Seattle -- Some treat her like royalty, others call her a rock star, Debby Dunlap likes to go by the name "The Pot Faery." And she never misses Hempfest.
"Hempfest for me is a place where I can come and feel safe and talk about what it is like to be discriminated for 45 years," said Dunlap.
For her, it's not just a party. It's political.
"I'm old now. I am retired, but I am not retired from the fight for the legalization of marijuana," said Dunlap.
In a year, where voters will decide, there's much division.
"If the government comes in, they are going to control it. We will not be able to grow it. They are going to be growing it. Prices will go up. It is not fair to the people that need it, like me, for medical reasons," said Amber Blattler, a medical marijuana user.
Even at Hempfest, a place that is pro-pot, it's a polarizing issue.
"Here's what I really want, I want the youth of this city, this state, to go out and vote," said Dunlap.
The pro-legalization movement: New Approach Washington.
The opponents: Vote No on I-502.