Select Page
Hall of Fame2
Interested in nominating someone for the Indiana Golf Hall of Fame?  Click here to complete the nomination form.

The Indiana Golf Hall of Fame is where esteemed members of the golf community are chosen for induction based on their extraordinary contributions to the game as players, teachers, administrators or promoters. The Golf Hall of Fame began in 1964.

Some of its more renowned members include PGA tour players Jim Gallagher, Jr., Fuzzy Zoeller and Bill Kratzert, entertainer/comedian Phil Harris, former president of the PGA of America Mickey Powell, former president of the USGA Dr. Trey Holland, and noted golf course architects Pete and Alice Dye. 

Click here to RSVP for the 59th Annual Hall of Fame Induction and Award Ceremony. 

Jackie Gallagher

Inducted 2022

Jeff Gallagher

Inducted 2022


Craig Bowden

Craig Bowden was born and raised in Bedford, Indiana. He played high school golf at Bedford North Lawrence, and later was inducted into the Indiana High School Golf Coaches Association Hall of Fame for his successful playing career (‘08).  After graduating from Vincennes University, Bowden turned professional and competed on the NGA Hooters Tour, where he had three victories.  He also continued to play in state events, winning back-to-back Indiana Open Championships in ‘94 and ‘95.  In ‘96, Bowden got his official PGA Tour card, and started competing on Tour in ‘97, while also competing on the Korn Ferry Tour (then known as the Tour).  While on Tour, Bowden participated in 10 PGA Tour major championships and had three Korn Ferry Tour wins including: the NIKE Miami Valley Open (‘98), the Miccosukee Championship (‘03), and the Northeast Pennsylvania Classic (‘06). In 2013, he ended his Tour career, and rejoined the Indiana Section PGA, where he once again began competing in state events.  His first local event was the 2014 Indiana Open Championship at Otter Creek Golf Course in Columbus.  There, he posted a record tournament total of 18-under-par, and won the State Open for the third time, just as he had 19 years prior.  In 2015, he added the Indiana PGA Professional Championship title to his list of playing accomplishments.
In addition to his success on the golf course, Bowden has also spent years of his career helping junior golfers and raising money for local organizations such as the Boys and Girls Club of Lawrence County and the Bedford Recreation Foundation.
Today, Bowden continues to participate in Indiana Golf events and works as a club fitter for KBS Shafts.


Jamie Broce

Jamie Broce was born in Napoleon, Ohio and moved to Indianapolis when he was three years-old. He attended Ben Davis High School, where he played varsity golf and had a tremendous junior career.  He was an IHSAA individual state champion (‘92) and runner-up (‘95) and a two-time Indiana Boys State Junior Champion (‘92, ‘95). Broce went on to play collegiate golf at Ball State University, where his playing success continued.  He was team captain from ‘97-’99, the recipient of the NCAA Ben Hogan Award (‘98), NCAA All-American Third Team (‘99), MAC Player of the Year (‘99), MAC Sportsman of the Year (‘99), and an Academic All-American First Team (‘98, ‘99).  He also won six collegiate golf tournaments and set or tied seven Ball State golf records.  In 2009, he was recognized for his college golf success with his induction into the Ball State University Athletics Hall of Fame. Upon graduation, he turned professional and competed on the NGA Hooters Tour and the Korn Ferry Tour (formerly known as the Tour), where he had three top-four finishes.  Broce continued to compete in Indiana events as well, and won back-to-back Indiana Open Championships (‘02, ‘03).  To date, he has won eleven Indiana Section PGA events. In 2008, Broce continued to pursue his passion in golf and shifted his focus to coaching, becoming the Assistant Golf Coach at Indiana University.  While at IU, he had ten wins under his belt, was ranked #4 by Golfstat, coached a Golfweek First Team All-American, and led IU to the NCAA post-season all four years. In 2012, he took his first head coaching job at the University of Toledo and led his team to three top-three Mid-American Conference finishes and five tournament wins.  He also coached five players who became First Tee All-MAC and one Player of the Year MAC. In 2017, Broce became the Head Coach at IUPUI in Indianapolis.  To date, Broce has led his women’s team to back-to-back Horizon League Championships, and their first-ever NCAA Regional appearances in ‘18 and ‘19. He has 10 tournament wins to date, has coached three Horizon League Players of the Year, eight Horizon League All-Conference players, and was voted the Horizon League Men’s Coach of the Year in ‘19 by his peers. In addition to his coaching career, Broce also continues to play competitive golf.  In 2014, he participated in the PGA Championship at Valhalla Golf Club and again in 2017 at Quail Hollow Golf Club.  He also was a six-time participant in the National PGA Professional Championship and finished runner-up in 2014. Broce also continues to play in Indiana PGA events, and in 2020 was named the Indiana Section PGA Player of the Year.
Broce still coaches at IUPUI and resides in Indianapolis


