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Archive | August, 2019

Cigarette caused apartment fire


The state fire marshal confirmed that a discarded cigarette on the balcony was the cause of this fire at Red Flannel Acres last week. Post photo by J. Reed.

By Judy Reed

A discarded cigarette on an upper balcony reportedly started the fire that occurred last week at Red Flannel Acres apartment complex and left seven families homeless.

The fire occurred at 323 Oak Ct. on Tuesday, August 13. Cedar Springs Fire Chief Marty Fraser called in the state fire marshal to investigate the cause, and he came to the scene on August 15. 

“He confirmed what I suspected happened,” said Fraser, “that it was an accidental fire caused by a discarded cigarette.”

The 911 call came in at 4:31 p.m. that there was smoke in the building, and the second tone said there were flames through the roof. According to Jackie Gage, who lives in the complex next door at 349 Oak Ct., it was her daughter, Jennifer Haugen who called 911, and her friend, Eddie Molero, who helped her get people out.

“If (she) hadn’t of called in when she did and went to help people get out and the guy hadn’t of ran through the smoke banging on doors, the people might not have escaped safely,” she told the Post. “Eddie even tried to put out the fire with a fire extinquisher as the women’s apartment was on fire in the living room and she didn’t even know it. The fire was already outside the building, coming towards my building and out the roof, with smoke past my building when they saw it.”

Chief Fraser was grateful they acted so quickly. “To whomever alerted the residents, we thank you. You did a good thing,” he said.

Four fire departments fought this fire at Red Flannel Acres last week, which left seven families homeless.  Post photo by L. Allen.

Cedar Springs, Sand Lake, and Solon Fire Departments were all on scene, and they called for Sparta’s aerial truck to help douse the flames of the two-story building. Courtland was on standby to take any Cedar Springs calls while they were busy fighting the fire. The Cedar Springs DPW helped direct traffic.

Out of the eight apartments, one was vacant. Everyone that was home at the time got out safely. Three cats were also recovered from two different apartments. They were wet but alive.

City Impact has been working with the displaced residents. Area churches, community members, and other local organizations such as North Kent Connect and Lean on Me Outreach partnered with them to try to make sure the residents’ needs are met. If you have questions on what might still be needed, please call City Impact at (616) 843-2438.

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Local teen to release EP

It will be the first EP for the 17-year-old recording artist 

Porter Kenyon to release EP Friday. Courtesy photo.

Singer/songwriter Porter Kenyon, 17, of Nelson Township, is releasing his debut EP this Friday titled “Things I shouldn’t have said,” starting with the first single of the same title. 

Kenyon, a senior and varsity soccer player for Cedar Springs High School, started playing piano at age eight, and early on enjoyed practicing daily. However, after four years, he negotiated with his parents, Adam and Alisha Kenyon, to let him stop taking private lessons so that he could instead continue studying piano independently, in order to focus on his love of pop music, as opposed to the traditional song-book-exercise pieces typically geared at piano students. 

After his last formal lesson he began practicing for hours daily learning the challenging pieces of his favorite artists like Ben Folds, Billy Joel, Coldplay, Fun, and Twenty-One Pilots. Then he soon graduated to composing his own original piano pieces. 

He joined the school band as a percussionist in 6th grade and while he enjoyed percussion itself, he discovered that band class often resulted in waiting, rather than rehearsing, whenever the instructor needed to work with other students. Kenyon grew eager to spend his elective time practicing so after two years of band, he opted out but continued, now with a more developed sense of timing, to practice extensively at the piano. 

Upon receiving studio time as a Christmas gift last year, Kenyon set off writing lyrics to one of his original compositions, which eventually became “Things I shouldn’t have said.” He teamed up with producer Joel Ferguson of The Verve Pipe & Papa Vegas and owner/operator of Planet Sunday Studios in Rockford, MI. Together they fashioned the recording of the first single in short order over a few after-school studio sessions.

“Things I Shouldn’t Have Said” is scheduled to be released this Friday, August 23, on Spotify, iTunes and other digital stores. It was also aired on John Sinkevics’ Local Spins on WYCE 88.1. The recording of this emotional piano-rock ballad stands as solid evidence that the young Kenyon has a quite a knack for writing complicated yet catchy hooks, woven together with heartfelt conversational lyrics that somehow convey the wisdom of an old soul. 

