Rotary Club of Faribault

Meeting Responsibilities
Club Services
Jackson, Shawn
Abdilahi, Ahmed
Sergeant At Arms
Schrader, Marv
Cook, Richard
Club Executives & Directors
President Elect
Rotary Foundation
Youth Services Chair
Community Service
Strive Program
Public Relations Chair
Literacy Chair
Past President/Club Services
Program Co-chair
Program Co-chair
International Project
Youth Exchange Officer
Youth Protection Officer

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Welcome - Join us at our weekly meeting!

Join us at Rotary!


Rotary serving Humanity

We meet Wednesdays at 12:15 PM
Vintage Ballroom
129 Central Ave N
Faribault, MN  55021-5210
United States
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Home Page Stories

Our new Rotary Exchange Students for 2017-18 are from South Korea (Sujin- far left 2nd picture) and Italy (Marta- 2nd from far right in 2nd picture.)  

Understanding Autism

          Last week Jean Bender (pictured) from the Autism Society of Minnesota gave an informative presentation to the club.  She stated that Autism has a steadily increasing diagnosis rate, (1 in 68 boys and 1 in 189 girls) autism spectrum disorder (ASD) is the fastest growing developmental disability in Minnesota.
           Because of this high prevalence, it is inevitable that you will encounter someone affected by ASD in your work as a first responder, in the criminal justice system, in public safety and security, as a medical professional, and everyday life. For more information please visit

Thank you, Rod!

Rod Mahler presents our Faribault Rotary Club president, Troy Dunn with a new U.S. flag to replace the one that was present for 45 years and first saw use during Rod's year as club president in 1972-73.



        Pastor Greg Cesluk has been inducted into Faribault Rotary Club  As a member he will join some 64 other Faribault Rotarians who endeavor to put service above self in making Faribault a better community for all.  Pastor Greg is the new pastor at the 4th Avenue United Methodist Church.  Pictured with Greg (center) are Rotary president Troy Dunn (left) and Rod Mahler who was his sponsor.  

My first day here technically was yesterday. I arrived in Copenhagen at 7:30 yesterday morning and then I flew to Aarhus at 12 noon. My host family were waiting for me at the airport with flags and a sign. They are super nice people! It was a 45 minute drive to Randers, where I am staying. When we arrived, they showed me their house and I unpacked my things. My host sister (Soffit) and I took their dog on a walk and then I went on a walk with my host mom (Mette) after that.

          It's a really pretty town and I'm very glad that I get to do an exchange here. Today my other host sister (Sille) and I went into the city and walked around for 2 hours and went to a Caffe and had something to drink, Sille had this kind of juice that is made from a flower. We don't have it in America and I thought it was pretty cool. When we got back we played Sequence and ! shuffled the cards and Sille was so shocked my how I shuffled them because apparently they don't shuffle cards that way. It was the normal way of shuffling when you split the cards in half and I don't know how to explain it but its the way most people shuffle cards. I thought that was cool.
          I now have to go to my rotary club and meet them all. I will have to do this every Monday at 5:30. My host family lives in town so we are going to walk there. 

Vi ses, 

Randi Westad


     Karen Carlson has become a member of the Faribault Rotary Club.  Karen is the Operations Manager of the Faribault and Owatonna Mayo Clinics.  As a Rotarian Karen seeks SERVICE ABOVE SELF to make our community a better place for everyone.  Pictured with Karen is her sponsor, Kymn  Anderson (left) and Rotary President Troy Dunn.  

Dr. Mitzi Kennedy gave her classification talk recently.  I asked her six follow up questions to help summarize her presentation for those of us who were present and for our club members who missed the meeting. If you have not had a chance to welcome her to our club, please do so.

  1. Your Family members, occupations (including you) or school level?” 
  • Loren A. Kennedy, (son) BS, Merchandising (University of Cincinnati), Retail Buyer, New York, New York
  • Mitzi D. Kennedy, BS, MSW, PhD. (University of Denver, Graduate School of Social Work) Chief Diversity Officer & Director of Student Support Services, South Central College-Mankato & Faribault
  1. Your Hometown/School/College
  • Born and raised in Warren Ohio, graduate of Warren G. Harding High School
  1. Your Previous occupations?
  • University of Denver, Kent State University, Several non-profit organizations all serving low-income, new mothers, children and families and/ or other at-risk populations in Denver, CO, Ohio and Washington, D.C.
  1. Any Hobbies?
  • Theater, meditation, professional tennis matches, reading, movies, baking, shopping, museums, traveling, watching sports.
  1. Rotary sponsor?
  • Dick Huston
  1. Interesting fact about you or your life?
  • Proud to be a first generation college graduate living my life in service to those in need.

