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Extension schedules virtual corn and soybean herbicide update

The Frontier Extension District will hold a virtual corn and soybean herbicide update at 7 p.m. Feb.10, 2021.

Sarah Lancaster, KSU weed control specialist, will be the featured speaker. Lancaster will update the latest in herbicide choices for corn and soybeans and will cover the latest on applicator certification needs for respective herbicides. Join in for a short and informative herbicide update.

Anyone interested in registering for the Zoom session should call the Frontier Extension District’s Ottawa office at 785-229-3520 or email [email protected].

Young Farmer Award: Young farm family learns from experts – parents, grandpas, uncles

Lori Kuykendall
Osage County Conservation District Manager

Young farm family, the Wiscombes: Amber, Justin, Jaycee, Kayden, Lorren. Courtesy photo.

Each year, the Osage County Conservation District honors a young farmer, and this year’s award recipient is Justin Wiscombe, of Overbrook, Kan.

Justin had many teachers in his farming endeavor.  His mom and dad, Diane and Kirk, both grew up on farms and now have their own operation in northeast Osage County. Both of his grandfathers, Jim Wiscombe and Fred Ullery, are farmers. His uncle Kelly Wiscombe also farms in the northeast part of the county.

The first big job Justin remembers doing on the farm was picking up rock and building fence with his dad, grandpa and uncle when he was about 12 or so. About six years ago, Justin’s dad let him plant some double crop beans after his wheat. The beans made 40 bushels to the acre and Justin was hooked.

He now farms around 260 acres in Osage and Douglas counties.  He is working toward applying no-till farming on all his farm ground.  He also has 63 head of cow-calf pairs.  Justin also has a full-time job with Douglas County public works.  He works on the asphalt crew as a paver screen operator.

Justin helps with his dad’s operation and his dad helps him out when he needs it.

“I have had some good teachers,” Justin said. “My dad, grandpas and uncle have been farming in this area since the late 50s and early 60s.”

Justin’s goals for the future include remaining healthy and able to work, paying a few things off, and growing his operation. Justin farms because he likes it.

Justin said his Grandpa Jim told him, “If you’re going to farm and have cows, you’d better like it or it’s not any fun!”

Justin also gets help from his wife, Amber, and their three daughters, Lorren, 11, Jaycee, 9, and Kayden, 6.

“If it wasn’t for their help and support, I couldn’t farm,” Justin said.

Justin, a deserving recipient of the Young Farmer Award, will be honored at the Osage County Conservation District annual meeting 10:30-11:30 a.m. Jan. 25, 2021, at the Osage City Community Building. The meeting will be come and go; and all are invited.

Kansas Bankers Conservation Award: Shoups continue family tradition in caring land

Shoup Farms: Doug and Lara Shoup and their children Garrett, Cade, Charlotte and Leanne. Courtesy photo.

By Lori Kuykendall
Osage County Conservation District Manager

This year’s Kansas Banker Award for soil conservation goes to Shoup Farms. Shoup Farms is located north of Lyndon, and operated by Doug Shoup and his wife Lara and their four children. Doug received his BS, MS and PhD in agronomy from Kansas State University, and was an agronomist for 20 years before returning to Osage County to farm full time in 2012.

Doug and Lara both grew up on farms. Lara grew up in southern Osage County, where her parents still farm. Doug grew up on the farm they now care for.

Doug said, “Like most who farm, I grew up around it and have a passion for the challenge of raising a successful crop, and trying to make improvements to the operation every year.”

Doug and Lara met at Kansas State University and were married in 2005.

Shoup Farm’s crop rotation consists of soybean, corn and wheat. Doug believes soybeans are the most profitable crop in their rotation, so they try to implement a crop rotation to help improve their soybean yield. Corn can be profitable, but they mainly use it as an option to help break up their rotation keep from continuously growing soybeans. Wheat is valuable in reducing soil erosion, because it is a growing crop for eight months in a year and produces additional crop residue for added erosion reduction.

“We nearly always plant a double crop behind the wheat,” Doug said. “We do plant double crop soybeans but look to plant other crops to continue to help break up the rotation.”

Shoup Farms just completed their ninth growing season since Doug’s dad retirement. Doug’s dad cared for the soil enough to adopt soil reducing practices like terracing and reduced and no-till.

“I feel very fortunate to take over a farm that has been well cared for over the last 50 years,” Doug said.

