Cheyenne Allan

Bob Click

By Jolee Jordan


NFRAllan Adds Pendleton Title to Resume


Pendleton, Oregon—The ladies of the WPRA have a relatively short history at the Pendleton Round-Up when compared to its 108 years in existence. But Cheyenne Allan has been a part of that history since nearly the beginning.

The WPRA barrel race debuted in Pendleton back in 2000. Allan did not compete that year but she was there the following year and set the arena record at the time en route to winning the short round. She’s been back nearly every year, running the famous huge pattern across the Pendleton grass on four different horses in the now-two decades of barrel racing here.

The Round-Up presents unique challenges to competitors in all events due to traditions of long scores in the timed events and, even more importantly, the fact that the arena is composed of what is a football field most of the year with a dirt track surrounding it. In order to have a safe barrel race, Round-Up producers and the WPRA devised a pattern where the barrels are set on a dirt track that surrounds the grass and cowgirls must sprint across the grass more than 280 feet in between turns.

All challengers to the so-called Green Mile make one run and the fastest 12 return on Saturday for the Championship round. More than 100 ladies began the journey here in 2018 . . . they ranged from those entering to cross off a bucket list rodeo to those with championships and trips to the Wrangler National Finals Rodeo on the line.

As much as eyes were on the so-called bubble cowgirls—those just outside the top 15 in the WPRA World standings—the race in Pendleton also held big implications for the race for the Ram Columbia River Circuit Finals Rodeo (CRCFR).

Thus far the race has been a two-horse see-saw battle between sometimes hauling partners Teri Bangart and Allan. Bangart is the reigning circuit champion, a title she essentially clinched with a second place finish in Pendleton in 2017. Interestingly, Allan’s top horse Molly is a full sister to Bangart’s back-up, and Pendleton specialist, Good One. Both were bred and raised by Diamond Slash Ranch which is the name of Allan and her husband Randy’s horse breeding program. Bangart’s main mount Peak is by the same sire as well, the Jet of Honor stud In Honor of Leo.

Bangart has held the edge for much of the season but Allan closed the gap with a big showing last weekend, winning the Lewiston (ID) rodeo and taking second in Spokane. When the Round-Up began, only $3,200 separated the cowgirls.

That gap disappeared altogether after the opening round of Pendleton as Allan darted to second in the long go with a time of 28.76 seconds, just three one-hundredths of a second behind round winner Jolene Douglas-Hoburg. The cowgirls ran back-to-back in the Friday perf, electrifying the crowd with the leader board changes.

Sixteenth ranked Jessie Telford ably jockeyed her horse Cool Whip to the short round with a Friday afternoon run at 29.06 seconds, good enough for fifth in the round and moving the cut-off for the final round to 29.50 seconds, the run posted by Lexi Burgess.

Burgess was ranked third in the Columbia River Circuit, putting four of the top five circuit cowgirls in the last round held on Saturday, September 15.

Because all short rounds are drawn for competition order, Allan landed first to run on the Round-Up’s final day. Saying she needed to clean up her first barrel, Allan rattled it as she turned but it stood and she bolted across the grass. With a big crowd cheering her on, she laid down the gauntlet with the rodeo’s fastest run at that point, a 28.62 seconds.

Former Columbia River champ Cindy Woods ran next. Woods came to town ranked 12th in the circuit, the final spot for a chance to compete in Yakima in January at the CRCFR. Woods’ time of 29.99 reflected lost time for a big slip on the second corner.

Nevada ranch gal Mindy Goemmer ran next. Goemmer was in the finals here two years ago and her mare Fancy scooted across the grass in 29.34 seconds.

Walla Walla cowgirl Kacey Gartner took aim as the fourth cowgirl to run. Gartner had led the opening round from the slack on Monday all the way to Friday and finished third in the long go. Riding her mare Mercedes—a lefty—Gartner wowed the crowd with a smoking time of 28.47 seconds. That landed her just two one-hundredths of a second behind Allan in the average.

Burgess got into the 28’s too; her gelding Gus was able to shave more than half a second off his first run to post a 28.82 second run. Texas cowgirl Katelyn Scott borrowed her mom’s mare Reinesha for her run of 29.14 seconds, also improving on her first round time.