Mike David

Mike David was born and raised in Columbus, Indiana. He learned the game of golf alongside his father at a young age, before joining the Columbus North High School Men’s Team. There, he was a four year letter winner, 2nd Team All-State, a four-time state finalist, a member of the ‘82 State Runner-up Team, and a four-time All South Central Conference selection.  David went on to play collegiately at Ball State University, where he was a four year letter winner, an Academic All-American and had five top-10 collegiate college finishes.  Upon graduation, David knew he wanted to pursue a career in the golf and when an opening at the Indiana Golf Office for an Assistant Tournament Director presented itself, David accepted the position without hesitation.  After his first few months with Indiana Golf, the current Executive Director decided to leave and David assumed the role of ED at just 27 years-old.  To date, David has served as Executive Director for more than 30 years. While in this role, he has made his mark on both a state and national level and has become one of most well-respected Executive Directors in the country.  During his tenture, David has grown the Indiana Junior Golf Program from 300 participants to 1,500 participants annually, oversaw the construction and planning of the Gongaware Junior Golf Academy, implemented the Indiana Golf Foundation Scholarship and Dave E. Simon Scholarship programs, and brought First Tee-Indiana under the Foundation’s umbrella – which now reaches more than 100,000 participants statewide.  In 2022, the Indiana Golf Office will be moving to Indianapolis to better serve our state golf community, and reach even more First Tee-Indiana participants.  David will continue to serve as Executive Director and grow the game of golf in every capacity possible.


Brian C. Chalifoux

Brian C. Chalifoux was born and raised in North Adams, Massachusetts. He first became interested in golf as a young adult, after participating in a golf league as an employee at General Electric. His newfound interest in the game sparked his love of agriculture and prompted him to enroll in the Stockbridge School of Agriculture at the University of Massachusetts, with a degree in Turfgrass Science.  After graduating from Stockbridge, Chalifoux became an Assistant Professional at Oak Hill Country Club in Rochester, New York, under the leadership of Richard Bator. After serving as an assistant from ’78 to ’80, Chalifoux went on to become a golf course superintendent at South Bend Country Club in South Bend, Indiana for two years (’81-’82). He then went on to work as a superintendent at Olympia Fields Country Club in Olympia Fields, Illinois from ’83 to ’87. His career then took him back to Indiana in ‘88, where he served as superintendent for 31 years at Fort Wayne Country Club.  Throughout Chalifoux’s career, a huge emphasis was placed on mentoring his assistants and helping them become superintendents or other promotions within the industry. In total, 18 of his former assistants have gone on to become superintendents. Chalifoux also prides himself on his involvement with the Hoosier GCSAA, serving as both Vice President and eventually President (’90). In 2018, Chalifoux was recognized with the Midwest Regional Turf Foundation Distinguished Service Award. His career motto was to, “work hard, lead, train, and keep your eye on the prize.”

Cathy Gerring

Cathy Gerring was born and raised in Fort Wayne, Indiana. She learned the game of golf from her father, Bill Kratzert, at an early age. During her junior golf career, Gerring won two Indiana State Junior Championships (’76, ’77) and went on to play collegiate golf at Ohio State University. There, Gerring was a two-time medalist at the Big Ten Conference Championship (’82, ’83), an NCAA First Team All-American (’83), and was named Ohio State University’s Athlete of the Year (’83). In 1984, Gerring took her shot on the LPGA Tour, finishing 12th at LPGA Qualifying and earning an exempt status for the 1985 tournament season. Throughout her LPGA career, Gerring was a three-time LPGA Champion (the Lady Keystone Open, Stratton Mountain LPGA Classic, and the Trophee Urban World Championship). After giving birth to her first child, Zachary, Gerring only competed in six events in 1988, but went on to grab four top-20 finishes in 1989 and was named the 1990 LPGA Bounce Back Player of the Year. That same year, Gerring was selected to participate in the Inaugural Solheim Cup at Lake Nona Golf & Country Club in Orlando, Florida. Led by Captain Kathy Whitworth, the United States defeated Europe 11.5 to 4.5 points. This is one of Gerring’s most proud career moments to date. In ’92, Gerring suffered severe burns on her face and hands during a fire incident in April. She did not return to competition until ’96. In ’97, Gerring was inducted into the Ohio State University Athletic Hall of Fame. In 2004, she was also inducted into the Little League Hall of Excellence as the first female inductee.

