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, with over 230,000 low and moderate-income members organized into 1200+ neighborhood chapters in 104 cities across the country. Since 1970 ACORN has been building solidly rooted and powerful community organizations that are committed to social and economic justice, and have taken action and won victories on thousands of issues of concern to our members, through direct action, negotiation, legislative advocacy, and voter participation. Fundamentally, ACORN’s goal is to ensure that low and moderate income families have the power to act effectively on their own behalf in the struggle to build a more progressive America. ACORN helps those who have historically been locked out become powerful actors in our democratic system. Colorado ACORN opened its first office in 1977 in Denver. It has since grown to a statewide organization with 2500 members in 15 chapters located in 3 cities: Aurora, Colorado Springs, and Denver Colorado ACORN was formed with the purpose of organizing and empowering low- and moderateincome people to take leadership and work toward reform on issues such as under performing schools, worker’s rights, neighborhood policing issues, and lack of affordable housing. Fifty percent of our members are African-American, 40 percent are Latino, and 10 percent are Caucasian. Through legislation, civic participation, and negotiation, ACORN’s low-income members create long-lasting, concrete changes in their communities, cities, and state. Votes To Win in 2006 Based upon NCEC data, the following table illustrates the votes needed for progressives to win in 2006. The figures take into consideration the progressive base vote in non-Presidential years to determine how many voters progressives must generate from “drop-off voters” – that is, voters who cast ballots for Democrats in Presidential Election years but who usually do not vote in nonPresidential elections. The “Votes Needed” is broken down into Base Democratic voters and voters that need to be persuaded. Below are the calculations for Colorado. Total Registered Voters in Colorado X Expected Vote X Vote Goal (52% of expected vote) X Reliable Base Vote X Votes Need to Find X Votes to find that are from base X Votes to find that are persuadables X (America Votes, a coordinating coalition of progressive civic engagement organizations, has calculated the “Votes to Win” from NCEC data.) Colorado ACORN’s 2006 Political Plan will: Register xxx people to vote Target and mobilize xx base voters and xx persuadable voters Work in x Senate and x House districts Political History
Notable Accomplishments With over 2500 member families in 15 chapters and 3 cities, Colorado ACORN has had a number of successes: One major accomplishment of Denver ACORN was registering over 32,000 non-partisan voters for the 2004 election year. Through an intensive “get out the vote campaign,” Denver ACORN handed out thousands of posters and fliers in targeted low-income neighborhoods, provided transportation to the polls, provided numerous opportunities for voter registration, Made sure polling places were easily accessible and available for all residents of Denver regardless of economic status. In 2004, legislation was proposed in the state legislature that would have pre-empted any cities from passing living wage ordinances in Colorado. At a senate sub-committee hearing, impassioned testimony from the Colorado ACORN state Board Chair Betty Wilkins was largely responsible for the bill being killed on the floor and future opportunities for establishment of living wages were saved. In 2001, ACORN members took on the banking and predatory lending industry, forcing Denver City Officials to consider predatory lending practices in granting bank contracts. ACORN members were named to a committee that reviewed the City’s banking contracts. As a result, the two largest banks in Denver, Wells Fargo and US Bank, lost their largest city contracts In addition, members won a city outreach and education program and succeeded in getting the city to track foreclosures by lenders, which will make it easier to document the need for even stronger anti-predatory lending policies. Recently Colorado ACORN members have fought and won a number of neighborhood health and safety issues. In the community of Park Hill, members worked for an increase in community policing and established a local crime watch. In Westwood, members fought for and won better street lighting, alley clean ups, and stop sign installations at busy intersections. ACORN members are rallying around education issues and challenging the Denver school system for smaller class sizes and more after school programs. Currently, Colorado ACORN is focused on increasing wages for low-wage workers through a ballot initiative. The campaign to increase the minimum wage includes organizing drives in 12 communities during the year to identify and train precinct leaders and minimum wage supporters. Colorado ACORN will carry out door-to-door and site based efforts to collect signatures to qualify the initiative for the ballot, and build a large crew of volunteers to carry out get out the vote activities leading up to election day. Colorado ACORN plans to develop a block captain system and large volunteer crews in low- and moderate-income communities to drive up voter turn out and thus increase their political power in the state. Across the country, ACORN has secured a number of wins for low-income families:
ACORN led and won the campaign to increase the minimum wage in Florida. ACORN built a coalition of organizations that took on the restaurant industry and other employer interests, qualified the constitutional amendment ballot initiative through a massive signature-gathering campaign that gathered over a million signatures, and educated and mobilized the public to give Floridians a dollar an hour raise, indexed for inflation. Registered 1.13 million voters to vote, and contacted 2.3 million voters to GOTV. The increase in turnout from 2000 in ACORN precincts was 20% higher than the increase in non-ACORN precincts.
