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You have the right to vote in a Louisiana election if you are qualified to vote in the current election, qualified to vote in the specific precinct and you are the person whose name is in the precinct register.

The polls open at 7 a.m. for Saturday elections and close at 8 p.m. The polls open at 6 a.m. for Tuesday elections and close at 8 p.m. Voters in line at 8 p.m. will be allowed to vote.

You may vote early 14 days to seven days prior to any scheduled election, on Election Day or absentee by mail.

Know which precinct you are registered to vote in, and its location if you are voting on Election Day. Be prepared to provide photo identification to vote early or on Election Day. You can obtain a free Louisiana special identification card by presenting your voter registration information card to the Office of Motor Vehicles. Do not bring or wear any campaign paraphernalia to the polls or to vote early.

There is an app for iPhone and Android devices. Download the free GeauxVote app. Information available on mobile devices includes voter registration information, voter districts information and information about upcoming elections such as voting dates and times, voting locations and sample ballots.

Notify your parish registrar of voters of any changes to your registration. Failure to update your residential address may result in an inactive registration status. Inactive voters must verify their residential addresses prior to voting, which may be done on Election Day at the precinct, in person at the registrar's office, online or by mail through a voter registration application.

To qualify to vote you must:

  • be a U.S. citizen;
  • be at least 17 years of age, but must be 18 years of age by the next election to vote;
  • not be under an order of imprisonment for conviction of a felony;
  • not be under a judgment of full interdiction for mental incompetence or partial interdiction with suspension of voting rights; and
  • reside in the state and parish in which you seek to register.

Vote by Mail

In Louisiana, you must have a reason to be eligible to vote by mail, unless you are a military or overseas voter. Senior citizens and persons with disabilities may apply for an automatic mail ballot.

Vote Early

All registered voters may vote early at the registrar of voters office or at an alternate site designated for early voting. You do not need a reason to vote early.

The early voting period is from 14 days to seven days before each election, from 8:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. (except Sundays and legal holidays).

Vote on Election Day

You may cast your ballot on Election Day by:

  • voting on a machine;
  • emergency paper ballot if the only voting machine in the precinct fails; or
  • provisional paper ballot (federal election only) if you certify that you are eligible to vote in the election and your name does not appear on the precinct register. 


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Vote by Mail

You may request an absentee ballot by logging in to the Louisiana Voter Portal and following these steps: 1. Click the 'By Voter' button. 2. Click the 'Voting Information' tab. 3. Click the 'Online Absentee Request' link found in the first sentence of Frequently Asked Questions. You must be logged in to the Voter Portal as the voter for whom the request is intended to electronically submit a request for an absentee ballot.

You may also print an application to vote by mail which you complete and mail to your parish registrar of voters. View upcoming election dates.

Qualifications

In Louisiana you must have a reason to be eligible to vote by mail, unless you are a military or overseas voter. There are specific reasons that qualify you to vote by mail.

If you are 65 years of age or older or are disabled, you may enroll in the Senior Citizen or Disability Program through your parish registrar of voters. Once accepted, you will automatically receive a ballot by mail for all elections. Proof of disability will be required which includes a copy of a mobility impaired identification card issued by the Office of Motor Vehicles, a copy of social security disability benefits, veteran’s disability benefits, paratransit services, benefits from the Office for Citizens with Developmental Disabilities, or benefits from Louisiana Rehabilitation Services, or a physician’s letter certifying your disability. If you are a new registrant that is disabled and homebound, you must submit a physician's letter to exempt you from law that requires that you either register or vote for the first time in person. 

If you reside in a nursing or veterans home you also qualify to enroll in this program with the exception that you will not be mailed a ballot. A physician's letter is required that indicates that by reason of your disability you are unable to appear in person to vote either during early voting or at the polling place on election day. The registrar or a deputy registrar will go to your nursing or veterans home during a period of a week prior to the beginning of early voting through the last day of early voting. The registrar will bring either a paper ballot or a portable voting machine and guide you through the process of casting your vote.

Any voter enrolling in the Senior Citizen or Disability Program must also enclose a copy of a photo ID (Louisiana driver’s license, Louisiana special ID card or other photo ID with name and signature) or a letter of oath where you have listed the names and addresses of two persons residing in your precinct who could make oath, if required, to the fact that you are physically disabled.

