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Holiday celebrations begin

By Judy Reed

Holiday celebrations will look a little different this year in the cities and villages in our area. Officials are urging people to do drive by or walking celebrations, to look at lights and other holiday decorations rather than gathering in one place. Most parades have been canceled, but there are still ways you can celebrate. Visit our “Home for the Holidays” tab to see what’s currently scheduled. 

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MDHHS issues three-week epidemic order

Restaurant and Lodging Association files suit

By Judy Reed

MDHHS Director Robert Gordon

Fall high school sports were just ready to head to the playoffs and winter sports begin; movie theaters had just opened; and restaurants were starting to see a little more cash flow from indoor dining. But under a new emergency order by the Michigan Department of Health and Human Services (MDHHS) that all changed this week.

According to press release from Governor Whitmer’s office, the action to limit indoor and outdoor gatherings and activities was done in an effort to curb rapidly rising COVID-19 infection rates.

Under this order, indoor residential gatherings are limited to two households at any one time. However,

MDHHS strongly urges families to pick a single other household to interact with over the next three weeks, consistent with new guidance released by the department. The order is aimed at limiting residential and non-residential gatherings where COVID-19 spreads rapidly. 

Bars and restaurants will be open for outdoor dining, carry-out and delivery only. Gyms will remain open for individual exercise with strict safety measures in place. Casinos, movie theaters and group exercise classes will be closed. 

Professional and college sports meeting extraordinary standards for risk mitigation may continue without spectators, however all other organized sports must stop. Colleges and high schools may proceed with remote learning but must end in-person classes.

In-person K-8 schooling may continue if it can be done with strong mitigation, including mask requirements, based on discussion between local health and school officials. Childcare also remains open to support working parents. 

“Indoor gatherings are the greatest source of spread, and sharply limiting them is our focus,” said MDHHS Director Robert Gordon. “The order is targeted and temporary, but a terrible loss of life will be forever unless we act. By coming together today, we can save thousands of lives.”

The order, which took effect Wednesday, Nov. 18, is not a blanket stay-home action like in the spring. The order leaves open work that cannot be performed from home, including for manufacturing, construction and health occupations. Outdoor gatherings, outdoor dining and parks remain open.

Individualized activities with distancing and face masks are still allowed: retail shopping; public transit; restaurant takeout; personal-care services such as haircuts, by appointment; and individualized exercise at a gym, with extra spacing between machines.

 “The data we are seeing is alarming. COVID-19 is impacting every area of our state. Our healthcare systems are becoming overwhelmed, and our contact tracers cannot keep up,” said Dr. Joneigh Khaldun, chief medical executive and chief deputy for health at MDHHS. “If we do not act now, we risk thousands more deaths, and even more people having long-term health consequences. The actions we are taking today are the best opportunity we have to get this virus under control.”

“In the spring, we listened to public health experts, stomped the curve, and saved thousands of lives together. Now, we must channel that same energy and join forces again to protect our families, frontline workers and small businesses,” said Gov. Gretchen Whitmer. 

Not everyone agrees that the action would protect small businesses. In fact, it’s just the opposite. The Michigan Restaurant and Lodging Association (MRLA) has filed suit in federal court for injunctive relief from the new order, which has prohibited indoor dining for the second time this year.

We have taken this action only after careful deliberation and as the last available option to prevent the outright devastation of restaurant operators and their hundreds of thousands of employees across the state,” said Justin Winslow, President & CEO, in a news release.
 “We want to be clear that we made several good faith efforts in advance of the public release of the Order issued November 15 to reach a compromise with the MDHHS that would have supported the goal of minimizing risk while still allowing for the continued operation of dining rooms. 

“The MRLA committed to substantially increased restrictions on our industry, including reducing capacity in restaurants to 25 percent and implementing a 10 p.m. curfew for the duration of the Order. While our proposal would undeniably challenge an already beleaguered industry, it was presented to Director Gordon and the Executive Office of the Governor in earnest to stave off the far worse impact of outright closure.”

According to Wilson, the following are important facts to consider regarding closing indoor dining:

 The COVID-19 Outbreak Investigation data tracked by the Michigan Department of Health and Human Services (MDHHS) attributes approximately 4.3% of all outbreaks to restaurants statewide.  