Geography Denver ACORN has recently expanded into the communities of Colorado Springs and Aurora, and has formed a broad coalition of three separate community organizations that now make up Colorado ACORN. The target neighborhoods that Denver ACORN are organized in are Athmar Park, Barnum, Clayton, Cole, Curtis Park, East Colefax, Elyra, Swansea, Five Points, Globeville, Mont Bello, Park Hill, Valvarde, Villa Park, and Westwood. We will also be completely organized in Aurora and Southwest Denver at the end of the year. We are opening field offices in xxx Our registration and mobilization efforts will be focused on the following geographies: Aurora Colorado Springs Denver Campaign Issues A key component of ACORN’s voter engagement strategy is to connect issues that affect the lives of our constituency with the election. In Colorado, our number one issue is increasing the minimum wage, but there are other additional issues our program will be focusing on, in order to engage the broadest range of our constituency. Economic Justice Predatory Lenders make home loans with unfair and abusive terms. These lenders target low income and minority homebuyers, and capitalize on these buyers’ lack of knowledge of complicated transactions—or use outright deception—to close loans that lead to a loss of equity or foreclosure. In 2001, members began addressing the issue of predatory lending and worked for policy change, whereby predatory lending would be considered when giving out the city’s banking contracts. ACORN members belonged to a committee that reviewed the City’s banking contracts. As a result, Wells Fargo and US Bank lost their largest city contracts, the two biggest in Denver. In addition, members won a city outreach and education program and succeeded in getting the city to track foreclosures by lenders, which will make it easier to document the need for even stronger antipredatory lending policies. Renters Protection To pay the rent working families work hard. But they should not have to make choices that adversely impact their families. They should have time enough to be husbands and wives, fathers and mothers, friends and neighbors. It's time to level the playing field. We need housing laws that work for ordinary people. In order to enforce their rights tenants have to go into court, as a defendant, and convince a judge that they should win by evoking the warranty of habitability as a defense. This is extremely difficult for tenants, particularly low-income and immigrant tenants who are overwhelmingly in pro per as they cannot afford an attorney. Colorado ACORN members are fighting to protect tenants from landlords who increase rents or evict for nonpayment when a unit has been found to have health and safety violations by a government agency.
Minimum Wage Our largest and most important campaign is to raise the statewide minimum wage. We are working to win the ballot initiative before the voters of Colorado in November 2006 that will hopefully raise the minimum wage statewide. Through the organizing efforts necessitated by petition gathering and building support for the initiative, ACORN chapters throughout Denver and the state will build capacity, depth in leadership, and breadth in membership. This campaign will allow ACORN chapters to increase capacity and will lay the groundwork for productive coalition work with partners from labor unions to church groups to other organizing networks The Colorado Raise the Minimum Wage Campaign for 2006 will unite workers of all stripes behind fundamental economic issues that are being ignored by Colorado’s politicians, and build the capacity and strength of low-income worker organizations. The State minimum wage is $5.15 per hour, or less than $11,000 annually for a full-time worker, putting that worker’s family below the poverty line. While the campaign has yet to finalize a proposed wage rate, the total number of workers who would benefit directly if the wages were raised to $6.85 per hour would be 85,000 (plus an additional 99,000 workers with ripple effect). In order to get the initiative on the ballot, the campaign estimates that the total number of signatures needed is 71,700 to produce the total number of valid signatures. Our experience in Florida has shown that minimum wage ballot initiative campaigns and similar campaigns on economic issues can appeal to voters, regardless of their party enrollment or income status, as well as serve as a vehicle for engaging voters outside of our traditional base in other issues. In _cities______________ACORN will be focusing