Jolene Douglas-Hoburg drew up seventh. Riding her horse Punky, bred to be a race horse but deemed not fast enough for the track, Douglas-Hoburg epitomized consistency, running just three one hundredths off her first round time at 28.76 seconds. That landed her third in the average with five ladies to run.

Another Columbia River Circuit champ, Brenda Mays ran next, one of eight circuit cowgirls competing on Saturday. A costly barrel penalty on her young horse Barney took her out of competition.

Fourth ranked Columbia cowgirl Italy Sheehan followed Mays, running in her second consecutive Pendleton finals. Riding her gelding Puma, Sheehan stopped the clock in 29.10 seconds.

After Californian Hayle Gibson’s 29.23 second run on her horse Bootlegger, the second lefty in the field, the heart of the bubble chase finished the round with Bangart running 11th and Telford 12th.

Bangart has had tremendous success in Pendleton the last three seasons and her horse Good One put another good run together at 28.88 seconds. Though fifth in a round that paid four, she landed fourth in the average.

The last cowgirl with a chance to deny Allan her first Round-Up title was Telford. When Cool Whip went wide on the first turn, the pair couldn’t quite make up the time, running a 29.30 seconds.

“It means everything,” Allan told the Barrel Horse News in a social media interview after the win. “I’ve been in the short go before but I’ve never done this phenomenal.”

“My horse is really on fire,” she continued of the 13 year old Molly. “Thanks to Pendleton and to my sponsors for supporting me and making my dreams come true. Praise God!”



Cheyenne Allan
Photo by Dan Hubbell NFR


Allan’s husband Randy, a former pick up man, posted the best synopsis of the day to his Facebook account.

“Cheyenne first ran in 2001 and set the arena record with a time of 28.19 on Flame but she didn't win the average. Life is filled with hopes and dreams; she was 44 years old and said I will win the average some day,” he posted. “She has ran almost every year on different horses starting with Flame, Nike, Flitty, and Molly. She has knocked barrels over, fell on the third, hung up, got walked on, fell on the grass and had bad runs but she never gave up on her dream.

“Now 17 years later she did it. Now she says I can do it again. And faster. I said I hope it doesn't take another 17 years! Let ‘Er Buck.”

The finish was the second closest in history, surpassed only by Maegan Reichert’s one one-hundredth of a second win over Terri Kaye Kirkland in 2005. Allan was two one-hundredths ahead of Gartner and just eleven one-hundredths ahead of Douglas-Hoburg. Interestingly, Molly is the ninth straight mare to conquer the Green Mile.

Allan banked $10,888 for her two runs on the Green Mile, sprinting to the lead of the circuit by about $2,200, setting up quite a duel with Bangart when the CRCFR kicks off next January. The circuit standings beyond the top spots took a major shake up as well. Sheehan moved to third while Garnter streaked from 22nd all the way to fifth. Douglas-Hoburg also made a huge leap, going from 31st to sixth.

As for Allan, she earned the title of Pendleton Round-Up Champion along with all the loot that goes with it including a Severe Brothers saddle, buckle, boots, Yeti cooler, Pendleton Whisky, and the list goes on.

Another Pendleton tradition is for the winner to take a victory lap around the track in her new saddle but Allan broke with tradition, bringing her mare Molly out for the awards ceremony and riding her in the victory lap. She attempted to ponying the horse bearing her new saddle and instead enlisted help from one of Pendleton’s many volunteers to ride the second horse alongside her.

Bubble Watch

Coming to Pendleton ranked 16th, Telford helped her cause with a good showing here, earning $3,815 after finishing seventh overall. She was about $3,000 behind 15th ranked Amberleigh Moore but Moore moved the goalposts with good showings in Abilene, where she won fourth, and Albuquerque, where she finished third.

With her weekend earnings at $3,893, Moore slid past 14th ranked Carley Richardson and 13th ranked Tracy Nowlin. Telford is still 16th but with a much slimmer gap, only about $200 now behind Richardson, as the rodeo road moves from the Northwest this week to rodeos in Amarillo, Texarkana, and Springhill (LA).

Most of the bubble cowgirls earned checks in Albuquerque at the New Mexico State Fair. Jessi Fish was second, Moore was third, Bangart picked up a share of sixth, Kelly Bruner won ninth and Nowlin was 11th. Bruner is ranked 12th.

From 11th ranked Carman Pozzobon to Telford’s position in the crying hole is just a smidge over $4,000 with just two weeks to go, setting up a knife fight for the remainder of the year to see who will be in Vegas.