Shoup Farms has seen a lot of changes in the last 10 years. They sold all their livestock in 2014, and have increased their crop rotation, and improved the monitoring of soil fertility levels. One way to monitor soil fertility is to grid sample, which reveals how nutrients are distributed across a field. By using the results of the grid sample, fertilizer can be applied where it is needed the most.

Doug feels that they essentially missed most of the “golden years” of agriculture between 2007 and 2013. “I’m hoping we experience future positive opportunities ahead for all of agriculture,” he said.

When asked what was next for Shoup Farms, Doug said, “I want to continue to adopt technology that will offer the greatest return on investment.”

For their conservation practices, Shoup Farms will be honored with the Kansas Banker Soil Conservation Award at the Osage County Conservation District annual meeting 10:30-11:30 a.m. Jan. 25, 2021, at the Osage City Community Building. The meeting will be an informal come and go meeting; all are welcome.

Frontier Extension District schedules agriculture virtual meeting series

The Frontier Extension District has announced the dates for an agriculture virtual meeting series that will begin at 7 p.m. Feb. 10, 2021. The series will consist of weekly Zoom presentations provided by experts in the agriculture field. Zoom sessions will begin at 7 p.m. and will last approximately 45 minutes to one hour.

Six virtual meetings are scheduled:

  • Feb. 10 – Herbicide update for corn and soybeans. Speaker will be agronomy extension specialist Sarah Lancaster.
  • Feb. 16 – Cool season grass management and wildlife food plots. Speaker will be agronomist Stewart Duncan and wildlife and outdoor management assistant professor Drew Ricketts.
  • Feb. 24 – Heifer selection and management. Speaker will be animal sciences Extension specialist Jaymelynn Farney.
  • March 3 – Crop fertility issue and social implications on herbicide choice. Speaker will be agronomy professor Dorivar Suarez, ag economics assistant professor Terry Griffin, and agronomy Extension specialist Sarah Lancaster.
  • March 10 – Beef quality assurance practices. Speaker will be animal science Extension specialist AJ Tarpoff.
  • March 17 – Anaplasmosis in beef cattle and fly control strategies. Speaker will be animal science Extension specialist AJ Tarpoff and entomology assistant professor Cassandra Olds.

Anyone interested in registering for any of the Zoom sessions is asked to call the Frontier Extension District Ottawa office at 785-229-3520 or email [email protected].

Sustainable agriculture company awards sponsorships to 2 Osage County 4-Hers

Sustainable Environmental Consultants has announced two Osage County 4-Hers as the recipients of its first 4-H and National FFA Organization Sponsorship. The 2020 recipients are brother and sister, Ethan Kneisler and Allie Kneisler, of rural Lyndon, Kan. Each will receive a $250 sponsorship that recognizes individuals who are actively involved in their local 4-H club or FFA chapter, demonstrate a passion for agriculture, and exhibit a desire to grow in personal and professional development.

Ethan and Allie Kneisler

Ethan Kneisler is a member of the Lyndon Leaders 4-H Club and Lyndon FFA Chapter. Currently a sophomore, Ethan has been involved in 4-H for nine years and FFA for two years. Presently, he serves as the treasurer of his 4-H club and was recently re-elected as president of the Osage County 4-H Council. This year Ethan was also chosen as an Osage County 4-H Ambassador and was awarded the I Dare You Award for his leadership skills. Apart from 4-H and FFA, Ethan has been involved in numerous sports, is a member of Future Business Leaders of America, and can be found mowing lawns and throwing hay for extra income. Upon graduation, Ethan plans to attend Kansas State and pursue a degree in agronomy.

Allie Kneisler has been a member of the Lyndon Leaders 4-H Club for six years. The seventh-grader currently serves as president of her 4-H club and treasurer of the Osage County 4-H Council. In 4-H she has both livestock and non-livestock projects. She shows cattle and goats, and participates in woodworking, quilting, visual arts, photography, and buymanship projects. Allie attributes her most proud achievement to winning grand champion overall with her market goat. She plans to use the SEC sponsorship to buy quilting blocks and purchase supplies and feed for her goat herd. While she still has a few years before graduation, Allie plans to remain involved with the livestock industry and continue her involvement with the 4-H community.

