Understanding Measure 97: Follow the Money

Understanding Measure 97 is easier than you think! Follow the Money!

Measure 97 will allow Oregon to restore the excellent K-12 education for our kids we used to have and will improve Oregonians’ health while allowing thousands more of our seniors to retire with dignity in their own homes.

Measure 97 will be paid for by approximately 800 of the largest corporations doing business in Oregon out of a total of the 400,000 businesses operating in Oregon. About 50 of the biggest businesses will pay over 80% of the total tax, national and international companies we all know about. Some of those 50 companies are paying most of the huge campaign war chest against the measure, companies like Comcast Cable, Wells Fargo, Standard Insurance, Chevron Corporation, Weyerhaeuser Company, Shell Oil, Phillips 66, etc.

Those huge out-of-state corporations have made many misleading and inaccurate arguments to convince you to vote no. Don’t do it! Their most stated argument is that if Measure 97 passes they will simply raise their prices in Oregon so that, in effect, you would pay the tax and not them. There are many reasons why that is simply not true, but how can you know who is right?

It turns out to be easy once you think about it. Would these big corporations whose only reason to exist is to make money spend some of it to help you out? Or are they spending all this money on the campaign in order to avoid spending even more that would help our kids, the sick and senior citizens? They have no reason to spend upwards of $20 Million to protect you and your budget. Do not be fooled. They are protecting themselves and their bottom line. They have no reason through the goodness of their hearts to try to protect your budget, because they care only about making money for themselves and their rich stockholders, as fast and in as large amounts as possible.

The big corporations have robbed Oregon’s school children, the sick, and the elderly for decades with expensive lobbying, sophisticated use of foreign tax havens, and quiet manipulation of the tax laws. Don’t let them talk you out of solving one of Oregon’s most important problems. Make them pay their fair share. Vote Yes for Measure 97.

Measure 97 is a game changer for Oregon. It will restore the resources Oregon’s public schools need to once again reach for excellence and support shop, PE, art, music classes, and librarians, school nurses, and counselors as well as the smaller class size our students desperately need. It will move us toward a healthier future. It will help us provide healthcare for the most vulnerable Oregnians, and allow thousands of seniors to continue to live with dignity in their own homes.

Passing Measure 97 will lead to a brighter future in Oregon with more of the dollars that otherwise would go to rich investors staying here instead.

If the measure fails, Oregon will have lost its best chance in two decades for good schools, health care and senior services, and big corporations will have proved that a few million dollars in misleading and confusing ads can save themselves and their rich investors billions. If the measure fails their rich out-of-state investors will not see the misery and poverty that results, but we will.

Will Oregon keep some of the dollars these businesses make here and have a brighter future? Or will these big corporations win and keep the money they have been so carefully withholding from Oregon’s school children, health care, and senior services? You decide.

Vote Yes on Measure 97.

If you still have questions, go read the analysis at www.ocpp.org/2016/10/11/blog20161011-Measure-97-FAQ-answers/ That link should clearly answer most of the detail questions you have. But remember, follow the money. If you have a question that site misses, send me an email at phil@philbarnhart.com and I will try to answer it.

Remember, our big out-of-state corporate opponents are not spending millions to save you money. They are only in it for themselves. Vote Yes for Measure 97.

Posted in Uncategorized | Comments Off on Understanding Measure 97: Follow the Money

Forum on Clean Air and Water

With recent news about lead in school drinking water and toxic industrial emissions hot spots, environmental and health issues are in the news. Merlyn Hough of Lane Regional Air Protection Agency will join me to discuss local air pollution issues, Julia Olson of Our Children’s Trust will discuss her pioneering legal efforts to fight climate change, and Oregon Environmental Council and Oregon’s Department of Environmental Quality will discuss their efforts and plans to protect Oregonians’ air and water.

Our health is intimately connected to our local environment, especially housing, food, air and water. As these issues become better known and more acute, we need new tools and approaches to protect our health and our children’s health.

Come for the presentations and the discussion and join in:

Lane Community College Downtown Campus
101 West 10th Avenue, Eugene, OR
6:30 PM, Wednesday September 7th, 2016

Posted in Uncategorized | Comments Off on Forum on Clean Air and Water

January 2016 Town Halls

EUGENE – – Tonight will be our first town hall of the year. It will be very conveniently located at the downtown campus of Lane Community College across 10th Avenue from the Eugene Public Library. Local Legislators all work on different issues and support each others’ efforts. With so many legislators at the Town Hall you will get the most complete discussion of the February, 2016 session we can provide. Representatives Paul Holvey, Val Hoyle, Nancy Nathanson, and I, and Senators Lee Beyer and Floyd Prozanski will be there. You come, too!

