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Husband sentenced in wife’s murder

Renee Pagel and her
three children.

Michael Pagel was sentenced to a minimum of 25 years in prison

By Judy Reed

Michael James Pagel

Fourteen years and two months to the day Michael James Pagel murdered his wife, Renee Beth Pagel, he received what amounts to a life sentence: 25 years in prison, with a maximum of 50. 

Pagel pled guilty to second-degree murder earlier this year, after years of claiming he had nothing to do with it.

Renee was murdered in August 2006, in her Courtland Township home, while recovering from donating a kidney to the father of one of her students. She was estranged from Pagel, and they were going through a divorce and bitter custody battle for their three children—twins Sarah and Joel, 7, and Hannah, 3. The children were raised by Pagel after the murder, and now are grown.

Pagel apologized before the sentencing on Monday, Oct. 5, to their children and others before he was sentenced. 

He says he plotted Renee’s death but that his brother was the one that carried out the vicious attack on his wife. She reportedly had over 50 stab wounds to her head, face and torso, and her hands were mutilated defending herself from the attack.

Assistant Kent County Prosecutor Kellee Koncki said the Kent County Sheriff’s Office did not find any proof to back up Pagel’s claim that his brother was the killer.

A plea agreement called for Pagel to serve a minimum 25-year sentence. He won’t be eligible for parole until he is 80 years old.

It was August 5, 2006, that that the Kent County Sheriffs’ Office responded to 9050 13 Mile Road NE in Courtland Township on a report of a deceased person. First responders located Renee Beth Pagel deceased with obvious trauma to her body. There were no signs of forced entry into the home and valuables in plain sight were left behind. The medical examiner’s office completed an autopsy and ruled the death a homicide.

Through the course of the investigation, detectives learned Renee Pagel was nearing the end of a contentious divorce with her estranged husband Michael Pagel.  Following Renee’s death, the initial investigation had run its course with no charges filed and was eventually classified as a cold case. The couple’s three children went to live with their father.

The case was turned over to a cold case review team in Lansing in the fall of 2018. The review team made up of Michigan prosecutors who looked at the case file for the purpose of providing feedback on possible investigative leads that might help the investigation. Recent interviews and investigations provided valuable evidence that resulted in the Kent County Prosecutor’s Office charging Michael Pagel, 55, with the murder of his estranged wife. With the assistance of the Michigan State Police, Michael Pagel was taken into custody in the Bay City area in February 2020 and transported back to Kent County to face charges related to the murder of his wife.

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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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Kent Theatre to reopen with original Ghostbusters

After many months in lockdown, the Kent Theatre is again exhibiting a movie on the big screen!

Over the Halloween weekend, The Kent Theatre will be running the classic film “Ghostbusters” (1984) starring Dan Aykroyd, Bill Murray, Harold Ramis, Sigourney Weaver, Rick Moranis, and many more. This film should be a lot of fun for family and friends.

“Ghostbusters“ will be shown Friday, October 30 at 6 p.m., Saturday, October 31 at 2 p.m. and 6 p.m., and Sunday, November 1 at 2 and 6 p.m. All seats are $3. The concession stand will be open. 

If all goes well, they plan to offer other classic movies on a regular basis until the movie studios release new material.

Patrons will be required to wear a mask, and practice social distancing. The volunteer staff at the Kent Theatre has worked tirelessly to create a safe environment for your movie experience. “We have purchased a machine that sterilizers the Theatre between shows. Our staff has been advised by the State of Michigan, the Kent County Health Department and the CDC, and trained to keep the Kent as safe as possible,” said Len Allington.

Because seating is limited to 50 persons per show, you can buy your tickets in advance at Perry’s Place at 90 North Main Street CS, or go to the Kent Theatre Facebook page. Note: the Saturday (Oct. 31) showing at 2 p.m. has already sold out so get your tickets while you can!

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Homecoming 2020

Congratulations to the Cedar Springs High School 2020 Homecoming Court!

From left to right: Livy Austin, Kade Dingman, Sophia Dault, Ian little, Queen Kaelyn Coclasure, King David Dipizzia, Cassidy Canfield, Jeremy Campione, Delaney Drumm, and Willy Zain.

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American Library Association celebrate “Friends of the Library” week

Friends of the Library treasurer giving a check for $1,029 to the library for a new iPhone 11, otterbox, and screen protector, to help with their online programs and Facebook live programming, for better pictures and sound. From L to R: Mary Gardner, Doug Christensen, Kate Merlington, and Donna Clark. Courtesy photo.