Despite serving millions of Michiganders each day, there are a total of (8) investigations statewide involving a restaurant patron.

MRLA survey data suggests more than 40% of restaurants will close, at least temporarily, if dining rooms are closed.

Approximately 250,000 employees are likely to be laid off from restaurants over the holiday season. With no federal funds and an exhausted Unemployment Insurance Trust Fund, it is unclear where the revenue will derive to finance the influx of claims.

If the closure is prolonged and federal stimulus dollars are not made immediately available, upwards of 6,000 more restaurants will permanently close by spring. For the record, approximately 2,000 restaurants have already closed their doors permanently in Michigan in 2020.

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Beware the ides of November

On November 11, 1940, the Armistice Day storm, one of the worst storms in Great Lakes history, struck Lake Michigan, sinking several vessels along the West Michigan coast. In Ludington, the Carferry City of Flint 32 was driven ashore north of the breakwater where waves and blizzard conditions coated the ship in ice. The Photo is from the Port of Ludington Maritime Museum exhibit, operation by Mason County Historical Society.

By Judy Reed

There are storms, and then there are the deadly November gales on the Great Lakes with hurricane winds and ice—the stuff that legends are made of.

This week was the anniversary of three of the many storms that have taken lives of sailors and others in November. 

The White Hurricane of November 11, 1913 was the most devastating storm ever on the Great Lakes. The photo shows headlines from the Detroit News on November 11, 1913.

The deadliest of them all, according to NOAA, was the White Hurricane of 1913. “Although there have been many shipwrecks on the Great Lakes, what made the White Hurricane event of 1913 unique was the number of shipwrecks that occurred in that storm and the number of fatalities,” they said.

The storm included 35-foot waves and northerly hurricane force wind gusts. With over 12 ships destroyed and 31 crippled, the storm claimed more lives than all of the other major Great Lakes maritime disasters combined. Financial loss in ships and cargo totaled estimated at $117 million in today’s currency.

The storm was a blizzard with hurricane-force winds that devastated the Great Lakes Basin in the Midwestern United States and Ontario, Canada from November 7 through November 10, 1913. The storm was most powerful on November 9, battering and overturning ships on four of the five Great Lakes, particularly Lake Huron.

NOAA said that ships built prior to 1948 used a type of steel in their hulls that became brittle below 33 degrees. This likely contributed at least partially to their demise, during the twisting and turning encountered on the choppy waves. A common theme associated with many 20th century shipwrecks were high waves churned up at the end of a long wind fetch across the water.

This week was also the 80th anniversary of the Armistice Day storm that occurred on November 11, 1940. The day started out with balmy 55-degree weather. According to a story by the National Weather Service, many businesses and schools were closed due to the Armistice Day holiday; and duck hunters were pleased by the opportunity to take to the fields and streams. Few suspected the weather was about to change.

“During the day and into the night severe weather erupted across much of the Midwest. A tornado was reported one mile west of Davenport Iowa, 2-3 inches of heavy rain fell over the Mississippi Valley, and heavy snow began to fall across Minnesota and Western Iowa. Gale velocities were measured at 80 mph at Grand Rapids, Michigan, and were estimated to be even higher over the lakes.

“Mariners, aware of the dangers on the Great Lakes, paid close attention to the weather. But during the Armistice Day storm many of the crews were unaware that the winds would shift until their ships were struck broadside by the full force of the wind. During the storm three large ships sank near Pentwater, Michigan—66 sailors died in the sinking of three freighters, the SS Anna C. Minch, the SS Novadoc, and the SS William B. Davock, and two smaller boats.

Survivors on ships that ran aground waited for days on their damaged vessels until winds subsided and rescue boats could be launched from shore. 

Hunters couldn’t believe the amount of waterfowl they saw. But the birds knew something the hunters didn’t—they were fleeing the approaching storm.