Monday, Jan 4th, 6:00 to 7:30 PM,
Lane Community College
Downtown Campus, Rm 112-114
101 W 10th Ave, Eugene. OR

CRESWELL — We usually get a smaller but very active crowd at the Creswell Coffee Co on a Tuesday morning, east of the freeway in the business park. If you like, buy a cup of coffee or your breakfast and bring your questions and concerns for the 2016 Session.

Tuesday, Jan 5th, 7:00 to 8:00 AM,
Creswell Coffee Co,
116 Melton Rd, Creswell, OR

COBURG — If you have not yet seen Coburg’s new City Hall now is a great time. Coburg is justly proud of its new space. We will meet in the big room used usually for City Council Meetings and the Coburg Municipal Court. Come ask your questions about the February 2016 Session.
Tuesday, Jan 5th, 6:00 to 7:00 PM,

Coburg City Hall,
91136 N Willamette St, Coburg, OR

BROWNSVILLE — Randy’s is just across the bridge in Brownsville and provides a cozy place for many of my Linn County Town Halls. If you like, buy yourself a cup of coffee or Randy’s famous egg bake and join the conversation.
Wednesday, Jan 6th, 7:00 to 8:00 AM,

Randy’s Main Street Coffee,
250 N. Main St, Brownsville, OR

UNIVERSITY OF OREGON — Rep. Paul Holvey will join me to discuss issues of interest to the University and Community College communities and anything else you want to discuss.

Saturday, Jan 9th, 11:00AM,
University of Oregon
Esslinger Hall, Rm 105,
1240 University St, Eugene OR

Your emails, phone call, letters, and suggestions at town halls may give me just the ideas I need for bills that become law and Oregon State policy in the future. Many many constituent ideas have already become the focus of bills I have passed in previous legislatures. Your participation is irreplaceable, so I hope to see you at one or more of these town halls.

Phil Barnhart

Posted in Uncategorized | Comments Off on January 2016 Town Halls

Re-Elect Phil Barnhart, 2016

I will be running for re-election to the Oregon House of Representatives for District 11 in 2016. I filed for the office on September 10 and am moving ahead with plans for the campaign.

There are huge issues facing Oregon.

I ran originally to help restore school funding in Oregon. The huge property tax cuts brought about by initiative in the 1990s were supposed to leave our schools unaffected. Instead they lead to the hollowing out of our public k-12 system, reduced our capacity to fund early childhood education, and forced huge increases in tuition at our universities and community colleges. We have made some progress. My bills that became Measures 66 and 67 in 2010 have helped reduce the carnage. In the last several sessions of the Legislature it has been a Democratic priority to protect and grow school funding. Doing so has been very difficult but we have added back billions of dollars after the recession-forced cuts in 2009.

In 2016 we have a chance to restore those long-ago cuts in k-12 and hold the line on (perhaps even lower) tuition and fees at our universities and community colleges as well as improving school readiness for our youngest vulnerable children. The Legislature will not do this work. You will!

Because a Republican inspired constitutional amendment weakened the Legislature’s capacity to close tax loopholes that favor big business and the rich as well as adjust our tax system to increase fairness and rates on those who pay vastly less in Oregon than elsewhere, the Legislature cannot do the work. If you sign the petition, there will be a measure on the 2016 General Election ballot that will move Oregon’s taxes on very large corporations from dead last among the states to about 40th, tied with Alabama. Because these taxes will mostly involve huge out-of-state corporations most of the tax will be absorbed by reducing national profits a tiny amount or be spread out across the country. Because Oregon’s taxes on these businesses are so low now Oregonians effectively subsidize schools and other public services in other states with higher taxes. Big business has only a very small capacity to raise prices because it must compete with local small business that does not pay the proposed tax. You can be sure that big business already charges what it thinks you will pay!

I intend to support this initiative strongly during the 2016 campaign.