$2500 winner!

        The Faribault Rotary Club recently completed a successful money raffle to raise funds for youth programs in the Faribault area.  The people of Faribault have provided more than $10,000 to support programs like Little Feat soccer, Rotary Readers, Strive and others in the coming year.  Winners of the raffle were Todd Markman pictured with president Troy Dunn and past president Jake Cook.  Mr. Markman received a check for $2500. 
$1000 winner!
Farryl Kluis received $1,000 and Kathy Reside (not present) $500. as 2nd and 3rd place winners.


 Peter van Sluis gave his classification talk recently.  I asked him seven follow up questions to help summarize his presentation for those of us who were present and for our club members who missed the meeting. If you have not had a chance to welcome him to our club, please do so.
  1. Your Family members, occupations (including you) or school level?”
    Virginia van Sluis (wife) – Director of Sales and Marketing, Baymont Inn, Owatonna
    Annelou van Sluis (daughter) – Sales/Marketing Manager, Sodexo, Amsterdam
    Sarah Vermuele (stepdaughter) – Chiropractor, Los Angeles
    Joel Vermuele (stepson) – Industrial Janitor, Masaba, Yankton, SD
  1. Your Hometown/School/College
    Montessori Highschool in Amsterdam
    Senior Year at Miles Highschool, IA
    Anthony Fokker College for Aviation and Electronics, The Hague, Netherlands
  1. Your Previous occupations?
    Computer Operator, Programmer, Project Manager, Consultant, currently Sr. Director of Training and Support
  1. Any Hobbies?
    Many, many hobbies, which change over time…
    1950’s Science Fiction, Ham radio, electronics, “smart homes”, nature/camping/Boundary Waters, boating
  1. Rotary sponsor?
    Dick Huston
  1. Interesting fact about you or your life?
    My whole life has been quite interesting. The most interesting is probably the fact I worked in the circus several times (stage hand), and visited 42 countries of which I worked in more than half of those countries.
  1. Anything else you can think of?
    Having reached the top on the Maslow Pyramid I spend much of my time giving back to others. Probably the most rewarding is volunteering with Fairview Hospital’s Youth Grief Services, where we work with children 5-18 help copy with grief after the loss of a loved one.



Seven past Presidents accepted our invitation to attend the installation ceremony this year. They from left to right, Wade Karli, Roy Anderson, Gorden Orde, James Nielson, Donn Olson, Darlene Mellier, and Janine Sahagian (behind Darlene.) They were thanked for their contributions to our club and helping to bring us to where we are today.
     Pastor Orde also presented our club with a hand made 4-Way test that was part of our club history.

Making club history

     Past (Dick Cook, present(Jake Cook) and future(Olive Cook) Faribault Rotary Club Presidents!
President Cook (97) with President-Elect Kramer (99)
President Dunn giving his installation speech and introducing the Rotary theme for 2017-18 of "Rotary Making a Difference."
President Cook installs the 2017-18 Faribault Rotary Club Board.

Passing the gavel

The Faribault Rotary Club has installed a new slate of officers for the 2017-18 term.  Troy Dunn has become the 98th president of the Faribault club and Keith Kramer president elect.  Pictured in past president Jake Cook handing the gavel to incoming president Troy Dunn.

A Fun Day with our Exchange Students!

       Pictured here are Rotary exchange students from 2002-2003; 2016-2017 and 2017-2018.  Left to right: Ellen Kaderlik (2016-2017 outbound to Thailand; Annika Dornbusch (2017-2018 outbound to Australia);
Philipp Laubinger (2016-2017 inbound from Germany; Justine Lorenzen (2016-2017 outbound to Italy); Andre's Diaz Ruggiero (2016-2017 inbound from Columbia); Poncho aka Francisco Galecio (2002-2003 inbound from Ecuador); Kasja Johnson (2017-2018 outbound to Russia).
Andre's, President Jake, and Phillip want to " pump you up" for Rotary Exchange!
Phillip and Andre's had a great year in Faribault!
Our club extends it's sincere gratitude to Jake, Lisa, and Keith for all their hard work this year for our Rotary student exchange program.

