Volunteers Supporting Powers For The People

Campaign volunteers getting ready to drop literature in Columbia Falls

Campaign volunteers are working hard to help Representative Debo Powers keep her seat in the Montana Legislature.  Dropping literature on doors is one safe way to contact voters during the pandemic.  Another way is to make voter calls.

Rep Powers Gives Award for Service

Rep Powers giving award to Frank Vitale

At the annual meeting of the North Fork Preservation Association, Representative Debo Powers gave an award to Frank Vitale recognizing his 38 years of service on the Board of Directors.  At this same meeting, Rep Powers stepped down as president of the organization and passed the leadership role on to Flannery Coats.

Safe Campaigning During the Pandemic

Rep Powers leaving campaign literature on a door in Columbia Falls

One way to campaign during a pandemic is to drop campaign literature on voter’s doors.  Instead of knocking on doors, campaign volunteers have been leaving literature.  At times, volunteers have been able to have socially-distanced conversations with voters who are enjoying the summer weather in their yards.  Some people have called the number on the flier to ask questions and have had good conversations with Representative Powers.

Rep Powers as Fire Lookout

Rep Powers working at Cyclone Lookout

There are many ways to serve one’s community.  Representative Debo Powers volunteers as a fire lookout every summer at Cyclone Lookout near Polebridge.

Literature Drops in House District 3

Powers For The People campaign workers have been leaving campaign literature on doors in Montana House District 3.  Campaigning safely during the pandemic is difficult, but literature can be left (without knocking on the door) while maintaining social distance.

Powers Speaks at North Fork Interlocal

Rep Powers speaking at Interlocal

Representative Powers spoke at the North Fork Interlocal meeting in Sondreson Community Hall north of Polebridge.  The Interlocal is held twice a year as a way to facilitate communication between North Fork landowners and the various agencies who manage public land in the North Fork.  96% of the land in the North Fork is public land which is why it remains remote and fairly undeveloped.  The meeting, which usually packs the Hall to overflowing, was purposefully kept to under 50 people this year.  Almost everyone at the meeting wore masks in order to protect each other during the COVID pandemic.