"The Mayor's done a lot of things for Mooseville," said Edgar Flügenhärgen, mechanic for Mooseville Auto Imports. "But I haven't agreed with everything that's happened over the past few years. Not by a long shot."
For the first time in Mooseville history, an opposition candidate has entered the race.
Since her inception in Mooseville Laboratories, Mini Moose has caused a stir in the Mayor's office, and now with a strong grass roots following, is vying for the Mayor's job.
"I like her style," said Imma Posed, Campaign Manager for Mini Moose. "She's always got a smile, and I think we could use more of that attitude and those values in Mooseville."
Not everyone is excited about Mini Moose's political ambitions. Although things have been quiet recently, many residents haven't forgotten the decisions Mini Moose made while the Mayor was away on sabbatical earlier this year.
"She outlawed coconut," said Anita Pepper, Mooseville Café chef. "There were plenty of unhappy people in Mooseville that week, and it cost my business a lot of money, to boot."
When asked about her erratic and impulsive decision-making skills, Posed said that Mini Moose was too busy campaigning to answer any immediate questions.
Increased traffic, education, and redrawing Mooseville district lines to include Instagram have all been major issues discussed this election year.
"It's not easy running Mooseville," the Mayor said. "Two weeks ago something went wrong and our Twitter community wasn't getting posts in a timely manner. It took some un-linking and re-linking, but we finally got it squared away. I seriously doubt my opponent would know what to do in that situation."
When asked why voters should vote for her, the Mayor was elusive but passionate.
"I'm running for re-election because I love Mooseville," the Mayor said. "And my four-point plan will ensure that we continue to grow and that the great people of Mooseville will continue to prosper."
Whether she's re-elected or Moosevillians give the opposition a shot instead, the Mayor says what's important is the voting process.
"There's nothing more patriotic, more empowering, or more important than exercising your right to vote," the Mayor says. "I'm hoping for 100% turnout come Nov. 6."