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KANSAS GRAIN AND FEED ASSOCIATION

Summer 2019 Kansas Grain and Feed Association 816 SW Tyler Topeka, KS 66612 (785) 234-0461 ksgrainandfeed.org ASSOCIATION STAFF Ron Seeber President & CEO Randy Stookey Senior Vice President General Counsel Staci Storey Senior Vice President Chief Financial Officer Shari Bennett Vice President Event Planning Samantha Tenpenny Director of Member Services Lisa Anschutz Senior Director of Internal Operations Sidney Storey Administrative Assistant Trae Green Director of Communications BOARD OF DIRECTORS Deb Miller Chairwoman Bob Tempel Vice Chairman Brent Emch Second Vice Chairman Glen Hofbauer Immediate Past Chairman Gary Beachner Ted Behring Brad Cowan Andrew Fullerton David Helfrich James Jirak Dub Johnson Mark Paul Troy Presley Devin Schierling Clark Wenger Allen Williams Editors: KGFA staff Photos: Cover (Trae Green); Statehouse Insider (Trae Green); Cranor Golf (Shari Bennett); TAL (Trae Green) 2 Grain and Feed Report

The 2019 TAL class presented United States Senator Pat Roberts with the Sunflower Award, the highest award the association honors for historic or significant achievement for the grain and feed industry in Washington, D.C., in July.

CONTENTS

3 5 6 9

President’s Letter We’re Making Office Calls for Trainings Industry News Updates on Issues Affecting You Statehouse Insider 2019 Session Review

12 14 18

Cranor Memorial Golf Tournament Colbert Hills Challenges Golfers TAL Session II TAL Class Visits Washington, D.C. KGFA No Ties Tours Staff Hits the Road for Member Visits

KGFA Hosts Fundraiser Senate Ag Chairman Enjoys Turnout

6 14

Statehouse Insider 2019 Session Review

TAL Session II TAL Class Visits Washington, D.C.

The Kansas Grain and Feed Report is published quarterly for the members, friends and affiliates of the Kansas Grain and Feed Association. Email contributions to KGFA, Attention: Trae Green, trae@kansasag.org. Annual subscriptions for members can be purchased for $25. © 2019 KGFA. View each newsletter online at ksgrainandfeed.org/printnewsletters. Advertising does not influence editorial decisions or content. KGFA reserves the right to refuse, reject, or cancel any ad for any reason at any time without liability.


SERVING THE GRAIN HANDLING INDUSTRY IN KANSAS SINCE 1896

We’re Making Office Calls for Trainings

Ronald Seeber President & CEO

We annually hold workshops and trainings across the state, but we now have something new to announce to serve our members.

Dear KGFA Members A vital component of our association’s mission is to provide training to our members and keep your employees safe in the workplace. As your company’s No. 1 asset, your employees must be properly trained, not only for their own safety, but to keep your team educated in a highlyregulated industry. We annually hold workshops and trainings in all four corners and the middle of the state, but we now have something new to announce to serve our members. We know schedules and staffing situations don’t always allow you to get away for the purpose of continuing education – that’s why we’re here to help. From grain grading, to elevator safety and maintenance workshops, to full 7B-Stored Pest and 4-Seed Treatment recertification programs and grain handler trainings, we are here to provide the educational support your organization needs to operate safely and successfully.

As a service to you, KGFA is now offering various on-site training opportunities where our staff and the appropriate subject-matter experts come to your facility to train a minimum number of your employees. By making “house calls,” we hope to expand an already successful training program and cater it to be convenient and satisfy your needs. If you are interested in having us come to your facility, please contact KGFA Director of Member Services, Samantha Tenpenny, and we will do our best to accommodate your needs. Please email her at samantha@kansasag.org or call the association at (785) 234-0461. Thank you for your membership.

Ronald Seeber President and CEO

To view a full slate of our training programs and meetings, use a smart phone QR scanner to scan the code at right. To view on a computer, visit ksgrainandfeed.org/events-training/.

Summer 2019

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Hammel Scale

KANSAS GRAIN AND FEED ASSOCIATION

Quality and innovation have been a hallmark of our success at Hammel Scale since 1970. From laboratory weighing to industrial scales, inline production to truck scales, and everything in-between, Hammel Scale is weigh ahead of the competition! With locations in Wichita, Dodge City, and Topeka - we can serve your needs quickly and reliably. There’s no better choice for scale sales and service than Hammel Scale. • Top 10 METTLER TOLEDO Premier Distributor for 25 years • Servicing KGFA members & the Kansas Agri-Business Industry since 1970 • We specialize in weighing and filling system solutions for your grain handling and fertilizer/chemical applications • We also carry DICKEY-john™ moisture meters, Apollo™ and JaHam® truck probes, MCi Kicker, and Agri-Check™ protein analyzers Hammel Scale has over 300 years of combined experience in our weighing equipment sales, service, and scale calibration operations. We offer you the best combination of quality and cost-e cost-effectiveness in weighing solutions in Kansas.

Give us a call – We’d love to add more weight to your business!

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Grain and Feed Report

Hammel Scale Company, Inc. 1530 N Mosley, Wichita, KS 67214 316-264-1358 www.hammelscale.com

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INDUSTRYnews

Hours of Service Proposal Coming Soon Source: Asmark Institute

Paid Overtime Changes Proposed

USDOT plans to move forward with a proposed rule to change certain Hours of Service provisions. The proposed changes should be published in early June. The pre-proposal asked for comments on: • Expanding the current 100 air-mile “short-haul” exemption from 12 hours on-duty to 14 hours onduty, in order to be consistent with the rules for long-haul truck drivers; • Extending the current 14-hour on-duty limitation by up to two hours when a truck driver encounters adverse driving conditions; • Revising the current mandatory 30-minute break for truck drivers after 8-hours of continuous driving; and • Reinstating the option for splitting up the required 10-hour off-duty rest break for drivers operating trucks that are equipped with a sleeper-berth compartment.