Erika Wicoff

Erika Wicoff was born in Joliet, Illinois and was raised in Hartford City, Indiana. She began playing golf when she was only four years old. Wicoff had a successful junior golf career, winning the Indiana State Junior Championship back-to-back years (’88, ’89), finishing runner-up the following two years (’90, ’91), and also adding two runner-up finishes at the IHSAA State Finals to her junior golf resume (’90, ’91). She went on to play collegiate golf at Indiana University, where she was a Big Ten Conference Champion three years in a row (’93, ’94, ’95), Big Ten Freshman of the Year (’93), three-time Big Ten Player of the Year (’94, ’95, ‘96), two-time NCAA First Team All-American (’95, ‘96), and Indiana University Athlete of the Year (’96). Wicoff also finished fourth at the NCAA Women’s Golf Championship in ’95. During her summer breaks, Wicoff was busy succeeding in state and national events, adding three consecutive Indiana Women’s State Amateur titles to her credit (’93, ’94, ’95), a win at the Judy Schock Ohio Girl’s Championship (’93), and medalist honors at back-to-back USGA Women’s Amateur Championships (’94, ’95). In 1996, Wicoff decided to further her golf career by turning professional and won the Futures Betty Puskar Championship that same year. In 1997, she earned an exemption for the 1997 LPGA tournament season. Throughout her LPGA career (’97-’01, ’03), Wicoff had five top-ten finishes, and participated in five US Women’s Open Championships. In 2006, Wicoff was inducted into the Indiana University Athletic Hall of Fame. In 2014, she was also inducted into the Blackford High School Hall of Fame, and in 2018 she was inducted into the Indiana High School Golf Coaches
Association Hall of Fame.


John Dunham

John L. Dunham is a native of Cincinnati, OH. Dunham began playing golf at the age of 12. Sneaking onto golf courses, playing golf until dark, caddying and using the ball diamond at an orphanage as his training ground – that’s how his golf passion began. Dunham was unable to afford golf lessons. He earned a golf scholarship to the University of Cincinnati and was a member of the men’s golf team from 1961-1965, including the team Captain in 1965. He earned a master’s degree, University of Cincinnati, in 1966. Dunham began his professional career as an assistant at Maketewah Country Club in the fall of 1970 and at Kenwood Country Club from 1971-1973 in Cincinnati, OH. During his time as an assistant, he was a 3 time champion of the Assistant’s Championship of the Southern Ohio PGA Cincinnati Chapter. He was also a member of the Mashburn Cup Team matches. During his early years as an assistant is where his passion for golf instruction began where he gave between 400 – 1,200 private lessons per year. In 1974, at the age of 30, he was hired to be the head professional at Highland Golf and Country Club in Indianapolis. He worked there for 34 years before retiring in 2007. Dunham served as president of the Indiana PGA Section from 1981-1982. He was the 1983 Indiana PGA Golf Professional of the Year and the 2004 Indiana PGA Bill Strausbaugh Award winner. He was a member of the IGA/PGA Executive Board of Directors for eight years and served as a delegate to the National PGA of America meeting. Dunham is most well-known and respected for his instruction of the game of golf. Throughout his career, John has given approximately 28,000 private golf lessons. Dunham is a four-time winner of the Indiana PGA Teacher of the Year Award (1988, 1991, 1994 and 2007). Dunham has been recognized by Golf Digest annual publication, Best Teachers in America and State, as the #1 Teacher in the state of Indiana approximately 16 times. He has also been recognized by Golf Magazine as one of the best teachers in the state.


Jeff Cook

Jeff Cook began his golf career in Muncie, Indiana.  He joined the Warren Central High School golf team, where he was named to the IHSAA All-State Team two years in a row (’79, ’80).  During his junior year, his team finished second at the IHSAA State Championship.  Cook capped off his senior year with an individual runner-up finish. Cook went on to attend Indiana University and was a member of the men’s golf team all four years of college.  After graduating in ’84, Cook began competing in Indiana PGA events.  His first victory came in ’85 with a win at the Indiana PGA Southern Open.  The following year, Cook won his first of four Indiana PGA State Open Championships, with additional victories in ’88, ’89 and ’92.  Cook is one of only five players to have won the State Open four times.  He is also a four-time runner-up. In 1987, Cook turned professional and in 1988 he joined the Asian Tour, where he competed for three years (’88, ’89, ’96).  In 1990, Cook began playing on the Ben Hogan Tour.  During his first year, he claimed his first title, winning the 1990 Ben Hogan Greater Ozarks Open with a 9-under-par finish.  Cook participated on the Ben Hogan Tour (Nike, for eleven years, and spent one year on the PGA Tour (’93).  His best finish on the PGA Tour came at the Anheuser-Busch Golf Classic in ’93 where he finished 17th. Although Cook no longer plays golf on Tour, he still travels with the best players in the world, who also happen to be his friends, as the Director of Tour Operations for Mizuno.

