Focus on Climate Action – Rep Sharon Shewmake

In a recent poll completed by Riveters Collective seeking input on what areas the organization should focus on in the upcoming year, Climate Action was the top priority. Each month, Riveters Collective will highlight climate action mitigation policies and strategies that our endorsed elected officials are implementing in our communities.

Our first Focus on Climate Action is with Representative Sharon Shewmake. Representative Shewmake was elected in 2018 to serve in the 42nd Legislative District. Following are three policies related to climate that she plans to champion during the 2020 legislative session.

 

Natural Gas Leaks in Our Cities

Natural gas is a potent greenhouse gas. Even small leaks can add up to high levels of greenhouse gas emissions. Unfortunately, the incentives utilities have to fix leaks encourage leaky infrastructure. Utilities are currently allowed to pass the costs of all the gas that leaks out of the pipes along to the ratepayers, unless the leak is likely to explode. We need to fix this for the environment and for rate-payers who shouldn’t be paying for gas they don’t get.

In partnership with the utilities, unions, and environmental community, Representative Shewmake is writing a bill that would change this. In short, it would mandate a cost-benefit analysis that would incorporate 1) the cost of the wasted gas, 2) the social cost of that carbon, and 3) the human safety-related costs of any leaky infrastructure. If 1+2+3 is a dollar figure larger than what the repair would cost, the utility would be required to fix the leak.

Representative Shewmake plans to introduce this bill for the first time in January. If passed, Washington would have the strongest policy in the nation to deal with fugitive emissions and she hopes other states would follow suit.

 

The “Sustainable Farms and Fields Act”

Farms don’t just produce food, they also have the potential to help us fight climate change by storing carbon. HB 2095 is a bi-partisan bill that Representative Shewmake helped develop that would pay farmers to sequester carbon and reduce fossil fuel use on farms. The idea is that we could have a local offset program where those looking to offset CO2, including the state government, could invest in carbon sequestration on farms. The Senate version of this bill made it pretty far through the process, but eventually got stalled. A few agricultural associations felt like they were insufficiently consulted during the bill’s development and asked that the House of Representatives step in to slow the process down. Representative Shewmakeis working on it over the rest of 2019.

This work is being funded by a “budget proviso” that Representative Shewmake wrote and got included in last year’s state budget.

She told us, “I’m really excited about this bill – I think it is a great policy both for our farmers and for our climate. My hope is that, together, the stakeholders will try to pass the new-and-improved “Sustainable Farms and Fields Act” in 2020!”

 

Tax Break for Electric Bikes

Representative Shewmake wrote a bill last year that would incentivize the purchase of electric bikes by setting up a tax break. It would get rid of the sales tax on the purchase of an electric bike, which can really add up! The idea is to decrease the barriers to adoption of electric bikes, which are a fantastic low-carbon alternative to cars.

Though the bill didn’t pass last year, the Governor’s office and other major stakeholders took notice and Representative Shewmake is having regular meetings with them about how we can move this innovative idea toward implementation in 2020!

You can email Representative Shewmake at Sharon.Shewmake@leg.wa.gov.
And, subscribe to her newsletter here.

Stay tuned for regular Focus on Climate Action updates from other elected leaders in our community.

In support of Ann Larson

We believe women and we support survivors.

Creating a safe space for people in the political world is an integral part of our work as Riveters. Our policies clearly state that we do not work with anyone who has harassed, abused and/or assaulted others. (See our zero tolerance policy for candidates).

But our work goes beyond simply refusing to work with harassers and predators. We must affirmatively stand with survivors who are willing to come forward and share their stories.

Today, we are standing with Ann Larson. We believe her story of harassment and retaliation perpetrated by Washington state 40th district senator Kevin Ranker. In the past, Kevin has been our political ally and our friend, and this story is not easy to read for any of us.  We’ve compiled a list of resources that we have found useful in supporting survivors, responding when a friend or family member is accused, and apologizing for past complicity or enabling of an abuser.

Speaking out against harassment and abuse can be hard, especially when the perpetrator is in our community, an ally, or in a position of power. But we MUST listen to and believe survivors’ stories. We believe Ann. And we believe that supporting those who share their stories will lead to a political community where people feel safe and valued, especially individuals who are in lesser positions of power. This will require us all to dig deep and dive into a difficult issue. We call on the State Senate to hold themselves to high standards in conducting this precedent-setting investigation.