The Department of Labor announced a proposed rule that would make over a million more American workers eligible for overtime. Under currently enforced law, employees with a salary below $455 per week ($23,660 annually) must be paid overtime if they work more than 40 hours per week. Workers making at least this salary level may be eligible for overtime based on their job duties. This salary level was set in 2004. This proposal would boost the proposed standard salary level to $679 per week (equivalent to $35,308 per year). Above this salary level, eligibility for overtime varies based on job duties. The proposal does not call for regular adjustments to the salary threshold. Other changes are proposed for nondiscretionary bonuses and incentive payments, as well as the total annual compensation requirement for highly compensated employees.

Source: Asmark Institute

FCC Plans To Help Rural America with Internet Connectivity Source: Asmark Institute

EPA Registers Long-Term Uses of Sulfoxaflor Source: Asmark Institute

The Federal Communications Commission and the White House announced earlier this year that they are moving forward with plans to help rural America with internet connectivity through 5G wireless infrastructure. The FCC plans to hold its third 5G spectrum auction on December 10, 2019, which would sell 3,400 megahertz in three different spectrum bands at one time. “For those of you who are not wireless experts, that is a lot of spectrum,” FCC Chairman Ajit Pai said. In addition to the 5G developments, the FCC is also planning to invest $20.4 billion into high-speed broadband networks across rural America over a 10 year period. “This money will extend high-speed broadband to up to 4 million homes and small businesses in rural America...and will help support future 5G technologies,” Pai said. More and more technology in the agricultural industry uses broadband to communicate and many rural areas of the country still have trouble getting the necessary bandwidth they need. The Asmark Institute is watching the race to 5G closely as it has the potential to bring a tremendous amount of help to our clients, especially when it comes to streaming training content in the future.

U.S. EPA has issued long-term approval for the insecticide sulfoxaflor - an effective tool that targets difficult pests such as sugarcane aphids and tarnished plant bugs, also known as lygus. After conducting an extensive risk analysis, including the review of one of the agency’s largest datasets on the effects of a pesticide on bees, EPA is approving the use of sulfoxaflor on alfalfa, corn, soybeans, cacao, millet, oats, pineapple, sorghum, teff, teosinte, tree plantations, citrus, cotton, squash, cucumbers, watermelons, some gourds, and strawberries. “EPA is providing long-term certainty for U.S. growers to use an important tool to protect crops and avoid potentially significant economic losses, while maintaining strong protection for pollinators,” said Alexandra Dapolito Dunn, assistant administrator for EPA’s Office of Chemical Safety and Pollution Prevention. “Today’s decision shows the agency’s commitment to making decisions that are based on sound science.” Summer 2019

5


Statehouse

INSIDER

KGFA Government Affairs Staff

Early May served as the “Veto Session� of the 2019 legislative session. From Wednesday, May 1, through early Sunday morning, May 5, the legislature tackled some important issues, including the annual budget, a large tax bill and some smaller items concerning scrap metal theft and CBD oils. While the legislature was not in session, Governor Laura Kelly signed various bills or allowed the bills to become law without her signature. The legislature is now adjourned until January 2020.

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Grain and Feed Report


SERVING THE GRAIN HANDLING INDUSTRY IN KANSAS SINCE 1896

LEGISLATURE APPROVES ANNUAL BUDGET During the Veto Session, the House twice rejected the agreed to omnibus budget bill House Substitute for Senate Bill 25 in an attempt to force the Senate to vote on Medicaid expansion in Kansas. Late on Saturday, May 4, however, the House was able to receive sufficient votes to pass the budget for the remainder of fiscal year 2019 and for fiscal year 2020. The 2020 fiscal year budget, with $7.75 billion from the State General Fund, incorporates adjustments to the Governor’s Recommendations. Both the House and Senate passed the budget bill which now heads to the Governor for consideration. CORPORATE AND INDIVIDUAL INCOME TAX LEGISLATION The Legislature did not attempt to override Governor Kelly’s veto of the major tax legislation of the session in Senate Bill 22, a bill which would have decoupled portions of the Kansas corporate tax code from the federal corporate tax code following passage of the 2017 Federal Tax Cuts and Jobs Act, and would have allowed individuals to

itemize their state return while taking the federal standard deduction. However, during the veto session, the House and Senate rolled much of the contents of SB 22 into a conference committee report on House Bill 2033 as another attempt on passage of the tax initiative. Both chambers passed the tax bill as one of the final actions of the session. The bill includes the repatriation language from Senate Bill 22, but places a 5 percent tax on 2018 GILTI (0 percent going forward). The bill also contains the tax exclusion language from Senate Bill 22 for FDIC premiums paid by banks, but it is not retroactive. The bill also includes the small business expensing language from SB 196 for individuals and corporations. Also included is language allowing businesses to deduct 100 percent of net operating losses for 20 years (currently capped at 10 years). The bill removes language concerning the 163J business interest expense limitation provision. House Bill 2033 now advances to Governor Kelly, where there is some indication it may receive a veto even though the fiscal note (about $238 million over three years) was reduced

by almost half as compared to that of Senate Bill 22 – mostly due to the removal of certain corporate tax provisions and not allowing the bill to be retroactive. House Bill 2033 did not receive sufficient votes to override a veto. If the Governor does veto the bill, the legislature will have one remaining opportunity to override that veto on Sine Die (the final legislative day) on May 29th. Generally, not all legislators return for Sine Die, which will make a veto override more difficult. GOVERNOR SIGNS ENERGY RATE STUDY BILL On April 11, Governor Kelly signed Substitute for Senate Bill 69 into law. This bill requires a comprehensive study of Kansas electric public utility retail rates to assist the Legislature in finding ways to lower rates and make Kansas more competitive. The bill requires an independent organization to evaluate electric utilities and include input from residential, commercial and industrial customers, and other energy stakeholders.