Lyndon childcare facility recognized for participation in statewide improvement system

LYNDON, Kan. – The Kansas Department for Children and Families awarded the Founders’ Link to a Lyndon, Kan., childcare facility and 36 other facilities across the state for their work helping to develop Kansas’ childcare quality recognition and improvement system, called Links to Quality.

Thill Express Child Day Care Home, in Lyndon, was among the programs that participated in a two-year pilot of Links to Quality, which aims to support early care and education professionals in recognizing and building on the strengths of their program to provide higher quality care.

During the two-year pilot, the facilities worked on three links – program leadership, family partnerships, and learning and development – to demonstrate their commitment to quality and to help inform the development of the system. Pilot participants had access to peer support, technical assistance, and other incentives to help them improve the quality of their care.

As they worked through each link, pilot participants provided DCF staff with feedback about processes, content, and overall experience of the program. Their feedback will benefit all future participants and contribute to strengthening the early childhood profession across the state.

Conservation reserve program general signup underway

MANHATTAN, Kan. – Agricultural producers and private landowners interested in the Conservation Reserve Program can sign up for the popular program as of Jan. 4, 2021, until Feb. 12, 2021. The competitive program, administered by USDA’s Farm Service Agency, provides annual rental payments for land devoted to conservation purposes.

“This signup for the Conservation Reserve Program gives producers and landowners an opportunity to enroll for the first time or continue their participation for another term,” FSA State Director David Schemm said. “This program encourages conservation on sensitive lands or low-yielding acres, which provides tremendous benefits for stewardship of our natural resources and wildlife.”

Through CRP, farmers and ranchers establish long-term, resource-conserving plant species, such as approved grasses or trees, to control soil erosion, improve water quality and enhance wildlife habitat on cropland. Farmers and ranchers who participate in CRP help provide numerous benefits to their local region and the nation’s environment and economy. CRP general signup is held annually and is competitive; general signup includes increased opportunities for wildlife habitat enrollment through the State Acres For Wildlife Enhancement initiative.

New cropland offered in the program must have been planted for four out of six crop years from 2012 to 2017. Additionally, producers with land already enrolled but expiring on Sept. 30, 2021, can re-enroll this year. The acreage offered by producers and landowners is evaluated competitively; accepted offers will begin Oct. 1, 2021.

Osage County Community Foundation: Your community, your foundation

Click to download an OCCF grant application.The Osage County Community Foundation serves the Osage County area by helping donors make a lasting difference and improve the lives of people in the local community. Through its grant making opportunities, the Osage County Community Foundation works to bring together the financial resources of individuals, families, and businesses to support nonprofit organizations and others in our community.

As OCCF’s mission statement says: “The Osage County Community Foundation provides a method of giving that represents the ideas and interest of people who want to increase the impact of philanthropy.”

OCCF makes grants for innovative and creative projects and programs that are responsive to changing community needs in the areas of health, social service, education, recreation, and cultural affairs.

The foundation offers grants through its general fund, which is made up of unrestricted donations to the foundation, and donor advised funds, which are designated for a specific purpose by the donor. As a donor supported foundation, OCCF also continues to seek donations to continue its work in supporting Osage County organizations.

The foundation typically offers two rounds of grants annually. Any organization or group based in Osage County can apply, but preference is given to those that are not directly tax supported or agencies that have taxing authority. General operational expenses are not funded. Following the application deadlines as set each year, the foundation’s board meets to review applications and select recipients.

For more information about donating to the Osage County Community Foundation or the grant application process, contact Perry Thompson at 785-528-3006 or contact one of the foundation’s board members, Joe Humerickhouse, Casey Mussatto, Janet Steinle, Jodi Stark, or Mike Pitts. A grant application is available here. Completed applications should be mailed to the Osage County Community Foundation, PO Box 24, Osage City, KS 66523.

Osage City Golf Course announces Moore as clubhouse manager

Osage City Golf Course has announced that a familiar and talented golfer has been hired as clubhouse manager. Clinton Moore, who is also the current 2020 Osage City club champion, has been named to the manager position after working at the clubhouse since last summer.

Clinton Moore, Osage City clubhouse manager

Moore grew up in Ottawa but spent many hours playing golf in Osage City. He has been playing golf since he was four years old, and he graduated as a multi-sport athlete in 2011, including four years of golf. He went on to play four years of golf in college at Allen Community College and Kansas Wesleyan – he graduated in 2015 with a degree in business. He won club championships during his college play, winning in 2012, 2014 and 2015.