Porter Kenyon and friends at the Kent Theater while filming the video for “Things I shouldn’t have said.”

The first single release will be closely followed by the release of a music video for the same song. The video, which features scenes at The Kent Theater on Main Street, was also filmed at various other locations in Cedar Spring. This visually delightful motion picture is an aesthetically harmonic balance of modern and retro and is a perfect visual partner for the sound recording.  

Having thrived on his initial experience of recording in the studio, Kenyon, immediately upon completion of the first track, had a second song in mind, a piece which at that point was just a piano instrumental, still in need of lyrics. Eager to return to the studio, Kenyon focused on the lyric writing and once finished, he and Ferguson also completed the recording of that song, “Burning in the Rain,” which will soon be Kenyon’s 2nd release.

Kenyon has performed in The Kent Theater Christmas Concert, talent shows, church services, weddings, and voluntarily for the residents at a local retirement community. For updates on Porter’s music and booking information, follow, like and contact through the FaceBook page “Porter Kenyon Music Songs.” (https://www.facebook.com/PorterKenyonMusic/)

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The Post visits Spain


Dorotea Alfarez was a four-week exchange student in Cedar Springs this summer and stayed with the family of Shawn and Katy Austin, of Nelson Township. When she went back home to Almeria, Spain, she took a Post with her. Almeria is in the southeast region and is on the Mediterranean Sea. It is also home to the Tabernas Desert.

Thank you, Dorotea, for visiting us and then taking us back home with you!

Are you going on vacation? Be sure to take along a printed edition of the Post and get someone to snap a photo of you or your family with it. Send it to us along with some info about your trip (where you went, who went along, what you saw) and send the photo and info to news@cedarspringspost.com. We will print as space allows. If you forget the Post, please do not photoshop it into a photo. Just take it with you next time!

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CSHS Class of 1959 celebrates 60th reunion


Some Cedar Springs High School Class of 1959 classmates pictured (L to R) are: Sue Grannis Harrison; Joanne Ballard Cahoon; Kathy Foley Ockert; Sally Morris Fortuna; Barb Finch Watson; and Elsi Potter Sly.



On Saturday night, August 17, 19 members and spouses of the Cedar Springs High School Class of 1959 celebrated their 60th class reunion at the Rio Grande Steakhouse. 

Class advisor Helen Abel McLaughlin and her husband, John, were also in attendance. It was a night for dinner, reminiscing, and catching up with old friends. Classmates came from as far away as Idaho and Kentucky. The CSHS Class of ‘59 has had reunions every five years since they graduated and look forward to the next one. 

Several of the 15 students who started kindergarten together in 1946 attended the reunion. They are: Sue Grannis Harrison; Kathy Foley Ockert; Sally Morris Fortuna; and Barb Finch Watson. They can be seen in the photo above, along with two other classmates.

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Who really received the blessing?


Organizing a family reunion led to helping a young girl, Arie, with medical expenses due to being born with triple congenital amputation. $1,300 was raised at the 2019 Ollie reunion.

It was last fall when Kathleen Zersen, of Solon Township, mentioned to her mom’s side of the family that she’d like to have an Olli reunion. She knew it was going to be a real challenge—her mom was one of 10 siblings, and only her mom and one sister were left out of the 10. But she had no idea how the reunion would help benefit one of the littlest members of the family.

Zersen thought it might be tough getting all the names and addresses of all the cousins. “Right away my cousins and other relatives started encouraging me,” she said. “They sent support and gave me helpful ideas. I felt they wanted a reunion as bad as I did. We worked together to make it happen.”

While making phone calls for names and addresses, Zersen was told that one of her cousins had a child born to them with triple congenital amputation. “This beautiful little girl, Arie, had lots of doctor visits and surgeries. I wanted to help in some way.”

Zersen started talking about having a sale at the reunion to help fund medical expenses. So she and others worked on souvenir items with the name of the Olli reunion and date on them. “We put a suggested donation price on them, and it worked great. We raised $1,300 for this beautiful family,” she remarked.

Zersen said that 75 people attended the reunion and they had a fabulous time. “God blessed us with new and renewed relationships,” she said. “Little Arie has pink sparkly prosthetic arms now. Please pray for her hip to heal so she can get a prosthetic leg some day. She is loved.”

