanner Milan, Cochrane, Alberta
207.50
13
Newt Novich, Twin Bridges, Mont.
195.00
Olin Hannum, Malad, Idaho
195.00
15
Tyler Waguespack, Gonzales, La.
192.50
16
J.D. Struxness, Milan, Minn.
191.00
17
Kyle Irwin, Robertsdale, Ala.
190.00
18
Trevor Knowles, Mount Vernon, Ore.
185.00
19
Kody Dollery, Caldwell, Texas
180.00
20
Dakota Eldridge, Elko, Nev.
175.00
Riley Duvall, Checotah, Okla.
175.00
Stetson Jorgensen, Blackfoot, Idaho
175.00
23
Chase Black, Coalville, Utah
170.00
24
Cody Cabral, Hilo, Hawaii
165.00
Jesse Brown, Baker City, Ore.
165.00
Rowdy Parrott, Mamou, La.
165.00
Zack Jongbloed, Iowa, La.
165.00
Team Roping-Header
1
Luke Brown, Rock Hill, S.C.
525.00
2
Clay Tryan, Billings, Mont.
520.00
3
Cody Snow, Los Olivos, Calif.
453.33
4
Riley Minor, Ellensburg, Wash.
410.00
5
Kaleb Driggers, Hoboken, Ga.
375.00
6
Chad Masters, Cedar Hill, Tenn.
370.00
7
Aaron Tsinigine, Tuba City, Ariz.
335.00
Joshua Torres, Ocala, Fla.
335.00
Kolton Schmidt, Barrhead, Alberta
335.00
10
Garrett Rogers, Baker City, Ore.
320.00
11
J.B. James Jr., Bennett, Colo.
313.33
12
Jr. Dees, Aurora, S.D.
295.00
13
Andrew Ward, Edmond, Okla.
280.00
14
Garrett Tonozzi, Fruita, Colo.
268.33
15
Matt Sherwood, Pima, Ariz.
243.33
16
Brenten Hall, Jay, Okla.
237.00
17
Jeff Flenniken, Caldwell, Idaho
228.33
18
Aaron Macy, Post, Texas
225.00
19
Spencer Mitchell, Orange Cove, Calif.
210.00
20
Rhett Anderson, Anabella, Utah
202.00
21
Marcus Theriot, Poplarville, Miss.
195.00
Trevor Brazile, Decatur, Texas
195.00
23
Chant DeForest, Wheatland, Calif.
185.00
Cory Kidd V, Statesville, N.C.
185.00
25
Bubba Buckaloo, Kingston, Okla.
175.00
Team Roping-Heeler
1
Jake Long, Coffeyville, Kan.
525.00
Travis Graves, Jay, Okla.
525.00
3
Wesley Thorp, Throckmorton, Texas
453.33
4
Brady Minor, Ellensburg, Wash.
410.00
5
Junior Nogueira, Presidente Prudente, Brazil
375.00
6
Joseph Harrison, Overbrook, Okla.
370.00
7
Trey Yates, Pueblo, Colo.
340.00
8
Cole Davison, Stephenville, Texas
335.00
Jonathan Torres, Ocala, Fla.
335.00
10
Russell Cardoza, Terrebonne, Ore.
320.00
11
Cesar de la Cruz, Tucson, Ariz.
313.33
12
Walt Woodard, Stephenville, Texas
308.33
13
Cody Cowden, Atwater, Calif.
295.00
14
Reagan Ward, Edmond, Okla.
280.00
15
Joe Mattern, Plantersville, Texas
268.33
16
Clint Summers, Lake City, Fla.
245.00
17
Chase Tryan, Helena, Mont.
237.00
18
Jake Minor, Ellensburg, Wash.
228.33
19
Wyatt Cox, Arroyo Grande, Calif.
225.00
20
Coleby Payne, Lipan, Texas
202.00
21
Cody Doescher, Oklahoma CIty, Okla.
195.00
Patrick Smith, Lipan, Texas
195.00
23
Bronc Boehnlein, Riverside, Calif.
185.00
Caleb Anderson, Mocksville, N.C.
185.00
25
James Arnold, Midway, Texas
160.00
Will Woodfin, Marshall, Texas
160.00
Saddle Bronc Riding
1
Allen Boore, Axtell, Utah
415.00
2
CoBurn Bradshaw, Beaver, Utah
393.33
3
Wade Sundell, Boxholm, Iowa
370.00
4
Rusty Wright, Milford, Utah
355.00
5
Ryder Wright, Milford, Utah
345.00
Sterling Crawley, Stephenville, Texas
345.00
7
Zeke Thurston, Big Valley, Alberta
343.33
8
Cody DeMoss, Heflin, La.
275.00
9
Wyatt Casper, Pampa, Texas
258.33
10
Jake Wright, Milford, Utah
255.00
Spencer Wright, Milford, Utah
255.00
12
Brody Cress, Hillsdale, Wyo.
250.00
13
Taos Muncy, Corona, N.M.
225.00
14
Tyrel Larsen, Weatherford, Okla.
210.00
15
Chase Brooks, Deer Lodge, Mont.
200.00
16