Reprinted with permission from the Faribault Daily News

Families who've hosted exchange students urge others to put out the welcome mat


            Allowing a young stranger into one’s home requires some bravery, but for families who have participated in the Faribault Rotary Club Youth Exchange Program, the experience is well worth it.“I never thought of hosting until we were asked, but we will do it again,” said Darla Kosanda, who hosted a Brazilian teenager, Amanda, in 2015. “It was a great experience for our family. They got to experience and enjoy her and we still keep in contact with her through social media.”

           Kosanda is one of many Faribault families that have participated in the Rotary program either hosting an exchange student for three months, or sending their own child for an experience of their own.Recently, the Rotary Club found the six families it needs to host exchange students from Italy and South Korea for next school year, but they have already started the process of searching for hosts for the 2018-19 year.The hosts will house a student in three-month intervals in the fall, winter or spring as the students attend Faribault High School.“It’s just three months,” said Kosanda. “It’s not a long commitment.” In addition, while in Faribault, the Rotary helps cover the cost of school-related activities, school lunches and even provides students with a small allowance.

Lasting impact

        While the visit from the Amanda was brief, Kosanda noted that it left her family with a new perspective.“It was a really rewarding time,” she said. “We made her part of our family. We even had the privilege of getting to know her family, too.”Kosanda said that the girl was appreciative of the experience as well. Growing up living in a skyscraper, Faribault was a “culture shock” for the 16 year old.  “I took her downtown Faribault and showed her our tallest building has four floors,” laughed Kosanda.

During the visit, Kosanda and her family had the chance to teach the teen how to carve a pumpkin. Also, they were able to see her face when she saw snow for the first time. “For them to experience things in our culture that are new to them, I think they really enjoy it,” said Kosanda. “I recommend people try [hosting]. It’s like adding another member of your family for a couple of months.”

        At Dick and Nancie Houston’s house, it had been 28 years since someone went to Faribault High School Prom. So when they hosted a girl from Taiwan last spring, Nancie took their exchange student to get her hair and nails done and get fitted for a dress. “She was a really nice person,” said Dick Houston of the Taiwanese girl, Maggie. “Easy to have around, extremely polite and very fun. She loved to kid around. A fun person.” Houston, a Rotarian himself, worked with Maggie to build a miniature library at Our Savior’s Lutheran Church in Faribault as well. The time she spent with the Houstons left an lasting impression. More so, Houston saw the greater good that can come from hosting a student.  “I think, if we are going to have peace in this world, it’s this age group talking to each other and getting to know one another, not growing up with the phobias we have,” he said. “I think that kind of thing is huge in having the possibility of peace in this world.”Inspired by his time with the student, Houston said he would recommend hosting an exchange student “wholeheartedly.”

         The Burgess family, who hosted a Spanish girl last year, said in a testimonial that they learned about their exchange student’s culture while she learned theirs.  The Burgesses added that they would be traveling to visit their host daughter in Spain later this year, meet her family and immerse themselves in her culture. The Burgess family noted that their own daughter will participate in an exchange in the coming years as well.

        These success stories do not surprise Lisa Humfeld-Wilson, who runs the local Rotary exchange program. “It’s a great way to broaden a person’s culture,” she said. “It’s a really good experience to have those international connections for people of any age, but especially students. It helps them get along with other people from other countries and it helps create that world peace that people want to see.”

        The Faribault Rotary Club has been active in organizing exchanges through Northstar Youth Exchange. Currently, two Faribault students are outbound in Italy and Thailand. Next year, three students are headed to Russia, Denmark and Australia for the school year. Currently, two students are on exchange in Faribault from Columbia and Germany.

Phillip and Andre's


Phillip gave his year in review presentation. He had many experiences including participation in football and wrestling. He even enjoyed riding the school bus!


Andre's also gave his year in review presentation. He was pleased at how much his English had improved and he hopes to come back to the United States to attend college.


Phillip received Honorary Falcon Recognition from Faribault High School! 


Earlier this year Andre's presented President Cook with this flag from his home club in Columbia.