Continued on Page 10

Summer 2019

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WS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUS RY NEWS INDUSTRY INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS IN KANSAS NEWS GRAIN AND FEED ASSOCIATION WS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUS RY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS IN WS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUS RY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS IN WS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUSTRY NEWS INDUS

INDUSTRYnews

Have you checked to see when your facility last completed an updated or revised Top-Screen survey? DHS requires Tier 1 and Tier 2 covered chemical facilities to submit an updated Top-Screen every two years, and Tier 3 and Tier 4 covered chemical facilities to submit an updated Top-Screen every three years.

Top-Screen Resubmissions

To assist facilities in keeping track of this requirement, DHS sends reminder letters through the Chemical Security Assessment Tool (CSAT) portal when it’s time to submit an updated Top-Screen. When a facility logs into CSAT, the Top-Screen will be open and waiting for completion. Facilities have 60 days to complete the Top-Screen once they’ve been notified to do so by the CSAT notification letter. Please keep in mind that if your covered facility makes material modifications to its operations or site at any time, your facility is required to complete and submit a revised Top-Screen within 60 days of the material modification. As a best practice and to ensure efficient reporting processes, facilities are encouraged to predict and report the highest expected quantity of a chemical of interest (COI) and all variations of concentration and packaging they anticipate possessing at a given time over the lifecycle of their operations. By taking this approach, facilities will not need to resubmit a Top-Screen when the COI quantity or concentration is reduced through normal operations.

Source: Asmark Institute

DOT Now Accepting Applications for Under 21 Military CDL Pilot Program Source: Asmark Institute

Buckets and

Belting

DOT is accepting applications for a pilot program to permit 18-20 year olds who possess the US military equivalent of a commercial driver’s license (CDL) to operate large trucks in interstate commerce. “This program will help our country’s Veterans and Reservists transition into good-paying jobs while addressing the shortage of truck drivers in our country,” said U.S. Transportation Secretary Elaine L. Chao. As directed by Section 5404 of the Fixing America’s Surface Transportation (FAST) Act, the pilot program will allow a limited number of individuals between the ages of 18 and 20 to operate large trucks in interstate commerce—provided they possess the military equivalent of a CDL and are sponsored by a participating trucking company. During the pilot program, which is slated to run for up to three years, the safety records of these drivers will be compared to the records of a control group of drivers. Veterans and Reservists are encouraged to apply and to learn more about this new program.

Another Potential Pilot Program for Younger Drivers

DOT is seeking public comment on a possible second pilot program to allow non-military 18-20 year old drivers to operate commercial motor vehicles (CMVs) in interstate commerce. This new potential second pilot program follows DOT’s first pilot program, which started in June and limited to 18-20 year old CMV drivers with military experience.

Source: Asmark Institute

1.800.527.8775 1.800.KC.SUPPLY www.kcsupply.com kcsupply@kcsupply.com 8

Grain and Feed Report

It’s Time to Register With ResponsibleAg

Over 2,600 facilities have registered with the ResponsibleAg Certification Program, with 1,339 facilities already receiving their certification. For more information and to register, go to: www.responsibleag.org.


STRY NEWS NDUSTRY NEWS STRY NEWS NDUSTRY NEWS STRY NEWS NDUSTRY NEWS STRY NEWS

L-R: KGFA Senior Vice President Randy Stookey, Senator Dan Kerschen and KGFA President and CEO Ron Seeber during Kerschen’s meet and greet at KGFA’s office in late August.

KGFA SUPPORTS INDUSTRY ALLY SENATOR DAN KERSCHEN WITH FUNDRAISER When it comes to rural electorate votes, time is not on our side. However, when it comes to political clout, that is up to us. Let us explain. In late August, Kansas Grain and Feed Association held a fundraiser for longtime friend of agribusiness, Senator Dan Kerschen. Kerschen was elected to the State House in 2008 and worked to make sure the values and interests of the citizens in the 93rd District were represented. After districts were redrawn in 2012, Kerschen was elected to the Kansas Senate. For the past four years, he has served as the Senator for the 26th district of Kansas, and most recently as the Chairman of the Senate Agriculture and Natural Resources Committee. Elected friends routinely seek out KGFA to host fundraisers and meet and greets, which is an important tool in maintaining the established clout your association holds at the Statehouse. None of this would be possible without our members’ generous contributions to the Kansas Agri Business Council (KABC), our voice and weapon to ensure that friends of agribusiness are elected, not only in places like Wichita County but also in the city of Wichita. The Political Action Committee (PAC) also helps defeat candidates who don’t see the big picture for the state and only see their own personal microcosms and special interests. As we move forward into 2020, where both the full House and Senate will be up for re-election, it’s important to maintain strong relationships with our allies who watch for agribusiness’ best interest in the committee rooms and on the House and Senate floors. In 1933, Kansas had eight seats in the United States Congress. We were once a population power broker. However, over the last 80 years we have seen national population patterns lowering that number to just four Congressional districts in 1992. That is roughly one seat lost every 20 years. While that number of Congressmen will remain after the 2020 U.S. Census, the national trend is set.

Each year you receive your dues renewal, we strongly urge you to consider checking that box to allow an additional 10 percent of your dues be paid to our KABC PAC. It is by your generous support that we keep our powerful election-year voice. In this day and age, money talks and the rest of the crowd can keep on walking. Just because Kansas is losing rural population representation, the agricultural community can still hold political clout. In fact, we can grow that clout. We, again, implore your assistance and support of your Association’s PAC, the Kansas Agri Business Council.