So who got the blessing? “We all did, but I think I was blessed most of all,” said Zersen. “Thanks be to God and thanks to all the workers and donators and to all who came to the 2019 Olli reunion.”

Anyone who’d like to donate to future medical needs of little Arie can visit her gofundme page at https://www.gofundme.com/prosthetics-for-arie.

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Man arrested for making terrorist threats


A Reed City man is being held on a $1 million bond after making threats against Ferris State University and other agencies.

According to the Michigan State Police Mount Pleasant Post, they cooperated with the Ferris State University Department of Public Safety and the Reed City Police Department on August 18, 2019, to investigate the report of threatening videos posted online.  

At approximately 3:00 a.m. on August 18, law enforcement became aware of multiple videos posted by an individual expressing potential threatening feelings toward Ferris State University, area hospitals, the Veterans’ Affairs Office, and military police personnel. The Michigan Intelligence Operations Center was immediately engaged in the investigation, and the suspect was quickly identified. The suspect was located to ensure he was not actively pursuing actions against these organizations. An arrest warrant was authorized by the Osceola County Prosecutor’s Office, and police arrested Arnold Holmes, 33, at his residence on Sunday evening. 

The rapid response resulted in the suspect being lodged in the Osceola County Jail on a bond of one million dollars. He was arraigned Monday on two felony charges including Posting Terroristic Threats and Use of Computer to Commit a Felony.

According to WWTV 9&10, Holmes is a former Ferris student, and the threats were mostly directed at a Ferris State University professor, his leaders in the marines and local hospitals. They reported that his family says he has struggled with PTSD since he was discharged from the Marines in 2012.

The police agencies in this incident were supported by the Michigan State Police Sixth District Emergency Services Team personnel, the Michigan State Police Sixth District Fugitive Team, and the Federal Bureau of Investigation. 

“This incident is an example of well executed cooperation, and an opportunity to remind the communities we serve to notify your local law enforcement if you see or hear anything you feel may be a threat to public safety,” said Lt. David Cope, Public Information Officer for the Michigan State Police Sixth District.

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City Hall Corner


By Mike Womack, Cedar Springs City Manager

I’d like to take the opportunity to thank the brave women and men of the Cedar Springs, Sand Lake, Sparta, Solon and Courtland fire departments and the Kent County Sheriff’s Office for their fast and effective response to last Tuesday’s fire at the Red Flannel apartments. I’d also like to thank the quick response by the Department of Public Works who ensured that the water system was able to support the fire-fighting efforts and who also helped the fire department maintain traffic control. Finally, I thank the City Council members, City Impact, Lean on Me, the Springs Church, the Red Cross and our community members who worked to organize the emergency response to the needs of the people who lost their homes with an outpouring of material support and kindness. I am honestly truly humbled and thankful at how our community responds to emergencies, be it a fire or a power outage.

However, I’d also like to take a second to remind everyone of the seriousness of the fire department’s work. Cedar Springs Fire was on scene within 5 minutes of the initial call. That is 5 minutes for the firefighters to get to the station, get into their gear, board the truck and get the half-mile to the scene of the fire. Sparta’s firefighters were on scene within 22 minutes of the initial call, 13 miles from their station. At the height of the battle, 1300 gallons were being pumped into the fire each minute from hoses that stretched almost 300 feet from the fire hydrant. All this being done in a chaotic scene with bystanders, children and news reporters milling about watching the action. The sheer number of people and vehicles at the scene made access for emergency personnel difficult and made crowd and traffic control very important to keep the road clear and also to keep the emergency responders and their equipment safe while they did their job. Thankfully, the overwhelming majority of people recognize these facts and stayed a healthy distance away from the action and mostly everybody parked away from the scene and walked to their homes from down Oak St.  

The State of Michigan also recognizes the importance of firefighters’ work and protects them while performing their duties in the same exact way the law protects police officers. Under state law, MCL 750.81d, it is a 2-year felony to resist, obstruct, oppose or endanger a firefighter or police officer who are performing their duties.  That punishment becomes a 4-20 year felony if the firefighter or officer is injured by the obstructing of their duties.  Obstruction specifically includes “physical interference or force or a knowing failure to comply with a lawful command.” It is also a 4 year felony, MCL 750.82, to assault a fire fighter, police officer or DPW worker with a motor vehicle.

