Experience SIghts and Sounds of Day Two's Weigh In
RICHLAND, Wash.--"Bring your fish to the scales please, bag one," says Tour Official.
Angler's prepare to transfer their Bass from the live-well into bags filled with water.
"Hopefully I can weigh in quick," says Angler Kim Bain. Go back to the room, re-rig my rods and get my thoughts together for tomorrow cause I need a big bag tomorrow to catch-up."
"Now is the moment of truth," says CEO, FLW Outdoors Charlie Evans. Find out what they brought in. Their anxiously awaiting now to set 'em on the scales to see what they weigh."
Announcer says to Angler on stage: Five pounds and ten ounces. And you and I are probably gonna be on a lot of different publications, magazines and on film now, thanks to that wig."
"He just called and said he had one fish," says Shekinah Uribe, wife of Angler. I don't know if he's lying or telling the truth."
Crowd was cheering and clapping especially for Tri-Cities contestants.
"There's eight pound largemouth in the area also, according to Pendleton Oregon resident Mike King. We haven't seen any of those yet. I'm hearing there might be one coming."
Announcer says to an Angler during weigh in: "let's get you some more points right here Robert. Every ounce counts in this points race."
"We love coming up here," says Angler Keegan Graves. We're from Idaho and its about four to five hours from home. We just enjoy the heck out of the Columbia, catching these big Bass."
Announcer interviews Angler Kim Bain. Bain says "it hasn't been quite as kind to me this time around, but I got one more day left."
"Their thinking in line," says 1st Sgt. Frank O'Laughlin. Their looking at the other competitors. Their saying I don't know if I have enough or not."