KANSAS GRAIN AND FEED ASSOCIATION

Statehouse

INSIDER

Continued from Page 7

ECONOMIC INCENTIVE TRANSPARENCY BILL SENT TO GOVERNOR On May 2, the legislature passed Conference Committee Report on House Bill 2223, a bill which creates a publicly available examination of economic development incentives for Kansas businesses, including tax credits and property tax exemptions of $50,000 or more annually. The bill authorizes the Legislative Post Audit Committee to conduct a systematic and comprehensive review and evaluation of each “economic development program” every three years. The bill now moves to the Governor for consideration. UNDERGROUND UTILITY DAMAGE PREVENTION BILL BECOMES LAW On April 11, Governor Kelly signed into law House Bill 2178, a bill which restates the existing legal obligations of utilities concerning the marking of underground electric lines. This bill confirms current law that utilities are required to mark lines they own, but are not required to mark privately-owned lines. This bill prevents a 2018 Kansas Corporation Commission order from going into effect which would have placed a new requirement on utilities to mark privately-owned lines. GOVERNOR SIGNS COMMERCIAL HEMP BILL On April 11, Governor Kelly signed into law Senate Substitute for House Bill 2167, a bill which allows the Kansas Department of Agriculture (KDA) to monitor and regulate the commercial production of industrial hemp in Kansas. The bill excludes industrial hemp, when produced and possessed for authorized activities, from the definition of “marijuana” in current law and would be excluded from the list of Schedule I controlled substances. Hemp producers who violate this act or associated rules and regulations would not be subject to any state or local criminal enforcement action. SCRAP METAL THEFT REDUCTION ACT On Wednesday, May 4, the legislature passed Conference Committee Report on House Bill 2248, a bill that amends the scrap metal theft reduction act by creating the scrap metal data repository fund and authorizes the Kansas Bureau of Investigation to administer the program. Committee amendments removed a proposed excise tax and reduced the registration fee on scrap metal dealers to no more than $500. The bill becomes effective on July 1, 2020, and has a three-year sunset from that date. Renew Kansas, Kansas Grain and Feed Association and Kansas Agribusiness Retailers Association joined a group of other interested parties in supporting passage of the bill. The bill now moves to the Governor for consideration.

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Grain and Feed Report

ATV USE ON HIGHWAYS On Wednesday, May 1, the legislature passed Conference Committee report on Senate Bill 63, a bill which authorizes the operation of ATVs and work-site utility vehicles across a federal highway or a state highway. The bill also authorizes a person engaged in agricultural purposes to operate an ATV or work-site utility vehicle on the shoulder of a federal or state highway. The bill now goes to the Governor for consideration. KANSAS FARM BUREAU NON-INSURANCE HEALTH BENEFIT On April 19, Governor Kelly allowed House Bill 2209 to become law without her signature. The bill authorizes a non-insurance healthcare benefit (requested by the Kansas Farm Bureau), and also allows for Trade Association Healthcare Plans. CABINET CONFIRMATIONS On May 3, the Senate confirmed Delia Garcia as Kansas Secretary of Labor, and Susan Duffy to the Kansas Corporation Commission. Garcia, a former state representative from 2005-2010, had recently headed a group working to increase the diversity and number of women in public office. She had previously worked for the National Education Association in Washington, D.C. Duffy succeeds former State Senator Jay Emler, who is expected to take a post in the Kansas Attorney General’s office. Duffy is a former executive director of the Kansas Corporation Commission, and most recently has been manager of Topeka Metropolitan Transit.


SERVING THE GRAIN HANDLING INDUSTRY IN KANSAS SINCE 1896

This Year’s Bills

WE CAREFULLY MONITORED CONCURRENT RESOLUTION SENATE BILL 25:

Appropriations for FY 2019, FY 2020, FY 2021 and FY 2022 for various state agencies.

HOUSE BILL 2001:

Amending the sunset and assessment rates for the remediation reimbursement program.

SENATE BILL 22 // HOUSE BILL 2033:

Kansas itemized deductions, election, providing for deferred foreign income, global intangible low-taxed income, business interest, capital contributions and FDIC premiums income tax modifications; sales and compensating use tax, imposition of tax, nexus, remote sellers, marketplace facilitators, rate of tax on food and food ingredients.

SUBSTITUTE FOR SENATE BILL 69:

Requiring an electric rate study of certain electric utilities.

SENATE BILL 181:

Creating the Kansas energy policy task force to study electric utility services and energy policy issues in Kansas.

HOUSE BILL 2006 // HOUSE BILL 2223:

HOUSE BILL 2127:

Eliminating the marking requirements for certain truck and truck tractors.

HOUSE BILL 2062:

Relating to the applicability of conditions for operating recreational trails (held over)

TRANSPORTATION BILLS:

House Bills: 2007, 2225, 2214, 2370, 2381, 2367, 2368, 2371, 2372, Senate Bills:192, 187, 189

HOUSE BILL 2340:

Restricting distribution of certain property taxes paid under protest (held over)

HOUSE BILL 2345:

Tax lid exception when budget was higher in prior five years (held over)

HOUSE BILL 2354:

Resolving liability concerns regarding high school apprenticeships and on-the-job training programs (held over)

HOUSE BILL 2212:

Apportionment of corporate income under the multistate tax compact; election (held over)

Requiring the department of commerce to create a database of economic development incentive program information.

HOUSE BILL 2114:

SENATE SUBSTITUTE FOR HOUSE BILL 2167:

Establishing a commercial industrial hemp program.

Limiting the review of certain rules and regulations by the director of the budget (held over)

SENATE BILL 16:

HOUSE BILL 2131:

Making appropriations for the department of education for FY 2020 and FY 2021 in response to litigation; increasing BASE aid for certain school years; and other amendments related to education.

CONCURRENT RESOLUTION HOUSE BILL 2248:

Allowing all-terrain vehicles to cross federal or state highways.

HOUSE BILL 2178:

Amending the Kansas underground utility damage prevention act.

