"We need to get awareness out. Even the Bible says, 'Do not stand idle by.' I'm not going to stand idle. For my daughter, I will not stand idle. I will do whatever I can," she said from her Glenburn home.
According to state police, detectives interviewed a young man named Bryan Butterfield a day after Cable was reported missing. Butterfield told police that someone had created a phony Facebook account in his name, and police traced it to Dube's parents' house in Orono.
Cable was frequently contacted by the fake Butterfield and agreed to meet with him at the end of her road to get some marijuana the night she went missing, according to the state police affidavit.
Social media's role in Nichole's disappearance and death was a wakeup call for students, many of whom have become paranoid about online contacts, said Pattershall, Cable's friend.
Pattershall, who said the fake Butterfield account had contacted her and others, said she cleaned out her Facebook "friend" lists, making sure only confirmed friends and family members can communicate with her.
Wiley choked up as she talked about how her neighbors looked out for each other on the dirt road with a handful of houses in Glenburn.
She still has difficulty fathoming the state police account of Dube jumping out to grab her daughter at the end of the road.
"It's very important that we prevent this from happening again, not just in our community but any community, Wiley said.
Wiley said her daughter would want her to act.
"She would not want anyone else to go through this."