Alan Schulte

Alan Schulte grew up in Oneonta, New York and attended a small, rural high school with just 34 kids in his graduating class.  He was the only golfer in his entire school, so he never had the opportunity to participate on a team.  Luckily, with the help of his teacher, he was granted entry into the high school state tournament, and from there, his golf career began. In 1980, Schulte won his first state-wide event, the New York State Junior Championship.  He went on to attend Old Dominion University in Norfolk, Virginia on a golf scholarship.  There, Schulte won back-to-back Conference Championships (’84, ’85) and qualified as an individual for the USGA Amateur Championship.  In 1991, Schulte moved to Fishers and worked as a golf professional at Hillcrest Country Club.  In 2002, he became the Head Professional at the Hawthorns Golf and Country Club. While working as a Head Professional, Schulte continued to play competitively and proved to be a front-runner.  He won back-to-back Indiana PGA Open Championships in ’05 and ’06, was a two-time Indiana PGA Professional Champion (’00, ’05), a PGA Southern Open Champion (’04), and Indianapolis Open Champion (’06), and a three time Indiana PGA Assistants’ Champion (’98, ’01, ’03). His tremendous tournament play earned him several state accolades, including two Indiana PGA Assistant Player of the Year titles (’01, ’02) and six consecutive Indiana PGA Player of the Year titles (’02, ’03, ’04, ’05, ’06, ’07).  In 2006, Schulte had a stint on the PGA Tour, qualifying for the PGA Championship at Medinah Country Club, where he competed alongside the world’s best professionals.


Ann Gregory

A natural athlete, Gregory grew up a tennis star.  But in her early thirties she decided to learn golf and joined the all-black Chicago Women’s Golf Association (CWGA).  Within four years, she won the CWGA Championship, the Joe Louis Invitational and the United Golf Association Championship.  At that time, the press dubbed her the “Queen of Negro Women’s Golf.”  In 1956, the CWGA became the first black golf organization to join the USGA and Gregory became the first African-American woman to compete in a USGA Championship at the U.S. Women’s Open.  Throughout her career, Gregory competed in 27 USGA Championships, including six U.S. Women’s Opens, seven U.S. Women’s Amateurs, and 14 U.S. Women’s Senior Amateurs, where she was the runner-up in 1971.  She was also the 1989 Women’s Golf Gold Medalist at the National Senior Olympics at the age of 76.  In addition to her playing accomplishments, Gregory also integrated the Gary Public Library Board and South Gleason Park GC, where a marker stands today in her honor.

Therese Hession

Hession’s golf career has spanned over four decades, both as a player and a coach.  In 1973, Hession won the Indiana Girl’s State Junior Championship and in ’73-’74 became the first-ever IHSAA champion in girl’s golf, while leading Ladywood-St. Agnes High School to the team title.  Hession attended Southern Methodist University and while there, won the 1977 Indiana Women’s Amateur Championship and 1978 Indianapolis City Championship.  In 1979, she captained an SMU team that won the AIAW National Championship and was named First Team All-American.  Hession spent her next 11 years on the LPGA Tour, where she competed in over 250 LPGA events, including seven U.S. Women’s Open Championships.  On Tour, she was in the Top 150 of all-time career money-winners.  In 1989 she was honored with the LPGA Tour Samaritan Award.  For the last 25 years, Hession has been the Head Women’s Golf Coach at Ohio State University.  There, she has been named the National Coach of the Year two times, led the Buckeyes to 10 Big Ten Championship Titles and 15 NCAA Championship appearances.