While there is a gap from Telford in 16th to Kellie Collier in 17th of about $4,000, Collier, Bangart, and Fish continue to stalk the pace at 17, 18 and 19, respectively, earning checks and keeping their hopes alive.

Continue to follow the bubble chase for the 2018 Wrangler National Finals Rodeo here on

Minor Collects Pendleton Breakaway Title



Jordan Minor
Photo by Jackie Jensen NFR


Jordan Minor hung on to the lead through the final performance of breakaway roping on Friday to be crowned the second annual Pendleton Round-Up Breakaway Champ. Only the top 24 ropers from the 2018 Columbia River Breakaway Roping standings were invited to “run one off the hill” at the Round-Up, competing in each of the first three performances.

Minor earned $905 for her 2.4 second run. Kiley Duby was second at 2.9 seconds. Both cowgirls are married into great roping families who were all competing at the Round-Up this year; thanks to the Round-Up for letting them show that that cowgirls can pack a rope too!

For more information on the Pendleton Round-Up, visit them on-line at


1st Go

  1. Jolene Douglas-Hoburg, Yin My Eyes, 28.73, $5,007
  2. Cheyenne Allan, RS Mollys Honor, 28.76, $4,292
  3. Kacey Gartner, Rebel Look, 28.93, $3,576
  4. Italy Sheehan, Woody Pine Cone, 29.05, $3,100
  5. Jessie Telford, Famous Cool Whip, 29.06, $2,384
  6. Mindy Goemmer, Cuchara Fancy N Fast, 29.09, $1,907
  7. Teri Bangart, Streaking Honor Kid, 29.11, $1,431
  8. Katelyn Scott, KN Born This Way, 29.25, $954
  9. Cindy Woods, Firecracker Jones, 29.29, $715
  10. Brenda Mays, Roze of Sharon, 29.30, $477
  11. Hayle Gibson, BB Moonshine Chick, 29.41
  12. Lexi Burgess, Sporty Peppy Guz, 29.50

Short Go

  1. Gartner, 28.47, $2,119
  2. Allan, 28.62, $1,589
  3. Douglas-Hoburg, 28.76, $1,060
  4. Burgess, 28.82, $530


  1. llan, 57.38, $5,007
  2. Gartner, 57.40, $4,292
  3. Douglas-Hoburg, 57.49, $3,576
  4. Bangart, 57.99, $3,100
  5. Sheehan, 58.15, $2,384
  6. Burgess, 58.32, $1,907
  7. Telford, 58.36, $1,431
  8. Scott, 58.39, $954
  9. Goemmer, 58.43, $715
  10. Gibson, 58.64, $477

Total Money Won

Allan, $10,888

Gartner, $9,987

Douglas-Hoburg, $9,643

Sheehan, $5,484

Bangart, $4,531

Telford, $3,815

Goemmer, $2,622

Burgess, $2,437

Scott, $1,908

Woods, $715

Gibson/Mays, $477

Breakaway Roping

  1. Jordan Minor, 2.4 seconds, $905
  2. Kiley Duby, 2.9, $749
  3. Janey Reeves, 3.0, $515
  4. Lauren Leyva, 3.0, $515
  5. Macy Fuller, 3.2, $281
  6. Kayla Bland, 3.3, $78
  7. Jamie Marts, 3.3, $78


NFRSheehan Secures Spot in Finals in Pendleton


Pendleton, Oregon—The small Eastern Oregon community of Pendleton is a sleepy little town, boasting just about 16,000 residents for 51 weeks of the year. But for one week, the second week of September, the town swells to more than five times its normal size as folks from around the globe come to town for Round-Up.

Dubbed the “Epic Drama of the West,” the Pendleton Round-Up is celebrating 108 years of rodeo action in 2018. Along with outstanding rodeo excitement—the event has been named Large Outdoor Rodeo of the Year in the PRCA five times including the last three consecutively.

Though women were an integral part of the Round-Up in its early days often competing against men in roping events and having their own Ladies Bronc Busting contests, the death of famous cowgirl Bonnie McCarroll in the latter event in the late 1920’s led to an extreme pull back across the sport of rodeo for women. The void in competitive opportunities left from that move helped spur the creation of the Girls Rodeo Association (GRA) in 1948.