SENATE BILL 63:

Allowing counties to impose a severance tax on limestone (held over)

HOUSE BILL 2411:

Providing for a sales tax exemption for construction and certain purchases for businesses qualifying as part of an enterprise zone (held over)

SENATE BILL 126:

Exemption from income tax for certain public utilities (held over)

SENATE BILL 198:

Authorizing the state corporation commission to issue securitized ratepayerbacked bonds for electric generation facilities (held over)

Regulating the use of lighting devices in transportation network company vehicles and requiring vehicles to stop at railroad crossings for on-track train equipment.

SENATE BILL 125:

HOUSE BILL 2209:

SENATE BILL 135:

Establishing the unclaimed life insurance benefits act, updating certain definitions pertaining to unfair trade practices and association health plans, and providing for third party administrator fees, the purchase of cybersecurity insurance by the Kansas board of regents and certain healthcare benefits coverage.

Extending the eligible time period for rural opportunity zones loan repayment program and income tax credit (held over) Adding certain counties to the list of eligible rural opportunity zone counties (held over)

SENATE BILL 153:

Providing for department of health and environment response operations for water and soil pollutant release, discharge or escape (held over)

HOUSE BILL 2119 // HOUSE BILL 2402:

Empowering the KPERS board to develop policies and procedures relating to procurement, enter into certain contracts and allow travel for trustees and employees of the system.

Summer 2019

11


KANSAS GRAIN AND FEED ASSOCIATION

The winning golf team: Jared Burch, Jeremy Girard, E.G. Herl and Tyler Scifers

COLBERT HILLS CRANOR PROVES CHALLENGE 2019 crowned a new championship team, stealing a chance for consecutive titles. For more than 30 years Kansas Grain and Feed Association (KGFA) has been hosting the Cranor Memorial Golf Tournament in memory of former President and CEO John Cranor, who passed away in 1980. The 2019 edition of the tournament allowed more than 100 golfers the opportunity to play at the No. 1 ranked public course in Kansas, Colbert Hills Golf Course in Manhattan. Golfers enjoy the annual outing, which has generated more than $100,000 for the KGFA scholarship fund and the Kansas Agri Business Council. The winning team of Jared Burch, Jeremy Girard, E.G. Herl and Tyler Scifers claimed the 2019 title, denying Jerald Kemmerer, Russ Ronnebaum, Mike Schmidt and Chris Stucky a chance at back-to-back victories after winning the 2018 championship at Firekeeper Golf Course in Mayetta. If you’re interested in playing in the next edition of agribusiness’ most prestigious golf tournament, mark your calendar for August of 2020 and bring your clubs to the Salina Country Club for the 37th Cranor Memorial Golf Tournament. Winners of the previous 11 tournaments are below: 2019: Jared Burch, Jeremy Girard, E.G. Herl, Tyler Scifers 2018: Jerald Kemmerer, Russ Ronnebaum, Mike Schmidt, Chris Stucky 2017: Daryl Strecker, George Strecker, John Strecker, Marietta Strecker 2016: PJ Forbes, Joe Griffith, Casey Harbour, Doug Story 2015: PJ Forbes, Joe Griffith, Casey Harbour, Doug Story 2014: Michael Davidson, Brent Emch, Chad Johnson, John Wahl 2013: Kevin Brack, Brad Cain, Russ Ronnebaum, Russ Weaver 2012: Rich Fisher, Gary Mundhenke, John Strecker, Stan Utting 2011: Bart Parks, Brian Peterson, Curtis Schweitzer, Wade Tucker 2010: Craig Bartlett, Scott King, Eric Sperber, Scott Taggart 2010: Kevin Brack, Brad Cain, Russ Weaver, Toby Wilson 2009: Jason Dale, Jeremy Girard, Brad Cain, Scott Taggart 12

Grain and Feed Report

A Flight

Foursome

1

Burch, J. | Girard, J. | Herl, E. | Scifers, T.

-15

57

2

Kemmerer, J. | Ronnebaum, R. | Schmidt, M. | Stucky, C.

-14

58

3

Anderson, S. | Princ, D. | Stark, S. | Williams, M.

-12

58

4

Genrich, J. | Hafliger, M. | Hanson, B. | Harbour, C.

-12

60

5

Bartlett, C. | Sperber, E. | Wagner, C. | Weaver, R.

-12

62

B Flight

Foursome

1

Barnes, Z. | Johnson, D. | McMillian, C. | Miles, K.

-7

65

2

Dill, J. | McQuillan, C. | McQuillan, M. | Mein, Gordan

-6

66

3

Heil, T. | Spohr, W. | Spresser, D. | Woodard, A.

-6

66

4

Kite, S. | Rowson, N. | Baker, J. | Heckroth, D.

-3

69

5

Meyer, T. | Newcomer, J. | Schaffter, M. | Trower, A.