Thank you, Ann, for your bravery in telling your story. Reach out if there’s more we can do to help.

#westandwithsurvivors #weAREdoingit

Forget the “Blue Wave:” We Did It

A reflection on the 2018 election

by Morgan Steele, Campaign Manager for the Riveters Collective Pledge to Vote campaign

As you watch the recount for the 42nd State Senate seat, don’t attribute the historic closeness of this election to the “blue wave.” It was us: the everyday people of Whatcom and Skagit Counties who stood up, got organized, and fought for change. We didn’t oust Sen. Doug Ericksen like we intended, but we won in many other ways.

 

As the Campaign Manager for the Riveters Collective, I saw it firsthand. The Riveters Collective is a women-led grassroots group with over 4,000 members. Most of us are moms with full time jobs that we balance in addition to the 40+ hours a week we put into building a culture of civic engagement in our community. We were mobilized to action when our local politics ran headlong into the Trump Administration as Ericksen took a second job working for Trump’s EPA.

This fall, the Riveters launched an innovative voter contact program that involved the painstaking work of building relationships with over 15,000 infrequent voters and aiding them throughout the entire electoral process. Most of the voters we talked to were completely unaware there was an election happening, much less an election about the issues most affecting their lives.

For example, one young man we spoke to didn’t know about the election and said he was disinclined to vote. After a conversation with our canvassers, he agreed to take the time to cast his ballot. When our reminder-to-vote postcard showed up in his mailbox a week before the election, he remembered our conversation and voted right away. We met him again at our election night party, where he showed up in person to thank us. Without us, he said, he would never have known how much of a difference one vote could make.

Evan, who voted because we canvassed him.

Our hard work paid off: Our data show that voters we reached were almost 2 times more likely to vote than those we didn’t. We saw dozens of volunteers step out from behind their computers and engage in the nitty-gritty of the electoral process for the first time. To us, this proves that the historic level of voter turnout in the 42nd LD wasn’t due to some intangible “blue wave,” but due to the hard work of everyday people stepping up to lead.

This trend was reflected in the diversity of first-time candidates stepping up to run for office. Riveters Collective held a candidate recruitment event in May to encourage more women and people of color to run. Of the dozen attendees, half decided to compete in 2018 elections. Notably, one of them flipped a historically Republican seat in the State House: Representative-Elect Sharon Shewmake, the economist, mom, and professor who is also our new state representative in the 42nd Legislative District.

Our community’s effort wasn’t just reflected in who we sent to Olympia (a notably more diverse cohort including Debra Lekanoff, the first Native American woman elected to our state legislature), but also in what principles we supported. Our values are clear: we want progressive leadership on the issues affecting our lives. A whopping 66.8% of Bellingham voters chose to tax ourselves in order to bring more affordable housing to our city. Whatcom County voted overwhelmingly in favor of common sense gun control, as 60.2% voted for I-1639. We supported accountable policing with 58.89% voting for I-940. Bellingham voted overwhelmingly in favor of the climate change action at about 54% supporting I-1631.

Ericksen is trying to spin the fact that he hung onto his seat by the skin of his teeth as some kind of victory of people power over big money in elections. He’s right, but not for the reason he thinks: it wasn’t “big money” that brought Justin Boneau within 80 votes of snatching Rep. Luanne Van Werven’s seat in Olympia. Boneau raised less than a third of the donations Van Werven received. It was voters’ thirst for genuine candidates who look and live like us and who will champion the most pressing issues.

When you look back at these elections, don’t see 2018 as “a wave year.” See it as the year everyday folks decided enough was enough. See it as the year Riveters Collective and other local progressives joined forces to build lasting grassroots power. See it as the year we used that power to elect progressive champions at all levels of government.

Then, when you look forward to the upcoming city and countywide elections in 2019, know that we’re just getting started.

Thank you

After countless doors knocked, donations tallied, texts sent, and vote after vote sought, pledged and returned, and so many races yet to be called, there’s only one thing left for the board of directors to say to you, the Riveters Collective.

Thank you.

Thank you for your time, your efforts, your voices, and your bravery.

Thank you to every person who ran for office—who braved campaigning and forums, who earnestly listened to a cacophony of differing opinions, and made the choice to offer your leadership to our community. No matter the outcome of your race, thank you for your willingness to serve.

Thank you to all who served on our endorsement committee and gave hours of your time vetting candidates, not to determine who was the most enigmatic choice, but to determine the candidates you believed most capable of accomplishing the goals of the Riveters’ platform.

