8/29 Ups & Downs

Wolf maintains his lead, Adolph gets a new opponent and things are looking grim for Chaka Fattah. See who made this week’s list.

Down ArrowChaka Fattah. It’s been a cruel summer for Rep. Fattah, but this last week might end up being the worst. After watching his son be indicted earlier this month, it is beginning to look like the Congressman has become embroiled in a scandal all his own. On Wednesday, his former Chief of Staff Gregory Naylor plead guilty to campaign finance fraud. According to the DOJ, Naylor was obscuring where campaign money was coming from while also making sure some of it went to pay off the college debts of a son of a candidate. The report never named the candidate but there is little doubt about who it could be. Fall may turn out to be even worse for Chaka Fattah.

Up Arrow1Tom Wolf. The Wolf campaign obviously had a great primary season but it remained to be seen whether they could withstand the expected summer onslaught from Governor Corbett. After being hit by numerous attack ads, it turns out the Democratic nominee is no worse for wear. The latest F&M poll showed Wolf with a 25 point lead against the incumbent. The man with the Jeep is now firmly in the driver’s seat of this race.

Up Arrow1Down ArrowTom Corbett. As you can see above, despite an intensive effort, the Corbett-Cawley team couldn’t make a dent in Wolf’s lead. Even the campaign’s internal strategists seem to think the Governor is down in the race, although they still believe there is a path to victory. Additionally, Planned Parenthood announced they intend to hammer the Governor for the rest of the campaign with their own “Top Ten List” to oppose his re-election. On the other hand, Corbett finally got some good news yesterday when his HealthyPA plan was approved.

Down ArrowPresident Obama. It’s not yet known whether the President will be doing any public midterm campaigning. If so, it’s unlikely he’ll come to Pennsylvania, despite the fact that he has won it twice. The F&M poll showed his approval rating unchanged at 34%. It seems the six-year itch is still haunting the chief executive.

Down ArrowBill Adolph. What’s the only thing worse than facing a wealthy opponent? Facing a wealthy opponent with no warning. This week it was revealed that venture capitalist Charles Hadley had been named the Democratic nominee in HD-165 just days before the filing deadline. Now, the House Appropriations Committee Chairman with dreams of becoming Speaker has to first make sure he’ll still be around come January.

The tweet of the week goes more to a series of tweets than any single one, this back and forth between FreshStartPA spokesman Mike Mikus and PA GOP Communications Director Megan Sweeney. I highly suggest you read the whole 21 tweet timeline to get a good overview of the political combat occurring in the race for Governor.

8/22 Ups & Downs

The Tomalis episode drags on, Dwight Evans gets some bad news, and a Philly sensation graces the cover of SI. See who made this week’s list.

Down ArrowTom Corbett. The Corbett team must have hoped that the furor surrounding Ron Tomalis would subside after his resignation. Unfortunately for them, though, the revelation by Steve Esack of the Morning Call that Tomalis would receive additional pension benefits thanks to his year as an adviser kept the story alive for another week. Late August could’ve been a time for the Governor to re-group in preparation for the fall onslaught. Instead, he has spent even more valuable time addressing questions about a low-level employee.

Up Arrow1Mike Fitzpatrick. This time last year, Rep. Mike Fitzpatrick was considered a key target of the Democratic Congressional Committee. It’s becoming increasingly clear, however, that the DCCC views Fitzpatrick as a tougher opponent than perhaps they envisioned. For instance, a recent article in Roll Call omitted PA-8 as one of the five top House races to watch in the mid-Atlantic. Part of this change could be the result of the competitive Democratic primary nominee Kevin Strouse had to deal with. Regardless, Fitzpatrick enjoyed a calm summer and expect him try as hard as he can to extend that streak into the fall.

Down ArrowDwight Evans. The influential State Rep. found himself in the headlines this week and not in a good way. Earlier this week the Philadelphia Inquirer reported that the Ogontz Avenue Revitalization Corp. (OARC), a nonprofit that Evans founded, was under investigation by the FBI. The state legislator’s career has been on a bit of an upswing since he lost his job as ranking member of the House Appropriations Committee in 2010. Evans is a close ally of Tom Wolf’s and that relationship could pay dividends later on. Therefore, the result of this investigation will likely be of critical importance to Evans’ future.