By Donna Clark, Director

Though we at the Cedar Springs Public Library have been celebrating our Friends for 22 years, this week is the perfect time to shout their praises and honor them from hearts that overflow with gratitude! When the Library Board hired me to begin work on February 1, 2001, one of the

six mandates they gave me was to “work with the Friends of the Library,” with the intention of fundraising and building a new library facility. Already the Board had initiated a feasibility study with the Breton Group and was in the process of putting a plan for a new building forward.

A new Friends’ Group for the Cedar Springs Library was born during that time and was already having monthly meetings when I arrived.  I was delighted to join their monthly meetings. As I supported them, how could I have known how much their support would mean to me, and to our community moving through the next 15 years of fundraising. We started building in 2016 and moved in and opened the doors to whole families on May 8, 2017! Twenty years later the Friends are still fundraising and going strong.  

Thousands of dollars have been raised over these years, but let’s zero in on the last two years.  From May of 2018 to today, the Friends have donated $20,088 to provide such essentials as security cameras, handicap-door operator,  security pads for staff and renters, chairs for the classroom, help with the electronic sign, money for programs and a new iPhone 11 for Online programming. This is just a snapshot of why our friends are essential to the growth and health of our library! 

Not only have our Friends donated thousands of dollars, but over the years as we shared our needs, dreams, and program ideas, they have always been there for us, offering hands-on assistance and financial support to make our dreams a reality for you.     

If you would like to join our vibrant and committed Friends Group, or if you only have time to be a “Fair-Weather Friend” and help with various projects or have a great fundraising idea to share, there is a place for YOU! For more details, check out our Friends Brochure on the Library’s website:  cedarspringslibrary.org.  

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Village of Sand Lake candidates

There are several spots to fill in the November 3 election in the Village of Sand Lake.

Village President – 2-year term, vote for 1

Tracy Quinlan

Current Village President Tracy Quinlan is running to retain her seat. She was appointed by the board when former President Danielle Hardenburgh stepped down.

Quinlan says she is running so that “with the six council trustees, we can continue the leadership that has made the Village of Sand Lake one of the best rural communities between the Rapids!”  

She says: “I was raised on a farm just north of Howard City until high school and then moved to Ensley Center, Sand Lake, graduating from Grant High School. I am proud to hold several professional degrees, a real estate license and am currently engaged in a professional career as an elementary science and English teacher in the Grand Rapids Public Schools district.  I like to paddleboard, hike, SCUBA dive, paint, garden and hangout with friends and family!

“Committed to community service, I have been an adjunct professor at Davenport University in the legal studies department, as well as serving on the executive board of Whitefish Pointe Historical Society and one of a group that created Grand Traverse Bay Underwater Preserve and the Southwest Michigan Underwater Preserve. I also served for many years as a fundraiser for Habitat for Humanity in Fremont, Michigan and have business experience as the Vice President of a local longhaul trucking company and owner of a real estate renovation company. 

“I never waiver from my commitment to Village residents; I do not succumb to the pressure of outside interests and I have the maturity, experience and common sense to provide quality leadership.”

Nile Hayden

Nile Hayden has lived in Sand Lake, Nelson Township, for the last 27 years. He is originally from Cornell, Wisconsin. Has been married for the last 63 years. He has 3 kids, and 6 grandkids. Nile also retired from the Air Force after 20 years of service. Nile has served on the Village of Sand Lake Council in the past. He served 6 years as a council member, and 4 years as Village President. The biggest thing Nile would like to accomplish if elected, is unity with other local governments and our community. 

Village trustee, 4-year-term, vote for not more than 3

Glenn Baker Jr. currently serves on the council. He is running for his seat. The Post did not receive a questionnaire back from him.

Mollie McLellan 

Mollie McLellan is running for a 4-year term. She has lived in Sand Lake and surrounding areas for most of her life. Growing up just east of the village, Mollie has fond memories of riding her bicycle into town and playing basketball at Salisbury park as a kid. For 14 years Mollie was very involved with the Red Flannel Saddle Club. Many accredit her for getting homeschooling “on the map” with being the first homeschool equestrian team to compete in MIHA shows. Mollie along with her brother also paved the path for homeschoolers at the Kent Career Tech Center (KCTC) with help from her mother/ business partner Denise. Mollie graduated as top performer in the cosmetology program at KCTC.