The GRA is now known as the Women’s Professional Rodeo Association (WPRA) and celebrating their 70th anniversary in 2018. While barrel racing was tried on the grass in 1960, it was deemed much too dangerous. The idea to try again came in 2000 when the ladies made a return to Pendleton’s famous grass arena after the Round-Up and WPRA Board devised a way to keep the cowgirls safe while running barrels.

The solution? Put the barrels on the dirt race track that surrounds the infield of grass and stretch out the run in between to cover the grass. The result is a pattern with corners more than 280 feet apart and pro rodeo’s most unique and challenging barrel races. Instead of times in the 17 second range, as is normal on a WPRA standard course, times in Pendleton range into the half second range at 28-29 seconds.

Cowgirls have begun to call it, “the Green Mile.”

The Round-Up is one of the most lucrative events on pro rodeo’s schedule with $37,500 in added committee purse and more than 100 ladies signed up to compete at the ultimate “bucket list” rodeo.

It all began on Monday with slack and nearby local cowgirl Kacey Gartner taking the lead at 28.93 seconds on her mare Mercedes. The Walla Walla cowgirl was left to sweat out the 36 challenges to compete in the three Round-Up perfs from Wednesday through Friday.

All barrel racers compete once on the long course and the top 12 times punch their tickets to the short round on Saturday where they’ll compete for a ton of prize money and a slew of great prizes which include the famous Severe trophy saddles and Pendleton buckles.



Sheehan Italy
Photo by James Phifer NFR


On the opening day of the Round-Up’s performances, it was former Columbia River Circuit champion Brenda Mays who led the day. Despite a wide exit from the first barrel, Mays and her horse Barney still lit the afterburners, turning in the day’s best time at 29.30 seconds.

The only other cowgirl to break into the top 12 on Wednesday was former Great Lakes Circuit champ, Kristine Knauf. Knauf stopped the clock at 29.54 seconds.

While temps this Round-Up have been quite cool, the competition turned white hot on Thursday’s Tough Enough to Wear Pink perf.

Two cowgirls who’ve been in the short round here before fared best: Italy Sheehan and Mindy Goemmer ran within four one-hundredths of a second of each other and just over a tenth behind Gartner to slot into the second and third place positions.

Sheehan was seventh here in 2017 while Goemmer competed in the finals back in 2016. Sheehan’s horse Puma and Goemmer’s mare Fancy showed that experience can be the difference on the grass.

“I love this place and so does my horse,” noted Sheehan on social media after the run.

Goemmer was even more succinct: “OH WHAT FUN IT IS!”

Goemmer enjoyed the day competing alongside her daughter, Riata, who just purchased her WPRA permit in the last month. Another mom riding with her daughter, Cindy Woods, also gave the moms something to cheer for when she stopped the clock on her lanky gelding Legs in 29.29 seconds to move to sixth in the standings. Her daughter Kristin Brashears also ran the Green Mile on Thursday on a young horse.

It was a good day for Columbia River Circuit cowgirls. Sheehan, who hails from Shoshone, Idaho, rodeos in the Northwest and came here ranked fifth in the circuit while Lexi Burgess, who is ranked 3rd, also gave herself a shot at the finals with a time of 29.50 seconds. She is currently ninth with just one more performance to contest.

Coming Up

The Round-Up’s long go concludes on Friday afternoon and no doubt all eyes will be on Jessie Telford. Telford is ranked 16th in the WPRA World standings and in a dog fight with several other cowgirls to be among the top 15 when October 1 rolls around and the regular season is done. Though she grew up in central Oregon on a cattle ranch and has been to Round-Up many times to watch her father compete in the steer roping, it will be Telford’s first trip around the Green Mile.

Other competitors to watch on the final day are Cheyenne Allan and Megan McLeod-Sprague. Allan is currently second in the Columbia River Circuit and has done well here before aboard her mare Molly. In fact, she was ninth last year.

McLeod-Sprague finished third here in 2005 after winning a go round and was back in the finals again the next year. She’s running a new stick in 2018.

Breakaway Thrills

For just the second time in history, the Pendleton Round-Up included breakaway roping sanctioned by the WPRA. After a successful trial run in 2017, the ladies are back with 24 cowgirls vying for the title.

The competitors earned their spot in Pendleton via the Columbia River Circuit standings and competition for those spots has been fierce all summer.