Additionally, you qualify to receive a ballot by mail for either the primary election and/or the general election if:

  • you are a student, instructor, or professor located and living outside of your parish of registration, or the spouse/dependent thereof;
  • you are a minister, priest, rabbi, or other member of the clergy assigned outside of your parish of registration, or the spouse/dependent thereof;
  • you are or expect to be temporarily outside the territorial limits of the state or absent from your parish of registration during the early voting period and on election day (view early voting dates);
  • you moved your residence to another parish more than 100 miles from the parish seat of your former residence after the voter registration books closed (the books close 30 days prior to an election);
  • you are involuntarily confined in an institution for mental treatment outside your parish of registration and you are not interdicted and not judicially declared incompetent;
  • you expect to be hospitalized on election day and did not have knowledge until after the time for early voting had expired; or you were hospitalized during the time for early voting and you expect to be hospitalized on election day; or you were either hospitalized or restricted to bed by your physician during early voting and on election day (view early voting dates);
  • you expect to be out of your precinct of registration and upon the waters of the state both during the early voting period and on election day because of your employment or occupation (view early voting dates);
  • you are incarcerated in an institution inside or outside of your parish of registration and you are not under an order of imprisonment for conviction of a felony;
  • you are a program participant in the Department of State's Address Confidentiality Program; or
  • you will be sequestered on the day of the election.

Timeline to Request an Absentee Ballot by Mail

You must request your ballot:

  • any time before 4:30 p.m. on the day before election day if you are military personnel or thier dependents;
  • any time before 4:30 p.m. on the day before election day if you are a U.S. citizen residing outside the U.S.;
  • by 4:30 p.m. on the day before election day if you are hospitalized; or
  • any time before 4:30 p.m. on the 4th day before election day for all other circumstances.

Deadlines for Returning Your Voted Ballots

Your ballot must be recieved by your parish registrar of voters:

  • by 8 p.m. on election day for military personnel and their dependents;  
  • by 8 p.m. on election day for citizens residing outside the U.S.;
  • by 8 p.m. on election day if you are hospitalized; or
  • by 4:30 p.m. on the day before election day for all others.

You can track the status of your absentee by mail ballot. See R.S. 18:1303 and R.S. 18:1307 for more information.



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Early Voting, In Person

You do not need a reason to vote early! All voters may vote early, just like they are voting on Election Day. Voters who want to vote early for any election may do so in person at their parish registrar of voters office or at designated locations in the parish from 14 days to seven days prior to any scheduled election. Refer to the schedule below for early voting time periods for upcoming elections and refer to the schedule of elections for future time periods.

For a complete list of the locations of parish registrar of voters offices and designated early voting locations, please refer to early voting locations.

The registrars of voters will open their offices from 8:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. for each day of early voting. When you go to cast your vote early, you will be asked to identify yourself with either a photo ID or signature on a voter affidavit. You may use a driver's license, a Louisiana special ID or some other generally recognized picture ID that has your name and signature. You may wish to contact your local registrar of voters office for specific locations, dates and times.

See Louisiana R.S. 18:1303 for more information about voting early.

2014 Fall Congressional Elections: Nov. 4, 2014 Primary and Dec. 6, 2014 General

Oct. 21-28, 2014 is the early voting period for the Nov. 4, 2014 primary (except Sunday).

Nov. 22-29, 2014 is the early voting period for the Dec. 6, 2014 general (except Sunday).

Early voting hours are 8:30 a.m. to 6 p.m.

Early voting takes place at the registrar of voters office in each parish and at designated locations in certain parishes.

2015 Spring Municipal Elections: March 28, 2015 Primary and May 2, 2015 General

March 14-21, 2015 is the early voting period for the March 28, 2015 primary (except Sunday).

April 18-25, 2015 is the early voting period for the May 2, 2015 general (except Sunday).

Early voting hours are 8:30 a.m. to 6 p.m.

Early voting takes place at the registrar of voters office in each parish and at designated locations in certain parishes.

Assistance to Voters

A visibly disabled voter and the person assisting him or her in voting shall go to the front of the line when voting early at the registrar of voters office or at designated locations for early voting.

A voter is entitled to receive assistance while voting if he or she is unable to read or unable to vote without assistance because of a physical disability, including being visually impaired.  A voter may choose to use the audio ballot instead of receiving assistance.

A voter must either file a statement with the registrar in person or by mail if they need assistance in voting or provide certain documentation to the registrar or commissioner.