Thank you to everyone who showed up to a candidate forum and asked tough questions. Thank you to everyone who wrote a letter to the editor, attended a rally or a protest, joined a new group, donated to a campaign or cause you believed in, or simply engaged in the type of political conversation you would have shied away from 3 years ago.

Thank you to everyone who sat still and listened. Who paused to examine their own privilege, had uncomfortable conversations, and read and learned and discussed new views on intersections and identity.

Thank you to everyone who knocked on doors and made calls and sent mail (both e- and snail) to their fellow voters and our elected representatives. Thank you for holding our government officials accountable. Thank you for helping to crush turnout records. And thank you for inspiring so many others to join in our work.

Two years ago, in the wake of an election that shattered so many of us, the seeds of a movement were planted in our ever-fertile Northwest corner of Washington. Riveters was born out of moxie and collaboration, when a group of ordinary people—women, parents, perfectly average individuals—stopped waiting for those in power to fix things. Although so many of our members would still consider themselves unremarkable, together we’ve accomplished the exceptional, simply through our commitment to doing the work at hand—work that too many of us have neglected for too long.

It’s work we’ve not done perfectly, with plenty of missteps and painful lessons learned. There have been times when we’ve been blind to our privilege and had our edges painfully stretched. We’ve experienced a taste of the personal attacks that too often are directed at any woman in the public sphere. We’ve learned, we’ve grown, and we’ve persisted.

In these election results there are wins and not-wins, and lots of continued nail-biting and challenges to act upon. But what we’re building is not an event or a single election, it’s a habit. It’s an acceptance of our responsibility to one another and the world we live in. We’re reclaiming our space in civic life.

At our election celebration, board member Marissa McGrath quoted Henry Rollins and said “The only thing worse than complacency is complacency.” With all that you’ve made happen these last weeks, months and years, we know that as a community and group, we’ll never be complacent again. So today we celebrate our wins and grieve our losses, and then we get back to the practice of civics. There’s a platform to revise, a candidate bench to build, and so much more to do to nurture our community and democracy. However, one thing is abundantly clear: however much work there is to do, we ARE doing it.

Thank you for all that you do.
The Riveters Club Board of Directors

June Immigration Actions

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Local Level Actions

Regional Level Actions

National Level Actions

 

 

 

Call Governor Inslee Regarding the Cooke Aquaculture Farmed Fish Release

Here’s the Lummi Nation’s ask for support (plus one RC ask, #3) in responding to the Cooke Aquaculture farmed fish release near Cypress Island.

Call Governor Inslee
360-902-4111

Hi, my name is _____ and I live in ______, Washington.

I’m calling to ask Governor Inslee to do three things:

1. Join the Lummi Nation in declaring a State of Emergency in response to the Cooke Aquaculture release of farmed Atlantic salmon near Cypress Island.

2. Coordinate recovery efforts immediately

3. Direct WA State employees to name Cooke Aquaculture in all media and documentation, and omit the company-contrived eclipse story, which is intentional misdirection.

# Background

On Saturday August 19th, a Cooke Aquaculture pen containing Atlantic salmon failed, and released more than 300,000 farmed fish into the Salish Sea near Cypress Island. The company, inexplicably, blamed the eclipse, though actual data show that tidal currents had been higher in previous days and in every other month of the year. This is not the first such release, and yet there are no alert systems or back-up systems for this kind of situation. Lummi Nation is responding, but wants the State’s support.
http://www.npr.org/…/environmental-nightmare-after-thousand…

Recommended Actions for the Week of 20170529

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Local Level Actions

National Level Actions / Other

From the Calendar

Every Monday: Attend a vigil hosted by C2C between 11:30a.m.-1:30p.m. This week will be a bit different because City Hall will be closed for Memorial Day. We will meet at City Hall like normal and then march over to the Police Station. Show the powers that be that you stand by our undocumented workers and anyone else running afoul of ICE. Let the officials know it’s not alright to tear families apart!

Wednesday, May 31, 2017 from 5:30-8:30p.m.: Meet the candidates for Whatcom County Council and Bellingham City Council and provide feedback to the political committee for the Sierra Club Mt. Baker Group. The event is being held at YWCA, 1026 N Forest St, Bellingham, WA 98225. Social hour will start at 5:30p.m. (bring an appetizer to share if you wish) and the program starts at 6:15p.m. Please visit the Riveters Collective calendar or Facebook to learn more.