-2

70

Closest to the Pin #8 Blake Connelly

To Par Gross

To Par Gross

Longest Drive #16 Dakota Benear

Total

Total

Longest Putt #18 Kevin Miles

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SERVING THE GRAIN HANDLING INDUSTRY IN KANSAS SINCE 1896

Summer 2019

13


KANSAS GRAIN AND FEED ASSOCIATION

TAL Class

MARCHES On Capitol Hill

14

Grain and Feed Report


SERVING THE GRAIN HANDLING INDUSTRY IN KANSAS SINCE 1896

The 21st Tomorrow’s Agribusiness Leaders (TAL) class braved the sweltering heat of July in Washington, D.C., and completed a memorable second session of the program by meeting with members of Congress. In July, the Tomorrow’s Agribusiness Leaders (TAL) class traveled to Washington, D.C. for their second of three sessions, where they gained invaluable experience and contacts that will help them grow professionally and add value to their respective companies, the industry and associations. The trip began with an extensive tour of Washington’s historical monuments, from the Lincoln Memorial to Arlington Cemetery, to Mount Vernon; followed by a private evening tour of the United States Capitol by Kansas Congressman Dr. Roger Marshall. The class received detailed briefings on federal issues from the National Grain and Feed Association staff prior to lobbying members of the Kansas Congressional Delegation on topics important to the grain industry and agribusiness. They also had the special opportunity to meet one-on-one with United States Department of Agriculture Chief of Staff, Farm Production & Conservation, Jamie Clover Adams. Clover Adams was previously a Kansas Grain and Feed Association employee from 1993-96, serving as the association’s vice president of government relations. “I kept hearing the same message from congressmen that our individual voices matter and they value it,” 2019 TAL class member John Ricker of KFSA said. “I also realized I need to get more involved and reach out to them and offer solutions instead of contributing to the problem.” KGFA thanks all of the sponsors of the TAL program. Because of your contributions, class members are able to participate in this special and important experience with little expense of their own.

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Summer 2019

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KANSAS GRAIN AND FEED ASSOCIATION

Recruiting for Next Batch of Leaders The TAL program is jointly coordinated with the Kansas Agribusiness Retailers Association and is designed to improve the leadership skills of Kansas agribusiness men and women through increasing their understanding of the association’s mission and activities, teaching the state and federal legislative process, improving leadership and communication skills and preparing members for possible public service through campaigns or public office. Five of the best and brightest members from each association are chosen to participate in three sessions throughout the year, with graduation held during the Kansas Agri Business Expo in November. The program is designed to: Increase member understanding and knowledge of the programs, services and representation provided by KGFA and KARA; Increase member understanding of the state and federal legislative process; Increase member understanding and awareness of the various state and federal agencies that provide oversight of the agribusiness industry in Kansas; Improve member leadership and communication skills through professional development sessions and; Prepare members for possible public service through involvement in political campaigns and holding of public office. Session I - January 21-22, Topeka An introduction to the legislative and regulatory arena in Kansas with legislative leaders and Kansas Department of Agriculture. Session II - July 12-16 or July 19-23, Washington, DC (Dates subject to congressional schedule) Personal visits with Kansas Congressional Delegation on Capitol Hill; visit National Agribusiness Associations/ Organizations headquarters; visit historical sites.

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Grain and Feed Report

Session III - September 4, Wichita Developing an informed and confident agribusiness leader; business leadership development and political activities. A tuition of $400 per participant covers some program costs. However, the majority of the TAL program is underwritten by corporations and friends of the agribusiness industry. These companies support the TAL program through financial support as well as in-kind contributions. There are more than 200 proud TAL alumni that are movers and shakers in their companies and communities because of this program. If you’d like to join this exclusive group of industry leaders, we invite you to apply for the 2020 class online at ksgrainandfeed. org/tomorrow’s-agribusiness-leaders. The deadline for applications is Monday, Nov. 25, 2019.


SERVING THE GRAIN HANDLING INDUSTRY IN KANSAS SINCE 1896

UNDERWRITER SPONSOR $20,000+ Since 1947, KFSA has grown to become one of the largest insurance agencies in the state of Kansas. KFSA accomplished this by providing exceptional customer service and comprehensive insurance products and risk management. Whether it’s personal or business insurance, safety consulting or training, KFSA offer solutions that lessen your potential for loss and in turn increase overall profits.

BENEFACTOR SPONSORS

FOUNDER SPONSOR

$5,000

$7,500

PATRON SPONSORS $3,500 BNSF Railway Company Bunge North America Cargill Incorporated CoBank ACB CoMark Equity Alliance Hammel Scale Co. Inc. Industrial Maintenance Inc. Intl-FCStone McPherson Concrete Storage Systems Team Marketing Alliance

BUILDER SPONSORS

DONOR SPONSORS

$2,000 Bartlett Grain Company Beachner Grain Inc. CHS Inc. First National Bank of Hutchinson Gavilon Grain, LLC Grain Craft Hannebaum Grain Co. Inc. Irsik & Doll Feed Services, Inc. Louis Dreyfus Company Morrill Elevator, Inc. Offerle Coop The Cooperative Finance Association The Scoular Company Vicam, A Waters Business

$1,250 Agri Trails Coop B-R-C Bearing Co., Inc. Central States Fumigation & Services, LLC Conestoga Energy Partners LLC D.E. Bondurant Grain Co., Inc. Farmers Coop Equity Co., Isabel Frisbie Construction Co., Inc. Frontier Ag, Inc. Korol Financial Group LLC LeRoy Cooperative Assn., Inc. Midland Marketing Coop Inc. Midway Coop Assn. Skyland Grain LLC

TOMORROW’S AGRIBUSINESS LEADERS FOUNDER SPONSORS ADM AgMark LLC Beachner Grain Inc. Cargill Incorporated CHS Inc. Kansas Corn Commission Kansas Grain Inspection KFSA WindRiver Grain, L.L.C.

BUILDER SPONSORS Central States Fumigation & Services, LLC Cline Wood, A Marsh & McLennan Agency LLC Company Comark Equity Alliance Cornerstone Ag LLC Frisbie Construction Co., Inc. Pride Ag Resources The Ottawa Cooperative Assn.

GIVER SPONSORS $750 BarnesCo Inc. CCS Group, LLC Central Valley Ag, Beloit Cline Wood, A Marsh & McLennan Agency LLC Company Cloud County Coop Elevator Assn. Concordia Terminal LLC Cornerstone Ag LLC Drake Inc Farmers Cooperative, Dorchester Farmers Union Merc. & Shpg. Assn., Stockton Gamet Manufacturing Inc HABCO, Inc. IBT Industrial Solutions INTRUST Bank, N.A. Kansas Cooperative Council Kanza Coop Assn. KC Supply Co. Inc. Pride Ag Resources Rolfes @ Boone The Ottawa Cooperative Assn. Valley Coop, Inc. Wildcat Feeds LLC WindRiver Grain, L.L.C.