on the minimum wage issue in lowerincome white communities. Polls have also shown that minimum wage ballot initiatives can increase turnout of our base and, when the candidate identifies himself with the issue, can also impact a voter’s decision on a candidate. More people turnout to vote for an increase in the minimum wage than voted for any other single candidate or issue. In Florida, 1.2 million more people voted for an increase in the minimum wage than voted to re-elect George W. Bush; in Nevada, 127,314 more people voted to increase the minimum wage than for George W. Bush. Over half of Florida and Nevada voters responded to pollsters that candidates’ stances on the initiative had an impact on their decision to vote for the candidate. Democratic voters are more than three times more likely than Republicans (34% to 10%) to be motivated to vote by a minimum wage initiative. Over half of the voters polled reported that the candidate’s stances on the initiatives impacted their decision on voting for the candidates. Notably, Kerry chose not to associate himself with the minimum wage campaign in Florida, while the downticket Democratic Senate candidate Betty Castor, who made the minimum wage a main issue of her campaign, received 7,000 more votes than Kerry. This evidence points directly to our strategy for Colorado – mobilize progressive, low-propensity voters with a minimum wage ballot initiative, persuade swing voters by convincing candidates to identify themselves as proponents of the issue. Denver ACORN has developed a campaign strategy for the next year that will focus on the dual goals of increasing civic participation in low-income communities and winning higher wages for low-wage workers across the state. First, we are working to build a statewide coalition of diverse community, labor and clergy organizations to develop the capacity to gather signatures statewide to qualify the proposal for a ballot initiative in 2006. Signature gathering will focus on engaging neighborhoods with traditionally low voter turnout. In addition to the extensive signature gathering and public education around minimum wage, we will also activate and energize constituents through voter registration. ACORN has always found that registering voters on specific issues is the best way to mobilize new voters and a minimum wage campaign is a strong motivating issue among low- and moderate-income constituency.
Secondly, Denver ACORN and our partners will focus our attention on building leadership in our target community around economic justice issues and injecting economic justice concerns into the public and political debate. To accomplish this we will hold community events and forums, work with reporters to write articles in mainstream and community media outlets about economic justice issues and our campaign, conduct direct outreach to residents in targeted neighborhoods, conduct outreach to our community partners and through community networks, and hold forums, meetings, press conferences, etc. with candidates to hold them accountable to low-income families.
Methodology and Voter Contact Program Methodology There are 4 main strategies we will use in our both our base and persuasion programs: Registering new voters Mobilizing volunteers by building Precinct Leader Action Networks Building large paid canvasses of people from our targeted turf Running a comprehensive Election Administration Program Voter Registration Goals City Total Aurora Colorado Springs Denver Jefferson County Pueblo County Other Counties
County Arapahoe and Adams Denver Jefferson Pueblo
2006 Registration Goal 2004 Voters Registered 29,997 2,809 3,794 22,654 241 385 111
Precinct Leader Action Network – Mobilizing Volunteers Precinct Leader Action Networks, or PLANs, are an increasingly larger part of our strategy to build power and capacity for 2008. PLANs are networks of trained community volunteers working year round to engage their friends and neighbors in politics. PLAN’s are: More effective at persuading and mobilizing voters – PLAN leaders are trusted messengers in their communities. Voters are more likely to listen to their friends and neighbors, who volunteer on these issues year-round. Sustainable – Year-round engagement in public issues is more effective at turning out voters than a mass blitz only around Election Day Building power for the community – When community members have the skills to conduct a power analysis of their district, register, educate, persuade, and turnout voters, they have the power to demand that their issues be addressed.