Jade Blackwell, Rapid City, S.D.
185.00
17
Isaac Diaz, Desdemona, Texas
166.66
18
Bradley Harter, Loranger, La.
160.00
19
Cort Scheer, Elsmere, Neb.
160.00
Jesse Wright, Milford, Utah
150.00
21
Jacobs Crawley, Boerne, Texas
130.00
22
Audy Reed, Spearman, Texas
110.00
23
Tyrell J. Smith, Sand Coulee, Mont.
105.00
24
Shade Etbauer, Goodwell, Okla.
88.33
25
Dustin Flundra, Pincher Creek, Alberta
80.00
Tie-Down Roping
1
Cooper Martin, Alma, Kan.
580.00
2
Trevor Brazile, Decatur, Texas
500.00
3
Caleb Smidt, Bellville, Texas
470.00
4
Jake Hannum, Plain City, Utah
450.00
5
Tyler Milligan, Pawhuska, Okla.
420.00
6
Tuf Cooper, Decatur, Texas
405.00
7
Ryan Jarrett, Comanche, Okla.
340.00
8
Tyson Durfey, Weatherford, Texas
330.00
9
Marty Yates, Stephenville, Texas
320.00
Shane Hanchey, Sulphur, La.
320.00
11
Jake Pratt, Ellensburg, Wash.
300.00
12
Cory Solomon, Prairie View, Texas
275.00
13
Jordan Ketscher, Squaw Valley, Calif.
270.00
14
Trent Creager, Stillwater, Okla.
267.50
15
Cade Swor, Winnie, Texas
265.00
16
Rhen Richard, Roosevelt, Utah
260.00
17
Randall Carlisle, Athens, La.
255.00
18
Matt Shiozawa, Chubbuck, Idaho
240.00
Ryle Smith, Oakdale, Calif.
240.00
20
Cody Craig, Wendell, Idaho
220.00
Ty Harris, San Angelo, Texas
220.00
Wesley Brunson, Terry, Miss.
220.00
23
Reese Riemer, Stinnett, Texas
205.00
24
Taylor Santos, Creston, Calif.
200.00
25
Mesquite Mahaffey, Sweetwater, Texas
195.00
Bull Riding
1
Sage Kimzey, Strong City, Okla.
652.50
2
Tyler Bingham, Honeyville, Utah
425.00
3
Jeff Askey, Athens, Texas
327.50
4
Joe Frost, Randlett, Utah
310.00
5
Trey Benton III, Rock Island, Texas
260.00
6
Lon Danley, Tularosa, N.M.
256.42
7
Chris Roundy, Panguitch, Utah
217.50
8
Cole Melancon, Batson, Texas
190.00
9
Brady Portenier, Caldwell, Idaho
178.33
10
Braden Richardson, Jasper, Texas
170.00
11
Brennon Eldred, Sulphur, Okla.
165.00
12
Ty Wallace, Collbran, Colo.
141.42
13
J.W. Harris, Goldthwaite, Texas
140.00
Wacey Finkbeiner, Ponoka, Alberta
140.00
15
Eli Vastbinder, Athens, Texas
135.00
16
Toby Collins, Stephenville, Texas
135.00
17
Jared Parsonage, Maple Creek, Saskatchewan
120.00
18
Dylan Hice Vick, Escalon, Calif.
107.50
19
Koby Radley, Montpelier, La.
103.33
20
Joseph McConnel, Bloomfield, N.M.
101.42
21
Dakota Louis, Browning, Mont.
100.00
Dalan Duncan, Ballard, Utah
100.00
Jesse Petri, Athens, Texas
100.00
Shad Heiner, Morgan, Utah
100.00
25
Roscoe Jarboe, New Plymouth, Idaho
95.00
10. 2018 PRCA Xtreme Bulls standings
Unofficial through July 9, 2018
1
Sage Kimzey, Strong City, Okla.
$45,841
2
Trey Benton III, Rock Island, Texas
34,750
3
Josh Frost, Randlett, Utah
33,340
4
Riker Carter, Stone, Idaho
30,662
5
Parker Breding, Edgar, Mont.
24,133
6
Joseph McConnel, Bloomfield, N.M.
23,886
7
Trevor Kastner, Roff, Okla.
21,285
8
Lane Nobles, Gatesville, Texas
21,236
9
Koby Radley, Montpelier, La.
19,826
10
Brett Custer, Elk City, Okla.
15,989
11
Boudreaux Campbell, Crockett, Texas
15,888
12
Joe Frost, Randlett, Utah
15,693
13
Lon Danley, Tularosa, N.M.
15,640
14
J.W. Harris, Goldthwaite, Texas
15,020
15
Eli Vastbinder, Athens, Texas
14,457
16
Clayton Sellars, Fruitland Park, Fla.
13,075
17
Roscoe Jarboe, New Plymouth, Idaho
11,462
18
Cole Melancon, Batson, Texas
11,400
19
Jordan Spears, Redding, Calif.
10,752
20
Jeff Askey, Athens, Texas
10,663
Read More