Down ArrowPhilly’s 2016 DNC Bid. After weeks of good news concerning Philly’s bid for the 2016 Democratic National Convention, including indications that the city had emerged as the front-runner, the streak has finally been broken. The bad news came in the form of labor unrest and the fear Democratic officials have that the union battles over the Convention Center could spill out into the open in 2016. After the uproar among labor when the 2012 DNC was held in the “right to work” state of North Carolina, the party may be wary of stepping into those waters again. For what it’s worth, those involved feel the issues will be settled long before 2016, but a decision is expected in just a few months.

Sure it doesn’t relate to politics, but we have to give the Tweet of the Week to Mo’ne Davis, who did the commonwealth proud by becoming the youngest person to ever grace the cover of Sports Illustrated.

July Jobs Report: Minor Increase in PA Unemployment Rate

Unemployment-300x225The Department of Labor released its monthly jobs report for July today, revealing yet another mixed bag of results.

Bad News

The unemployment rate in PA increased by one-tenth of a percentage point, from 5.6 percent to 5.7 percent, between June and July. The unemployment rate across the nation increased at the same rate this month, which went from 6.1 percent to 6.2 percent.

The size of PA’s workforce, which represents the individuals currently working or searching for employment, decreased in July from 6,371,000 to 6,403,000.

July marks the first time the unemployment rate increased since June 2012.

Good News

Despite the increase, the PA unemployment rate in July was still 1.8 percentage points lower than it was a year ago in July 2013.

Despite July’s decline, PA’s numbers for the year have been moving steadily upward. Since the beginning of 2014, 21,000 people have become employed who were not previously.

July’s unemployment increase only occurred in private sector jobs, and public sector jobs continued to grow. July’s largest gain was 3,500 jobs in construction, while its largest loss was 4,400 jobs in leisure and hospitality.

8/15 Ups & Downs

Wolf gets an unexpected endorsement, Corbett’s education adviser steps down and Philly attempts to win the 2016 Democratic National Convention. See who made this week’s list.

Up Arrow1Tom Wolf. The Democratic nominee picked up an unexpected victory this week when he won the endorsement of the Fraternal Order of Police. The organization previously backed Governor Corbett during his successful 2010 run and their largest chapter chose Rob McCord during the Democratic primary. Suffice it to say, their endorsement was not a given for Wolf and was quite the score for the gubernatorial front-runner.

Down ArrowTom Corbett, Carolyn Dumaresq and Ron Tomalis. Where do we even begin? This week, the Governor’s special adviser on higher education and former Education Secretary Ron Tomalis, resigned. The drama started when the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette found that Tomalis was completing little to no work while serving in this position. Acting Education Secretary Dumaresq made the issue worse when she gave an interview and mentioned Tomalis’ lack of an email record could be explained because they “delete and cleanse” their inbox every night. The fall run-up to the election is just weeks away and this is not the type of news Gov. Corbett needs right now.

Up Arrow1Chuck McIlhinney. It’s not often that campaigns get good news from two separate polls in one week, especially in a State Senate race. Yet that was the fortunate situation State Senator Chuck McIlhinney found himself in this week. The Republican from Pennsylvania’s 10th district is going against Democratic nominee Steve Cickay who had been dealing with efforts from party leaders to get him to drop out of the race.

Up Arrow1Philadelphia’s DNC bid. Well, this was the big week for Philly’s attempt to win the 2016 Democratic National Convention. Amid reports that the City of Brotherly Love is the front-runner to win the bidding, DNC officials were given an extensive tour on Wednesday and Thursday. Mayor Michael Nutter, former Gov. Ed Rendell and Rep. Bob Brady were among the many dignitaries, citizens and mascots that greeted the delegation. Philadelphians of all political stripes support the bid and hope the convention will be an economic and political bonanza for the city.

This week’s tweet of the week goes to someone quite familiar to all our PoliticsPA readers, our esteemed former Managing Editor Brittany Foster. She shows us that you should always remember that if you’re going to write about education, it’s vitally important to get the spelling of the headline right.

Politicians Try Humor at Philly Charity Fundraiser

DSC01723Every August for the last 24 years, Daily News columnist Stu Bykofsky hosts a charity event for the Delaware Valley chapter of Variety, a group that serves children with disabilities.

The event draws in elected officials and candidates from around the state, raises money for a great cause, and provides the audience with the best entertainment imaginable; watching politicians try to be funny.