In 2011, Mollie and Denise proudly opened the Corner Hair Design and Spa in the heart of the village. Over the past nine years, they have persevered and built a strong business and a loyal clientele, and made many friends along the way. She is also a member of the Sand Lake Chamber of Commerce

If Mollie McLellan is elected for trustee of the Village of Sand Lake, she will be striving for unity. The Village of Sand Lake is surrounded by municipalities from 3 different counties, and Mollie does not see a reason that we cannot “all get along.” Mollie is confident that we can build strong relationships with Nelson Twp., Ensley Twp., Pierson, Cedar Springs, Howard City, Paradise Cove, and other municipalities. Mollie understands the concept of professionalism and hopes she will have the chance to represent every voter in the village with her votes on major and minor decisions that the council is faced with.

Mollie wants nothing more than to see the Village of Sand Lake prosper and be successful. If she is elected Trustee, every citizen in the village can rest assured that Mollie will vote with the best interest of the village in in mind. Every decision and vote made will be made with honesty and good intention. 

For more info go to Facebook.com/Elect for Village of Sand Lake Trustees.

Kim McNees (No photo)

Kim McNees is 63 years old and running for Sand Lake village trustee (4-year-term).
He said he bought his house in the village and graduated later that year in the Viking class of 1976. “We have lived in the village of Sand Lake for 44 years. I was on the Sand Lake Fire Department for 8 years. Throughout the years I have worked at Keeler Brass, and McNees MFG. I am not retired.”
He married his wife Alice in 1977 and they have 2 children and 4 grandchildren. 

“I am running for a seat on the council, to be a voice for our village residents, by keeping them informed and listening to their concerns. With everyone working together we can make our village strong and proud.”

Kevin Wright

Kevin Wright is also running for the four-year term of Sand Lake trustee. “I’ve lived in Sand Lake, Nelson Township for the last 12 and a half years. I was born and raised in Grand Rapids until my parents relocated to Pierson in 1997. I graduated from Tri County High School in 2002 where I met my wife. We’ve been married for almost 15 years, and have three girls ages 12, 11, and 8 years old. In 2017 I helped jumpstart the Community Engagement Committee in Sand Lake, and the Backpack Program for Grant public schools. If elected, I want to mend broken relationships with other local governments and committees, and always voting in the BEST interest of the community.”

William Rau

William Rau is running as a write-in for the four-year term of Sand Lake trustee. He is currently serving a partial term.

“My name is Bill Rau. I am a write in candidate for the village board. I have served for 1 ½ years on the board. I was a replacement for another person. I would like to serve another two years on the council but I need you to write my name in on the ballot.

I have lived in Sand Lake most of my life.  My family moved here when I was 12.  I attended school in Sand Lake and graduated from the high school with the class of 1957. I played football and basketball all four years. I worked at Merren’s Grocery store and also the Steer House. I served in the Navy after I graduated from high school.  When I returned, I lived in Ensley Center where we raised our family.

Most of my adult life I worked at the Sparta Foundry, however, I have also worked a variety of other jobs including having my own hardware store and my independent business called, “Have Hammer Will Travel”.  We now live back in the village after being gone for about 12 years. I am 83 years old and retired. I have 5 children and 7 grandchildren. Darrel Rau, my dad, served the village as president and/or treasurer for a multitude of years.  He was instrumental in getting water and gas to the village. 

I have served on various kinds of church committees. I was president of the Rotary in Middleville for several years. Now I serve the village of Sand Lake.”

What does Bill hope to accomplish if you elected? “I enjoy working on the DPW committee.  We are working on projects and I would like to continue with that work.  I also work with the S.L Fire Department who I think serves the community well. I would very much like to see the community come together so we are able to grow, prosper and attract new business. I now feel I have the experience with the board and would like to continue the work we have started.  We do need some kind of experience on the board so work will proceed for the good of the village.”

Village trustee, partial term (2 years, vote for not more than 1

Stacy Rudicil

Stacy Rudicil is running for the 2-year partial term of Sand Lake Village trustee. “I am 41 years old. I bought my house in the village of Sand Lake in February of 2019. I have worked within the village since 2003. I Manage the Sand Lake and Cedar Springs Wesco stores. I have 2 kids, Logan who is a Tri-County graduate and Alyssa is who is a 7th grader at Tri-County Middle School.
“I am currently the treasurer on the Sand Lake Chamber of Commerce, and have organized events in Sand Lake such as Easter egg hunts, 4th of July parade, 3 on 3 baketball tournament.”

If elected in as Village of Sand Lake trustee Stacy will put foward her experience of business management and leadership into building our Village towards a stronger financial future.

Stacy has 17 years experience of managing, budgeting, and displaying effective leadership of a successful business in the Village.

Stacy will be passionate in going after grants to help our village and residents, she will also look for ways to bring more business into our village while still supporting the businesses we already have.

Most importantly Stacy feels very strongly about making sure all residents are informed on big decisions, and listening to their feedback before placing her vote on these decisions.