The other key issue facing Oregon and the world is the crisis of climate change. Human caused changes in the composition of our atmosphere beginning with the Industrial Revolution starting almost 200 years ago threatens our seas, land, crops, our future as a civilization. Carbon and other greenhouse gas emissions continue to increase while the dangers are becoming daily clearer. You might think I am gloomy about the future. Not so. We can have a prosperous world with clean air and water and a halt to atmospheric and ocean change if we work very hard at it for the next several decades, but we must get going on the work NOW.

In 2015 I sponsored HB 3470, a bill to establish a cap and trade system patterned after the successful acid rain cap and trade system that has been very successful in reducing sulfur oxides. California enacted a similar law nearly a decade ago. In the last year California has reduced carbon emissions while the economy continued to improve. Many individuals, environmental groups, and businesses are working on this problem. All who are paying attention understand that it is the responsibility of all of us to do our part to reduce GHG emissions, and do what we can to mitigate the inevitable changes that existing atmospheric changes have already caused.

We must stop adding GHG to the atmosphere as fast as possible. That means ending the use of fossil fuels for heat, electric generation, transportation, and nearly everything else as fast as is possible. Failure means our grandchildren live badly in a very changed and inhospitable world. Success means clean air and water, cheap energy, and a high standard of living based on sustainability not mindless consumption.

Is HB 3470 a part of the solution? Yes, or something very like it. But the issue is pervasive. There is no silver bullet that will “solve” even Oregon’s very small part of the need to transition from a fossil fuel based economy to a long term sustainable one. I am constantly working on and supporting others work on the solutions. I am optimistic about our grandchildren’s future, but only if we seize it!

There are many other issues I am working on and others you will help me to see. Please email me at phil@philbarnhart.com with your questions and concerns and contribute to the campaign as a volunteer or financial contributor. Go to philbarnhart.com for more information.

Posted in Uncategorized | Comments Off on Re-Elect Phil Barnhart, 2016

2015: A Successful Session

From my close of session Newsletter:

During the bustle of session (we sorted through 2,799 bills in 2015) there often isn’t time to properly acknowledge all the incredible work being done. The House passed 1,079 bills, and 921 of those also passed the Senate. Each one represents a tremendous amount of work. Sponsors of bills work hard to refine their concepts and recruit supporters. Each of us carefully scrutinizes the bills we’re voting on, and works hard to make sure we’re making the right decisions (we all live in fear of unintended consequences).

The truth is, the 2015 legislative session was hugely successful despite the disappointment on my top priority of major climate change reforms. The legislature worked well with Governor Kate Brown, and was able to form bipartisan consensus on the vast majority of votes. Additionally, we secured a handful of hard-fought victories on commonsense measures to protect working families that had been blocked by special interests in past sessions.

Now that the dust has settled, I wanted to put together a list of legislative accomplishments that might be of interest to you.


HB 2955–Funding Civics training for Oregon Teachers.

HB 3499–Allocated $12.5 million every two years from the State School Fund to English Language Learner programs to improve graduation rates for some of K-12 students, particularly Latino students.

HB 5016–Provides $15 million for Early Learning Hubs, $9.1 million for Kindergarten Readiness grants, an additional 8.8 million for Oregon Pre-Kindergarten. Provides $3 million to help close the achievement gap for African American students, and $1.5 million to improve education for Native American students.

HB 5017–Funded Oregon’s K-12 education system at $7.4 billion, about $500 million more than the Governor recommended at the end of 2014, not enough to meet the Quality Education Model we need but better than the last several biennia.

SB 612–Requires that school districts screen students for dyslexia and ensure staff members receive annual training on dyslexia.


HB 2407–All qualified students will receive a second year of the Oregon Opportunity Grant if they meet academic standards.

HB 2728–Sets up the Oregon Talent Council to fund innovative new programs to help Oregonians develop the science, technology, engineering, math, and other technical skills to get good jobs.

HB 2973–Establishes an Affordable Baccalaureate Degree Act, which requires public universities to offer two or more bachelor’s degrees at the cost of $10,000 dollars or less.

HB 3072–Invests $35 million in shop classes and vocation education to help people secure good jobs.

HB 3149 –Provides that a student who has not been enrolled in a school for 90 days may receive medical treatment from a registered nurse who is employed by a public or private school.

HB 5005–Invests $240 million for construction projects and upgrades to Oregon’s public universities.