A voter may receive assistance by providing a physician's certificate certifying to the disability, or a copy of a current mobility impaired ID card issued by the Office of Motor Vehicles, or a copy of current documentation showing eligibility for disability benefits from either social security, veterans, paratransit services, Office for Citizens with Developmental Disabilities or benefits from Louisiana Rehabilitation Services.

Persons prohibited from assisting voters are as follows:

  • candidate in the election cannot assist a voter;
  • employer or employer's agent cannot assist an employee;
  • union agent cannot assist a union member; and
  • staff for a state residential facility cannot assist residents of their facility in voting.

Requirements of a Person Assisting a Voter

A voter who is entitled to assistance in voting may receive the assistance of any person of his or her choice including the registrar, a deputy registrar or an early voting commissioner, except those prohibited. 

Before a voter receives assistance during early voting, the registrar, deputy registrar or early voting commissioner must print the voter's name and the assistant's name (including a registrar, a deputy registrar or an early voting commissioner providing assistance) behind the tab for assistance to voters in the back of the precinct register. Then the assistant (including a registrar, a deputy registrar or an early voting commissioner providing assistance) must sign his name next to his printed name before being allowed to assist the voter.

In the event that a paper ballot must be used during early voting, the person assisting the voter to vote a paper ballot must explain to the voter that a signature or mark made by the voter constitutes certification that all statements in the certificate are true and correct and that any person who knowingly provides false or incorrect statements is subject to a fine or imprisonment, or both.

The person assisting the voter to vote a paper ballot must sign the acknowledgment on the paper ballot envelope flap, verifying that the person providing the assistance has marked the ballot in the manner dictated by the voter.

If a voter is assigned to a polling place that is not accessible, the voter may cast his or her vote at the nearest polling place with the same ballot, or at the registrar of voters office.

AVC Edge Voting Systems for Early Voting

As of the fall of 2006, all Louisiana's voters began using the AVC Edge voting systems for early voting in person. Early voting in person is done the week before an election and isAVC Edge Voting System conducted in every registrar of voters office. On this touchscreen system, the voter will scroll through their entire ballot to vote.

The voting systems are small and easy to operate. The ballot is easy to read. The AVC Edge voting systems are wheelchair accessible and every voting system is capable of having an audio voting keypad for voters with disabilities. The election results are easily printed and are stored on a cartridge which is delivered to the clerk of court after the polls are closed on Election Day.

View a demonstration of the AVC Edge voting system.

AVC Audio Voting Keypad

As of the Fall of 2006, all of Louisiana's voters have had access to using the AVC Audio Voting Keypad on either the AVC Advantage voting system or the AVC Edge voting system. The AVC Audio Voting Keypad will make both of these voting systems accessible AVC Audio Voting Keypadto individuals who are visually impaired, physically disabled, struggle with the written word, unable to read the written word, or unable to read English.

There are no requirements for a voter to use the AVC Audio Voting Keypad.


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Vote on Election Day

View upcoming election dates.

When you go to the polls to cast your vote in an election, be sure to take one of the following:

  • a driver's license;
  • a Louisiana Special ID; or
  • some other generally recognized picture ID that contains your name and signature.

You may get a free Louisiana Special ID at the Office of Motor Vehicles by showing your voter information card.  If you have misplaced your voter information card, contact your registrar of voters for a new one or print your own by logging into the 'Louisiana Voter Portal' as a voter. Click the 'Voter Registration' tab at the top then click the 'Print Voter Information' link located on the ribbon on the left-hand side.

Should any problems or questions arise, the principal office of the registrar of voters in each parish will be open from 7 a.m. to 9 p.m. on all Saturday elections and 6 a.m. to 9 p.m. on all Tuesday elections.

Election day voting hours are from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. on all Saturday elections and 6 a.m. to 8 p.m. on all Tuesday elections. Don't forget to bring your picture ID to the polls!

Where to Vote

Use the 'Louisiana Voter Portal' to find where you vote on election day, or call your parish Registrar of Voters Office. Your voter information card received by mail lists your polling place. Please pay special attention to make sure you go to the correct polling place.

Assistance to Voters

A visibly disabled voter and the person assisting him in voting shall go to the front of the line at their polling place.

A voter is entitled to receive assistance while voting if he/she is unable to read or unable to vote without assistance because of a physical disability, including being visually impaired. A voter may choose to use the audio ballot instead of receiving assistance.