She is excited to work with Nelson Township, Sand Lake Chamber of Commerce, and neighboring communities to bring forth a strong working community for the better of all that help our Village of Sand Lake be a proud place to work, live and visit.

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Howard City man arrested for child sexually abusive activity

Kevin Scott
Narloch

Investigation finds exploitation of minor children

The Michigan State Police (MSP) Computer Crimes Unit (CCU), Internet Crimes Against Children (ICAC) Task Force, announced the arrest of Kevin Scott Narloch, 42 of Howard City, following an undercover investigation into his online activity.

The MSP CCU/ICAC Task Force Grand Rapids Office, along with the assistance of the Montcalm County Sheriff Department, arrested Narloch following a search warrant at his residence. Additional evidence was seized, and he was lodged at the Montcalm County Jail. The Montcalm County Prosecutor’s Office charged Narloch and he was arraigned on aggravated distribution of child sexually abusive material, aggravated possession of child sexually abusive material, aggravated manufacturing/copying of child sexually abusive material, and three counts of using a computer to commit a crime.  

The MSP CCU encourages parents to speak to their children about the safe use of the Internet. There are many resources available to parents to assist in keeping children safe online. The NCMEC provides a comprehensive list of resources on their website at http://www.missingkids.org. The MSP ICAC Task Force also provides resources at https://www.michiganicac.com/.

If you have information regarding possible child sexual exploitation, report it to the CyberTipline at http://www.missingkids.org/cybertipline.

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AG Nessel charges 8th man in terrorism plot

Brian Higgins

*LANSING* Michigan Attorney General Dana Nessel has charged an eighth individual for his alleged participation in a plan of domestic terrorism that included storming the Michigan Capitol building and harming government officials.

Brian Higgins, 51, of Wisconsin Dells, Wisconsin, is charged with material support of an act of terrorism, a 20-year felony.

It is alleged that Higgins provided assistance in the plan to kidnap Gov. Gretchen Whitmer from her vacation home.

The Attorney General’s office charged seven men after the execution of multiple search and arrest warrants Oct. 7 in a joint operation with the U.S. Attorneys of the Eastern and Western districts of Michigan, the Federal Bureau of Investigation, and the Michigan State Police.

“While the political rhetoric in our nation may at times be divisive, I am encouraged by the united front our law enforcement community has displayed in response to this indescribable act of terror,” Nessel said. “These were very credible, and very serious threats to our elected officials and the public in general, and the swift actions taken by state and federal authorities this past week are nothing short of heroic.”

Including this latest charge against Higgins, a total of20 state felony charges were filed by Attorney General Nessel against eight individuals known to be members of the militia group Wolverine Watchmen or associates of Wolverine Watchmen. Federal charges were also filed against six other individuals.

Higgins was arrested last week Thursday in Portage, Wisconsin by Wisconsin state law enforcement. He will be extradited to Michigan to be arraigned in Antrim County 86th District Court on the charge. Court dates have not been scheduled.

All but one of the six defendants charged last week have been arraigned and are in custody in Michigan jails. Paul Bellaris is facing extradition from South Carolina where he was arrested. He is scheduled to be picked up from South Carolina by Oct. 27.

Charges for all the individuals may change as investigators review evidence gathered during the execution of the search warrants. Details will not be provided until the investigation is complete or until evidence is revealed in court.

The suspects were alleged to have called on members of the Wolverine Watchmen and associates to identify the home addresses of law enforcement officers in order to target them and made threats of violence to instigate a civil war leading to societal collapse.

At least some of the defendants participated in various demonstrations at the Michigan Capitol building over the past several months.

Due to the ongoing investigation and court proceedings, authorities will not confirm the identities of suspects in photo images or video recordings, or whether they were present at specific events.

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Elementary school educator gets 60 years for child exploitation

James Verne Russell

GRAND RAPIDS, MICHIGAN—James Verne Russell, 50, a former Michigan teacher and principal, was sentenced to serve 720 months in the Federal Bureau of Prisons for sexual exploitation of two minors. U.S. District Judge Janet T. Neff also imposed lifetime-supervised release should it be necessary. Russell was also sentenced on October 8, 2020 by Muskegon County Circuit Court Judge Annette R. Smedley to 20 to 95 years in the related sexual assault case.

In sentencing Russell to serve 60 years in prison, Judge Neff stated the offense “is about as serious as it gets” because of the extended length of time and “circumstances in which you took advantage of children.” Judge Neff commented that in her thirty-two years as a judge “you think you’ve seen it all” and then “something like this happens.” “You come face-to-face with a human being whose behavior you just can’t understand.” “How you can take a little boy from an awful situation” and “take what little he has away from him.” “There are very few cases that will stick out to me after all these years, but yours will. I promise you.”