“Across the Midwest hundreds of duck hunters, not dressed for the cold, were overtaken by the storm. Winds came suddenly then masses of ducks arrived flying low to the ground (Washburn, 2008). Hunters, awed by the site of unending flocks of birds, failed to recognize the impending weather signs that a change was in process. Rain started and temperatures fell rapidly. By the time the rain, sleet, then heavy snow reduced the visibility to zero, hunters lost their opportunities to return safely to shore. Hundreds of duck hunters lost boats, gear and guns as 15-foot swells and 70 -80 mph winds swept down channels and marshy backwaters. Some hunters drowned, others froze to death when the near 60 degree temperatures plummeted, first to freezing, then into the single digits (Knarr, 1941; Swails, 2005; Washburn, 2008).”

The NWS said that during the next few days search parties retrieved frozen hunters from islands and the icy waters. Some of those lucky enough be stranded on islands survived the storm, but lost hands or feet due to severe frost bite.

“Across the upper Midwest drifts up to 20 feet high buried cars and rescuers had to force long probes into the rock hard drifts in their search for missing people. Passenger trains were stranded, and roads and highways remained closed for days. Newspaper deliveries were halted; telephone and power lines were damaged as were homes, barns, and outbuildings in Minnesota, Wisconsin, Illinois, Iowa, and Michigan.”

This week was also the anniversary of the sinking of the Edmund Fitzgerald, on November 10, 1975. At 729 feet long, the Fitzgerald is the largest ship to ever sink on the Great Lakes. In transit to a steel mill near Detroit Michigan the Fitzgerald was hit by a storm with 70 mph winds and 40-foot waves on eastern Lake Superior. It was reported that 29 men died in the wreckage. Gordon Lightfoot immortalized the event with his song, The Wreck of the Edmund Fitzgerald.

The Edmund Fitzgerald was reportedly carrying a full cargo of ore pellets with Captain Ernest M. McSorley in command. She embarked on her ill-fated voyage from Superior, Wisconsin, near Duluth, on the afternoon of November 9, 1975. En route to a steel mill near Detroit, Edmund Fitzgerald joined a second taconite freighter, SS Arthur M. Anderson. By the next day, the two ships were caught in a severe storm on Lake Superior, with near hurricane-force winds and waves up to 35 feet (11 m) high. Shortly after 7:10 p.m., Edmund Fitzgerald suddenly sank in Canadian (Ontario) waters 530 feet (88 fathoms; 160 m) deep, about 17 miles (15 nautical miles; 27 kilometers) from Whitefish Bay near the twin cities of Sault Ste. Marie, Michigan, and Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario—a distance Edmund Fitzgerald could have covered in just over an hour at her top speed.

Edmund Fitzgerald previously reported being in significant difficulty to Arthur M. Anderson: “I have a bad list, lost both radars. And am taking heavy seas over the deck. One of the worst seas I’ve ever been in.” However, no distress signals were sent before she sank; Captain McSorley’s last (7:10 P.M.) message to Arthur M. Anderson was, “We are holding our own.” Her crew of 29 perished, and no bodies were recovered. The exact cause of the sinking remains unknown.

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Honoring our Veterans

Veterans Park in Cedar Springs. Post photo by J. Reed.

By Judy Reed

Next Wednesday, November 11, is Veterans Day, the day we honor all of our military veterans—those that have served in the armed forces (and were discharged under conditions other than dishonorable). It was originally known as Armistice Day.

We celebrate on November 11 because World War I was formally ended at the 11th hour of the 11th day of the 11th month of 1918, when the Armistice with Germany went into effect. The day was renamed Veterans Day in 1954.

Click here to view our Veterans Tribute, we are honoring hometown heroes from about the last 20 years. But we say a big thank you to all that have served, no matter what time period you served in!

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Pumpkin giveaway hits the mark

By Judy Reed

It may have looked a little different this year, but last Saturday’s Green Family & Friends pumpkin giveaway was just what the doctor ordered for families in Cedar Springs this fall. 

The event, a drive-thru trunk or treat and pumpkin giveaway put on by the Cordell Green family and supported by partners from City Impact, Rise Up Church, and more, estimates at least 1,000 people attended.

The event was held from 2-6 p.m. in the Cedar Trails drop off/pick up area. About 300 cars entered from Northland Drive and on to Holton Drive (by Green Acres) and took turns driving through the drop off area. The area was set up with regular masked volunteers, and costumed volunteers who decorated their car trunks and served kiddoes in each car with all kinds of candy treats as they made their way around the circle. Kids saw all kinds of costumed characters, including sharks, spiderman, a dinosaur, and a gorilla who sometimes stole their candy!