☛ Letter to NCHA from the Vogels 7-5-18

Posted by on Jul 8, 2018 in BREAKING NEWS, CUTTING NEWS, HORSE LAWSUITS, LAWSUITS & INDICTMENTS, WHO, WHAT & WHERE | 1 comment

July 6, 2018

Officers and Directors
National Cutting Horse Association 260 Bailey Avenue
Fort Worth, Texas 76107

Re: Correspondence from Ed Dufurrena Dated June 14, 2018

DON VOGEL
Post Office Box 610 Saint Jo, Texas 76265

page1image1671456

Dear Members of the Executive Committee:

I would like to take the opportunity to respond to the letter from Ed Dufurrena dated June 14, 2018. Janie and I have been encouraged by a number of people to respond to the personal attacks and insults Mr. Dufurrena has directed towards us. I am writing this letter on behalf of Janie and me due to Janie’s temporary difficulties with recent surgeries and a new medication which has temporarily affected her memory. Janie asked me to author this letter.

Mr. Dufurrena has appointed himself as the sole arbiter of facts. His baseless and pejorative attacks on Glory Ann Kurtz and us are based on a twisted interpretation of events. Essentially, Mr. Dufurrena’s actions regarding our agreement sometimes labelled Dos Cats Partners deliberately created confusion as will be detailed below. Mr. Dufurrena has used the confusion he created not only as a shield to defend his position, but also as a sword to attack us. I will address major contentions of Mr. Dufurrena.

Exhibit 1 to Mr. Dufurrena’s letter purports to be a Statement of Ownership History (the “Statement,” Vogel Exh. 1) of horses that were involved in an agreement between us and Mr. Dufurrena. His allegation is that the Statement of Ownership History proves we never had an interest in any of the horses listed on the Statement. The Statement proves nothing of the kind. First, the Statement was carefully worded to indicate we did not dispute what the AQHA records showed regarding ownership history. We did not affirm that the AQHA records were complete nor did we affirm that we never had an interest in the horses listed.

The history reflected in the Statement was provided by counsel for Mr. Dufurrena. We subsequently obtained copies of the AQHA ownership records. The actual AQHA records we obtained and a corrected version of the Schedule are attached as Vogel Exh. 1. It is evident that the AQHA records on their face incorrectly omit our ownership interest. This omission is despite the fact that the handwritten owners agreement prepared by Mr. Dufurrena and dated March 25, 2011 (the “Owners Agreement”) provides for a 49% ownership interest in the listed horses and embryos (Dufurrena Exh. 2). Mr. Dufurrena never complied with the Owners Agreement; he never

Officers and Directors
National Cutting Horse Association July 6, 2018
Page 2

put any of the listed horses and embryos in the name of Dos Cats Partners, nor did he add our name to the ownership records as the attached AQHA records attest. It is readily apparent that the information provided by Mr. Dufurrena’s counsel and reflected on the Statement is incorrect.

I would like to review the five horses listed in the Statement, one by one, beginning with Stevie Rey Von.

You may be aware that Janie Vogel appeared before the Non-Pro Committee on June 4, 2018. Janie’s testimony regarding Stevie Rey Von begins at page 21. I will paraphrase that testimony and include copies of the cited transcript excerpts as Vogel Exh. 2. (All citations to transcripts are in Vogel Exh. 2.)

When we signed the handwritten Owners Agreement, Janie believed the embryo by Metallic Cat out of Miss Ella Rey, 6th on the list, had already been flushed and placed in a recipient mare (Vogel Exh. 2, Tr. p. 21, line 4 through p. 22, line 8). The embryo Mr. Dufurrena now asserts was on the Owners Agreement was not even conceived until over a month after the Owners Agreement was signed (Dufurrena Exh. 5).