Moore came back to Kansas this past June after working four years in Arizona as an assistant golf professional. He gave lessons and worked on golf clubs at Torreon Show Low, Troon Country Club, and The Phoenician Golf Club, all in Arizona.

Since he has worked at the Osage City club since summer, many who play golf there have already met him. He will offer lessons and work on clubs at Osage City.

For more information, call Moore at 785-214-9093.

Sheriff’s office announces promotions, honors employees for longevity

Recognized for promotions and length of service by Osage County Sheriff Chris Wells and undersheriff Scott Brenner were from left, Brett Lewis, Robert Brenner, John Knapp, Brenner, Wells, Derrick Feliciano, and Gerry Nitcher, and not pictured, Jeff Johnson. Osage County News photo.

Osage County Sheriff Chris Wells announced the promotion of several longtime employees and also recognized two employees for their years of service, last Thursday at the sheriff’s office, in Lyndon.

The following were promoted or recognized:

Bret Lewis has been promoted to the rank of communications director. Lewis will oversee the Osage County Sheriff’s Office communications center. He has been employed with the Osage County Sheriff’s Office since 1998 and has held the rank of communications officer.

Robert Brenner has been promoted to investigator and will be assigned to the criminal investigations unit and will oversee the registered offender unit. Brenner has been employed by the Osage County Sheriff’s Office since 2006 and has served as correctional officer and patrol deputy.

John Knapp has been promoted to the rank of sergeant and will oversee the patrol division of the sheriff’s office. Knapp has been employed with the Osage County Sheriff’s Office since 2005 and has held the ranks of lake patrol deputy and patrol deputy.

Derrick Feliciano has been promoted to sergeant and will oversee the patrol division and the school resource officer program of the sheriff’s office. Feliciano has been employed with the Osage County Sheriff’s Office since 2001 and has served as patrol deputy, school resource officer and investigator. Prior to joining the sheriff’s office, he was employed by the Mulvane Police Department and Metropolitan Topeka Airport Authority, and is a U.S. Air Force veteran.

Former undersheriff Jeff Johnson has been promoted to the rank of sergeant and will oversee the criminal and narcotic investigation units. Having been employed with the Osage County Sheriff’s Office since 1995, in addition to undersheriff, Johnson has served as patrol deputy, patrol sergeant and investigator. Johnson is also a U.S. Air Force Veteran. He was also recognized for his 25 years of service to the Osage County Sheriff’s Office.

Sergeant Gerry Nitcher was recognized for 30 years of service to the Osage County Sheriff’s Office. Nitcher currently oversees the Osage County Jail operations.

Sheriff Wells wished the promotees the best in their new positions.

“These employees show a great amount of confidence and leadership to assist in leading the sheriff’s office into a new era of respect, integrity, and professionalism,” Wells said.

Wells also congratulated Johnson and Nitcher on the milestones in their service careers.

“We applaud the determination and effort that you both have demonstrated during your time with the sheriff’s office,” Wells said. “We look forward to seeing all the great things we know you both will accomplish in the upcoming years.”

Christmas is here: Osage City opens holiday season with ‘Holly Jolly Celebration’

It seems like it was just Halloween, but this Saturday, Nov. 14, 2020, it will be Christmas at Osage City, as the town celebrates Christmas on Market Street. Social distancing and masks will be encouraged for the fun and festive holiday event with this year’s theme of “Holly Jolly Celebration.”

In addition to shopping for gifts, activities will be held throughout the day including biscuits and gravy to go at the senior center, lunch, virtual visits with Santa, 10th Annual Jingle Bell 5K Run/Walk, 150th Anniversary Pictorial Postmark, senior center sewing projects, in-store activities, local stores’ gift exhibition, gingerbread house building, barn quilt ornaments, photo booth, farm fun time, bake sale, non-perishable food, gloves, coats, hats and blankets collection drive, raffle drawings, Kansas City Chief’s Wolf mascot, free retail poker run, axe throw, emergency services showcase, child passenger seat check, story time, quarter bingo, and the traditional lighted Christmas parade.

Santa will arrive on a fire truck, but with the need of social distancing, he regrets that he will not get to have the children sit beside him and give him their wish list this year; however, he will have virtual visits 10 a.m. to noon and 2-4 p.m. at the senior center. Children can plan to come to the senior center for a virtual visit with Santa in his workshop and tell him what they want for Christmas. Santa will leave his workshop to ride in the parade and wave to the children along the parade route.