In the chaos that exists at a fire, with lives and property at stake, firefighters shouldn’t also have to worry about getting run over by a car or their hoses being run over by someone desperate for a better parking spot. If a firefighter gives an order at the scene of a fire, that order is to be followed for everybody’s safety. While it might be an inconvenience to have to walk a block or two back to your home during an emergency, leaving the road clear during an emergency could save somebody’s life.

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Latest Barracks 616 break-in not connected to previous break-ins


file photo

Just over a month after the previous break-in at Barracks 616 in Cascade Township, Kent County Sheriff deputies responded to another alarm drop at the gun dealer just after 4:00 a.m. Tuesday morning, August 20. Responding officers were on scene in 2 minutes and upon arrival discovered one of the glass entry doors to the building had been smashed out. The suspect attempted unsuccessfully to breach a locked interior door that prevented him from accessing any firearms. The suspect fled the building without stealing anything.

The suspect was described as a white male, wearing black shorts, black shoes,  a black hoodie, and carrying a black bag. No surveillance images were available at press time.

Earlier this summer, on July 10, 2019, shortly before 3:00 a.m., deputies responded to a previous break-in at Barracks 616. Investigators learned that 23 handguns were stolen in the burglary. The vehicle used in the break-in was a white colored Chevrolet Tahoe or vehicle of similar make/model. It was later determined that a vehicle matching the description from Barracks 616 surveillance video was stolen from Calvin Ave SE in the City of Grand Rapids on the evening prior to the break-in.

Following the July 10 break-in, KCSO detectives have executed several search warrants and have followed-up on many investigatory leads. As a result of this work, detectives have identified several persons of interest. At the time of this release, one suspect has been arrested in Grand Rapids by GRPD with a stolen firearm and investigators have identified two additional juvenile suspects who were also involved in both the July 10, 2019 and the September 2017 Barracks 616 breaking and entering cases.

Detectives believe that the Barracks 616 gun store burglaries are related to some of the recent cell phone store burglaries. A common theme throughout most of the break-ins is that stolen vehicles are being used in the commission of these crimes. Investigators also have reason to believe that these crimes have been influenced by local gang activity, with most of the suspects ranging from 14-18 years old. Most of the individuals who have been identified so far boast large sums of money and possess handguns.

To date, stolen firearms have been identified and recovered from several locations. One of the juvenile suspects from the July 10 break-in is currently lodged in the Kent County Juvenile Detention Facility. Approximately 5 firearms have been recovered from that break-in, and investigators are actively working the case to identify and arrest additional suspects.   

The Kent County Sheriff’s Office is asking anyone with information on any of the gun store or cell phone store burglaries to contact law enforcement or Silent Observer at 616-774-2345.

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Students Attend the Metro Police Academy


From Left to Right:  CSPS School Resource Officer Tom McCutcheon, Thomas Reed, Carter DeMott and Emily Whilden

Three Cedar Springs High School students attended the 2019 Metro High School Police Academy.  The High School students are pictured here at graduation with Cedar Springs Public Schools School Resource Officer Tom McCutcheon is Thomas Reed, Carter DeMott and Emily Whilden.   Emily’s leadership stood out among her peers and was voted Class President.    

The goal of the local law enforcement agencies providing instruction during the Police Academy is to create partnerships for the future.  It was a great experience for these three High School students.

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CSPS school news

Greetings!

We hope you are ready to welcome in the 2019/20 school year with the same enthusiasm that we are. People often refer to June, July, and August as “summer vacation”. The team at Cedar Springs Public Schools has used this time to prepare for the new school year. The new school year promises to provide our District with landmark opportunities to better serve the academic, social, and emotional needs of our students. When realized, these enhancements will leave lasting impressions on our community.  

In July, our Board of Education passed a resolution to place a bond question on the ballot for the general election on November 5, 2019. Residents of the Cedar Springs Public School community will have the opportunity to weigh-in on the first significant investment in our school facilities in nearly 20 years. Voters will be asked to approve a tax levy of 7.9 mils over the next eighteen years. If approved, the owner of a home with a market value of $150,000 would receive a tax increase of approximately $70 per year. Our facilities need significant capital investments in response to steady increases in enrollment and normal depreciation over time.  