Mr. Dufurrena’s allegation that the Owners Agreement embryo was the one spontaneously aborted is contradicted by the following: in early of 2012, Shona Dufurrena called Janie to come and see the foal that resulted from the embryo transfer (Vogel Exh. 2, Tr. p. 23 lines 3 through 14). That foal was Stevie Rey Von. The other recipient mare slipped the foal at the end of January 2012 (Dufurrena Exh. 5). We received charges for Stevie Rey Von (named Red Solo Cup on Invoice 1852) dating from January 4, 2012 and continuing thereafter through the Futurity in 2015 (Vogel Exh. 2, Tr. p. 22, lines 17 through 24; and Vogel Exh. 3). (Copies of all invoices cited are included in Vogel Exh. 3.) The charges for Stevie Rey Von included the practice pen in December 2015 as well as meal expenses, show stalling expenses, training for the month of November 2015, and other charges.

One example of the Dufurrenas’ effort to create confusion is reflected in the horse names for Stevie Rey Von on the invoices. Beginning with Invoice 1852, Stevie Rey Von was first identified in January 2012 as “Red Solo Cup.” Invoice 2983 for December 2015 identified him as “S Roanie.” (Invoices in Vogel Exh. 3.) Note, this December 2015 invoice is dated after Stevie Rey Von’s win at the 2015 Futurity, but still uses an incorrect name. Mr. Dufurrena claims we did not assert an ownership interest of 49% in Stevie Rey Von until 2017. This statement is very curious as we had been receiving invoices for our 49% interest since the time of his birth in January 2012.

Next, I would like to address Auspicious Cat. The Owner’s Agreement lists Auspicious Cat as the first horse and places our investment at $49,000 for 49% (Dufurrena Exh. 2). Mr. Dufurrena asserts at page 3 of his letter, paragraph 7, that he purchased our interest in Auspicious Cat on January 1, 2016. As proof, Mr. Dufurrena attaches Invoice No. 2390 which shows a credit of $20,000 for that so-called purchase (Dufurrena Exh. 14). The very first time we saw that invoice was when it was included as an exhibit to Mr. Dufurrena’s letter. We NEVER received that invoice in the ordinary course. While Mr. Dufurrena’s claim is he purchased Auspicious Cat in January of 2016, he still

Officers and Directors
National Cutting Horse Association July 6, 2018
Page 3

prepared invoices for Auspicious Cat for the entire year of 2016 (Vogel Exh. 3, Invoice 3249 dated December 31, 2016). We were also distressed to see the price purportedly paid by Mr. Dufurrena was $20,000, which would mean we took a loss of $29,000 based on our investment of $49,000. We were never even asked if we agreed to the transaction.

The third horse is Creyzy Train. At page 3, paragraph 6 of his letter, Mr. Dufurrena claims he purchased our interest in Creyzy Train for $10,000 as reflected on Dufurrena Exh. 13. Once again, we NEVER saw this particular invoice until we saw Mr. Dufurrena’s letter. The invoice was not sent in the ordinary course. The AQHA ownership records do not show a transfer to Mr. Dufurrena at any time. The AQHA record shows the mare registered to Brandon Dufurrena on January 1, 2012, and then no other transfer until the transfer to us in February of 2018 (Vogel Exh. 1). Mr. Dufurrena sent invoices for Creyzy Train through 2016 (Vogel Exh. 3, Invoice 3255 dated December 31, 2016). The horse was variously referred to in invoices as Vella Rey and Creyzy Train thereby adding to the confusion.

Ozzum Man is the fourth horse. Mr. Dufurrena asserts at page 3, paragraph 5 of his letter that Ozzum Man was sold to a third party, and that proportionate payments were made to the co- owners. Mr. Dufurrena attached Invoice 2344 dated October 31, 2013, as proof (Dufurrena Exh. 12). The pattern continues. We NEVER received a copy of that invoice and learned of it when we saw Mr. Dufurrena’s letter. It was never sent in the ordinary course. The Statement represents that the Dufurrenas acquired all rights to Ozzum Man on October 28, 2013. The AQHA record shows no such transfer in 2013, only a transfer in May of 2016 (Vogel Exh. 1). Mr. Dufurrena nevertheless sent invoices for Ozzum Man through 2016 (Vogel Exh. 3, Invoice 2850 dated December 31, 2014; Invoice 2985 dated December 31, 2015; Invoice 3216 dated December 31, 2016).

