Thursday, April 15

A Proven Track Record Leader has Emerged in Congressional District 6

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Political advertisement paid for by the Joe Chow Campaign. Former Addison Mayor Joe Chow Running for U.S. Congress

Joe understand difficult times. “Everyone tells me the same thing: A 9.1% unemployment rate is not acceptable. A sky-rocketing debt is not acceptable. Obama-care is not acceptable. Our illegal immigration policy is not acceptable. And most people want term limits. I stand by our Constitution, our right to bear arms, our sovereignty as a nation, states’ rights, and freedom of the individual.”

For over 25 years, Chow has been a successful small business owner. He immigrated to the United States from Taiwan at age 23 and earned his MBA in 1980. Working his way up from waiter to becoming a restaurant manager and eventually the owner of the May Dragon restaurant in 1986. Hard work, strong education and an insatiable drive for excellence has propelled Joe to ever increasing levels of success.

“I know what it means to operate within a budget, and I know what it takes to make hard choices,” said Chow. “As Mayor for the City of Addison from 2005 to 2011, I cut property tax rate in 2006 and 2007, and in 2006, Addison received its first-ever AAA bond rating. Only 5 out of 1,215 cities in Texas have achieved this rating. When the recession hit, I had Addison well prepared with $11 million in reserve funds. I want to bring the same strength of success to our nation that I brought to Addison. I want to be your Congressman for the new Congressional District 6. Putting “limited-government conservatives” in office is crucial! I will bring to Washington a commitment to smaller government, lower taxes, creation of jobs, greater accountability, fiscal responsibility, maintaining a strong national defense, and secure borders.”

The recent redistricting process has dramatically altered political districts in North Texas. District 6 is now 70 percent new and contains most of Grand Prairie, Cedar Hill, Duncanville, Cockrell Hill, Mansfield, and South Irving, as well as all of Ellis and Navarro Counties. The district has lost Arlington, southern Fort Worth, as well as all of the area south of Navarro County.

How will your voice be heard?  Are you ready for a change?

Vote To Make a Difference !!!

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