This month, our Board of Education approved a strategic plan that will set the course for the work of the District for the next three years. The plan, called FLIGHT Plan 1.0 (Focused Learners Imagining Greater Heights Together), was developed with the input of over 2,000 students, parents, staff, and community members. Increasing student achievement is at the center of each aspect of the FLIGHT Plan 1.0. 

Upon your return to campus, you will see evidence of the progress our team has made in preparation for September 3, 2019. Paving repairs on our driveways and parking lots are visible throughout the entire campus. Our hallways and classrooms were cleaned from top to bottom and are ready to welcome our students and staff when they arrive. We have spent the summer selecting the “perfect” people to fill vacant positions. Classroom materials have been ordered and distributed to make the first day of school a successful day for all. Our team is ready and can’t wait to greet students and parents at building open houses next week.

Finally, please accept my heartfelt thank you to each member of the Cedar Springs Public School community who contributes to making our school district an incredible place to learn, work, and play.

WE are Cedar Springs!

With warm regards and respect,

Scott B. Smith, Superintendent

2019-2020 School Year Cedar Springs Public Schools Orientation & Open House Schedule

Monday , August 26

High School – Orientation

9th Grade – 12:00 pm

10th Grade – 8:00 am

11th Grade – 9:15 am

12th Grade – 10:30 am

New Beginnings Students – 1:00 pm

Middle School – Open House

7th & 8th Grades – 6:00 – 7:30 pm

__________________________________________________________

Tuesday, August 27 – Open Houses

Beach Elementary – 2nd & 3rd Grades– 5:00 – 6:00 pm

Cedar Trails Elementary – ASD & ECSE Programs ONLY– 5:00 – 6:00 pm

New Beginnings Parents – 5:00 – 6:00 pm

Red Hawk Elementary – 6th Grade

Team A:  5:30 pm

Team B:  6:45 pm

__________________________________________________________

Wednesday, August 28 – Open Houses

Cedar Trails Elementary – Y5, K & 1st Grades– 5:00 – 6:00 pm

Cedar View Elementary – 4th & 5th Grades– 6:30 – 7:30 pm

First Day of School – September 3, 2019

2019-2020 School Calendar available at www.csredhawks.org

Enroll TODAY!  

2019—2020 Kindergarten Class Enrollment 

Your child must be 5 years old by September 1, 2019 to register for Kindergarten. Visit www.csredhawks.org select K-12 Enrollment. Contact the Registrar at 616.696.7317 with any questions.

SCHOOL BUS STOPS

School buses are like traffic signals 

When overhead lights are flashing yellow—PREPARE TO STOP!

When overhead lights are flashing red—STOP

When the hazard warning lights are flashing—PROCEED WITH CAUTION

2019 – 2020 Food Service Information

Elementary Breakfast—$1.40

Elementary Lunch—$2.35

Secondary Breakfast – $1.50

Secondary Lunch—$2.85 – $3.00

Milk—$.50

Online deposits are available through www.sendmoneytoschool.com where you will have the convenience of checking meal account balances, making deposits into those accounts and eventually depositing money into other department accounts.

We also offer the convenience of applying for the USDA Meal Program at www.lunchapp.com.  Forms are also available in the building offices.  If you have any questions, please contact Holly Haywood @ 616-696-0372 or e-mail Holly.Haywood@csredhawks.org.

Cedar Springs Health Center 

8 am – 3:30 pm Monday through Friday

For students ages 3 – 21

Located in the Red Hawk Elementary building – south entrance

616.696.3470 or visit www.cherryhehalth.org.

Cedar Springs School Health Center is a program coordinated by Cherry Health in partnership with the Michigan Department of Health and Human Services and the Michigan Department of Education.  The health center’s professional staff includes a medical provider, registered nurse, social worker and support staff.

Campus Kids – Before and After School Care

Campus Kids is a State Licensed Day Care program and we are preparing for school start.  We offer Before and After School Care throughout the school year.  Campus Kids opens at 6:00 a.m.   We do activities throughout the morning, and then serve a light breakfast.  We dismiss the students in time to get to their class at either Cedar Trails, Beach, or Cedar View.   In the afternoons, Campus Kids opens at 3:30 p.m. for students.  A healthy snack is served and homework help and fun activities are offered until 6:00 p.m.  To enroll, please complete and return a registration packet before September 1, 2019 to reserve your spot.  Packets may be picked up at Cedar Trails, or they can be found online at csredhawks.org.  