Paul Harris Fellow +10

         Marv Schrader was recently honored as a Major Donor to the Rotary Paul Harris Foundation.  Marv, a long time member of the Faribault Rotary Club was recognized because he has given more than $10,000 during his years of membership.  The Foundation supports projects worldwide focusing on  Peace, Disease Prevention, Water and Sanitation, Maternal and Child Health, Education and Economic development.  Marv and his wife Sara have provided support to other Rotary Projects, their Church, South Central College and other needs in the community.  Pictured are Faribault Rotary President Jake Cook, Marv Schrader and Rotary District 5960 Governor Jim Hunt.


Congratulations to Amy Amundson who has accepted the call to become our the Faribault Rotary Club's 100th President in 2019-20.  She has demonstrated true service above self in both her personal and professional life.
The dedication ceremony for Faribault's newest mural was held last Saturday.  The project was spear headed by past president, Dick Huston, who made a short presentation to Rotarians and guests in the lot next to the Chavis building.   Jeremy Chavis was also present and spoke briefly to crowd stating he was honored to display the mural on his building. Pictured below are the Rotarians who attended the dedication.

Stocking It Up

(Reprinted with permission from the Faribault Daily News)

There are few things better than books to put in the hands of youth.

Rotary Club of Faribault, United Way and UNITY students from Faribault High School are doing just that. With the installation Wednesday afternoon at Our Savior’s Luterhan Church of the group's first “little library” (though not the first in town).

“We’re hoping to put five or six of them up in the community in areas where there is a lot of diversity,” Rotary member Dick Huston said. “The hope is to increase reading, which translates to a better education.”

Huston built the library himself, and Taiwanese exchange student Maggie Chen, who lives in Huston’s home, painted it. It’s essentially a large mailbox with a small wooden house at the top of a wood post. On one side, there is a door with a glass window, so anyone can see the books inside.

Many of those books are donated by community members to Rotary, and many come from United Way. The latter organization’s executive director, Adam Von Ruden, was on hand for the installation.

“For us, this project really falls in line with what we do in the community and advocate for,” he said.

Faribault United Way currently runs its own book program, the Dolly Parton Imagination Library, which supplies signed up children with a new book, once a month, from birth to 5 years old. The program is currently at capacity with 875 kids.

Von Ruden notes that in the age of iPads in school and smartphones everywhere else, getting a book in a kid’s hand remains an important step.

“It’s just such a benefit to get kids reading,” he said.

Huston expects more little libraries to be built throughout this year. He said they’ll be strategically placed in areas they might be needed.

Children (and adults) are free to take a book inside the library at their own leisure. They’re encouraged to bring it or another book back, but they don’t have to, as Rotary and United Way are standing by to replenish.

Meanwhile, the UNITY students, represented on Wednesday by Rene Villalta (El Salvador), Tufah Abdulahi (Ethiopia) and Sagal Jama (Somalia), will stop by the little libraries weekly to check if they need to be restocked. UNITY is a group at the high school, where students organize events and opportunities for peers from all different cultures to come together and learn more about each other.

Abdulahi noted that the little library project is a good for the students to participate in the club and help youth in the community.

“It’s to help people better understand reading,” she said.

“It’s really good for kids,” added Jama.

Villalta noted the little libraries could be even easier to use than the regular library.

“It’s free. There are no due dates. You can take your time,” he said in Spanish, translated by his step-mom.

This new project is one of many that Rotary leads in the Faribault community and elsewhere. With clubs in countries all over the world, Huston noted, the Christian organization is made up of more than just Christians, and it aims to help more than just Christians, too.

“In Faribault, there is such a diverse population,” he said. “We have a four-way test: Is it the truth? Is it fair to all concerned? Will it build good will and better friendships? Will it be beneficial to all concerned? This project checks all those boxes.”