Finally, I will address What A Sneaky Cat, the fifth horse. At page 3, paragraph 3, Mr. Dufurrena asserts that he purchased our interest on November 29, 2012, as reflected on Invoice 2055 (Dufurrena Exh. 10). Once again, we NEVER received a copy of this invoice in the ordinary course and only saw it when we saw Mr. Dufurrena’s letter. The Statement asserts that Dufurrenas acquired the horse November 12, 2012. The AQHA records show the Dufurrenas’ acquired the horse October 15, 2010 (Vogel Exh. 1). The AQHA records also show that the horse was transferred to Brandon Dufurrena on November 29, 2012, the same day Mr. Dufurrena purportedly purchased our interest. Dufurrena continued sending invoices despite the purported sale (Vogel Exh. 3, Invoice 2357 dated October 31, 2013; Invoice 2850 dated December 31, 2014; Invoice 2985 dated December 31, 2015).

We had been requesting correct invoices from the Dufurrenas from at least the year 2014 forward. Mr. Dufurrena alleges we were behind on payments and the Owners Agreement allowed him to take possession of the horses if the Vogels become 90 days delinquent paying invoices. What Mr. Dufurrena conveniently fails to reveal is that we refused to pay invoices that were blatantly erroneous. Despite our frequent and persistent requests for correct invoices, Mr. Dufurrena did not provide any corrections until we initiated litigation, and even then, the invoices were incorrect. I strongly believe a forensic audit of the invoicing practices of the Dufurrenas is warranted.

Officers and Directors
National Cutting Horse Association July 6, 2018
Page 4

On Sunday, February 5, 2017, we went to Dufurrena’s to pick up the horses remaining at their facility. Mr. Dufurrena demanded a $100,000 deposit against expenses he alleged we owed. Mr. Dufurrena said he would not cash the check until the disagreement regarding expenses was settled. This was February of 2017, and we had just received the invoices for 2015 a few months earlier. The billing for the entire year of 2015 was batched up and delivered at the same time. We were expecting overdue payouts from breedings and purse winnings, so were surprised at the demand for a deposit. We were also still waiting for the 2016 invoices as of February 2017. We gave Mr. Dufurrena a check for $100,000 while we continued efforts to dissolve our relationship with the Dufurrenas. On the advice of our then attorney, we stopped payment on the check four and one- half months later, while still waiting for the 2016 invoices. We then commenced litigation to dissolve that relationship. In a counterclaim, Mr. Dufurrena alleged we tried to cheat him with a bad check. This was yet another bogus allegation.

On page four, in the third full paragraph, Mr. Dufurrena asserts that Janie improperly obtained breedings to Stevie Rey Von on the pretext she had lifetime breeding rights. Mr. Dufurrena attached Exhibits 18 and 19, each with a handwritten notation “Lifetime Breeder Janie Vogel.” As a 49% owner of Stevie Rey Von, Janie certainly had every right to expect she would obtain breedings to Stevie Rey Von without paying the stallion fee. Mr. Dufurrena attached, as Exhibit 20, portions of a transcript from Janie’s deposition. Janie did testify that the two stallion contracts were not true copies of the contracts that she signed and that they had been altered. Janie was referring to the notation “Lifetime Breeder Janie Vogel.” That handwriting is certainly not Janie’s; her handwriting is shaky due to her Parkinson’s symptoms. Janie does not know who placed that notation on the contracts. We certainly do not contend, nor do we want to imply, that EE Ranches or whomever placed that notation on the two contracts did anything wrong or inappropriate; it is just not Janie’s handwriting.

Mr. Dufurrena alleges, at page 2 in the third full paragraph that he offered, and Janie accepted, a foal out of a mare named Nievas as a substitute for the embryo that the recipient mare slipped. Janie did not accept that substitution but did accept the foal. Note that the so-called substitute Nievas foal was born a full year after Stevie Rey Von. I also want to note that Janie should have had a rebreed right to Metallic Cat if the embryo she owned had been slipped by the recipient mare. Mr. Dufurrena never made that known nor did Janie get a rebreed. We believe Brandon Dufurrena got the rebreed.

Mr. Dufurrena attached an affidavit from Sharon Baker attesting to the honesty and integrity of the Dufurrenas. I suggest Mr. Dufurrena frame this document as it is surely as rare as a Rembrandt or a collector’s coin. Janie vehemently denies and disagrees with the statements in Ms. Baker’s affidavit, particularly the statements in paragraphs six and eight.