For an additional charge, we also offer care on early release days and on snow days for pre-registered children.   Please call (616) 696-1716 or email mailto:campus.kids@csredhawks.org for additional information.

Senior All Night Party

A part of tradition for the Seniors at CSHS is attending the Senior All Night Party (SANP).  

Parent-organized and sponsored, the SANP provides a safe, chaperoned way for our graduates to celebrate this milestone with their classmates.  The details and locations of the evening are kept a surprise until the night of the event.

Visit www.csredhawks.org Backpack eFlyer page for upcoming fundraiser information. 

All proceeds raised from these events will be used to fund the CSHS Class of 2020 Senior All Night Party. 

Building/Department Telephone Numbers

Administration Building  616-696-1204

Superintendent Smith

Business & Finance Director Malloch

Human & Community Services Director Blood

Academic Service Director Haberling

Services

Campus Kids 616-696-1716

Food Service 616-696-0372

Facilities/Maintenance 616-696-0464

Pre-School/Early Childhood 616-696-9884

Special Services 616-696-0580

Transportation 616-696-1450

2019—2020 Student Insurance

Accidents happen! When they happen to your child, someone must pay the bills. If you have other insurance, these plans can help offset the deductibles and coinsurance for those plans.   If you have no other insurance, these plans will provide basic coverage. Any benefits payable by the Policy as a result of medical, surgical, dental, Hospital or nursing service will be paid directly to the Hospital or person rendering such service unless proof of payment in full is provided. 

For more information, please visit www.csredhawks.org/Parents/Student-Insurance/index.html.

Golden Age Pass

If you are 60 years of age or older and are a resident of the Cedar Springs School District, you could be eligible for a Lifetime Golden Age Pass.    This pass entitles you to admission to school sponsored activities and athletic events offered by member schools.  Some restrictions apply.  Certain athletic contests may require a fee (conference, regional and state tournaments).  For an application, visit www.csredhawks.org/Athletics/index.html or stop by the Cedar Springs District Office.

2019 Board of Education Meetings

Hilltop Community Building

Board Room – 3rd Floor

6:45 PM

August 12, 26*, September 9, 23*, October 14, 28*, November 11, 25*, December 9

*denotes work session, begins at 6:00 PM

Attention Red Hawks: 

We are excited to report that the Board of Education approved a three year CSPS Comprehensive Strategic Plan known as the FLIGHT Plan 1.0 at the August 12th, 2019 Board of Education meeting. We thank the community, staff and students that contributed time in focus groups and surveys to help shapethis plan to guide our district.

This summer administration and staff have been focused and working hard to prepare the launch of FLIGHT Plan 1.0. Student achievement is center on the radar!

Thank you for joining us in our mission as “we foster a dynamic community of learners who inspire and support one another to exceed their potential!” We welcome our students and all FLIGHT 1.0 passengers to the 2019-2020 school year!

Best Wishes for a great school year from the Board of Education Team:

Heidi Reed, President

Matt Shoffner, Vice President

Traci Slager, Secretary

Trent Gilmore, Treasurer

Shannon Vanderhyde, Trustee

Jeff Rivard, Trustee

Mistie Bowser, Trustee

New Varsity Cross Country Coach

We are proud to announce that Justin Jones, Cedar Springs Alumni, has been named the new Varsity Boys’ Cross Country Coach. Justin had a successful career running here at Cedar Springs, and  at Alma College where he was a three year captain. “I am excited to come back home. This program has a rich history and a successful tradition. I am hopeful to build good people, good runners and to continue our running success!”

New Varsity Basketball Coach

James Tellman has been hired as the new Varsity Boys’ Basketball Coach. James is currently a Kindergarten teacher here at Cedar Springs, and he served as a Varsity Assistant Coach last year under Coach Wood. Prior to that, James was the JV Basketball Coach at Forest Hills Central, and he played collegiately at Aquinas College. “There is so much basketball tradition at this school, and it is my hope to help build on that tradition as we move forward into a new chapter,” said Coach Tellman.

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