The ladies rope under the same conditions as the cowboys of the PRCA, using the famous long score. Calves are chased from the back pens into a long alleyway and the cowgirls must negotiate the start down a sixty foot—downhill—stretch to the barrier.

The best thus far is cowgirl Jordan Minor, a member of the famous Crossley family of riders and ropers, who married into the equally famous Minor family of ropers. A new mom, Minor showed the crowd what breakaway roping is all about on Thursday with her currently leading time of 2.4 seconds.

Kiley Duby is second with a time of 2.9 while Janey Reeves’ 3.0 is third.

Eight more cowgirls remain to determine the 2018 Round-Up Breakaway Champ and the winner will be decided on Friday.

Watch Pendleton live on or listen live on For more information on the Pendleton Round-Up, visit them on-line at

Results (In Progress)

  1. Kacey Gartner, Rebel Look, 28.93
  2. Italy Sheehan, Woody Pine Cone, 29.05
  3. Mindy Goemmer, Cuchara Fancy N Fast, 29.09
  4. Teri Bangart, Streaking Honor Kid, 29.11
  5. Katelyn Scott, KN Born This Way, 29.25
  6. Cindy Woods, Firecracker Jones, 29.29
  7. Brenda Mays, Roze of Sharon, 29.30
  8. Hayle Gibson, BB Moonshine Chick, 29.41
  9. Lexi Burgess, Sporty Peppy Guz, 29.50
  10. Kelsey Monahan, Ronni Cash, 29.54
  11. Kristine Knauf, French Bogie on Deck, 29.54
  12. Jessi Fish, Guys Night in Vegas, 29.56


  1. Jordan Minor, 2.4 seconds
  2. Kiley Duby, 2.9
  3. Janey Reeves, 3.0
  4. Rylee Potter, 3.4
  5. Hailey Jo Hall, 4.4
  6. Jade Crossley, 12.3


NFRGartner Grabs Early Lead in Pendleton


Pendleton, Oregon—The drive from Walla Walla, Washington to Pendleton, Oregon is not a long one, just under an hour. Thanks to the close proximity, Walla Walla cowgirl Kacey Gartner has been to the world famous Pendleton Round-Up many times. However, in most of her previous trips, she spent the time at Round-Up in the grandstands, not riding around on the grass for which the rodeo is known.

“I’ve come about every year,” laughs Gartner. “My husband is a bulldogger so I’ve been here as his supporter and number one fan.”

About five years ago, Gartner decided to try her hand at the Pendleton barrel race, by far the most unique in all of professional rodeo. Because the arena is a grass football field surrounded by a dirt race track, the barrel race is designed with the corners set on the track and a huge open field run across the grass in between cans. The result is barrels that are more than 280 feet apart and a pattern that is run in times of 28 and 29 seconds, more than ten seconds longer than the times typically posted on a WPRA standard sized pattern.

The length and difficulty of the race has led the cowgirls to dub Pendleton “the Green Mile.”

Gartner “let ‘er buck” for the first time as a permit holder several years ago but hadn’t returned since that time.

In 2018, she embarked on the rodeo season aboard her young prospect, the six year old mare she calls Mercedes. Registered Rebel Look, Mercedes was born and raised on the Gartner’s place in Walla Walla.

“I set off to season her,” notes Gartner. “I was still on my permit and we filled it at the first rodeo.” In fact, Gartner won the Central Point (OR) rodeo for more than $2,000 to launch her season.

When it came time to enter Pendleton again, Gartner signed up . . . but with reservations.

“I entered, figured I would see what she’s capable of,” says Gartner candidly. “Honestly, I was a little scared. I’ve never really opened the run up on her like that so I wasn’t sure what to expect.”

“And it was too scary to run across an open field to test it out!”

Gartner was one of about 60 cowgirls scheduled to compete in the slack Monday afternoon to kickoff the 2018 Round-Up. Running 47th on the day, Gartner and Mercedes blew one out, posting the only run under 29-seconds at 28.93. It was the best time of the day to lead the event thus far.

The Round-Up is one long round with the fastest 12 returning for the short round on Saturday, September 15. With a committee purse of $37,500, it is the largest purse remaining on the 2018 regular season rodeo schedule, putting a high priority on the competition here for cowgirls chasing points to qualify for the Wrangler National Finals Rodeo as well as Columbia River Circuit Finals Rodeo (CRCFR).