Cordell Green estimated 300 cars drove through, and they gave out 850-900 trick or treat bags. They also gave out over 1,000 hot dogs, chips waters, cotton candy, and cookies. At the very end, each child also got a pumpkin.

“I’d like to thank all the volunteers and co-hosts,” said Green. “Without them, it wouldn’t happen.”

Kelley Bergsma, with City Impact, was also excited on how well the event turned out. “The event was fabulous!” she said. “So many families commented that it was an amazing idea for the times we are in. There was joy! (There was) a sense of community and love, so many smiles and fun creative trunk or treat stations, so much yummy food and pumpkins! What a day of fun and it was bumper to bumper almost the whole time. Families said it was well worth the wait. Once again, Cordell Green’s event blessed this red flannel town! It was fun to partner with so many people.”

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Halloween Happenings 2020

Trick or treating might look a little different this year but you can still have some Halloween and harvest fun. Take a look at some of the events below. 

The Springs Church Trunk or Treat

Oct. 31: The Springs Church will be having their annual trunk or treat on Saturday, Oct 31, from 4-7 p.m. at the corner of Oak & Grant Streets. Come join the fun and see the fun trunks for candy!

Businesses -Trick or treating

Many businesses in Cedar Springs will host trick or treating at their business on Saturday, Oct. 31. There will be sheriff deputies helping kids cross the street between 5-7 p.m. Perry’s Place LLC will hold trick or treating from noon to 6 p.m. Other places open include the Red Flannel Festival, the Cedar Springs Public Library (see ad on this page), The Springs Church, and more.

Sunny Ridge Stables Halloween walk

Oct. 31: Sunny Ridge Stables, 885 19 Mile Rd, will be having a Halloween walk open to the public from 6-8 p.m. Come get some candy, $1 pizza slices from Nonno’s, see some horses, and stay warm and dry in the barn. You might even see some horses in costume!

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Halloween fun 2020

What are you doing for Halloween this year? Public celebrations may be a little scaled back this year, but it doesn’t mean you can’t have some fun. If you’d like to see some of the events right here in our own community, turn to page 11. 

If you’d like to see some ideas of things you can do on your own, here are some suggestions from healthychildren.org.

Spooky movie night

Celebrate with a movie night and dress as your favorite characters. Do this as a family at home or consider letting your child watch with their friends while video chatting, with everyone starting the movie at the same time. 

Decorating pumpkins

This is one Halloween tradition that’s as safe and fun as ever. As always, just be careful to avoid pumpkin carving injuries. Children can draw a face with markers. Then parents can do the cutting. When the carving is done, consider putting a battery-operated light rather than an open-flame candle inside. Roast the seeds​ from the pumpkin for a healthy snack!

​Halloween-themed treats​

Make some fun Halloween treats as a family. Decorate a pizza with toppings in the shape of a jack-o’-lantern, for example, or make tangerine pumpkins (peel the tangerine and stick a thin slice of celery on top to look like a stem). Make sure the treats are not choking hazards if you have children under age 3.

Outdoor community events

Look for community events focused on safe ways to have fun. These may include programs offered by a park district, arboretum, zoo or other outdoor venues in your area. Stay away from crowds and clustering and follow safe distance rules even when outdoors.

Avoid indoor events such as haunted houses 

A local haunted forest or corn maze may be a better option, as long as cloth face covering use, physical distancing and one-way walk through is enforced. If you think there may be screaming, leave extra distance to lower the risk of spreading respiratory virus. If you go to a pumpkin patch or apple orchard, also use hand sanitizer before and after touching what you pick.

If your children will be outside, mark their costumes with reflective tape. Remind them to be careful around cars, as drivers may not see them. Make sure shoes fit well and costumes are short enough to prevent tripping or contact with flames.

If there is trick-or-treating in​ your community…

Trick-or-treating may be discouraged or cancelled in some areas this year. A family scavenger hunt for treats in your home or yard can be a fun alternative. If trick-or-treating is still on in your neighborhood, avoid large groups or clustering at doorsteps or anywhere else. If you hand out treats, consider sitting outside and lining up individually prepacked treat bags for families to take (don’t forget to wear your own mask). Non-edible treats are a good option, especially for children who suffer from food allergies.