Kyle O’Brien Stevens

Stevens began her golf career in her hometown Indianapolis, Ind.  In 1975, Stevens won the Indiana Girl’s State Junior Championship and was runner-up at the U.S. Girl’s Junior Amateur Championship.  She also qualified for the U.S. Women’s Amateur Championship that same year.  Additionally, in ’75, Stevens led her North Central High School team to the second of back-to-back IHSAA State Championships, where she won Medalist honors, and was the IHSAA Mental Attitude award recipient.  Stevens went on the play golf at Southern Methodist University where she won the AIAW National Championship both as an individual and a team.  She was named Golf Magazine’s 1979 Collegiate Player of the Year and was a two-time First Team All-American in ’79 and ’80.  After college, Stevens qualified for the LPGA Tour and in ’81 was named Golf Digest’s LPGA Tour Rookie of the Year.  Her career yielded five top-10 LPGA finishes.  In 1985, Stevens returned to SMU where she became Head Women’s Golf Coach.


Skip Runnels

When you think of amateur golf in Indiana, Skip Runnels is a name that comes to mind.  Runnels was a three-time Letterman Winner at Richmond High School (’69-’71),  the 1975 Ball State Invitational Champion, the 1992 & ’93 IGA Match Play Champion, a USGA Team Championship Member (’95), the 2000 Richmond Indiana Golf Hall of Fame Inductee, the 2002 IGA Mid-Amateur Champion, the 2008 IGA Senior Amateur Champion, a winner of 7 IGA/IGA Senior Championships, a winner of 20 Plus Team Championships, a winner of 15 Club Championships, and the 2013 IGA Senior Player of the Year.  At the age of 62, Runnels continues to finish towards the top of the leaderboard in almost all IGA Senior events and his sportsmanship on and off the course does not go unnoticed.

Bo Van Pelt

A current player on the PGA Tour, Bo Van Pelt has had a tremendous playing career.  He was the 1992 – ’93 IHSAA Champion (Team), 1993 IHSAA All-State, 1997 NCAA Central Regional Champion, and in 1997-’98 Received All-American Honors.  In 1998, he earned his PGA Tour Card and went on to become the 2009 U.S. Bank Champion (PGA Tour Win).  In 2012, he carded his lowest PGA Tour round at the Masters, posting 64 and finishing in a tie for 17th.  He also gives back to the community of Richmond, serving as the founder and on-going ambassador of The First Tee of Indiana-Richmond Chapter.  Each summer he hosts the Bo Van Pelt Classic, in support of The First Tee.  With the help of the community, The First Tee of Indiana-Richmond has raised over $100,000 to-date and impacts over 125 kids annually.


Anthony Clecak

A 44 year member of the PGA, Clecak served as President of the Indiana Section PGA in 1983 and 1984. During his tenure as an Indiana Section PGA Board of Director he also served on the Tournament, Club Relations and Public Relations Committees. He is a past recipient of the Indiana PGA Bill Strausbaugh Award, Teacher of the Year Award, Junior Leader Award and was the 1985 Indiana PGA Golf Professional of the Year.  Clecak is also an accomplished player. . He participated in the 1962 US Amateur Championship advancing to the fourth round of match play, was the runner-up in Indiana PGA Professional Championship, and the winner of the Indiana PGA Senior Championship. He also spent two years playing on the PGA Tour (’72, ’73). His passion has long been teaching the game of golf. During his PGA career he has given over 25,000 lessons to students of all ages and abilities. He instructed the Columbus North high school golf teams from 1974 to 1998 and also provided instruction to the Jennings County and Shelbyville High School Golf Teams. Many of his high school students went on to play collegiately. At over 80 years of age Clecak continues to teach the game as the Senior Director of Instruction at The Legends Golf Club in Franklin where he has directed the Get Golf Ready Program from its inception to the present.


Ted Bishop

Is the current President of the PGA of America, was the 1991 recipient of the Horton Smith Award, was a two-time Section Bill Strausbaugh Award recipient (’96-’97), served as President of the Indiana PGA Section (’97-’98), has twice been awarded the Sagamore of the Wabash by the Governor of Indiana for service to the communities in which he resided, is the General Manager at The Legends Golf Club in Franklin, Ind., has served on the PGA Board of Directors since 2006, served on the PGA Board of Control from 2002-05 and again as Secretary, and was Secretary of the PGA of America before becoming President.

Chris Smith

Was medalist at the 1985 IHSAA State Finals, was a two-time Indiana State Junior Champion, won the Western Junior Championship in ’88, attended Ohio State University and was named the Big Ten Freshman of the Year (’88), was named the Big Ten Player of the Year in ’90, was the recipient of the Big Ten’s Les Bolstad Award for the lowest stroke average (’90), was an honorable mention NCAA All-American Selction (’90), was the individual winner of the Big Ten Championship (’90), won the Indiana Amateur Championship (’90) and was named the Indiana Golf Association John K. David Player of the Year, was named First Team All-American in ’91 and turned professional that same year, has won five Nike Tour Events, has had 17 top 10 finishes on the PGA Tour, was the 2002 winner of the Buick Classic, and has over $5.6 million in career earnings.