Wednesday, May 31, 2017, from 6:30-8:00p.m.: Come and learn how you can help Riveters Collective Earth Team plan and promote environment-related action.  We shall meet at Bellingham Public Market, 1530 Cornwall Ave., in the conference room (near Film is Truth).

Saturday, June 3, 2017 from 9:00-11:00a.m.: Come join the UterRun Fun Walk or Run. All proceeds go to benefit the Mt. Baker Planned Parenthood. Please visit Facebook for tickets.

Recommended Actions for the Week of 20170417

Local Level Actions

National Level Actions / Other

From the Calendar

Mondays from 11:30a.m.-1:30p.m.: Attend a vigil hosted by C2C every Monday in front of City Hall. Show the powers that be that you stand by our undocumented workers and anyone else running afoul of ICE. Let the officials know it’s not alright to tear families apart!

Tuesday, April 18, 2017 from 5:00-6:00p.m.: Please join the Whatcom Peace and Justice Center and the Veterans For Peace Chapter 111 at Lottie and Grand (by the Bellingham Public Library) in resisting a federal budget that fuels the U.S. war machine and corporate greed. Bellingham will be one of hundreds of sites of action across 35 countries calling on elected representatives to prioritize human needs over war. We will:

  • Unveil a massive banner exposing the outrageous amount of funding the U.S. federal budget allocates to the military in comparison to other federal programs.
  • Reflect on the problems caused by excessive militarism and the military-industrial complex.
  • Demand that Congress start to prioritize human needs over corporate greed by agreeing not to vote for increases to military spending.

Thursday, April 20, 2017 from 7:00-9:00p.m.: Community Forum: The Future of Affordable Care hosted by Whatcom Alliance for Health Advancement at St. Luke’s Community Health Education Center, 3333 Squalicum Pkwy, Bellingham, WA 98225.

Thursday, April 20, 2017 from 7:00-9:00p.m.: Put a Cork in it, Trump! A postcard writing party at Vinostrology Wine Lounge & Merchant, 120 W. Holly Street, Bellingham, WA 98225.

Saturday, April 22, 2017 from 12:30-4:00p.m.: March for Science Bellingham at City Hall. Click here to learn more. Use the Facebook post to spread the word.

Sunday, April 23, 2017 from 1:00-2:30p.m.: RC Education Series: Campaign 101 at the Leopold Crystal Ballroom, 1224 Cornwall Ave., Bellingham, WA 98225. Join Riveters Collective for a nuts and bolts campaign training for candidates and campaign volunteers. This is a family-friendly event. Bring a snack or beverage to share if you’d like, potluck to follow!

Event: Hope & Action with Senator Kevin Ranker and Chairman Timothy Ballew II

Join us for an inspirational and practical forum featuring state senator Kevin Ranker and Timothy Ballew II, chair of the Lummi Nation.

Senator Ranker will provide specific ideas for what each of us can do to stand up for our core values in the face of our current administration.  Ranker is clear:  there are core areas about which we cannot compromise:  women’s rights, minority rights, LGBTQ rights, access to quality education, reproductive health and choice, environmental protection.  Chairman Ballew will share opening words.

You’ll leave the presentation fired up, with a list of ideas for what you can do now to bring about positive change!  

This free event is co-sponsored by the Lummi Nation and Riveters Collective.

Date: Sunday, 19 March 2017
Time: 1:00 p.m.  Lobby doors open at 12:00, theater doors at 12:30
Location: Mount Baker Theatre
Tickets: This is not a ticketed event.  Attendance is free, and seating is on a first-come, first-served basis.
R.S.V.P. To receive updates, r.s.v.p. to our Facebook event or check this page.
Accommodations: We plan to have an ASL interpreter.  Guests can also request assistive hearing devices from theatre ushers or staff.  The theatre has eight permanent wheelchair spots.
DONATE HERE: We met our fundraising goal, no more donations!

Town Hall Invitation for Senator Ericksen

February 15, 2017

Senator Doug Ericksen
PO Box 748
Ferndale, WA 98248

 

Dear Senator Ericksen,

Your constituents in Washington’s 42nd legislative district would very much like to speak with you regarding bills under consideration in the current legislative session.  We request a town hall meeting in March in Ferndale at a venue which can accommodate your constituents signed below.  Please let us know if you are available on Saturday March 4th, 11th, 18th or 25th.  If none of these Saturdays works for you, please advise on an alternate date which fits your schedule.  