The PLANs that ACORN launched in 2004 and continues to build for the 2006 election will continue to organize and engage community members up to and through the 2008 election and beyond. The
networks built and expanded upon in 2006 then turn to keeping officials accountable to campaign promises on the community’s issues, as well as other legislative issue campaigns. Engaged yearround in issues that affect their communities, PLAN members are aware of which decision makers are champions and opponents of low-income families issues. Building their organizing skills through 2007 issue campaigns, PLAN members then organize to reward champions and punish opponents in November 2008. PLAN members are trained community leaders. PLAN members: Research Elections – calculating the votes to win and the registration and turnout rates in their neighborhoods, and researching candidates and their stances on issues. Conduct Candidate Interviews, both for educating voters and for considering endorsement of candidates Organize Candidate Forums – one of the most popular events, attended by around 50 community members at each event Organize their Precincts – contacting their friends and neighbors through phone calls, door-todoor precinct walks, and visits. Run Field Campaigns for endorsed candidates Pay Dues – In some neighborhoods, members pay dues into a APAC (ACORN Political Action Committee) account, and use APAC as a vehicle for endorsing candidates who are champions on community issues. The process of building our Precinct Leader Action Networks is similar to our time-tested communityorganizing model. The result of a Precinct Leader Action Network (PLAN) is a network of skilled activists that can mobilize their personal networks and other community members around electoral campaigns – both candidates and ballot initiatives. ACORN does this through recruiting, identifying, training, and mobilizing members who are or have the potential to be electoral activists; connecting electoral campaigns to issues that affect our members’ daily lives; and working year-round on voter engagement efforts, such as voter registration and education. In our base turf existing ACORN chapters already have a large, active network of members from which to identify electoral activists to mobilize. ACORN chapters are continually recruiting new members. In Colorado, ACORN neighborhood organizing drives use a methodology that includes a PLAN component that simultaneously (1) develops a political vision of building neighborhood power through electoral work and voter engagement, and (2) identifies and trains potential electoral activists as the drive organizes a chapter. In our persuasion turf, there often is not an existing organization that has build a network in these communities and there are very few options for people to become active is fighting for social change. Unlike building a PLAN in base turf, we will be building a PLAN in persuasion turf from scratch. Organizers and existing leaders train these new members in (1) the concept of building power for the neighborhood through electoral work and in (2) making a power analysis of the neighborhood. Using these skills, members identify what they must do in order to build power to forward their issues – what registration and turnout rate they must have among their community members, which races they must have an impact in, which candidates, if any, they should screen for endorsement. PLAN members not only learn strategic thinking skills, but tactical skills as well – how to use a voter file for precinct walks, how to conduct phone banks to mobilize voters or volunteers for an event, how to register, identify,
and persuade voters. Using these skills in an election, for the ballot issues or the candidates they endorse, PLAN members make their force felt by elected officials, and decision-makers are therefore more responsive. Strategic Importance of the PLAN The strengths of the Precinct Leader Action Network include: 1. A culture of political action among members has a long-term sustainability, regardless of future available funding. It is not subject to the flux and flow of the election funding cycle. 2. ACORN is about our members, about low-income and moderate-income people coming together to solve problems and build power for themselves. Political action is another tool, a powerful tool, for organizing for solutions to the issues of low-income families. The PLAN increases our ability to win for our membership. 3. PLAN leaders tap into their existing networks to register, identify, and persuade voters. The message is more reliable, persuasive, and effective when coming from an existing friend or neighbor. 4. Politicians look at one-time turnout operations differently from permanent, organized community networks – they recognize us as a force to be reckoned with, not dealt with once every two, four, or six years. Goals of the PLAN In _________, we have set the following goals for expanding our Precinct Leader Action Networks: Base: Recruit ____ A-PAL’s Train ____ A-PAL’s Have ___ A-PAL’s do repeated work Register _____ people Contact ___ voters ID _____ voters
Persuasion: Recruit ____ A-PAL’s Train ____ A-PAL’s Have ___ A-PAL’s do repeated work Register _____ people Contact ______ voters ID blank voters_______
Paid Voter Registration and Mobilization Program Using a scientifically tested methodology, ACORN’s paid voter engagement program provides breadth beyond existing networks where the Precinct Leader Action Network provides depth. Our methodology features: Trusted Messengers – Organizers are recruited from the communities they work in; they understand how to talk about the hot issues and make connections to community members and potential voters.
Voter Registration at High-Volume Sites – By registering voters at high volume sites, we expand our reach. Techniques include partnering with local high schools to coordinate voter engagement assemblies, working outside of community clinics, which see new faces every day, and working outside of super markets, at bus stations, and other places with a large number of people coming and going. A High Number of Contacts – Our target voters receive at least three visits at their door and three phone calls, to keep them in an on-going conversation around the issues in play during this election Connections to the Issues – Both in registering voters and in turning out the vote, we connect the election with issues that concern people in their communities – low wages and the ballot campaign for a minimum wage, access to charity care at hospitals and a candidate’s stance on a bill to increase charity care. Voter Verification – Low-income voters disproportionately face barriers to getting on voter rolls after completing registration cards. Our voter verification program ensures that our voters are actually added to the rolls.