COMMODITY PARTNERS PATRON SPONSORS D.E. Bondurant Grain Co., Inc. Team Marketing Alliance

Kansas Corn Commission Kansas Soybean Commission Kansas Wheat Kansas Grain Sorghum

Summer 2019

17


KANSAS GRAIN AND FEED ASSOCIATION

NO TIES

KANSAS GRA

Kansas Grain and Feed Association (KGFA) staff celebrated the

summer months by ditching the ties for the first time in 2019 and hitting the road to see as many members as possible on their annual No Ties Tour. KGFA cherishes the value of face-to-face time with its members at their place of business and looks forward to the No-Ties tours every year. “Why No Ties?” KGFA President and CEO Ron Seeber rhetorically asked. “Because you can learn more and share more in a 30-minute face-to-face meeting at a member’s place of business than any other way.” During the more than 2,000 miles spent on the road, Seeber and Senior Vice President and General Counsel Randy Stookey heard concerns from members about issues ranging from harvest conditions to the political landscape in 2020. The forthright and informed level of input received from members provided invaluable ammunition for KGFA to better evolve, adapt and serve the needs of its members. Seeber and Stookey appreciated their members’ ability to express ideas outside the normal confines of association goals and responsibilities and allow KGFA to be the premier voice for the industry. “The week on the road reminded me about the best part of working for our association, which is getting to know and work with the exceptional men and women in our industry,” Stookey said.

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Grain and Feed Report


SERVING THE GRAIN HANDLING INDUSTRY IN KANSAS SINCE 1896

S TOURS

AIN & FEED

2,000+ Miles Driven

20+

Members Seen

0

Ties Tied

“Why No Ties? Because you can learn more and share more in a 30-minute faceto-face meeting at a member’s place of business than any other way.”

Summer 2019

19


KANSAS GRAIN AND FEED ASSOCIATION

Full 7B/4 Recertification November 20, 2019 | Hyatt Regency Hotel | Wichita, Kan.

Overview A tradition at the Kansas Agri Business Expo, this is one of the few places you can go to gain full certification in 7B/4 Seed Treatment and Fumigation. This day-long course with presentations ranging from pest control management to grain engulfment will earn you a year’s worth of continuing education credit.

DON’T MISS OUT ON KGFA’S ONLY OPPORTUNITY TO RECERTIFY IN BOTH CATEGORY 7B – SEED TREATMENT, AND 4 – FUMIGATION! REGISTER Full 1A Recertification DATES: November 20, 2019 TIME: 7:00 a.m. - 5:50 p.m. VENUE: Hyatt Hotel CITY: Wichita, Kansas PRICE: $155 To register, fill out and return the bottom portion via fax 785-234-2930, or via email to lisa@kansasag.org. Registration includes lunch and meeting costs. All cancellations must be received at least 24 hours before the start of the event. Refunds will be issued in the same form payment was made.

Company Name:

Wednesday 7B/4 Nov. 20, 2019 $155

Attendee Name & Email: Attendee Name & Email: Attendee Name & Email: CREDIT CARD PAYMENT INFORMATION Credit Card #:

Exp. Date:

Firm:

Address/City/State/Zip:

Phone:

Email:

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Grain and Feed Report

Security:

Name:

Thursday 1A (+CEUs) Nov. 21, 2019 $155

Both 7B/4 & 1A Nov. 20 - 21, 2019 $310


without our sponsors NONE OF THIS IS POSSIBLE UNDERWRITER SPONSOR $20,000+ Since 1947, KFSA has grown to become one of the largest insurance agencies in the state of Kansas. KFSA accomplished this by providing exceptional customer service and comprehensive insurance products and risk management. Whether it’s personal or business insurance, safety consulting or training, KFSA offer solutions that lessen your potential for loss and in turn increase overall profits.

FOUNDER SPONSOR $7,500

BENEFACTOR SPONSORS $5,000

COMMODITY PARTNERS K A N S A S

C RN C O M M I S S I O N

KANSAS W H E A T

®

Rediscover Wheat

PATRON SPONSORS $3,500

BUILDER SPONSORS $2,000 Bartlett Grain Company Beachner Grain Inc. CHS Inc. First National Bank of Hutchinson Gavilon Grain, LLC Grain Craft Hannebaum Grain Co. Inc. Irsik & Doll Feed Services, Inc. Louis Dreyfus Company Morrill Elevator, Inc. Offerle Coop The Cooperative Finance Association The Scoular Company Vicam, A Waters Business

DONOR SPONSORS $1,250 Agri Trails Coop B-R-C Bearing Co., Inc. Central States Fumigation & Services, LLC Conestoga Energy Partners LLC D.E. Bondurant Grain Co., Inc. Farmers Coop Equity Co., Isabel Frisbie Construction Co., Inc. Frontier Ag, Inc. Korol Financial Group LLC LeRoy Cooperative Assn., Inc. Midland Marketing Coop Inc. Midway Coop Assn. Skyland Grain LLC

GIVER SPONSORS $750 BarnesCo Inc. CCS Group, LLC Central Valley Ag, Beloit Cline Wood, A Marsh & McLennan Agency LLC Company Cloud County Coop Elevator Assn. Concordia Terminal LLC Cornerstone Ag LLC Drake Inc Farmers Cooperative, Dorchester Farmers Union Merc. & Shpg. Assn., Stockton Gamet Manufacturing Inc HABCO, Inc. IBT Industrial Solutions INTRUST Bank, N.A. Kansas Cooperative Council Kanza Coop Assn. KC Supply Co. Inc. Pride Ag Resources Rolfes @ Boone The Ottawa Cooperative Assn. Valley Coop, Inc. Wildcat Feeds LLC WindRiver Grain, L.L.C.