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The beauty of fall

By Judy Reed

This time of year is a picturesque reminder of the beauty we experience here in Michigan as leaves and fall foliage turn bright shades of red, yellow, and orange. We asked readers on our Facebook page to post their photos of the changing fall colors, and they did not disappoint! Take a look at all the great photos submitted, both here and on our Facebook page.

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New sculpture in Heart of Cedar Springs park

This new owl sculpture in the Heart of Cedar
Springs park, behind the Cedar Springs
Library, was created by Steve Anderson. 
Courtesy photo 

By Sue Wolfe

A new sculpture was recently set in place near the Cedar Springs Community Library in the Heart of Cedar Springs city park running along Cedar Creek. 

This is the fourth sculpture to appear in the park and is the third piece by Steve Anderson. The sculpture features a stainless-steel owl entitled “Wisdom and Imagination.” The scholarly looking owl has its right wing extended over a black metal bench and the left wing is holding a book. Next spring a bronze sculpture of a child reading a book entitled “Once Upon A Time,” by sculptor Sondra Jonson, will be seated next to the owl that appears to be looking over the child’s shoulder. This meaningful sculpture was commissioned by an anonymous local philanthropist channeled through the Community Building Development Team (CBDT). 

The donor and artist collaborated in creating this design believing it to be an ideal location and with hope it will inspire young people to grab a book from the library, cozy up within this beautiful park, and read.

Anderson shared these thoughts, “I love everything about the story this piece tells and how it just makes you smile. Also, we have never worked with a nicer group of people. Again, the Anderson Family would like to say how blessed and thankful we are to be given the opportunity and funding that allows us to continue our passion for sculpture.”

 The Andersons, known as a Christ-centered family, live in the Cedar Springs community and work as a team—father, Steve, and two sons, Troy and Chad—under the business name of Anderson’s Metal Sculpture. The Anderson’s previously installed two sculptures in this park titled “Ascension,”a nine-foot tall blue heron with a six foot wing span and “Dragons Flight,” featuring three dragonflies in motion. Both pieces are near the rain garden and Cedar Creek, close to this latest piece. More of Anderson’s pieces appear locally at Red Hawk Football Stadium (Tom Brown Fire Hawk) and the Red Hawk at the Cedar Springs High School as well as “Water Dance” at the Rogue River Rockford Dam.

The fourth park sculpture titled “Springs Eternal” was created by Andrew Kline, a Cedar Springs resident. Kline’s piece is done in mild fabricated iron situated on the site of the former steel foundry. It was gratefully received in 2019. 

Kline’s artist journey turned serious when his Western Michigan University (WMU) professor encouraged him to embrace his talent. After graduating from WMU in 2010, he spent time creating various designs and soon become employed with Fredrick Meijer Gardens and Sculpture Park. He has spent the last 10 years with the Meijer organization as a preparator and assistant conservator and serves on an advisory committee which selects and oversees the sculptures within the facility. 

This Kline sculpture was on exhibition in various locations throughout the state. Prior to coming to Cedar Springs, it spent a few months at Crystal Mountain Resort in northern Michigan. When asked how Cedar Springs became the grateful recipient of this beautiful sculpture Kline replied, “I had been following the progress of the library, amphitheater, and creation of a new park along Cedar Creek. I felt this piece reflecting an eternal spring would be an appropriate addition to the park of my hometown.” 

Cedar Springs Community Librarian Donna Clark added, “What a great privilege it has been to work here in the Heart of Cedar Springs, to have a front row seat to watch the Heart grow to include a new library, four sculptures, a new amphitheater, a new bridge, new trees, ponds full of wild flowers and grasses, frogs and butterflies.T hroughout my day I pass the many windows of the Library and gaze out as my heart fills with joy and gratitude. I think of the vision, the collaboration, and the dedication of so many to bring it all to fruition. I feel blessed to live in Cedar Springs at such a time as this.” 