As you would expect, a few participants did quite well, a couple bombed and the vast majority just wanted to steer clear of any real controversy. Without further ado, we run through the fourteen participants in speaking order.

1. Megan Rath: Republican nominee in PA-1. The little-known Republican had nothing to lose since she’s running in Rep. Bob Brady’s district, currently rated D+28, and appropriately started off guns blazing. Early on, she asked Brady for help getting out of a traffic ticket while he stoically stood in the back until cameras began snapping and the Congressman forced the smallest of smiles. She also had the first line of the night contender, referring to Philly’s 2016 bid for the DNC: “Finally something to make the Wing Bowl look classy.”

2. Mike Fitzpatrick: Republican Congressman in PA-8. The GOP Rep. came prepared with a solid joke about a woman getting out of a speeding ticket to start out. Afterward, he relied on the traditional Republican foil, House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi. Bringing up Pelosi’s encounter with his colleague Tom Marino, Fitzpatrick launched into a number of jokes about the former Speaker’s facial appearance.

3. Robert Brady: Democratic Congressman in PA-1. The powerful Philly Congressman, who spent the past two days pitching the city as the host of the 2016 DNC, was not as successful with his jokes as he usually is in informal occasions. Yet when he heard that the fundraiser was $3,000 short of their $500,000 goal, he worked the crowd to get $500 from the Governor, Wolf and various Congressmen. He was able to raise enough cash and sparked a memorable moment when the Governor insisted Wolf could afford more than he could and Brady retorted “That may be your biggest fear, sir.”

4. Armond James: Republican nominee in PA-2. James did not show up, prompting Bykofsky to call him out because his staff begged to be included in the event.

5. Brendan Boyle: Democratic nominee in PA-13. The State Rep. is running to succeed Allyson Schwartz in conformably progressive (D+13) district. Perhaps as a result, Boyle had one of the best performances of the night. He described his day, which involved visiting a Philadelphia 76ers shoot-around, testing ammo-less guns and dining with Gov. Corbett. “You know it’s not often that in one day you get to see three things that have no shot,” he said. Boyle continued hammering the Governor by stating that things were going so bad for him that Phillies GM Ruben Amaro wanted to give him a long-term contract.

6. Pat Meehan: Republican Congressman in PA-7. Much like his SEPA colleague Fitzpatrick, Rep. Meehan relied on Pelosi as a joke target, saying she is on “I can’t move my face-book.” He also unfortunately told a Paris Hilton joke that was more suited for 2004 than 2014. He finished by issuing an ALS ice water challenge and pouring a jug of water on his head to the tune of “Cold as Ice.”

7. Chaka Fattah: Democratic Congressman in PA-2. Fattah, like his opponent, also didn’t appear. “I wonder if he’s coaching his son,” Daily News columnist Jenice Armstrong deadpanned.

8. Kevin Strouse: Democratic nominee in PA-8. Strouse drew the short straw as he took the podium after headliner Joe Conklin. Strouse’s left arm was also in a sling which pretty much ruled out any physical or demonstrative material. The candidate used his time to humorously summarize his personal background, at one point joking that “I can’t actually tell you how much fun it was [in the CIA]. No really, I can’t tell you how much fun it was.”

9. Ryan Costello: Republican nominee in PA-6. Costello literally went “old-school” imitating Johnny Carson’s famous “Carnac the Magnificent” routine. His best was “Rocky and The Sting. What are two Academy Award-winning Best Pictures that best describe Kathleen Kane’s first two years in office.” He also took a pointed shots at former Gov. Ed Rendell, President Obama, Sarah Palin, Michele Bachmann, and Rick Santorum.

DSC0172810. Tom Corbett: Republican Governor of PA. The Governor was in the unique position of having just performed a similar comedic act in Pittsburgh the night before, so a lot of his act was repeated. In addition to the customary shots at Tom Wolf, the Gov also jabbed Daylin Leach, Nancy Pelosi and Mike Stack. While he wasn’t one of the best comedians, Corbett showed a lot more energy than his reputation would suggest. Altogether, he seemed to be enjoying himself.