The following article is a reprinted from the 75th anniversary booklet of the Faribault Rotary Club in 1995 and covers the early years of our club starting in 1920. Part II will be in next weeks bulletin.
Murray Hanson
By: Lyle Schreiber
      Woodrow Wilson was president; the 18th Amendment was upheld by the Supreme Court; three Negroes were lynched in Duluth; the Faribault National Guard was sent to Duluth to control the rioting; Fourth Street west of Second Avenue was paved; lots in Southern Heights were selling for a dollar down and a dollar a week; the high school graduating class numbered 93. This was 1920.
On Thursday April 29, 1920 E.B. Johnson of Minneapolis, representing the district governor, met with 22 charter members of the Faribault Rotary Club. The charter was dated May 1, 1920. By the end of the first year, the membership had reached 35 and 21 members were added in the second year.
The first meetings were held at the episcopal Guild House. Mrs. Anna Kahn was the cook-hostess. Her lunches established a tradition of good food for the club. In 1926, the club moved its meeting place to the ELKS Club with the provision that the price of the lunch would not be more than sixty cents. In 1929, with the completion of the Harvey Hotel (Hotel Faribault) the club moves there for its meetings. Evidently the sixty cent limit still prevailed as, in 1933, the hotel was informed the cost must be reduced to fifty cents or the club would leave. The answer must have been negative, as in 1934 the meeting place was moved to the Blue Bird Inn located on Highway 3, about the present location of Larson Electric, Inc. 
     Mrs. C. N. Crossett and the Inn were famous for fine food. Some Rotarians made a point of arriving at the meetings early for chicken giblets and other appetizers. The club moved back to the hotel and continued to meet there until 1969 when it moved to the Evergreen Knoll. The food was good, but the space was too small, so the Country Club was tried. Again, the space arrangement was not satisfactory and it was decided to move to the lavender inn.
The following article is the completes the reprint from our 75th Anniversary booklet. 
Murray Hanson
By: Lyle Schreiber
Rotarians meet for more than food. Name almost any subject and Rotary has a program or speaker covering it. To name a few:
1925 School Problems
1928 The Mind of Youth
1930 Organized Labor
1933 Inflation
1930 The Decline of Morals -- Youth and Adults
1938 Congressman August Andreson stressed the need to curb government spending
1941 Should Faribault have an Airport?
1944 The Negro Question
1948 The Taft-Hartley Labor Law
1949 Socialized Medicine in Great Britain
1953 South African Race Problem
1956 Prospects of Atomic Electric Plants in Minnesota
Local government officials are frequent speakers to keep Rotarians advised of the problems of local government and their solutions. Owners of new and old Faribault industries are asked to tell of their products. In the last few years, club members visited Sellner Manufacturing Co., Faribault Foods, Mercury Minnesota, the remodeled library, and the Faribault correctional facility.
Soon after joining, Rotarians are asked to give a Classification Talk in which they give a short biographical sketch and a description of their occupation. These talks are some of the most interesting programs.
Beginning in 1940, selected students from local high schools were invited to be guests of the club at regular weekly meetings. This program has continued to the present. Two students from Faribault Senior High School, Bethlehem Academy or Shattuck-St. Mary's attend for two weeks. At the second meeting the students give a resume of their school activities. 
Rotary has a program for sending selected local high school students to a foreign country for a year and, in exchange, serves as a host to students from other countries. The Faribault club has had guests from Australia, Brazil, South Africa, and Ethiopia, and sent students to Greenland, Norway, Spain, Japan and Germany.
From its beginning, the Faribault Rotary Club has been interested in youth programs. The club assisted in organizing Boy Scout troops and sponsored a summer picnic for boys for several years. Rotarians furnished transportation to roll students who wanted to take part in athletics. The Rotary camp was built for use by Scouts and other Youth groups.
Believing that there should be recognition of those students who are academically superior, the club, in 1962, invited those members of the senior class from the High School and Bethlehem Academy who had a grade point average of 3.5 or better to an Honors Banquet. This recognition has continued and the students parents' are invited to attend.
To provide funds for the maintenance of the youth camp and for music scholarships, the Rotary club sponsors the first combined high school orchestra, band and choir concert of the year. At Christmas time, the high school choir performs part of their Christmas concert at a regular dinner meeting. For several years the dinner has been held at Shattuck-St. Mary's refractory and Shumway auditorium. A new fundraiser has been the October Rose sale. In 1994, more than 700 dozen roses were sold.
When Rotary was organized February 23, 1905 it was a men's organization. It remained so until 1987 when, by action of the Rotary international, the membership of women was authorized. Janine Sahagian was the first woman to be a member of the Faribault Club. Today there are 1,197,308 Rotarians in 27,173 clubs in 151 countries.
With 75 years of service to the community, the Faribault Rotary Club looks forward to growth and service.

