State a position - bring it to a vote.
I was re-watching a state court argument about a district attorney's limits of discretion.
One of the Judges, Leavitt IIRC, had an interesting comment about the remedy if you don't like something.
- if people don't like how the DA does the job, then vote the DA out.
Your local polling place is run by an elected official.
If the majority of the people (as in "We The People") disagree with how the polls are run, the election officials are voted out.
If the majority of the people agree with how the polls are run, the election officials are voted in.
It would appear that the majority of the voters in Shosh's area do not share her non-bible position.
Shosh, if you don't like it, run for the office and change it.
If you run for office on a "no-bible on the table" platform and lose by popular vote, are you required to accept the vote of the majority?
Don't you have to accept the authority of the election officials who were elected based on a majority of voters?
An elected election official has broad authority in who they choose to do their job, compared to being ordered to exercise their discretion in a particular manner.
Elected officials get to exercise their discretion.
Shosh wants to exorcise that discretion.