11. Mary Ellen Balchunis: Democratic nominee in PA-7. What to say about this? In lieu of a routine, the candidate decided to perform her own version of “I Will Survive” along with staff members. When I say they did their own version, I mean they did their own complete rendition with original lyrics. Suffice to say it left a lot of puzzled faces, although I suspect Rep. Pat Meehan was wearing a full smile.

12. Manan Trivedi: Democratic nominee in PA-6. Trivedi hit the jackpot in terms of slots and quickly took advantage. “I want to thank Mary Ellen for that because, no matter what I do, it can’t be worse than that!” He went on to urge the Governor to “just close your eyes” whenever protesters in Philadelphia become too burdensome. Trivedi then targeted Wolf, saying he was able to identify the candidate’s famous Jeep because it’s license plate “was registered in Delaware.” Comparing himself to Wolf, he lamented “He grows a beard and he’s everybody’s uncle. I grow a beard and I’m on the terrorist watch-list.”

DSC0177813. Tom Wolf: Democratic nominee for Governor. Wolf stayed true to his campaign persona, describing himself as a boring guy and proving it. Like Gov. Corbett, he repeated jokes from his Pittsburgh performance. He had one solid joke, though, asserting “If you think calling up and asking strangers for a couple thousand dollars bucks is tough, you should try asking your wife to pay $10 million out of your family’s rainy day fund.” Ultimately, though, Wolf was trying to avoid any mistakes and accomplished his goal.

14. Dee Adcock: Republican nominee in PA-13. Poor Dee, not only did he draw last but he had to follow Wolf. Not surprisingly, a number of people (including Gov. Corbett) left during Adcock’s speech. The candidate noted early on that his would likely be the case and tried to poke fun at Allyson Schwartz, claiming her new job would be as a Walmart greeter, but it was too uphill a climb. It should be good practice for the PA-13 general election though.

PoliticsPA Internship Opening: Fall 2014

intern-posting-300x187

You’ll never have to do this at PoliticsPA

Are you a young politico with a talent for and desire to write about the political events of the Keystone state?

If so, we have just the opportunity for you.

PoliticsPA is seeking talented individuals to contribute to our news coverage throughout the Commonwealth.

Interns will have the chance to gain journalism experience and a stronger understanding of Pennsylvania politics. Additionally, interns will have the opportunity to build a portfolio with published writing.

Internship openings are available for the Fall 2014 semester. The position is flexible and interns work remotely, so applicants are welcome from anywhere in PA as well as Washington, DC. The position is unpaid.

We’ll have a Governor’s race, several congressional contests and the always entertaining battles in D.C. and Harrisburg to cover, so the next few months should be particularly exciting.

To request an application, please contact us via the PoliticsPA contact form. The deadline to apply is August 24, 2014.

PA-Gov Round-Up: School’s Out for Summer?

PA-Governor-Mansion2The dog days of summer may seem like the least likely time to be talking about schools but yet that’s where we found ourselves in the Governor’s race this week.

The concerns about Philadelphia’s school funding and the questions about Gov. Corbett’s former Secretary of Education dominated the gubernatorial conversation in August’s first week.

Corbett

Following the news that the state legislature would not being meeting this week to fix Philadelphia’s school funding situation, Governor Corbett advanced $265 million to the county. Wolf criticized the Governor’s actions as insufficient and accused him of “playing political games” with Philly’s schools.

PA GOP Chairman Rob Gleason shot back at the Democratic nominee, by stating that Wolf was the one playing politics.

“Today, Tom Wolf proved that he is just another politician,” Gleason said. “Tom Wolf has spent months lying about Governor Corbett’s record on state education spending, so it’s no surprise that he would not join with the governor to put the kids first. Instead Tom Wolf would rather use schools as pawns for his own political ambition. It is sad that Tom Wolf viewed an announcement about funding Philadelphia schools as a way to spread his negative campaign.”

Wolf

Meanwhile, the Wolf-aligned PAC FreshStartPA hammered Corbett over allegations that his education advisor Ron Tomalis was barely working despite the ample pay and benefits of the position.

“Tom Corbett and his Education Secretary are covering up for a ghost-employee,” said Campaign for a Fresh Start spokesman Mike Mikus. “Tom Corbett needs to fire Ron Tomalis immediately, admit that they attempted a cover-up, and explain why his Department of Education is deleting emails on daily basis if he is going to regain the trust of Pennsylvania Taxpayers. The people of Pennsylvania deserve to know what Tom Corbett is hiding.”