SB 81–The Oregon Promise, offers community college tuition waivers for needier recent high school graduates, expected to help as many as 6,000 students in its first year.


HB 2734–Creates land bank to spur cleanup and redevelopment of brownfields, or sites where toxic substances are left over, such as old gas stations.

SB 324–Provided for cleaner air in Oregon and contributing to the global effort to address climate change by requiring fuel companies to develop cleaner fuels


HB 2007–Supports pay equity for women and minorities by ensuring employees may inquire about and disclose compensation information without risk of retaliation.

HB 2015–Keeps families from having day care subsidy cut off if their income rises slightly. Allows families one year of eligibility so they don’t lose their child care when they experience a change in income or work hours and allows working parents enrolled in college classes to qualify.

HB 2171–Reauthorized the Individual Development Account tax credit program that helps low income Oregonians develop financial management skills. Extended the Working Families and Dependent Care tax credit, helping Oregonians afford childcare. Prevents corporations from sidestepping their obligations to help support basic state services by requiring all corporations to at least pay the corporate minimum tax, and prohibiting the use of tax credits to bring corporate taxes to zero. Protects full-time military members from an Oregon Department of Revenue action that taxed their income even though they were nonresidents.

HB 2545–Expanding access to the free school lunch program. Requires that school districts provide lunch free of charge to students who are eligible for reduced price lunches, to ensure that students have access to food so they can focus on learning.

HB 2578– My bill to allow patients in hospice care to end their contracts with telecommunications and cell phone companies without being charged termination fees.

HB 278–Protects Oregonians from unlicensed predatory lenders.

HB 2893–Allows savings accounts that earn entries in prize raffles in lieu of interest, which can be more effective at motivating people to build their savings.

HB 2960–Groundbreaking legislation that helps address the growing problem of workers facing retirement without the resources to support themselves. Ensures all workers in Oregon are able to set aside part of each paycheck to save for retirement in appropriate investment accounts overseen by the Oregon State Treasury.

HB 3025–Reduces burden on taxpayers resulting from persistent unemployment of individuals convicted of crimes by requiring that potential employers wait until interviews before asking about criminal history.

HB 3172–My bill to curb overly aggressive collections tactics by Oregon Department of Revenue in pursuing payment of tax debts owed by low income Oregonians.

HB 3236–Protects workers from being forced by employers to comply with inappropriate and overly restrictive non-competition agreements.

HB 3380–Expands access to state-funded pre-school, providing access to preschool children in families up to 200 percent of the federal poverty line.

HB 5005–Invests $40 million in affordable housing construction, and 2.5 million to help preserve existing affordable housing.

SB 454–Protects public health and protects workers from being forced to work while sick by requiring that workers across Oregon get paid sick time.

HB 2015–Expands working parents’ access to child-care subsidy payments and provides subsidies over a longer period.


HB 2075–Provides needed resources for improvements at Oregon’s regional airports.

HB 2171–Extends the Film and Video Production tax credit that helps create jobs in Oregon’s acting, film, animation, and video gaming industries. Eugene’s growing gaming and general software businesses will benefit.

HB 5005–Provides $50 million to fund water projects that could bring additional Columbia River water to Oregon farmers and allow them to increase production.

HB 5030–Invests $10 million for upgrades to the Coos Bay Rail Line, a critical piece of infrastructure for Oregon’s economy.

HB 5030–Invests $45 million to upgrade rail, air, marine, and other transportation infrastructure.

HB 5040–Provides $10 million to continue Amtrak service in the Willamette Valley, a major initiative of Eugene Mayor Kitty Piercy and the Lane County Legislative Delegation.

SB 5507–Grants $130,000 to the Department of Transportation to fund the Seniors and People with Disabilities Transportation Program to help counties, tribes and transit districts with transportation, particularly in rural areas.

SB 61–Reduces the ways multi-national corporations use subsidiaries in certain foreign countries to avoid paying their fair share of Oregon income and excise taxes.

SB 611–Removes barriers to technology companies creating jobs for Oregonians by reforming property tax assessment policies to encourage top technology brands to build facilities in Oregon.


HB 2171–Extended the Rural Medical Provider Tax Credit to make sure rural Oregonians have access to health care services.

HB 2546–Regulates retailers of electronic cigarettes, prohibits purchase by minors and places use under the restrictions of the Clean Air Act.