Kindly respond before March 1st so we can make the necessary arrangements.  Thank you for your prompt attention.

Sincerely;

Riveters Collective, and your constituents named below.

Elizabeth Hartsoch
Lisa Van Doren
Judy Pratt
Ramona Abbott
Katie Horne
Jamie Douglass
Andronetta Douglass
Steve Sinderson
Anna Blick
Ronna Loerch
Elizabeth Isaly
Alina Zollfrank
Nancy Brewster
James Mason
todd koetje
Marissa McGrath
Erin Kelly
Victor Valadez
Brad Stone
Eowyn Savela
Jim DeLaHunt
Leah Veldhuisen
Alisa Sachs
Robert Lundquist
Mary Metzger
Amanda Fickeisen
Adrienne Renz
Lindsie
Erin Welch
Nellie Korn
Jennifer Hunt
Heather Ludwig
Meryle A. Korn
Michael Shepard
Catherine Hull
Jaime Arnett
Christine Smith
Olivia Slama
Steve Hinton
Allen Stockbridge
Zakiah Avallah
Noel Evans
Laura Norton
Linda Magee
Thomas Wilmore
Josh wiederhold
Mike Hovander
Wendy Courtemanche
Peter Horne
Sharon Wood
Samantha Morrow
Patricia Rolstad
Suzanne Wittman
Meagan Harris
B Alten
Wendy Fanello
Darcie Nielsen
Tammy Bennett
Jennifer Seltz
Julie Peterson
Kristina Van Ness
John D’Onofrio
Alexis Blue
Kathleen Vielhaber
Robert Jones
Julie Whitacre
Mark Geri
Anne Richardson
Emily Ackerland
Gregory Conway
Jessica Raymond
Blanche Bybee
Jennifer Hampton
Charles Storrs
Christopher Stamback
Leanne Stogsdill
Brandie
Tracy Reilly
Michele Brown
Warren Wilkins
Kate Blystone
Cameron Munro
Dee Purnell
Michele Brown
Mike Purnell
Wendy Czopp
Sarah Neugebauer
Susan Hemingson
Jill MacIntyre Witt
Steve Ganz
Caprice Teske
Susan Marks
Celeste Monke
Ed Love
Clint lively
Jacqueline Caplan-Auerbach
Juli Evangelista
Mary Pfundt
Suzanne Gray
Lisa Blum
Carl Lingbloom
Angry Voter
tom weathers
Jean Scribner
Sharon Robinson
Cheryl Marier
Gayle Babcock
Talitha Jones
Susan Mulligan
Brian Mulligan
Kristen Rothman
Helena Quigley
Chloe Kim
Carole Johnston
Megen Porter
Judy C. Anderson
Doug and Sandy Carpenter
Julie Hunter
Jason Skipper
Bernard Housen
Lindsay Sanders
Sandy Robson
Pamela Miller
Lorena Shah
Charles Law
Carla Willis
Deanna Zipp
Hayley Lawson
Danne Neill
Sharon Allen
Elizabeth Combs
Amy Pashov
Stefan Pashov
Tammy Alejandre
Brenda Bryce
Nicole Chang
Amy Glasser
Sharon Shewmake
Suzann Dale Hong
Sarah Updike
Jen miller
Shandeen Gemanis
Laura Wood
Katherine Davidson
Doug Starcher
Victoria Souze
Mary Lou Steward
Jenny Spurgin
Sean Spurgin
Roger Murphy
Jessica petersen
Lisa Pool
Deborah Genge
Deron Belt
Melissa Lange
Erica McCurdy
Jason McCurdy
Paula Rotondi
Pete Stelling
Susan Hunt
Karen Price
Kathleen Rielly
Cynthia Geri
Melissa Reimer
Catherine Armstrong Soule
Denise Marshall
Jaymie Johnston
Patrice Holodnick
Robin Wallbridge
Lydia McClaran
Melissa Miner
Magenta Pierrot
Mary Alden
Anitra Accetturo
Stephen Jackson
Sara Holodnick
Abigail Goldman
Abby koehler
Elizabeth Darrow
Linda Finch
Kelly Abbott
Gordana Curgus
Bryce Beamish
Treasure Samuel
Virginia Malmquist
Jerry Schuster
Jasmine Goodnow
ronnie mitchell
jackie webley