Along with the new sculpture, a 20’ x 20’ cement pad for dancing and barrier-free seating and a cement pad for a future bike rack has been installed near the amphitheater completed by Tim Greenman owner of Almighty Concrete. 

A new concrete dance pad was recently poured near the amphitheater in the Heart of Cedar Springs. Courtesy photo 

Upcoming CBDT plans include the paving of several paths throughout the Heart of Cedar Springs park to include one from Maple Street to the amphitheater for service access to the amphitheater. Other paved sections will be completed for walking paths both along the north and south sides of Cedar Creek connecting Pine Street and the existing paved path behind the library extending to Main Street.  

The Community Building Development Team continues to work with the City of Cedar Springs on enhancing the Cedar Springs community. The next CBDT meeting is scheduled outdoors at the amphitheater on Tuesday, October 20 at 6:30 contingent upon the weather. Please bring a chair and mask. This is open to all interested folks. Topics on the agenda include how best to get more community members involved and discuss projects to include pickleball and sand volleyball courts, a community building, art studio, and much more. If you have ideas or want to get involved, visit the CBDT website at http://www.CSCommunityCenter.org or email Carolee Cole at CaroleeCole@gmail.com.

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Cedar Springs outscores Wayland 28-12

Antwuan Nicholls being taken down by Wayland. Photo by J. Harnden.

QB Jeremy Campione getting ready to pass. Photo by J. Harnden.

By Judy Reed

The Cedar Springs Red Hawks varsity football team swooped into Wayland last Friday and scooped up their second win of the season in the OK-Gold with a score of 28-12.

Wayland scored first, with 5:44 left in the first quarter, on a Kaden Dole 2-yard run up the middle. The Red Hawks blocked the extra point kick.

The Red Hawks then scored with 2:36 left in the first quarter when senior halfback Da’montae Barnett ran to the left for a 53-yard touchdown. Quarterback Jeremy Campione then passed to Barnett on the next  play to earn two extra points. The score was now 8-6 Cedar Springs.

Most of the second quarter passed with neither team hitting the scoreboard. As time was about to expire before the half, Cedar Springs was 3rd and 10 on Wayland’s 14-yard line. Campione handed the ball off to sophomore fullback Antwuan Nicholls, who ran to the left and into the endzone to score as time ran out. On the next play, Aiden Brunin passed to Barnett but it was no good. The score was now 14-6 Cedar Springs.

During the third quarter, Wayland managed to get back on the board when Justin Holtz scrambled to the right for five yards and a touchdown. His run for extra points was no good. The score was now CS 14, Wayland 12.

Cedar Springs hit the board again twice in the fourth quarter. The first time was when Alex Ream ran one yard into the endzone with 9:38 left on the clock. Campione’s pass to Josh Kriekaard was good for two more points.

The second time they scored in the fourth was with 3:25 left on the clock and Da’Montae Barnett had his second touchdown of the night on a one-yard run. Campione’s pass to Kriekaard for extra points was no good. 

Wayland didn’t score again. The final score was then 28-12 Cedar Springs.

Cedar Springs had 260 yards rushing, and 71 yards passing. Wayland had 57 yards rushing, and 111 yards passing.

Leading rushers for Cedar Springs included Da’Montae Barnett with 88 yards on 9 carries; Antwuan Nicholls with 69 yards on 9 carries; Aiden Brunin with 68 yards on 21 carries; Jeremy Campione with 23 yards on 7 carries; Nathan Elliston with 11 yards on 2 carries; and Alex Ream with 4 yards on 5 carries.

 Leading in tackles for Cedar Springs was Brennen Porter with 8; Aiden Brunin with 6; Alex Ream with 5; Dylan Greenland with 4; Nathan Elliston with 3; and the rest of the team with either one or two tackles each, including quarterback sacks by Porter, Greenland, and Tate Ringelberg.

Cedar Springs, Catholic Central, and South Christian are all 2-0 in the OK Gold, and this week Cedar Springs will face Catholic Central in an away game. You can watch the game by subscribing to the NFHS Network and watching the game on your computer, tablet, phone or on the NFHS Roku channel. Here is the link for Friday’s game: https://www.nfhsnetwork.com/events/catholic-central-high-school-grand-rapids-grand-rapids-mi/gama008c6e75b

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