KANSAS GRAIN AND FEED ASSOCIATION

Grain Handlers Workshop December 3, 2019 | Garden City Coop | Garden City, Kan.

Overview The goal of our grain handlers workshop is to provide grain handlers and elevator operators with a full range of expertise in handling the 2019 crop. This program will cover a range of topics, challenges and opportunities facing the grain industry.

TAKE A UNIQUE LOOK AT THE CHALLENGES GRAIN HANDLERS FACED DURING THIS YEAR’S HARVEST AND EVALUATE VARIOUS CROP QUALITY ISSUES. REGISTER Grain Handlers Workshop DATES: December 3, 2019 TIME: 8:00 a.m. - 4:10 p.m. VENUE: Garden City Coop CITY: Garden City, Kansas PRICE: $100 // $125 To register, fill out and return the bottom portion via fax 785-234-2930, or via email to lisa@kansasag.org. Registration includes lunch and meeting costs. All cancellations must be received at least 24 hours before the start of the event. Refunds will be issued in the same form payment was made.

Company Name:

Member Rate Dec. 03, 2019 $100

Attendee Name & Email: Attendee Name & Email: Attendee Name & Email: CREDIT CARD PAYMENT INFORMATION Credit Card #:

Exp. Date:

Firm:

Address/City/State/Zip:

Phone:

Email:

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Grain and Feed Report

Security:

Name:

Non-Member Rate Dec. 03, 2019 $125


without our sponsors NONE OF THIS IS POSSIBLE UNDERWRITER SPONSOR $20,000+ Since 1947, KFSA has grown to become one of the largest insurance agencies in the state of Kansas. KFSA accomplished this by providing exceptional customer service and comprehensive insurance products and risk management. Whether it’s personal or business insurance, safety consulting or training, KFSA offer solutions that lessen your potential for loss and in turn increase overall profits.

FOUNDER SPONSOR $7,500

BENEFACTOR SPONSORS $5,000

COMMODITY PARTNERS K A N S A S

C RN C O M M I S S I O N

KANSAS W H E A T

®

Rediscover Wheat

PATRON SPONSORS $3,500

BUILDER SPONSORS $2,000 Bartlett Grain Company Beachner Grain Inc. CHS Inc. First National Bank of Hutchinson Gavilon Grain, LLC Grain Craft Hannebaum Grain Co. Inc. Irsik & Doll Feed Services, Inc. Louis Dreyfus Company Morrill Elevator, Inc. Offerle Coop The Cooperative Finance Association The Scoular Company Vicam, A Waters Business

DONOR SPONSORS $1,250 Agri Trails Coop B-R-C Bearing Co., Inc. Central States Fumigation & Services, LLC Conestoga Energy Partners LLC D.E. Bondurant Grain Co., Inc. Farmers Coop Equity Co., Isabel Frisbie Construction Co., Inc. Frontier Ag, Inc. Korol Financial Group LLC LeRoy Cooperative Assn., Inc. Midland Marketing Coop Inc. Midway Coop Assn. Skyland Grain LLC

GIVER SPONSORS $750 BarnesCo Inc. CCS Group, LLC Central Valley Ag, Beloit Cline Wood, A Marsh & McLennan Agency LLC Company Cloud County Coop Elevator Assn. Concordia Terminal LLC Cornerstone Ag LLC Drake Inc Farmers Cooperative, Dorchester Farmers Union Merc. & Shpg. Assn., Stockton Gamet Manufacturing Inc HABCO, Inc. IBT Industrial Solutions INTRUST Bank, N.A. Kansas Cooperative Council Kanza Coop Assn. KC Supply Co. Inc. Pride Ag Resources Rolfes @ Boone The Ottawa Cooperative Assn. Valley Coop, Inc. Wildcat Feeds LLC WindRiver Grain, L.L.C.


KANSAS GRAIN AND FEED ASSOCIATION Kansas Grain and Feed Association 816 SW Tyler, Suite 100 Topeka, Kansas 66612

Stay Connected

2019 KANSAS AGRI BUSINESS EXPO INTERESTED IN EXHIBITING AT ONE OF THE LARGEST INDOOR TRADE SHOWS IN THE MIDWEST? Exhibit at the Kansas Agri Business Expo, a jointly sponsored convention between the Kansas Grain and Feed Association (KGFA) and the Kansas Agribusiness Retailers Association (KARA). Join the 1,100+ attendees who represent the Kansas grain, plant nutrient and crop protection industry. KGFA member firms have over 97% of the state’s total licensed storage capacity. KARA’s membership base includes distribution firms, manufacturer reps and equipment manufacturers. Reserve your 10x10 booth space today by going online to www.ksabe.org or you can contact Shari Bennett, Expo Manager at shari@kansasag.org or (785) 234-0464. ROOM BLOCK FOR THE KANSAS AGRI BUSINESS EXPO IS OPEN – Rooms always fill up quickly for the Kansas Agri Business Expo, November 20-21 in Wichita. Please make your reservation soon at the Wichita Hyatt Regency Hotel by either calling 1-888-421-1442 or going online to www.ksabe.org. Room rate is $141.00 and the cutoff date is 10/27/19. Overflow hotels are: Drury Plaza Hotel Broadview - $125, 1-800-325-0720, reference group number 2343625, Cutoff is 11/01/19 Fairfield Inn & Suites - $134, 1-316-201-1400, Kansas Grain and Feed Association, Cutoff is 10/19/19 Hotel at WaterWalk - $109, 1-316-263-1061, KS Agri Business Expo, Cutoff is 11/01/19

2019 Kansas Grain and Feed Report - Summer Issue  

The 2019 summer edition of the Kansas Grain and Feed Report.

2019 Kansas Grain and Feed Report - Summer Issue  

The 2019 summer edition of the Kansas Grain and Feed Report.

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