Security Bank Clock

On Tuesday September 22 at 6:15 pm Faribault Rotary Club and the City Council of the City of Faribault had a dedication ceremony for the renovated Security Bank clock at 302 Central Ave.  Mayor John Jasinski began the ceremony thanking all those involved including the Faribault Rotary Club, city staff, and Mike Elwood/ Jim Pilcher, who repaired the clock.  President Huston talked about our Rotary Club's  96 years of contributions to our community and how Rotary International's Polio eradification efforts around the world have isolated the virus to just Pakistan and Afghanistan. He also read the dedication plaque on display near the base of the clock.  Also, special thanks to Rotarian and Chamber President Kymn Anderson for her leadership and hard work in making Al Burkhartmeyer's wish to have this clock working again. 
Video link to the ceremony-

Welcome to the Faribault Rotary Club!


       Rotary International is the world's first service club organization, with more than 1.2 million members in 33,000 clubs worldwide. Rotary club members are volunteers who work locally, regionally, and internationally to combat hunger, improve health and sanitation, provide education and job training, promote peace, and eradicate polio under the motto Service Above Self.
       The Faribault Rotary Club was established 96 years ago on May 1,1920 as Rotary's 596th club with 22 charter members and by the end of the first year membership had reached a total of 35. The next year 21 more members were added.  The first President of the Faribault Rotary Club was Frank W. McKellip. On June 29, 2016, the Faribault Rotary Club installed its 97h President, Jake Cook, for the 2016-17 Rotary Year.

Five years since its debut, Rotary Club Central is getting a big upgrade
When we introduced Rotary Club Central in 2012, it revolutionized goal tracking and planning for clubs and districts — no more filling out paper club-planning forms or passing along boxes of historical club information every time a new leader took office. Rotary Club Central offered clubs and districts a quantifiable way to begin measuring local and global impact, specifically membership initiatives, service activities, and Rotary Foundation giving. But as with any technological advancement, in a few short years, Rotary Club Central began to show its age, and Rotarians took notice. They...
Rotary International Board adopts new zone structure
At its January 2017 meeting, the Rotary International Board of Directors adopted a new zone structure for Rotary clubs. Rotary bylaws require the Board to complete a comprehensive review of the 34 Rotary zones no less often than every eight years to ensure that each zone has an approximately equal number of Rotarians. The Board’s previous review of the zones occurred in 2008. The Board earlier approved the creation of three regional workgroups to develop rezoning proposals for Asia, Europe/Africa, and the Americas. These workgroups comprised one representative (either a current director,...
Centennial celebration honors 20 noteworthy global grant projects
Through The Rotary Foundation, Rotary members have supported thousands of projects that promote peace, fight disease, provide clean water, save mothers and children, support education, and grow local economies. We’ve also led the fight to eradicate polio worldwide. As part of our celebration of the Foundation’s centennial, we’re honoring 20 global grant projects with special recognition. Learn more about the projects using our interactive map.
Convention: Southern hospitality
The Atlanta Host Organization Committee is offering some good old-fashioned Southern hospitality at the Rotary International Convention from 10 to 14 June. It has planned a wide range of activities featuring everything from good food and music to inspiring tours of local landmarks. If it’s your first convention, these events are chances to meet fellow Rotarians from around the world, and if you’re an experienced convention goer, you can catch up with old friends. Hall of Fame baseball player Hank Aaron will host Rotarians for a “Strike Out Polio” night at the new SunTrust Park, where you’ll...
August 2017
Upcoming Events
Rick Ormsby
Aug 23, 2017
International trips / mission projects
Shawn Jackson / Michelle Jasinski
Aug 30, 2017
Gary Campbell
Sep 13, 2017
The Rotary Foundation
District Gov Kyle Haugen
Sep 20, 2017
District Gov Visit
Dee Bjork
Oct 04, 2017
Faribault Foundation
Todd Sesker and team
Oct 11, 2017
Public School Bond Referrendum
Breanna Wheeler
Oct 25, 2017
Kurt Halvorson
Nov 01, 2017
Model Train Month
Kelsy Wittmeier
Nov 08, 2017
Bluebird Cakery/Leadership
No Meeting-Happy Thanksgiving
Nov 22, 2017
No Meeting-Happy Thanksgiving
Happy Holidays - No Meeting
Dec 27, 2017
Happy Holidays - No Meeting