You are hereBlogs / Shannon's blog / Pickwick CrappieUSA First Day Standings

Pickwick CrappieUSA First Day Standings


Shannon's picture

By Shannon - Posted on 29 May 2009

Here are the top current standings after day one of the CrappieUSA 2009 South Regional Event - Pickwick Lake Two Day Tournament.

------ AMATEUR DIVISION - DAY 1 ------
Place Team Total Weight
1 Brian Ramm/Jeff Heathcott 10.74
2 Keven Moss/Matt Ashcraft 9.01
3 John W. Feagin/Matthew Feagin 9.01
4 Ronald Hollingsworth/B. Hollingsworth 8.93
5 Dennis Chambers 8.70
6 Scott Echols/Crystal Echols 8.68
7 John D. Peyton/Wallace Stinnett 8.67
8 Chuck Justice/Alton Reeves 8.48
9 Lynn Clark/Charles M. Clark 8.46
10 Roger Echols/Steve Echols 8.36
------ SEMI-PRO DIVISION - DAY 1 ------
Place Team Total Weight
1 Ronnie Capps/Steve Coleman 10.92
2 Tim Ridley/Scott Watson 10.67
3 Dickey Barry/James Brian Barnes 9.98
4 John Woods/Tracy McIntosh 9.80
5 John Eubanks/Shane Moore 9.37
6 Charlie Kent/Ray Looney 9.26
7 Roy T. Cape, Jr./Robert Harris 9.17
8 Matthew Tosh/William Johnson 9.09
9 Gilford L. Sipes/Coy G. Sipes 9.03
10 Henry R. Haley/Jo Haley 8.99
------ BIG FISH - DAY 1 ------
Place Team Total Weight
1 Ronald Hollingsworth/B. Hollingsworth 2.02
2 Brian Ramm/Jeff Heathcott 1.98
3 Tim Ridley/Scott Watson 1.98
4 Dickey Barry/Brian James 1.97
5 Tracy Humber/Charles B. Humber 1.89
Amateur - Day 1
Semi-pro - Day 1
Big Fish - Day 1

Thanks for stopping by www.crappie101.com. We are the site dedicated to crappie fishingi. We bring you tips and techniques from crappie country's top pros and the everyday fisherman not to mention the most complete information on crappie lakes from all around the country.

Bookmark Us

Bookmark Website 
Bookmark Page 

Follow Us

Find www.crappie101.com on TwitterFind www.crappie101.com on FacebookFind www.crappie101.com on YouTubeFind www.crappie101.com on Flickr

Platinum Sponsor

Current Moon

Recommend this page

Who's online

There are currently 0 users and 226 guests online.

A method of keeping fish alive after they have been caught. A string or small nylon rope is threaded through the mouth and gills of a fish and is then tied off to the boat or dock allowing the fish to remain overboard in the water but preventing them from swimming away. With the advent of livewells and other more modern methods of keeping fish, stringers have become nearly obsolete, but can still be quite handy when fishing from the bank of a pond. The term 'stringer' is also used by anglers to indicate the size of their catch for the day (10-pound stringer = 10 pounds of fish).

Search Glossary