A toy expo at McCoy’s will feature some of the season’s hot toys and electronics with demos and giveaways.

The Christmas on Market Street raffle will have nice items to be given away, and raffle tickets are available up to the time of the drawing. The tickets are being sold at many Osage City businesses including AuBurn Pharmacy, Branded Designs, Canine Country Clips, Furniture Loft, Hair Designs by Diane, Harmon Dental, Marilynn’s Restaurant, McCoy’s RadioShack, Osage City Public Library, Osage Hardware, Ramblin’ Rose, Ridge Iron Grill, Subway, and the senior center the day of the event. The raffle drawing will be held at Sixth and Market. The Chamber encourages everyone to attend the drawing but winners do not need to be present to win.

There will be an additional raffle this year in conjunction with the regular raffle, with Peterson Assisted Living donating a Ruger 10/22 rifle to be given away at the same time as the regular raffle drawing. Gun raffle tickets may be purchased at AG Choice, Bank of Osage City, Barber John, Haskins Oil, NAPA, ORBIS, Osage Hardware, Salt Creek Fitness, and at the senior center on Saturday.

See the schedule of events below:

Cassady joins RCIL as youth transition specialist

OSAGE CITY – Resource Center for Independent Living Inc. has announced Myra Cassady has been employed as a youth transition specialist. She will be based out of the RCIL Emporia office and will be providing youth transition services to assist youth with disabilities ages 14 to 24 as they transition into adulthood.

Myra Cassady

“My vision for the youth transition program is to create a strong community,” Cassady said. “A community that offers support and resources for teens and young adults as they pursue their goals and dreams.”

Cassady has lived in Emporia since 2017 and she considers herself a proud Emporia resident. She will be an Emporia State University graduate in May 2021 with a Recreation major and two minors in Business and Marketing. She is passionate about her community and working with youth. She has spent time as a volunteer for Big Brothers Big Sisters of the Flint Hills Inc. and ESU Special Athletics.

Chamber installs billboards, invites highway travelers to drive 7 minutes to Osage City

Osage City Chamber of Commerce sign committee members gathered at a new billboard Sept. 21, 2020, to celebrate the recent installation of the sign and completion of a long-term project, from left, Casey Mussatto, Joe Humerickhouse, Chamber director Jeanette Swartz, Jim Lohmeyer, and Dave Azwell.

After many years of trying to secure locations, developing designs, and getting bids and references, the Osage City Chamber of Commerce sign committee has replaced a billboard that used to direct people to Osage City from U.S. Highway 75.

In September, Thomas Signs, of Manhattan, erected the billboard about a half mile north of the U.S. 75 roundabout at state highways 31 and 268 on the west side of the highway.

The sign replaced a longtime billboard that used to sit near the location of the roundabout. The former billboard was removed due to the construction of the roundabout, which was completed in 2014.

The sign committee had previously erected an almost identical sign east of the roundabout on the north side of Highway 268. In addition, the Chamber has also installed an information sign at the intersection of state highways 31 and 170 on the west edge of Osage City, and three signs at the city’s limits that denote local amenities. The signs were design by Trevor Keeffe. The city of Osage City assisted with the sign project and the city crew helped prepare the sign sites and clear brush.

The new billboard on U.S. 75 encourages everyone to “Explore Osage City”, an “Outstanding Community”, and points out “Shopping, Recreation, Industry, Schools” are only “7 Minutes” west on Highway 31. The sign also denotes the city’s website, osagecity.com along with Osage City Schools’ mascot logo.

Extension district seeks nominations for conservation honors

The Kansas Bankers Association will again be sponsoring the Conservation Awards Program in Osage County. The KBA, K-State Research and Extension, and the Kansas Department of Wildlife and Parks and Tourism partner each year to announce six conservation award categories: Energy, water quality, water conservation, soil conservation, windbreaks and wildlife habitat.

The purpose of the program is to stimulate a greater interest in the conservation of agricultural and natural resources of Kansas. Each year more than 200 Kansas producers and landowners are recognized through this program. Nominations for these awards can be made by any person in the county. Information about these awards can be picked up at the local Extension office or by visiting the K-State Research and Extension website at http://www.agronomy.k-state.edu/extension.