A voter must either file a statement with the registrar in person or by mail if they need assistance in voting or provide certain documentation to the poll worker on election day.

A voter may receive assistance by providing a physician's certificate certifying to the disability, or a copy of a current mobility impaired ID card issued by the Office of Motor Vehicles, or a copy of current documentation showing eligibility for disability benefits from either social security, veteran's, paratransit services, Office for Citizens with Developmental Disabilities or benefits from Louisiana Rehabilitation Services.

Persons prohibited from assisting voters are as follows:

  • candidate in the election cannot assist a voter;
  • employer or employer's agent cannot assist an employee;
  • union agent cannot assist a union member; and
  • staff for a state residential facility cannot assist residents of their facility in voting.

Requirements Of Person Assisting A Voter

A voter who is entitled to assistance in voting may receive the assistance of any person of his choice including a commissioner, except those prohibited.

Before a voter receives assistance on election day, the commissioner must print the voter's name and the assistant's name (including a commissioner providing assistance) behind the tab for Assistance to Voters in the back of the precinct register. Then the assistant (including a commissioner providing assistance) must sign his name next to his printed name before being allowed to assist the voter.

In the event that a paper ballot must be used on election day, the person assisting the voter to vote a paper ballot must explain to the voter that a signature or mark made by the voter constitutes certification that all statements in the certificate are true and correct and that any person who knowingly provides false or incorrect statements is subject to a fine or imprisonment, or both.

The person assisting the voter to vote a paper ballot must sign the acknowledgment on the paper ballot envelope flap, verifying that the person providing the assistance has marked the ballot in the manner dictated by the voter.

If a voter is assigned to a polling place that is not accessible, the voter may cast his vote at the nearest polling place with the same ballot, or at the Registrar of Voters Office.

AVC Advantage Voting System for Election Day Voting

As of the Fall of 2006, all of Louisiana's voters began using the AVC Advantage voting systems for election day voting. On this direct recording electronic voting system, the entire ballot for the voter will appear on the screen.AVC Advantage Voting System

Over a period of 15 years, the state began procuring these voting systems for 12 parishes in Louisiana. Since 2005, federal funds which were awarded through the Help America Vote Act of 2002 were used to procure voting systems for the remainder of the state.

The voting systems are smaller, lighter, and easier to operate than the old lever-operated machines. They receive rave reviews from the poll workers throughout the state. The ballot is easy to read, since the type is larger. The AVC Advantage voting systems are wheelchair accessible and every voting system is capable of using an audio voting keypad, available for voters with disabilities. The election results are easily printed and stored on a cartridge which is delivered to the clerk of court after the polls are closed.

View a demonstration of the AVC Advantage voting system.

AVC Audio Voting Keypad

As of the Fall of 2006, all of Louisiana's voters have had access to using the AVC Audio Voting Keypad on either the AVC Advantage voting system or the AVC Edge voting system. The AVC Audio Voting Keypad will make both of these voting systems accessible AVC Audio Voting Keypadto individuals who are visually impaired, physically disabled, struggle with the written word, unable to read the written word, or unable to read English.

There are no requirements for a voter to use the AVC Audio Voting Keypad.


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Vote Provisionally

Provisional voting provides a fail safe procedure for voting in federal elections when any person appears to vote and is not listed as an eligible voter. You must certify in writing on the ballot that you are a registered voter in the parish and are eligible to vote in the election for federal office before voting.

Provisional voting is not convenience voting, whereby you may appear anywhere in the state and vote and have your vote count. 

You must be a registered voter in the parish where you vote and eligible to vote in the election for federal office for the provisional ballot to be counted. Therefore, it is recommended that you vote in the precinct and parish where you are registered to vote. 

If you are in the parish where you are registered to vote and you are voting at the wrong precinct, you may vote a paper provisional ballot for federal offices only after certifying in writing on the ballot that you are eligible to vote. You will not be permitted to vote on the voting machine for state, local, or municipal offices; propositions; or state constitutional amendments.

If you are in a precinct that is not in the parish where you are registered to vote, you may vote a paper provisional ballot for federal offices only after certifying in writing on the ballot that you are eligible to vote. You will not be permitted to vote on the voting machine for state, local, or municipal offices; propositions; or constitutional amendments.

If you are not registered to vote in Louisiana, and you enter a precinct to vote, you may vote a paper provisional ballot for federal offices only after certifying in writing on the ballot that you are eligible to vote. You will not be permitted to vote on the voting machine for state, local, or municipal offices; propositions; or state constitutional amendments.