The PAC also created and released their own YouTube video chronicling the case against Tomalis.

The group also compiled and posted another video which included current Education Secretary Carolyn Dumaresq’s curious comments that “we delete and cleanse [our emails] each evening.”

Overall, this week provided even more ammunition to the issue polls show voters care the most about, so expect to hear plenty more about education in the weeks and months to come.

8/8 Ups & Downs

Marino makes a valuable enemy, Corbett has yet another roller coaster week while the gubernatorial ballot will be unusually short this year. See who made this week’s list.

Up Arrow1Tom Marino. Usually, you would think getting scolded (and chased) on the House floor would be a bad thing. When you’re a Republican Congressman and the person doing the scolding is Nancy Pelosi, however, it’s hard to ask for a greater blessing. Marino was on the receiving end of a tongue-lashing from the former Speaker and conservative punching bag, which can only serve to endear him to his fellow Republicans. Don’t be surprised to see Rep. Marino wear this incident as a badge of honor.

Up Arrow1Down ArrowTom Corbett. It seems like it’s always deja vu all over again for Gov. Corbett when it comes to this column. On the one hand, a second poll showed the incumbent gaining ground on Democratic front-runner Tom Wolf. Yet, on the other hand, the Governor got in hot water for allowing campaign staff to attend government meetings. Additionally, Rothenberg Political Report downgraded his re-election chances. Another mixed-bag week for the Gov when he needed a solid win.

Down ArrowThird-Party Candidates. For all the talk about Democrats and Republicans, we too often forget about the Greens, Libertarians, and Bull Mooses out there. It is much harder for lesser-known parties to get on the ballot and this was exemplified by the news this week that third-party hopefuls Paul Glover and Ken Krawchuk had to drop out. Unfortunately, the 17,000 petition requirement (Democrats and Republicans only need 2,000) was too burdensome for them. Now Pennsylvania may never have a Prohibition Party Governor.

Up Arrow1Down ArrowPhilly Schools. The good news is that Gov. Corbett announced $265 million in advanced payments to Philadelphia’s cash-strapped schools. The bad news is that apparently it’s not enough. Also, as Mayor Nutter pointed out, this is merely an advance and doesn’t add any additional money to the school system. Nor is it clear that the city will have enough funds to open on time next month. Stay tuned for the next chapter in this saga.

The tweet of the week goes to this photoshop of PA-8 Democratic nominee Kevin Strouse and his wife Amy. We’re not sure if it’s meant to be positive or negative but we are sure it’s earned the honors.

Map: PA-13 Democratic Primary

The hotly contested Democratic primary election for Pennsylvania’s 13th congressional district was one of most noteworthy congressional primaries in the country. The contentious campaign featured four well-funded candidates, including three with significant political experience.

However, State Representative Brendan Boyle’s decisive win on election night left many observers wondering whether or not the primary was ever legitimately competitive. Boyle received 40.61% of the vote, finishing well in front of former Congresswoman Marjorie Margolies (27.41%), State Senator Daylin Leach (16.60%), and Dr. Valerie Arkoosh (15.38%).

PoliticsPA took an in-depth look at the PA-13 Democratic primary election results to understand the dynamics behind Boyle’s strong victory.

Unsurprisingly, geography and party unity played the decisive role in determining the PA-13 Democratic primary election results.

Whereas Margolies (Wynnewood), Leach (Wayne), and Arkoosh (Wyndmoor) all hailed from Montgomery County, Boyle was Philadelphia’s only candidate, and the results reflected this split.

While Boyle finished in last place in Montgomery County with 16.05% of the vote, running far behind Margolies (35.34%), Leach (26.53%), and Arkoosh (22.04%), he crushed his opponents in Philadelphia. Boyle took 69.37% of the vote in the City, finishing well ahead of Margolies (18.10%), Arkoosh (7.58%), and Leach (4.96%).

The map below shows the Democratic primary results for PA-13 broken down by municipality in Montgomery County. Municipalities won by Boyle are shown in red, Margolies in blue, Leach in purple, and Arkoosh in green. A light shade represents a victory by plurality, and a dark shade represents a victory by majority.

13th District Primary Map

As expected, candidates showed strength in their respective home bases. Boyle decisively won Northeast Philadelphia and the Borough of Rockledge in Montgomery County (the only portion of Montgomery County located in his State House district).