Strategic Importance of Paid Voter Engagement Program Where Precinct Leader Action Networks provide the depth and long-term sustainability, ACORN’s paid voter engagement programs are well known for their ability to get to scale quickly and make a significant impact on voter registration rates and turnout in a finite amount of time. Where Precinct Leader Action Networks use existing community networks, the paid program expands our reach outside of these existing networks. Goals of the Door-to-Door Canvass Register _____ voters Contact _________ voters ID _____ voters on ___________ Etc.
Election Administration In our 2000 and 2004 voter engagement work, we discovered that registering and mobilizing voters to the polls aren’t enough. People, particularly our constituency of low-income and minority voters, face barriers to voting, including being properly added to voter rolls, receiving timely notification of their polling place, and having their ballots counted. Our Election Administration Program works for fair laws, rules, and regulations for a more inclusive democracy. Working with our partner Project Vote, we research and recommend best policies and practices, and organize for the implementation of these practices. In Colorado, our goals are to: Build and maintain relationships with state and county election officials Administer surveys to state and county officials on voter registration, list maintenance, and election conduct. Monitor the promulgation of any new election rules, directives, or memoranda. Identify election stakeholders and organize informal coalitions to share information and cooperate to resolve election problems Ensure the applications of our voter registration drives are becoming registered; identify and solve any problems. Work with field and political staff to resolve problems keeping low-income or minority citizens from registering and voting through negotiation, advocacy, or community organizing; be prepared to help with litigation as needed.
Monitor election officials’ voter list maintenance activities, especially large-scale purges Obtain and review poll worker training materials Attend public testing of voting machinery Provide training to the quality control staff of our voter registration drives Provide oversight to the quality control program of our voter registration drives Ensure our voter registration verification work is occurring according to protocols Develop Election Day poll-monitoring program if needed; recruit, train, and supervise volunteer poll watchers. Attend hearings where determinations on provisional ballot eligibility are made. Help voters remedy deficient provisional ballots where possible.
Voter Contact Program Using our defined methodology, Colorado ACORN will run 2 voter contract programs. Our first program will be targeted at our base vote and our second program will be aimed at the persuasion vote. Base Vote Program Out base vote program will be targeted at voters in ACORN communities. These voters will primarily be low- to moderate-income African American voters. Phase 1: Feb 1st – Oct 2nd Registration Voter
Face-to-face contact: In the first phase of our base vote program we will be doing voter registration to add “new” voters to the existing base. Mail and Phone: We will be sending a mailing to all new registered voters and then following up the mail piece with a robo call inviting new registrants to get involved with ACORN’s campaign to raise the minimum wage and letting them know about ACORN services. Phase 2: Feb 1st – October 23rd Development Precinct Action Leader
Face-to-face contact: Through ACORN neighborhood organizing drives and door-to-door canvasses, we will knock on the doors and make contact with _______ % of our targeted base voters. The main issue we will be moving community members on now through election day is passing an increase in the minimum wage. Through this contact we will build ACORN Precinct Action Leaders (A-PAL’s). Phase 3: September 11 – Oct 22nd Identification Voter
Face-to-face contact: We will make 1 contact with each targeted base voter in this period. This will be the 2nd contact that all “new” voters receive from phase 1 and the 2nd contact that all voters we contacted in Phase 2. In this 6-week period, we will make 3-4 passes through our targeted turf to make this contact with at least _____ % of the voters. We will seek to identify them as voters in the November election on a series of issues/candidates.