If you cast a paper provisional ballot for federal offices only, your provisional ballot may or may not be counted. You must be a registered voter in the parish where you vote and eligible to vote in the election for federal office for your vote to be counted. If you cast a provisional ballot for a U.S. representative, you must be a registered voter in that congressional district.

Provisional Ballot Status

Any voter who casts a provisional ballot in a recent election can check if it was counted by accessing the provisional voter search. Voters should wait at least seven days after an election to determine the status of their provisional ballot. For federal elections prior to 2010 or if you cannot find your name in the provisional voter search, contact the Louisiana Secretary of State Elections Division at 800.883.2805. When calling, please have available the provisional ballot number provided at the polling place.

About the Law

On Oct. 29, 2002, the Help America Vote Act of 2002 (HAVA) was signed into law. The legislation aims to improve the administration of elections in the U.S., and part of the law deals with provisional voting. Legislation was passed in the 2003 Regular Session of the Louisiana Legislature to place Louisiana in compliance with the provisional voting requirements of HAVA. Act 423 of 2003 Regular Legislative Session implements provisional voting in Louisiana only in elections for federal office. Read more about HAVA and other federal laws.

Provisional Ballot Statistics



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U. S. Senator
1 to be Elected
Name/Address/Phone Filed Date Party/Race/Gender
Wayne Ables 08/21/2014 Democrat
1026 Walter Dr., Breaux Bridge LA 70517 White
337-342-5029   Male
Raymond Brown 08/22/2014 Democrat
8010 Trapier St., Apt. B, New Orleans LA 70127 Black
504-270-3093   Male
"Bill" Cassidy 08/20/2014 Republican
3115 Dalrymple Dr., Baton Rouge LA 70802 White
225-346-6858   Male
Thomas Clements 08/20/2014 Republican
416 Cherokee Ln., Lafayette LA 70508 White
337-445-9390   Male
Mary L. Landrieu 08/20/2014 Democrat
4301 S. Prieur St., New Orleans LA 70125 White
000-000-0000   Female
"Rob" Maness 08/22/2014 Republican
P. O. Box 25, Madisonville LA 70447 White
504-481-7685   Male
Brannon Lee McMorris 08/20/2014 Libertarian
10390 Lonpine Rd., Denham Springs LA 70726 White
225-278-1658   Male
Vallian Senegal 08/22/2014 Democrat
108 Navajo Ln., Opelousas LA 70570 Black
337-942-2200   Female
William P. Waymire Jr. 08/20/2014 Democrat
40118 Drivers Ln., Gonzales LA 70737 White
225-474-5063   Male
U. S. Representative 1st Congressional District
1 to be Elected
Name/Address/Phone Filed Date Party/Race/Gender
Lee A. Dugas 08/22/2014 Democrat
908 Minnesotta Ave., Kenner LA 70062 White
504-466-9105   Female
M. V. "Vinny" Mendoza 08/20/2014 Democrat
38818 Drott Ln., Ponchatoula LA 70454 Hispanic
504-913-3971   Male
Jeffry "Jeff" Sanford 08/22/2014 Libertarian
8550 United Plaza Blvd., Ste. 702, Baton Rouge LA 70809 White
225-761-9600   Male
Steve Scalise 08/21/2014 Republican
P. O. 23219, Jefferson LA 70183 White
504-831-3105   Male
U. S. Representative 2nd Congressional District
1 to be Elected
Name/Address/Phone Filed Date Party/Race/Gender
David Brooks 08/21/2014 No Party
422 S. Scott St., New Orleans LA 70119 White
504-723-2420   Male
Samuel Davenport 08/22/2014 Libertarian
317 St. James Pl., LaPlace LA 70068 Black
504-439-5986   Male
Rufus H. Johnson 08/22/2014 Democrat
536 S. Broad St., New Orleans LA 70119 Black
504-439-8349   Male
Gary Landrieu 08/20/2014 Democrat