Finally, I want to note that in our settlement of the litigation with Mr. Dufurrena, the basis for the money we paid was buying out Mr. Dufurrena’s 51% interest. Janie gave her own appraisal of the value of Stevie Rey Von, Auspicious Cat and Creyzy Train. Mr. Burg asked if she would be willing to pay 51% of that amount and Janie said yes. The 51%, based on Janie’s values, was $994,000

Officers and Directors
National Cutting Horse Association July 6, 2018
Page 5

(Janie Vogel Deposition taken January 24, 2018, p. 50, line 9 through p. 51, line 13, Vogel Exh. 2). A full settlement required $156,000 money on top of that. We understood we were buying out Mr. Dufurrena’s 51% interest and calculated our settlement on that basis.

Janie strongly disagrees with the bulk of the assertions in Mr. Dufurrena’s letter. We had elected to keep a low profile regarding the allegations surrounding our lawsuit and Stevie Rey Von. Sadly, the outrageous allegations in Mr. Dufurrena’s letter require us to respond; we will no longer remain quiet.

Thank you for your attention to this matter.

Very truly yours,

Don Vogel (Jul 6, 2018)

Don Vogel Enclosures

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☛ Letter to the Editor 7-8-18

Posted by on Jul 8, 2018 in BREAKING NEWS, COW HORSE NEWS, CUTTING NEWS, HORSE ORGANIZATIONS, INDUSTRY NEWS, LAWSUITS & INDICTMENTS, TO THE EDITOR, WHO, WHAT & WHERE | 3 comments

Hi Glory Ann!
It’s been some time since our last communication, but I’ve certainly kept up with your investigation into the Dufurrena fiasco.  I must commend you on your tenacity in helping expose the truth!  Now, on the eve before the Dufurrena appeal hearing, I wanted to share the following thoughts with you.  I, along with so many others, are sick to death of legal issues and lawsuits involving the NCHA! The ship needs to be righted, and wrongs need to be accounted for, so our association can garner the respect it once had.  In doing so, the rules need to be enforced evenly and fairly!
There is NO DOUBT the Dufurrenas cheated the Vogels, and broke NCHA ownership rules!  The rules clearly state that a competitor or family member MUST own their horse to show in the non pro! It does not say, “You can think you own the horse you are showing”.  The simple dismissal by Phil Rapp (NCHA President…Who received Stevie Rey Von breedings from the Dufurrenas) saying the “Kids”(who are really adults) didn’t know anything about ownership issues WILL NOT WORK as an excuse to go easy on the Dufurrena family.  If Brandon and Rieta truly didn’t know (Which is HIGHLY UNLIKELY) that the Vogels owned a percentage of the horses they were showing, Ed and Shona are worse than what we all thought!  And if this is the case, they need to look to their parents for recourse, not the NCHA!  If the Dufurrena family is not punished like those who have committed the same offenses, We will all know the fix is in, and the NCHA WILL be sued and WILL lose!!  I’m not sure how astute the appeals board members are, but they, along with the Association members need to know! All I’m advocating is to treat people fairly!
Please use this as you see fit! And if you choose to use it, time is of the essence as their hearing is tomorrow morning! Thank you for your tireless effort to rid our great sport of bad apples!!
Name withheld
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☛ Modernizing agricultural acts would provide some fixes for horse transportation 7-7-18

Posted by on Jul 7, 2018 in BREAKING NEWS, COW HORSE NEWS, CUTTING NEWS, HORSE NEWS, INDUSTRY NEWS, REINING NEWS, RODEO & BULLRIDING NEWS, WHO, WHAT & WHERE | 0 comments

MODERNIZING AGRICULTURAL ACTS WOULD

PROVIDE SOME FIXES FOR HORSE

TRANSPORTATION

 

Press release from the Farm Bureau
July 7, 2018

Recently introduced bills address some of the unique challenges of transporting agricultural products and livestock. Both the Modernizing Agricultural Transportation Act and the Transporting Livestock Across America Safely Act would provide some fixes for hours of service regulations and the electronic logging device mandate.

 

Farm Bureau and several other agricultural groups’ primary concern with the HOS rules and the ELD requirement is the effect on the transported animals’ well-being.

 

Drivers who have to use ELDs would be limited to current hours of service rules, which restrict a driver to only 14 “on duty” hours, with no more than 11 active driving hours. Once a driver hits those maximum hour allotments, he must stop and rest for 10 consecutive hours, which would be problematic when transporting livestock and other live animals.

 

The Modernizing Agricultural Transportation Act (S. 3051) would require the secretary of transportation to establish a working group to identify obstacles to the “safe, humane, and market-efficient transport of livestock, insects, and other perishable agricultural commodities” and develop guidelines and recommend regulatory or legislative action to improve the transportation of these commodities.

 

The working group would have to consult various stakeholders and consider certain issues, including challenges and concerns caused by the HOS and ELD rules. The group is charged with submitting a report of its findings to the secretary, who would then use the report as a basis for proposing changes to the HOS regulations and the ELD mandate.