Gartner had no plans for this season to try for a trip to Yakima, home of the CRCFR, but her good showing on Monday has her thinking it might be possible.

“The circuit finals were not a goal when we started the season,” Gartner admits. “I just wanted to introduce rodeo life to my mare.”

“With each run, she has given me a taste of what might be,” she continues. She came to Pendleton outside the top 12 by about $2,500, an amount fairly easy to make up with a big showing in Pendleton.

As she drove home to Walla Walla, Gartner noted the adrenaline was finally wearing off and she was in a state of shock.

“It’s something I’ve always dreamed of . . .  and this mare made it happen.”

Garnter will sleep in her own bed, unlike many of her fellow competitors all week, though she’ll be back in Pendleton on Tuesday, back in her role of cheerleader for husband Chance. The rest of the week, she’ll return to work—she’s a cosmetologist who has worked in Walla Walla for 18 years. In fact, she worked Monday morning before taking her shot at the Green Mile.

“A lot of my clients were worried when I said I was going off rodeoing this year,” she laughs. “But I can keep them happy and still get to the rodeos in between.”

Bubble Watch

Because of Pendleton’s lucrative purse, many of the bubble cowgirls—those still in striking distance of the top 15 in the WPRA World standings as the season closes out its final three weeks—were entered here in Pendleton, and most were scheduled to compete in the slack.

After a big $10,000 weekend in Puyallup, Tammy Fischer chose to head south and not run in Pendleton. The cowgirl moved up to 10th, giving her the breathing room to take a break.

The cowgirls who did run on Monday included 14th-ranked Carley Richardson, 17th-ranked Kellie Collier, 18th-ranked Jessi Fish, 19th-ranked Teri Bangart, 20th-ranked Tiany Schuster, and 21st-ranked Jana Bean.

As expected, Bangart fared well. Riding her horse Good One, Bangart scampered to second in the first round with a time of 29.11 seconds. Bangart has won nearly $16,000 in Pendleton the last three years, including a second place finish to 2017 champion Kimmie Wall last year.

Though still a bit of a long shot as she trails current 15th-ranked cowgirl Amberleigh Moore by about $13,000, a big showing here for Bangart could keep her Wrangler NFR hopes alive, giving her a chance as the rodeo trail turns south in the coming two weeks.

Fish kept her name in the conversation after riding her horse Showoff to a time of 29.56 seconds. She is sixth in the opening go round with 36 cowgirls left to contest in performances Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. Bean also landed in the early standings; aboard Girlfriend, she stopped the clock at 29.64 to rank ninth overall.

Elsewhere, the bubble gals struggled a bit on the Green Mile. Richardson and Collier took expensive penalties while Schuster fell outside the top 12 in the round with a run of 30.84.

Currently sitting third in the round is Katelyn Scott with a time of 29.25 followed by California Hayle Gibson’s 29.41 seconds.

Coming Up

The Round-Up barrel race continues in the Wednesday performance beginning at 1:15 p.m. Pacific time. The third and fourth performances will be carried on the Wrangler Network while ProRodeo Live will have live radio coverage every day.

Competing on Wednesday is former Columbia River Circuit champion and Wrangler NFR qualifier Brenda Mays.

Thursday could be dubbed Family Day. Cindy Woods, also a former circuit champion, along with her daughter Kristin Brashears are one of two mother-daughter teams competing. The other is Mindy Goemmer and her daughter Riata. The elder Goemmer has been in the finals here before as has Italy Sheehan, who made the finals alongside her team roping husband in 2017, and will also run on Thursday.

For more information on the Pendleton Round-Up, visit them on-line at

Results (In Progress)

  1. Kacey Gartner, Rebel Look, 28.93
  2. Teri Bangart, Streaking Honor Kid, 29.11
  3. Katelyn Scott, KN Born This Way, 29.25
  4. Hayle Gibson, BB Moonshine Chick, 29.41
  5. Kelsey Monahan, Ronni Cash, 29.54
  6. Jessi Fish, Guys Night in Vegas, 29.56
  7. Emily McKinnies, EJs Class Act, 29.60
  8. Amanda Waller, Streak A Roses, 29.60
  9. Jana Bean, Its Complicated, 29.64
  10. Jessica Lewis, Bogies Flashy Jet, 29.65
  11. Mary Shae Hays, 29.71
  12. Wendy Weems, 29.73