Feb 12, 2020 1:27 AM

Southeast of Saline students named to honor roll

Posted Feb 12, 2020 1:27 AM

Following are the students named to the 2019-2020 Southeast of Saline first semester honor roll.

7th grade

Albrecht, Landon

Augustine, Cali

Baier, Deacon

Bettes, Gage

Bunch, Macy

Commerford, Abby

Cooper, Carlin

Droge, Trey

Feldman, Sarah

Fry, Jace

Fryer, Nathan

Gilpin, Cole

Heinrich, Benjamin

Heller, Josie

Hopkins-Jackson, ReSha

Humphrey, Raylee

Isaacson, Kiley

Jamison, Kayden

Jervah, Blaten

Johnson, Brooke

Kinkelaar, Avery

Knopf, Samuel

Laitinen, Gabriel

McKim, Kaylee

Mobray, Rylee

Moddelmog, Allison

Nurnberg, Tate

Ogorzolka, Kimber

Parry, Caden

Pineda, Heidi

Reed, Kipra

Richardson, Ali

Robb, Maddison

Rodriguez, Riley

Rohr, Adyson

Sanchez, Isaiah

Sawyers, Alec

Shelby, Clayton

Stehpenson, Katie

Stumpf, Kennedy

Tappendick, Kayden

Watkins, Evan

Westhoff, Cooper

Willis, Michah

Wingo, Christina

Wyatt, Abigail

Zurfluh, Emma

8th grade

Adams, Brookelyn

Ade, Allison

Baird, Bryna

Blake, Keaton

Blevins, Hannah

Boyd, Wyatt

Breeding, Karsen

Burgardt, Jayci

Caselman, Connor

Christensen, Alexander

Christensen, Isabelle

Commerford, Elijah

Davis, Kirby

Esch, Dylan

Franklin, Sadie

Friesen, Nathan

Fritz, Lane

Givens, Logan

Glessner, Kileigh

Gooden, Raegan

Gottschalk, Addison

Grauerholz, Benjamin

Hanson, Austin

Harris, Madelyn

Heimer, Kirk

Heller, Brenton

Hopkins-Jackson, Shauntell

Huffaker, Joel

Jacobson, Alexa

Jervah, Brinley

Johnson, Sherida

Jones, Jozlyn

Kejr, Daniel

Kempke, Jackson

Klenda, Zackery

Lindenmuth, Hunter

Martinez, Gustavo

McVay, Greyson

Monday, Josiah

Mondt, Mara

Neff, Olivia

Obermeyer, Luke

Prochazka, Jenna

Ptacek, Gabrielle

Rose, Schuyler

Show, Rocelyn

Swank, Asher

Thiel, Haley

Tucker, Danika

Viramontes, Isaly

Walker, Cayden

Weideman, Kyson

Weller, Nathan

Williams, Kelsie

Willis, Chloe

Witte, Cameron

9th grade

Aguilar, Marissa

Allen, Landen

Augustine, Drake

Bange, Gavin

Boley, Kyler

Caselman, Avery

Chambers, Macallistair

Commerford, Carly

Dean, Lindsey

Douglas, Keiran

Felzien, Brenna

Garrison, Madison

Gebhardt, Jacob

Gebhardt, Luke

Gilpin, Chase

Goetz, Reagan

Hammel, Taylie

Harris, William

Hawbaker, Brynn

Holub, Destiny

Isaacson, Caden

Jackson, Damion

Johnson, Mackinley

Johnson, Slade

Keller, Trever

Lauer, Emily

Lilley, Kayson

Lippold, Emma

Mason, Talya

Mayginnes, Ava

Mayginnes, Carter

Meares, Katharine

Merrill, Ashlynd

Morrical-Palmer, Nakari

Murithi, Faith

Murray, Michael

Pembleton, Greyson

Pickering, Morgan

Pineda, Christ

Prochazka, Ashley

Redden, Matthew

Richardson, Drew

Robb, Trinity

Rose, Ledger

Rutherford, Wade

Sawyers, Eli

Sutton, Savannah

Turner, Amara

VanAmburg, Jase

Wagner, Brecken

Weiss, Charles

Wespe, Chance

Whittecar, Jaydyn

Winters, April

10th grade

Adams, Dawson

Albrecht, Morgan

Alderson, Jentrie

Douglas, Ivie

Elkins, Hadley

Ethridge, Skylee

Farmer, Wyatt

Francis, Erica

Friesen, Lydia

Garver, Ella

Givens, Aubrey

Golden, Jude

Grauerholz, Ellie

Hall, Karson

Hubele, Rachel

Inks, Haylei

Jackson, Elijah

Kejr, Joel

Kogler, Korey

Mills, Collin

Monday, Benjamin

Nurnberg, Hart

Pearson, Mallorie

Poague, Chase

Qualls, Kayleb

Rodriguez, Matthew

Roths, Meaghan

Schlesener, Karsyn

Sprecker, Dylan

Studebaker, Jacqueline

Sutton, Treyton

Tanner, Emmri

Trimble, Hannah

Trocheck, Morgan

Yianakopulos, Alaina

11th grade

Anderson, Joseph

Banks, Bryant

Bartholomew, Makenna

Beaumont, Amber

Boley, Makenzie

Breeding, Tyler

Dewhirst, Kylar

Elkins, Kanin

Farrow, Infinity

Fowler, Bryanna

Gebhardt, Jaxson

Glahn, Rebecca

Gleason, Luke

Gottschalk, Kennedy

Hall, Emalie

Hanson, Andrew

Harp, Sterling

Harris, Eli

Heimer, Kirsten

Holland, Thea

Humphrey, Jadyn

Isaacson, Bree

Jackson, Dominic

James, Sadie

Johnson, Keenan

Knight, Andrew

Kuhn, Rebecca

McQuillan, Taylor

McVay, Edward

Neff, Nicole

Ogle, Destinee

Ortega, Luisa

Quinn, Andrew

Roths, Makenna

Sanders, Logan

Smith, Carter

Smith, Joslyn

Smith, Spencer

Sparacino, DorothyAnn

Stumpf, Grant

Suhr, Kara

Thompson, Eric

Winship, Emmaly

12th grade

Blake, Madeline

Clemmer, Blayke

Commerford, Maliyah

Cooper, Cade

Daisy, Taygan

Eklund, Seth

Fear, Madison