 

The measure would also suspend the ELD mandate for commercial motor vehicles hauling livestock, insects or perishable agricultural commodities until the secretary proposes regulatory changes.

 

The Transporting Livestock Across America Safely Act (H.R. 6079, S. 2938) would modify the HOS requirements for the hauling of livestock and fish in a few ways. Under the measure, HOS and ELD requirements would be inapplicable until after a driver travels more than 300 air-miles from the driver’s source.

 

In addition, the HOS on-duty time maximum hour requirement would be extended from 11 hours to a minimum of 15 hours and a maximum of 18 hours of on-duty time.

 

The bill would also exempt loading and unloading times from the HOS calculation of driving time; grant flexibility for drivers to rest at any point during their trip without counting it against HOS time; allow drivers to complete their trip – regardless of hours of service requirements – if they come within 150 air-miles of their delivery point; and require the driver to take a break for a period that is five hours less than the maximum on-duty time, after he completes his delivery and the truck is unloaded.

 

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☛ Mercuria leaving NCHA – new sponsor search ongoing 7-7-18

Posted by on Jul 7, 2018 in BREAKING NEWS, COW HORSE NEWS, CUTTING NEWS, HORSE ORGANIZATIONS, INDUSTRY NEWS, REINING NEWS, WHO, WHAT & WHERE | 0 comments

MERCURIA LEAVING NCHA

 

Press release
July 7, 2018

According to an article in Quarter Horse News, officials from the National Cutting Horse Association (NCHA) are seeking new sponsors for the World Finals and World Series of Cutting. They say the current sponsor, Mercuria Global Energy, will not return in 2019.

“Mercuria has been with us and done a great job for many years and been one of the highlights of the cutting season and the cutting horse industry,” said Interim NCHA Executive Director Lewis Wray. “They just feel like at this time they’re going to go in a different direction, but we’re going to continue to make sure that our World Finals are state-of-the-art and they bring a lot of people into Fort Worth.”

The global energy group is the current title sponsor of both the NCHA World Finals, which is held in December in conjunction with the NCHA Futurity, and the eight-stop World Series of Cutting that offers $25,000-added classes for open and non-pro riders.

Although officials are seeking another entity to replace Mercuria in a sole sponsorship role for the World Finals, NCHA President Phil Rapp said they also are exploring the possibility of instead having a group of individuals or businesses join forces to sponsor the annual championship event. Both avenues will be pursued, he said.

Rapp added that the NCHA appreciated Mercuria’s long-running sponsorship.

“We’re grateful for what the Jaeggi family has done and the Mercuria company has done for us over these past, going-on, 10 years. They have contributed immensely to the success of the cutting horse industry, and we thank them for that,” he said. “And, we understand with most things with sponsorships, they have a start date and an end date, and we found that end date in 2018.”

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☛ “Dufurrena Cutting Horses” – the Untold Story 7-5-18

Posted by on Jul 6, 2018 in BREAKING NEWS, CUTTING NEWS, EQUI-VOICE, HORSE LAWSUITS, INDUSTRY NEWS, LAWSUITS & INDICTMENTS, WHO, WHAT & WHERE | 3 comments

DUFURRENA CUTTING HORSES

 

THE UNTOLD STORY

 

By Glory Ann Kurtz
July 6, 2018

 A person can be blessed in a lot of ways, for example family, friends, fame and fortune.  However, my best attributes are family, friends and avid readers of allaboutcutting.com and allaboutcutting.net.  I have a loyal group of readers who bless me with the gift of giving, and they just keep on giving – information that is!

Recently, I received a packet of information, from an unknown source, containing a stack of Ed Dufurrena Cutting Horses invoices addressed to Janie Jandon, Ltd./Vogel, and spanning a time period coinciding with the Dufurrena/Vogel – “Dos Cats Partners”: “agreement-contract.”

After reviewing the mysterious documents there are several which caught my eye:

The first Ed Dufurrena Cutting Horses invoice that I reviewed was:

Invoice No. 1852
Invoice Date: 1/31/2012
Terms: 
On  Receipt – Open
Previous Balance: $10,649.91
From: Ed Dufurrena Cutting Horses
To:
Janie Jandon Ltd.,/Vogel.

