Twin City Tea Party
The Twin City Tea Party is a non-partisan group of patriots who meet monthly to discuss events of the day and to learn and remain educated on issues and topics relating to government and governance. As stated in our goals, we support smaller government, fiscal responsibility and discipline, and values consistent with the US Constitution. There is no membership. One only need to attend a meeting and sit down to learn about us and our organization. All are welcome at any time. The Twin City Tea Party will not endorse a candidate for political office. As patriots and individuals, we are free to identify candidates from any political party and support these in as we choose.
The November meeting of the Twin City Tea Party will be held on Monday, November 24, 2014 at 6:30 pm at Barber's Crossing Restaurant, 175 Leominster Road (Rt 12), Sterling, MA in the Chocksett Room (downstairs). Barber's Crossing is off interstate 190 as it intersects with Rt 12. It is located at the Sterling-Leominster border. There is no agenda at this time, visit this site again for more information. The Twin City Tea Party is non-partisan. All are welcome to attend. There are no cost, dues or fees to attend. Dinner at Barbers Crossing is available at the attendees expense.
SPECIAL ALERT, IMMEDIATE CHANGE IN MEETING LOCATION: Cornerstone's Restaurant has been sold and will not reopen as a restaurant. We are currently in the process of locating a new venue for our monthly meetings, effective September 2014. The Twin City Tea Party thanks the management of Cornerstone's for allowing the TCTP to hold our meetings at their restaurant and for serving us over these past several years. Our special thanks and appreciation goes to Nancy for her dedicated service and friendship over the past two years. We will miss you Nancy and wish you well! Your conservative friends.
Don't Tread on Me!
Listen to Patriots:
QUOTES OF OUR FOUNDERS
A free people [claim] their rights as derived from the laws of nature, and not as the gift of their chief magistrate.Thomas Jefferson, 1774