Leach was criticized for living in a portion of Upper Merion Township located in the neighboring 7th congressional district, yet still won every municipality located in both PA-13 and his Senate district, other than Plymouth Township. Leach also won Ambler, which borders his Senate district.

Arkoosh, from Springfield Township, won her home township handily. She also won nearby Jenkintown.

Finally, Margolies, who lives outside of the district in Lower Merion Township, won the portions of Montgomery County not located in any other candidate’s home region. Margolies’ strength countywide was likely due to her having represented most of the current PA-13 for a single term in the 1990s.

Above all else, the 2014 Democratic primary election results in PA-13 should serve as a lesson that party unity and political geography matter as much as any other factor in a heated primary contest – and possibly more.

A single Montgomery County candidate theoretically could have won the Democratic primary in the 13th district because Montgomery County voters cast 53.9% of the district’s votes, and Montgomery County candidates combined for almost 60% of the vote district-wide.

Unfortunately for the Montgomery County Democratic Party, what allowed for a Philadelphia Democrat to win the seat was that three Montgomery County candidates ran and split the county’s votes. Even if Arkoosh had not run and Margolies would have somehow won all of her votes, their combined vote total still falls 1,988 votes behind Boyle’s.

It is likely that Montgomery County Democrats would have had to unite behind a single candidate in order to defeat a Philadelphia candidate. However, unlike in Philadelphia where State Rep. Mark Cohen dropped his bid and supported Boyle, all three MontCo candidates stayed in the race until the end. This almost certainly doomed any of the Montgomery County candidates’ chances from the very start of the race.

8/1 Ups & Downs

A great fundraising report, a mixed bag for the Toms and an omission of undetermined consequence. See who made this week’s list!

Up Arrow1Pat Toomey. From the moment Pat Toomey entered the Senate in January 2011, he had a target on his back from Democrats who believe his seat is winnable. As a result, he needed to raise a ridiculous amount of money and so far he has. The latest financial quarterly report shows that the Senator has over $5 million in cash on hand compared to his 2010 opponent Joe Sestak, who has about $1.27 million COH. The next two and a half years will still be a long, arduous battle for Toomey but at least he won’t lack for resources.

Up Arrow1Down ArrowTom Corbett. It was quite the complex week for the Governor, although by now we’re sure he’s used to that. As Terry Madonna wrote, Gov. Corbett is taking the unprecedented step of running against the Harrisburg establishment while serving in the office in which that environment revolves around. Additionally, a new CBS/NYT poll showed Corbett within striking distance of his opponent for the first time in months. Yet, the Washington Post and Larry Sabato’s Crystal Ball both classify the Governor as extremely vulnerable. He is still going to need a few more good weeks before he can make the case that he’s turned a corner.

Down ArrowKevin Strouse and Manan Trivedi. It may have been a simple memory lapse. Nonetheless DCCC Chair Steve Israel’s neglection of PA-6 and PA-8 as top Democratic House targets at a speech to the Christian Science Monitor this week could not have been encouraging to the Strouse and Trivedi campaigns. Whether you like it or not, money is a determinative factor in politics and if your party is reluctant to spend enough of it for you, your campaign will grow exponentially more difficult.

Up Arrow1Down ArrowTom Wolf. Just like with Gov. Corbett, this was an up and down week for the Democratic challenger as well. The online poll from CBS and the New York Times may just be an outlier or its methods may be flawed, but for now the Wolf pack has to be worried about whether their support is soft and could erode down the stretch. The nominee may be testing that hypothesis by laying out an ambitious tax reform plan that will likely be savaged by the GOP in the months to come. On the other hand, though, Wolf hit back against the Governor for the first time and, as mentioned above, is still widely seen as the clear front-runner.

Down ArrowState Legislature. Apparently, four days in August were too many or maybe everyone just felt nothing would happen anyway so they might as we’ll skip out. Either way, House leaders announced they won’t be returning to Harrisburg next week, which means Philadelphia schools may not have the funds to open in early September. Not exactly an inspiring moment from the State Capitol.

The tweet of the week goes to an out-of-stater but we couldn’t resist this response to ex-Rep. Joe Sestak’s post about traveling the back roads of Pottstown with State Sen. Daylin Leach. Make this happen HBO!

Web Design by 20/10 Solutions