23008 Chef Menteur Hwy. 90, New Orleans LA 70129 White
504-460-6101   Male
Cedric Richmond 08/20/2014 Democrat
7160 Thornley Dr., New Orleans LA 70126 Black
000-000-0000   Male
U. S. Representative 3rd Congressional District
1 to be Elected
Name/Address/Phone Filed Date Party/Race/Gender
Bryan Barrilleaux 08/20/2014 Republican
3725 Cobblestone Dr., Lake Charles LA 70605 White
337-480-0404   Male
Charles W. Boustany Jr. 08/20/2014 Republican
P. O. Box 80218, Lafayette LA 70598 White
337-261-0041   Male
Russell Richard 08/20/2014 No Party
315 Saint Thomas St., Lafayette LA 70506 White
337-235-8170   Male
U. S. Representative 4th Congressional District
1 to be Elected
Name/Address/Phone Filed Date Party/Race/Gender
Justin Ansley 08/22/2014 Democrat
211 Walnut Ln., Bossier LA 71111
318-218-7116    
John Fleming 08/20/2014 Republican
P. O. Box 1236, Minden LA 71058 White
318-779-1261   Male
Randall Lord 08/21/2014 Libertarian
10022 Winding Ridge Dr., Shreveport LA 71106 White
318-400-9499   Male
U. S. Representative 5th Congressional District
1 to be Elected
Name/Address/Phone Filed Date Party/Race/Gender
Ralph Lee Abraham 08/20/2014 Republican
P. O. Box 270, Archibald LA 71218 White
318-680-7655   Male
Eliot S. Barron 08/22/2014 Green
5208 Magazine St., Ste. 217, New Orleans LA 70115 Other
504-866-1676   Male
Harris Brown 08/20/2014 Republican
P. O. Box 2470, Monroe LA 71207 White
318-816-9302   Male
"Zach" Dasher 08/21/2014 Republican
949 Hwy. 144, Calhoun LA 71225 White
000-000-0000   Male
"Jeff" Guerriero 08/22/2014 Republican
2200 Forsythe Ave., Monroe LA 71201 White
318-325-4306   Male
Clyde C. Holloway 08/22/2014 Republican
P. O. Box 340, Forest Hill LA 71430 White
318-748-6803   Male
"Jamie" Mayo 08/20/2014 Democrat
318 King Oaks Dr., Monroe LA 71202 Black
318-355-6296   Male
Vance M. McAllister 08/22/2014 Republican
2460 Hwy. 594, Monroe LA 71203 White
318-343-3452   Male
Charles Saucier 08/22/2014 Libertarian
42082 Meadow Ln., Ponchatoula LA 70454 White
985-687-2794   Male
"Ed" Tarpley 08/20/2014 Republican
4811 Wellington Blvd., Alexandria LA 71303 White
318-487-1460   Male
U. S. Representative 6th Congressional District
1 to be Elected
Name/Address/Phone Filed Date Party/Race/Gender
Robert Lamar "Bob" Bell 08/20/2014 Republican
12326 Cardeza Ave., Baton Rouge LA 70816 White
225-436-3373   Male
"Dan" Claitor 08/20/2014 Republican
1302 Applewood Rd., Baton Rouge LA 70808 White
225-266-7542   Male
Norman "Norm" Clark 08/21/2014 Republican
22793 Citation Dr., Denham Springs LA 70726 White
225-287-6547   Male
Rufus Holt Craig Jr. 08/20/2014 Libertarian
704 S. Foster Dr., Baton Rouge LA 70806 White
225-928-0310   Male
Paul Dietzel II 08/20/2014 Republican
5555 Hilton, Ste. 106, Baton Rouge LA 70808 White
225-200-8114   Male
Edwin Edwards 08/20/2014 Democrat
40136 Dove Estates Ct., Gonzales LA 70737 White
225-930-9006   Male
Cassie Felder 08/22/2014 Republican
263 Third St., Ste. 308, Baton Rouge LA 70801
000-000-0000   Female
Garret Graves 08/20/2014 Republican
P. O. Box 64845, Baton Rouge LA 70896
225-439-7053    
Richard Lieberman 08/20/2014 Democrat
23 Moss Dr., LaPlace LA 70068 White
504-388-7653   Male
Craig McCulloch 08/21/2014 Republican
10251 Jorroson Ln., Ethel LA 70730 White
225-683-3273   Male
"Trey" Thomas 08/20/2014 Republican
P. O. Box 741, Baton Rouge LA 70821 Black
225-218-6429   Male
Lenar Whitney 08/21/2014 Republican
300 Wilson Ave., Houma LA 70364 White
225-726-2521   Female
Peter Williams 08/22/2014 Democrat
15864 Hwy. 970 S., Lettsworth LA 70753 Black
318-359-5333  


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