Elizabeth Stephan
Laura Steiger
Beth Schivitz
Ellen Barnes
Ann Wales
Traci Hahn
Patricia Perez
Arynn McKenzie
Rachel Lawson
Lisa Geraghty
Cindy Madigan
Katie Brown
seth
Alison Rositzke
jeff mcgrath
Hannah Ellis
Geneva Elizabeth Graham
Judy Pratt
Lindsay Anderson
Alexander McIntyre
Loretta Sheldon
Barry G Herman
Michael
Wyoming McKenzie
Linda T Avinger
Ed Malick
Amanda Stohl
Jeff Porter
Jeralyn Heil
Rosalind Spitzer
Jason Rudd
Benny Brooke
Kim Brooke
David Golus
Kim Brooke
Senna Towner
Roberta North
Jan Kessel
Jan and David Kessel
Anna Evans
Leigh woody
Michael Naselow
Oona Cava
Susan Tommervik
Barbara
Rachel Munroe
Christine Heintz
Raena Anderson
Carolyn Nielsen
Mia
Jayme Curley
Eric Vernon
Mark Mackiewicz
Michelle Hughes
Warren Tobey
Jennifer Hoover
Sam Main
Shannon Parsons
Jeremy Spidle
Judith Culver
Jill cotton
sSyan Parker
Kelli Gauthier
Sandra Randall
Sharon Belk-Krebs
Jennifer Nevarez
Lorena Havens
Rowena M Donelson
Darcy carlson
Megan Lee
Peggy Stewart
Jim Stewart
Christine Gerhold
Colleen Winters
Helen Campbell
Julia kerl
Patricia Gilbertson
Abigail Atkins
James Kelly
Laurie Bomstad Heck
Samantha Dennison
Kathryn Rismondo
Courtney Jensen
Scott Jensen
J. Decker
Yangjee Gaines
Laurie Decker
Brian Cishecki
Nancy Mullane
Laura Abernathy
Laura Allen
Elizabeth Harris
Mikkel Hong
Alice M Brown
Kate Newell
Maialisa Vanyo
Jill Segel
Addie Candib
Carl Davis
Jonathan Raney
Nancy Brewster
Lucy Morse
Paul Englesberg
Linda Pace
Kelsey Severson
Emily Ackerland
Susan Croft
Larry Croft
Alyson Indrunas
Cory Blackwood
wynne lee
Kayleigh Somers
Ellen Clothier
Nancy Brewster
Mary Alden
Eileen Herring
Dirk Vermeeren
Kathy Vermeeren
Monique Kerman
Michael Crum
Sara Holliday
Ruth Bullock
Louann Chapman
Danna Zelenka
Edward Malick
Brenda Bryce
Elizabeth Sheinkopf
Kim Carlton
Matt
Mary Worobec
Steven Hendricksen
Alys Kennedy
Chloe Wilson
Tracy Wainwright
Cynthia Camlin
Stephanie Korn
Scarlet Tang
Michael Maudlin
Kathie Hagwell
Janet Needler
Mikyn Sygitowicz
Katrina Lyon
Thomas J Wilmore
Tammy Bennett
Cheryl Greathouse
Sylvia Hayden
Carol Mitchell
Lisa Meucci
Laura Ridenour
Amy Pashov
Stefan Pashov
Matt Petryni
Bonnie Southcott
Darlene Giblin
Jean Westgate
Alison Boudle
Katherine Novak
Jeannine Heidenreich
alison pabst
karen fisher
Ray poorman
Katie Cassidy
Veronica Wisniewski
Andrea Thach, MD
Dana Beatty
Susan Hansen
Rob Knode
Patricia Keene
Dave King
Merrie Copeland
Tom Copeland
Denis Foster
Renee Gayden
Ginny Snowe
Katherin Mitchell
Dean Wight
Judy Sande
Kimberly Davis
Sharon kettells
Renee Ragsdale
Inga Drechsel
Angela cook
Colleen Coyne
Cheryl Greathouse
Lance Belka
Ed Hoban
Maddie Bishop
Celeste Monke
Roberta Suhadolnik
Wendy Courtemanche
Shelly Lyon
Linda Gregory
Catharine Larocque
Debra Anderson -Frey
Elizabeth Kilanowski
Roberta North
Lane Morgan
Beth Basabe
Ann Moore
Rick Moore
Gracelin Moore
Nigel Moore
Elizabeth Vignali
bonnie O’connor
Rhiannon Troutman