Mail and phone: ?? Phase 4: Oct 23rd – Nov 6th GOTV Face-to-Face: We will make 1 contact with our targeted universe over this 2-week period. This will be the 2nd contact for ______ % of our voters and the 3rd contact for ____ % of our voters. Mail and phone: ??? Phase 5: Nov 7th Day Election
Persuasion Program The goal of our persuasion program is to use the campaign to raise the minimum wage in Colorado as the issue to build a relationship with persuasion voters. We will then make multiple contacts with these voters over the course of the year to deepen the relationship with the goal of IDing 65% of these voters as voting yes on our issues/candidates. Phase 1: Feb 1st – July 31st Collection Voter Registration and Signature
Face-to-face contact: In the first phase of our persuasion program we will be doing a site-based canvass operation in our persuasion turf that will do a combination of registering “new” voters using minimum wage as an issue identifier and get voters to sign the petition to get the minimum wage initiative on the ballot. Overall our goal in Colorado is to register _____ “new” persuasion voters that agree with raising the minimum wage. Mail: We will be sending a mailing to all new registered voters and then following up the mail piece with a robo call inviting new registrants to get involved with ACORN’s campaign to raise the minimum wage and letting them know about ACORN services. Phone: We will do a poll to voters in June to establish whom they would vote for in the upcoming elections and what issues ranked the highest in their decision-making. Phase 2: #1 Aug 1st - Aug 27th Persuasion Canvass
Mail: In the first week of August we will send out a mail piece to all targeted voters that talks about the need to increase the minimum wage. Face-to-Face: We will send a paid door-to-door canvass to the doors of these voters in the 2nd, 3rd, and 4th weeks of July. The goal of this first knock is to get the voter to commit to wanting to raise the
minimum wage, to join ACORN as an associate member, and to ask them to volunteer on the campaign. Phone and Email: In the last week of the month we will do a robo call to all voters and an email to all voters who’s emails we’ve acquired asking them to get involved in the campaign by becoming a precinct action leader. Organizers will follow up with voters who want to get involved in the campaign and get them signed up for the first voter mobilization. Mobilization: We will hold a voter mobilization training and activity on the 2nd Saturday of September for all voters that have signed up to Precinct Action Leaders. Phase 3: Aug 28th – Sept 24th Canvass #2 Persuasion
Mail: At the end of August we will send out a second mail piece to all targeted voters that focus’s on a key issue that ranked high in our poll. Face-to-Face: Our canvass will re-knock the doors of our targeted voters. The goal of this knock is to get them to commit to supporting the issue, to get them signed up as ACORN associate members if they didn’t sign up yet, and to ask them who they are going to vote for in the election. We will also again ask them to get involved with the campaign. Phone and Email: In the last week of the month we will do a robo call and an email to all voters asking them to get involved in the campaign. Organizers will follow-up with voters who are interested in getting involved and get them signed up for the 2nd voter mobilization. We will also conduct a 2nd asking the same questions we asked in the first poll to see the impact of our first 2 knock passes. Mobilization: On the 1st Saturday of October will do a voter mobilization training and activity for all voters that have signed up to Precinct Action Leaders.
Phase 4: Sept 25th – Oct 22nd Canvass #3
Mail: At the end of September we will send out a third mail piece to all targeted voters that talks about a third issue and lists ACORN’s candidate endorsements. Face-to-Face: Our canvass will hit the doors of these voters a third time. The goal of this knock is to get them to commit to supporting ______________ issue, and to ask them to vote for our endorsed candidates and issues. Phone: In the last week of the month we will do a robo call to all voters asking them to sign up to GOTV in their neighborhood and asking them to vote for our endorsed candidates and issues. Organizers will follow-up with voters that wanted to get involved and get them signed up for GOTV shifts. Mobilization: We will do weekend mobilizations on the 3rd and 4th weekends in October.
Phase 5: Oct 23rd – Nov 6th GOTV Face-to-Face: We will make 1 contact with our ID’d universe over this 2 week period. Phone: We will do a live phone bank to all voters we could not reach on our GOTV door canvass. Phase 6: Nov 7th Day Districts of Interest
Federal Congressional Districts CD 7 – Open Seat State House Districts
Base/Persuasion ACORN Tier 1 # Precincts # voters # new Voter Reg Senate Overlap CD overlap
30 – tier 3 Adams County in 31 – Solano tier 1 Adams or Arapahoe? 36 – M. Carrol Arapahoe County tier 3 ACORN want to be: 23 – Green Jefferson County tier 2 29 – Benefield Jefferson County tier 2 CD 7 CD 7 CD7
House Districts our neighborhood groups in Denver are in – Ben will do this State Senate District House overlap 11 – Jones Colorado Springs 20 – Moe Keller Jefferson County 21 – Hanna Jefferson County 23 CD Overlap 7 7 Program Type
Josh we need: House 23, House 29, House 30, House 36, CD 7, CD3
Senate District 16, Joan Fitzgerald 6, Jim Isgar 20, Moe Keller
11, Ed Jones, R 5, Entz, R 2, Kester, R
House District 18, Merrifeld 56, Lindstrom 41, Todd 23, Green 26, Boyd 47, McFadyen 53, Paccione 31, Solano 36, M. Carrol 52, McCluskey, R 64, McKinley 50, Riesberg 29, Benefield 55, Buescher 38, Stengel, R
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