Nebraska Golf Hall Of Fame
- Class of 1990
- Class of 1991
- Class of 1992
- Class of 1993
- Class of 1994
- Class of 1995
- Class of 1996
- Class of 1997
- Class of 1998
- Class of 1999
- Class of 2000
- Class of 2001
- Class of 2002
- Class of 2003
- Class of 2004
- Class of 2005
- Class of 2006
- Class of 2007
- Class of 2008
- Class of 2010
- Class of 2012
- Class of 2014
- Class of 2016
John Sajevic is a three-time state champion who has played in the U.S. Amateur and Mid-Amateur championships and serves on the Nebraska Golf Association board.
A three-time NAIA District 11 champion at Kearney State before graduation in 1978, he swept the 1989 state titles. His first match-play championship came on his home course, Fremont Golf Club, where he defeated Mike Rack 1 up. He then won the Nebraska Amateur at Lochland Country Club in Hastings by one shot over Craig Moyer.
John picked up his second match-play title in 1996 by defeating Ryan Nietfeldt 4&3 at Highland Country Club in Omaha. He has played twice in the Sunnehanna Invitational reserved for the state champions and other top amateurs and has won eight Fremont Invitational titles, four Michelob matters, three Indian Creek Amateurs and 10 club championships.
He is a past president of the Fremont Golf Club and is in his fifth session on the NGA board.
Beatrice “Bea” Rohman
Beatrice (Bea) Rohman was a two-time Nebraska women’s champion who was an active member of the USGA Junior Girls Committee and the Trans-Mississippi board of directors.
A lifelong Nebraskan who was a member of the Country Club of Lincoln, she won her first state title on the final hole in a downpour at Happy Hollow in Omaha against Ruth Moore of York. Be a was a runner-up the next year, then regained the title in 1934 with a 4&2 victory over Mrs. C.R. Bangh of Omaha at the Shrine Club in Lincoln. She was medalist in the 1935 qualifying, but withdrew from match play because of illness.
She served from 1955 to 1967 on the USGA Junior Girls Committee and from 1950 to 1968 on the Trans board, mostly as corresponding secretary. Her involvement with the Trans committee began when her club held the 1949 tournament. She taught junior golf at the Country Club during World War II when there was no pro at the club.
Bea Rohman passed away at age 89 in 1983.
Mike Hughes is a two-time Nebraska amateur of the year who has won three Oklahoma amateur of the year awards since moving to the Tulsa area.
While a junior golfer, Mike won the Lincoln junior championship and played in the U.S. Junior Amateur at 15, and won the Class A state title and the Lincoln men’s city title at 17. After his freshman year of college, he defeated Larry Sock in a playoff for the Nebraska Amateur after losing to Sock in the state match-play finals. They shared amateur of the year honors. Mike also qualified that year for the U.S. Amateur.
Mike started his college golf career at Oral Roberts and finished at Nebraska, lettering there in 1981. That year, he beat his brother Bryan in the state match-play final and was amateur of the year a second time before moving to Oklahoma.
In the Sooner State, he was amateur of the year in 1992, 2000, and 2001. He won the 1986 and 2000 state stroke-play titles and the 2001 Oklahoma Amateur and made the match-play bracket in four of the nine times he qualified for the U.S. Mid-Amateur.
Gary Gruenemeier enjoyed success as a junior, amateur and pro golfer, including a professional victory in the 1967 K-2 Buick Pro-Am in Casper, WY.
A 1956 qualifier for the U.S. Junior Amateur, Gruenemeier played on championship teams at Lincoln High. He attended the University of Nebraska, then became a club pro in 1963 at Oakland, NE. Two years later, he moved to the York Country Club. In 1967, he played in six regional pro events and finished no worse than ninth. He left the golf business in 1968, starting an insurance agency, and regained his amateur status.
He won the Tournament of Champions in Grand Island in 1976, 15 years after winning the first tournament at Riverside Golf Club. His list of amateur titles includes two Lincoln City Championships and two Lincoln publics championships.
Gruenemeier passed away due to heart failure at age 54 in 1993.