Chip Essig

Was the 2011 PGA National Golf Professional of the Year, the 2011 Indiana Section PGA Golf Professional of the Year, and the recipient of the 2002 Indiana Section PGA Horton Smith Award. Was also the President of the Indiana Section PGA from 2006-2008, a member of the PGA of America Rules Committee, and the 2003 Special Olympics World Games Team USA Head Coach.


Jack Barber

Was the 2009 PGA National Golf Professional of the Year, the 1996 Indiana Section PGA Professional of the Year, the 1985 Kentucky Section PGA Professional of the Year, the 1993 Indiana Section PGA Teacher of the Year, and a three-time Indiana Section PGA Merchandiser of the Year. Was also the President of the Indiana Section PGA from 2008-2009, President of the Kentucky Section PGA from 1984-1985, the recipient of the 2003 Indiana Section Bill Strausbaugh Award, the recipient of the 1991 Kentucky Section PGA Horton Smith Award, and an Indiana Section PGA Senior Professional Champion in 2002.­­


Wally Armstrong

Was an Indianapolis Junior Champion, an Indiana JC Junior Champion, an IHSAA State Champion, a two-time Indiana Young Men’s Golf Champion, an Indiana Assistants Champion, an Indiana Open Champion, and a Western Open runner-up. Was also inducted into the Indiana High School Golf Hall of Fame, was an All American Honorable Mention at the University of Florida, is a lifetime member of the PGA Tour and the PGA of America, has participated in over 300 PGA Tour Events with thirty top ten finishes. He also tied for fifth at the 1978 Masters, has participated in nine US Opens, six PGA Championships, two Masters Championships, and one British Open. He also was a noteworthy author and has produced 22 instructional videos.

Dick Walker

Was the 1987 recipient of the National PGA Bill Strausbaugh Award, two-time Indiana Section PGA Golf Professional of the Year, the 1983 recipient of the PGA Horton Smith Award, and a four-time Indiana PGA Merchandiser of the Year. Was also the President of the Indiana Section PGA from 1979-1980, on the National PGA Board of Directors from 1988-1991, a Tournament Official for three PGA Championships and two Ryder Cups.


Mike Bell

Was the 2006 USGA Senior Amateur Champion, an IGA Senior Amateur Champion, IGA Senior Match Play Champion, IGA-Mid Amateur Champion, Indiana PGA Senior Open Champion, and a thirteen-time Country Club of Indianapolis Club Champion. Was named the IGA Senior Player of the Year in 2005 and 2006, as well as the 2006 Golfweek National Senior Player of the Year, and was the IGA President from 2002-2003.


Doug Fischesser

Was a three-time winner of the IGA Tournament of Champions, an IGA Mid-Amateur Champion, an IGA State 4 Ball Champion, an Indiana PGA Southern Open Champion, and a runner-up in the USGA Amateur Championship. Was also a two-time Masters participant, a member of the 1979 US Walker Cup Team, a five-time USGA Mid-Am Qualifier, a six-time USGA Amateur Qualifier, and advanced to the “Sweet Sixteen” four times in the Western Amateur Championship.

Cary Hungate

Was a three-time Indiana PGA Player of the Year, a four-time Indiana PGA Champion, a two-time Indiana PGA Indianapolis Open Champion, a four-time Indiana Southern Open Champion, a three-time Indiana PGA Northern Open Champion, a four-time Indiana PGA Team Champion, a two-time Indiana Pro Am Champion, a five-time Monticello Open Champion, and an Indiana PGA Fall Classic Champion. Participated in 17 PGA Club Professional Championships, qualified for the National PGA Championship in 2004, and participated in four US Opens.


Dr. Trey Holland

Was the USGA President from 2000-2001, the USGA Executive Vice President, a USGA Championship and Rules of Golf Committee Chairman, a member of the USGA Executive Committee. Was also the WGA Director, and a World Amateur Team Championship Captain. Officiated 11 Masters Championships, 14 US Opens, 5 British Opens, and 5 PGA Championships.


Gary G. Gant

An Indiana State Junior Champion, and Indiana State High School Champion, and an Indiana State Open Champion. Was the 1982 Indiana PGA Player of the Year, the 1989 Indiana PGA Professional of the Year, the