Nomination forms are available at the Osage County Conservation District office and the Frontier Extension District office, both in Lyndon. The Extension office can also mail nomination forms; call 785-828-4438 for a form.

Nomination forms should be completed and returned to the Frontier Extension District, PO Box 400, Lyndon, KS 66451, by Oct. 5, 2020. Upon receipt of the nomination forms, a committee chaired by Rod Schaub, Frontier Extension District agent, will select this year’s winners. Winners will be recognized in early 2021.

Ford Motor Company donates car to FHTC automotive technology program

Flint Hills Technical College’s Automotive Technology program was the recipient of a 2014 Ford Fiesta, donated by John North Ford, working with Ford Motor Company. The vehicle, presented Sept. 10, 2020, at FHTC’s main campus, will be used to provide students with hands-on training, helping prepare them for their careers.

“We are extremely grateful to Ford Motor Company for donating the Ford Fiesta to our automotive technology program and are appreciative of the long relationship we have had with John North Ford, as they were instrumental in making this happen,” said Mike Crouch, FHTC vice president of advancement. “These strong relationships will help to ensure we continue to provide highly trained automotive technicians for the automotive industry for many years to come.”

The car was donated through the Ford Automotive Career Exploration program, a partnership program between Ford Motor Company, educational institutions, franchised dealerships and local communities. The intent of the program is to raise awareness and increase interest in career opportunities within the automotive industry.

Representatives from Ford Motor Company, John North Ford and the Emporia community joined FHTC administration, instructors and students at the Emporia campus for the presentation.

For more information about Flint Hills Technical College, see www.fhtc.edu.

Governor announces personal protective equipment program for Kansas businesses

TOPEKA, Kan. – Governor Laura Kelly today announced that the Kansas Division of Emergency Management has launched a new Business PPE Stopgap program, which provides personal protective equipment to businesses experiencing delays in purchased equipment.

“Businesses in our state have experienced immense challenges since the COVID-19 pandemic began, and they need our support,” Kelly said. “By making sure Kansas business owners have access to the necessary protective equipment when they need it, they can not only protect their employees and customers but also make sure they can stay open for business.” 

County seeks committee members to review local businesses’ CARES Act applications

Osage County Commissioners are seeking interested citizens to serve on a committee to review and make recommendations on applications for Osage County’s CARES Act Economic Development Relief Program. The county’s federal CARES Act budget of around $3 million includes $1,050,000 for the economic development relief fund.

Commissioners announced last week that applications were being accepted from businesses for the local relief fund, with grant limitations, conditions, and total grant funds to be announced. See related story here.

Commissioners announced this week in a notice in a local newspaper they would be considering letters of interest from persons interested in serving on the committee, with a deadline of 8:30 a.m. Tuesday, Sept. 8, 2020, for the letters to be submitted to the county clerk’s office.

Citizens interested in serving on the committee are asked to submit a letter to the commissioners in care of the Osage County Clerk’s Office, by mail to PO Box 226, Lyndon, KS 66451 or delivering it in person.

Applicants must be Osage County residents to be eligible to serve on the committee, and preference will be given to individuals who are not applying for the CARES Act Economic Development Relief Program.

For more information, contact the Osage County Clerk’s Office at 785-828-4812.

Chamber challenges disc golfers in second annual tournament on Osage City course

About 25 disc golfers enjoyed a beautiful morning of sunshine and nice temperatures Saturday, Aug. 22, 2020, during the 2nd annual Osage City Chamber Challenge Disc Golf Tournament, held at Jones Park disc golf course.

The Osage City Chamber of Commerce hosted the tournament, presenting prizes for the winners. Everyone went home with a raffle item donated by Flint Hills Beverage.

The winners for the three levels of participants were:

Advance Male

  • First, Troy Smart; second, Travis Bilyeu; third, Jacob Wade

Intermediate Male

  • First, David Hastings; second, Steve Morrison; third, Ben Corbett

Intermediate Female

  • First, Kelli Orender

Beginner Male

  • First, Kurt Kitselman; second, Jared Kitselman; third, Jim Lohmeyer

Beginner Female

  • First, Dani Kerns; second, Becky Siljenberg; third, Jodi Lohmeyer

Winners of the select events were:

  • Female Longest Drive, Kelli Orender
  • Male Longest Drive, Troy Smart
  • Closest to the hole, Kurt Kitselman
  • Putting Contest, Troy Smart
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