Feldman, Leah

Fryer, Emily

Hammel, Jailynn

Harp, Peyton

Henry, Gwynn

Hill, Mason

Johnson, Abigail

Johnson, Alyssa

Keim, Alex

Kitchener, Aaron

Kogler, Kylee

Lawson, Madison

McBurney, Taygan

McVay, Braedon

Meares, Emily

Moddelmog, Katie

Nurnberg, Hope

O'Connor, Colyn

Orr, Keely

O'Shea, Mia

Patry, Noah

Pembleton, Jocelyn

Pennington, Olivia

Pohl, Anya

Sanchez, Keircey

Spellman, Logan

Standley, Breanna

Sutherland, Carter

Tanner, Greyson

Tillberg, Meredith

Trimmell, Cole

Van Tassel, Luke

Weis, Kate

Weiss, Matthew

Whittecar, Hayley

Woodall, Emily

Worley, Addison

Continue Reading Salina Post
Feb 12, 2020 1:27 AM
Insight: Outside the fencerow
Greg Doering. Photo courtesy Kansas Farm Bureau" />
Greg Doering. Photo courtesy Kansas Farm Bureau

By GREG DOERING
Kansas Farm Bureau

It’s tough to make a difference in this world, and it’s impossible to do so and remain comfortable. As American Farm Bureau Federation (AFBF) President Zippy Duvall is fond of repeating the advice his father gave him: Making a difference requires you to get outside your fencerows.

No matter what difference you want to make, leaving your fencerow in the rearview mirror likely will have a bigger effect on you than anything else.

Mark Twain said it best in “Innocents Abroad” when he wrote, “Travel is fatal to prejudice, bigotry and narrow-mindedness, and many of our people need it sorely on these accounts. Broad, wholesome, charitable views of men and things cannot be acquired by vegetating in one little corner of the earth all one's lifetime.”

I’ve been fortunate in my life to have had the opportunity to travel fairly frequently. Though one of my biggest regrets is quitting Spanish class after two years in high school. I’ve been to four countries where it’s the dominant language, yet I’m speechless after saying my name and a few pleasantries.

And while I’ve had some slight mishaps on a few journeys, including my recent jaunt to the AFBF Annual Convention in Austin, upon arrival, I’ve never had an unpleasant experience. I’ve been tired, lost and uncomfortable in my surroundings. I also survived and become a better person for it.

Travel also forges connections with those who are most like you. Now safely back on Kansas soil, I keep returning to two conversations with fellow Kansans in Austin.

“The toughest part is getting past the mailbox,” one said of the difficulty of getting away from his farm.

The other topic is true of both travel and growing older, generally. “I was surer of more things when I was younger,” another said. I agree. I used to have an answer for everything, and now it seems most of my sentences start with, “It depends …” or end with “that’s just my advice.”

That reminded me of Anthony Bourdain, chef and author turned professional vagabond, who said, “It seems that the more places I see and experience, the bigger I realize the world to be. The more I become aware of, the more I realize how relatively little I know of it, how many places I have still to go, how much more there is to learn.”

One thing I’m still certain of is getting outside your fencerow is difficult. There’s always one more thing that needs done or some other excuse not to leave. But the thing is you don’t have to go far – just a little beyond the mailbox to see something you haven’t seen before; experience something new; feel the uneasiness in your gut from venturing outside your comfort zone.

It means stepping up, speaking out and, quite possibly, becoming the center of attention, if only momentarily. It means experiencing new thoughts, new people and new places. Simply put, it means seeing, doing, traveling – growing.

That’s the real reason getting outside your fencerows is so incredibly valuable – it allows you to grow. Getting away makes you vulnerable. It makes you reliant on other. It makes you consider just how big the world is and just how small you are.

And yet everyday small, ordinary people leave their fencerows behind and change the world.

"Insight" is a weekly column published by Kansas Farm Bureau, the state's largest farm organization whose mission is to strengthen agriculture and the lives of Kansans through advocacy, education and service. Copyright © 2020 Kansas Farm Bureau, All rights reserved.