Russell was in education for 22 years. He was an elementary school teacher for 16 years and an elementary school principal for six years in the Ravenna and North Muskegon School Districts. In June 2018, a teacher filed a complaint about Russell’s unusual interest in two students.

Russell was suspended by the school district and later resigned. He then moved to Las Vegas and joined the Clark County School District as a fourth grade teacher. Russell came to the attention of law enforcement, in March 2019, when the FBI Las Vegas Child Exploitation Task Force received a CyberTip from the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children regarding a recent upload of dozens of images, some depicting child pornography. When confronted by investigators from the FBI Las Vegas and Henderson Police Department, Russell confessed to possessing the pictures. Norton Shores Police and FBI Grand Rapids located and interviewed the victim in Michigan. The victim, identified as Victim 1 in the charges, confirmed that he was the child depicted and that Russell had sexually molested him for years. A search of Russell’s cell phone and computers disclosed numerous other images of child pornography, many of which Russell had produced himself. Further investigation disclosed another boy, identified as Victim 2, who was victimized in 2017, and a third individual who had been sexually abused by Russell beginning in 1996.

The U.S. Attorney’s Office brought federal charges against Russell for the production, transportation, and possession of child pornography. The Muskegon County Prosecutor’s Office charged Russell for the sexual assaults of Victim 1. As part of a joint resolution, Russell pleaded guilty to a sexual assault charge in Muskegon County, and pleaded guilty to two counts of production of child pornography in federal court.

Russell started his career in education in 1996. That same year, he began grooming and sexually assaulting his first victim. Russell volunteered to work with children in many capacities, including as a long-term guardian, babysitter, elementary and middle school basketball coach, lifeguard, camp counselor, and youth ministries assistant at various churches. In its sentencing memorandum, the U.S. Attorney’s Office said, “Russell’s conduct is not one of opportunity or an isolated aberration. His was a deliberate and dedicated career of manipulation and sexual abuse.”

In announcing the sentence, U.S. Attorney Andrew Birge stated, “Russell’s conduct is an abomination. He worked and volunteered his way into the lives of our children, not as a service to our community, but as a means to identify, target, and sexually exploit vulnerable children.

Those who are in a position of trust and sexually abuse children will be held accountable. There is no parole in the federal system. Russell will spend the rest of his life in prison and will never have the chance to molest another child.”

“The FBI is committed to working alongside our law enforcement partners to protect children from being exploited by people like Mr. Russell,” said David G. Nanz, Acting Special Agent in charge of the FBI in Michigan. “He used positions of trust to gain access to vulnerable children, abuse them and record the abuse for his own perverse pleasure. His actions were reprehensible and represent the worst betrayal of innocence and trust imaginable.”

This case is part of Project Safe Childhood, a nationwide initiative designed to protect children from online exploitation and abuse. The U.S. Attorney’s Office, county prosecutor’s offices, the Internet Crimes Against Children task force (ICAC), federal, state, tribal, and local law enforcement are working closely together to locate, apprehend, and prosecute individuals who exploit children. The partners in Project Safe Childhood work to educate local communities about the dangers of online child exploitation, and to teach children how to protect themselves. For more information about Project Safe Childhood, please visit the following web site: www.projectsafechildhood.gov. Individuals with information or concerns about possible child exploitation should contact local law enforcement officials.

This case was prosecuted by Assistant U.S. Attorneys Daniel Mekaru and Austin Hakes, in cooperation with the Muskegon County Prosecutor’s Office, and investigated by Henderson (Nevada) Police Department, Las Vegas Metropolitan Police Department, Norton Shores Police Department, FBI in Las Vegas, and WEBCHEX – “West Michigan Based Child Exploitation and Human Trafficking Task Force,” a partnership of FBI, Michigan State Police, and local agencies dedicated to investigating offenses against children.

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Hole-in-one

Congratulations to Jerry Coon, on achieving a lifetime goal on Friday, October 16 when he shot a Hole-in-One on the 4th hole at Pilgrim’s Run Golf Club in Pierson, MI.  Witnesses to his 108-yard shot on the par 3 hole were Greg Wagner, Pastor Tim Meendering and Doug Peterman.

“This is a once-in-a-lifetime event!” remarked Coon.  “Overall, I golfed poorly, but this happened on the 4th hole and I wasn’t concentrating much after that!”

Coon is with  Integrity Tax Group of Rockford, formerly Action Tax Service.

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