HB 2758–Protects women’s privacy by allowing patients to keep sensitive medical information private. Ensures that a person may have their Explanation of Benefits forms sent directly to themselves instead of the insurance policyholder. This ensures that victims of domestic abuse who are still dependent on their spouse aren’t forced to reveal private medical information.

HB 3343–Helps women avoid unintended pregnancy by making it more convenient for them to get birth control. Requires that birth control prescriptions may be dispensed in amounts that cover up to 12 months.

SB 1–Reforming and retooling governance of Oregon’s Health Insurance Exchange.

SB 478–Provides for monitoring potentially toxic chemicals present in children’s’ products such as toys and sippy cups, and creates process to ban using toxic chemicals in children’s products.

SB 5507–Provides $20 million for new housing dedicated to individuals living with mental illness or addictions.  Allocated $3 million in lottery bond money for Trillium Family Services to build a 16-bed facility for teenagers in the Secure Adolescent Inpatient Program, replacing an outdated treatment center in Corvallis.  Provides $10 million for grants to safety-net clinics for children, including school-based health centers, federally qualified health centers and rural health centers.  Extended and boosted funding for Farm to School and School Gardens programs by $3.3 million, helping school districts purchase local foods and offer food-based education programs run by school districts, non-profit partners, or commodity commissions.

SB 895–Makes sure parents are able to be informed about how many students at their children’s’ school could contribute to the spread of contagious preventable diseases because they have not received recommended immunizations.

SB 900–Helps inform Oregonians of the cost of medical procedures, requiring the Oregon Health Authority to publish the costs of in-patient and outpatient medical procedures performed at Oregon Hospitals.


HB 2002–Bans racial profiling by prohibiting police from targeting suspects based on age, race, ethnicity, color, national origin, language, gender, sex, political affiliation, or religion.

HB 2317–Helps deter rape and crimes of sexual violence, and helps victims pursue justice by doubling the statute of limitations for first degree sex crimes from six to twelve years.

HB 2628–Helps protect stalking victims by disallowing court fees in protective stalking actions.

HB 2931–Creates a radon-testing program for all of Oregon’s schools to make sure students are safe from this substance, which kills approximately 21,000 Americans each year.

HB 3035–Encourages safety in school zones by allowing greater use of flashing lights in certain school zones.

HB 3225–Protects Oregonians by improving the state’s capacity to respond to accidents involving trains carrying hazardous materials.

HB 3468–Protects victims of domestic abuse by making it a crime to manipulate a person by threatening harm to their pets.

HB 3549–Increases accountability for aerial pesticide applicators to protect neighbors from harmful chemicals.

HB 5005–Sets aside $300 million to pay for earthquake readiness improvements at Oregon’s K12 schools.

HB 5030–Invests $35 million to improve safety at some of Oregon’s deadliest intersections and roadways.

SB 525–Protects families from gun violence by prohibiting domestic abusers from owning guns or ammunition.

SB 941–Ensures criminals, the mentally ill, and others who cannot legally own a gun are not able to sidestep background checks by buying guns through classified ads, websites, or other private transactions. The bill makes sure all gun buyers go through a background check.


HB 2375–Increases public accountability and transparency in Oregon’s contracts with businesses for the procurement of goods and services.

HB 2566–Streamlining the permitting process for out-of-state businesses who come to help Oregonians after a disaster or emergency.

HB 3479–Creates position of Oregon Women Veterans Coordinator in Department of Veterans’ Affairs.

SB 515–My bill to improve usability and add content to the Oregon Government Transparency Website.

Posted in Uncategorized | Comments Off on 2015: A Successful Session

2015 Regular Session Organizing Days starts January 12

Your Legislature, the 78th, will organize tomorrow. That means Swearing In the Members, Electing a Speaker and Speaker Pro Tempore and for the first time in decades a new Clerk of the House. We will adopt rules for the next two years and witness the swearing in of Governor Kitzhaber for his fourth term.

In the afternoon, the assistant the the Clerk will read the titles of the bills, resolutions, and memorials that have been submitted so far, a couple thousand at least for “First Reading”, the constitutionally required public notice to get bills into the process.

After speeches and celebrations, the Legislature will adjourn until February 2. This period is not a holiday. Members and staff will be in the Capitol for required instruction on all manner of things including some policy issues like the Transportation funding issue that will take some of our time during session. After that the Speaker will assign all those bills to committee, committee chairs will plan their first few weeks of hearings and notice of hearings will be posted. All manner of work groups and lobbying (by citizen and professional lobbyists alike) will begin.