I Initiated a trial balance, i.e.:
     Previous Invoice Balance: $10,649.91
     New Charges this invoice:
Red Solo Cup/Metallic  x Ella, colt 2012 – $658.56
        Billing for Jolenna – $1,245.00

 Total Charges this Invoice:     $12,553.47

  Less applied credits received – Vogel’s:
       Breeding Fee M. Cannon         $735.00
        O.V. Charge for advertising    $3,035.00
        Win check Silverado:               $278.81
        Win Ck./Augusta:                     $784.00

     New Invoice Total                 $7,720.66

 

 Dufurrena Accounting Method as per his submitted Invoice:

Invoice No. 1852
Invoice Date:
1/31/2012
Terms: 
On  Receipt – Open
Previous Balance: $10,649.91
From:
Ed Dufurrena Cutting Horses
To:
Janie Jandon Ltd.,/Vogel.

 New Charges this invoice
Red Solo Cup/Metallic Cat, Colt 2012  $658.56
Jolenna      $1,245.00

Payments and credits received – Vogel’s:
     Breeding Fee M. Cannon        $735.00
     O.V. Charge for advertising   $3,035.00
     Win check/Silverado               $278.81
     Win check/Augusta:                 $784.00

Charges this invoice:                $11,460.56

Payments Received:                 ($4,832.81)          

 Balance Due:                              $17,277.67

                                                                                                                                              

My Calculations vs Dufurrena:

Dufurrena Balance Due:                   $17,277.67

Less My Invoice above:                      $7,720.66

Over Charges To Vogels =          $9,557.01

The difference between my accrued Charges: identified in “New Charges This Invoice” above or $12,553.47 vs Dufurrena’s accounting method  above, or $11,460.56, computes to a difference in “Charges This Invoice”, between my calculations and Dufurrena totaling $1,092.91.

 However, this doesn’t compute using “standard accounting practices !

Invoice 1852

 

Another invoice that caught my eye is Invoice 2850:

“What Sneaky Cat” billing from Ed Dufurrena Cutting Horses to “Janie Jandon, Ltd./Vogel on Invoice 2850. Invoice Date: 12/31/2014. “For board and training, What Sneaky Cat from October 2014 through December 2014.

  1. For the record, this is clearly an invoice requiring a lot of explaining and for a myriad reasons. As you may remember in Ed Dufurrena’s letter to the NCHA, he stated he bought back this horse from the Vogel’s on 11/29/12.  However, Dufurrena references an Exhibit 10; Invoice Number – 2055, Invoice Date – 12/31/2012, to substantiate this alleged “buy-back.” Exhibit 10 is an invoice From: Ed Dufurrena Cutting Horses, to Janie Jandon Ltd./Vogel which clearly denotes; Payments/Credits: 12/01/2012. pymt no. 2700. ($11,000.00) “Bought Back Sneaky.” This horse was sold to Brandon two days prior to the listed buy back date; or 11/29/2012.

2. This is evidenced by AQHA transfer records and Ed Dufurrena’s letter to the NCHA on June 14, 2018.

  1. However, there are two horses listed on Invoice 2850, which require scrutiny, or more specifically: Stevie and Whata Sneaky Cat.  Both horses are showing a 49 percent ownership by the Vogel’s which coincides with the stated partnership agreement in the March 25, 2011 Dufurrena/Vogel “Dos Cats Partners” agreement-contract. The billing on this invoice reflects their 49 percent vested interest partner share, yet this ownership is being denied by Dufurrena.

My question is: Why would the Dufurrena’s be billing the Vogel’s for a horse, i.e., WHATA SNEAKY CAT, they allegedly bought back on 12/01/2012, as per Invoice 2850 in the foregoing??  AQHA records clearly denote on the Sale and Transfer Registry that the horse was purchased by Brandon Dufurrena; from Ed Dufurrena, on 11/29/2012.  It’s a mystery or creative writing? You decide!

Whata Sneaky Cat

Invoice 2850

Another interesting feature of invoice 2055 is trying to verify its accounting numerical values. (i.e.)

Previous Invoice Balance:                       $20,688.79
New charges this invoice:                        $600.00
                                                                   $487.50
                                                                   $650.00
New invoice Sum Total:                            $22,426.29

Less Payment Credits:                              -$6,091.68
                                                                   -$205.80
                                                                  -$11,000.00
                                                                  -$1,357.00

New Invoice Balance:                          $3,771.81

 

Dufurrena Accounting;

Charges this invoice:                                  $14,717.20
Payments received:                                    ($18,654.48)
Balance Due:                                                $16,751.51

 

There is no way that this accounting is correct!

If you subtract the Dufurrena Balance Due of $16,751.51, with the new invoice balance in the foregoing, or $3,771.81, it results in “over charges” of $10,999.39!

In its original form, and using the computations on it, this invoice doesn’t balance out to the numerical values as recorded in Dufurrena’s accounting method!

Invoice 2055

 

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