If you would like to keep up with session activity, check in at rep.philbarnhart@state.or.us and ask to be added to our enewsletter list. We send out one every two weeks or so, sometimes sooner if something big is happening.

Beginning now and continuing until the session adjourns sometime in June or July I will not be accepting campaign contributions. If you send one, I will be required by House Rules to send it back to you. Thanks, but please wait until after session is over.

The beginning of Session is always exciting and full of promise. Tune in to our internet broadcasts at www.oregonlegislature.gov to watch the festivities. Click on the video icon on the top right and then click on the item you would like to watch. That will also be the way to watch committee meeting and floor after February 2.


Posted in Uncategorized | Comments Off on 2015 Regular Session Organizing Days starts January 12

Eugene Weekly Gets It!

I almost never agree with all the recommendations of a newspaper, but the EW got their endorsements exactly right this time:

Eugene Weekly Endorsements 2014 General Election.

Oh, they endorsed Phil Barnhart for State Representative, too!Check it out!

Posted in Uncategorized | Comments Off on Eugene Weekly Gets It!

Register Guard endorses Phil Barnhart for Re-Election

Return Barnhart to House | Opinion | The Register-Guard | Eugene, Oregon

Incumbent has experience vital to tax reform efforts



Posted in Uncategorized | Comments Off on Register Guard endorses Phil Barnhart for Re-Election

Election 2014

I filed for reelection to the Oregon House of Representatives yesterday and qualified today. Here is the announcement:

“News Release

For Immediate Release

December 30, 2013

Representative Phil Barnhart Files for Re-Election

EUGENE – Phil Barnhart (D- Eugene/House District 11) filed paperwork with the Secretary of State to establish his 2014 candidacy for the Oregon House of Representatives today.

Phil Barnhart has been a leader in Oregon’s Legislature for over a decade, delivering for working families. Barnhart is committed to continue his fight to close unfair tax loopholes and end huge corporate giveaways so that we can put more resources in Oregon’s real priorities: education, health care, public safety, and the services that Oregonians rely on.

“We’ve made great strides in recent years to pull Oregon out of the recession, but we still have serious work to do to stabilize our schools, stimulate our local economy, and create more opportunities for working families,” Barnhart said. “It has been my honor to represent the people of Central Lane and Linn Counties, and I will continue working tirelessly to make sure that Oregonians are always put before the interests of big, out-of-state corporations.”

Barnhart is the Chair of the House Revenue Committee and serves on the House Rules Committee. If elected in 2014, the following term will be his eighth. For more information, visit http://philbarnhart.com/.


Posted in Uncategorized | Comments Off on Election 2014

Come and be Heard!


Grab a cup of coffee (no host) and share your thoughts and questions on issues facing Oregon and the February 2014 Legislative Session. If you can, please RSVP to us (not the location) at 541-607-9207 or by email at rep.philbarnhart@state.or.us so we can make sure the space will hold the number of interested participants.

Monday, January 6th: Brownsville
7:30am to 9:00am
Randy’s Main Street Coffee
250 N. Main Street, Brownsville

Tuesday, January 7th: Coburg
7:30am to 9:00am
Nana’s Caffe (inside the Coburg Pizza Company)
90999 S Willamette Street, Coburg

Thursday, January 9th: Walterville
5:30pm to 7:00pm
Aunt Dings Restaurant
39297 McKenzie Highway, Springfield

Monday, January 13th: Eugene
12:00pm to 1:30pm
Lane Community College
Specific Location: TBA
4000 E 30th Ave, Eugene

Tuesday, January 14th: Harrisburg
7:30am to 9:00am
Grub Steak Café
290 N 3rd St, Harrisburg

Monday, January 27th: Halsey
6:30pm to 8:00pm
Halsey Community Center
100 W Halsey Street, Halsey

Tuesday, January 28th: Creswell
7:30am to 9:00am
Creswell Coffee Company
116 Melton Rd, Creswell

Tuesday, January 28th: Springfield
Including Rep. John Lively
6:00pm to 7:30pm
Springfield City Council Chambers
225 Fifth Street, Springfield

Posted in Uncategorized | Comments Off on Come and be Heard!