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Texas Conservative Candidates Voter Guide for 2014


Texas Conservative Voters Guide 2014 Election Republican Primary

The Republican Primary for Texas Conservative Candidates is March 4, 2014 and the Run-Off: May 27, 2014

Texas Run Off Election - May 27, 2014
Lt. Governor - Dan Patrick
Attorney General - Ken Paxton
Railroad Commissioner - Wayne Christian

State Races Legislature Races

State Senator, District 2 - Bob Hall
State Senator, District 10 - Konni Burton
State Rep., District 10 - TJ Fabby
State Rep., District 16 - Ted Seago
State Rep., District 58 - Philip Eby
State Rep., District 66 - Matt Shaheen
State Rep., District 102 - Stefanie Carter
State Rep., District 108 - Chart Westcott

State Board of Education

State Board of Ed, District 11 - Eric Mahroum

List of Recommended Texas Conservative candidates for March 4, 2014 Primary

Vote Conservative March 4, and for Run off May 27.

Governor - Greg Abbott
Lt. Governor - Dan Patrick
Attorney General - Ken Paxton
Comptroller - Glenn Hegar or Debra Medina
Land Commissioner - David Watts
Railroad Commissioner - Wayne Christian
Agriculture Commissioner - Sid Miller

Texas Supreme Court
Chief Justice, Supreme Court - Nathan Hecht
Justice, Supreme Court, Place 6 - Jeff Brown
Justice, Supreme Court, Place 8 - Phil Johnson
Court of Criminal Appeals
Judge, Court of Criminal Appeals, Place 3 - Bert Richardson
Judge, Court of Criminal Appeals, Place 4 - Kevin Yeary
Judge, Court of Criminal Appeals, Place 9 - David Newell

Candidates for Congress for Texas

US Senate - Steve Stockman or Dwayne Stovall
District 3 - Sam Johnson
District 4 - John Stacy
District 6 - Frank Kuchar
District 8 - Craig McMichael
District 13 - Pam Barlow
District 21 - Matt McCall (R)
District 26 - Joel Krause or Divenchy Watrous

Candidate Election Information for Texas Legislature

** Texas State Senate
SD 2- Bob Hall
SD 7- Paul Bettencourt
SD 10 - Konni Burton
SD 16- Don Huffines
SD 25- Donna Campbell

*** Texas State House of Representatives
Rep D1 - George Lavender
Rep D4 - Dr. Stewart Spitzer
Rep D6 - Matt Schaefer
Rep D8 - Bobby Vickery
Rep D10 - T.J. Fabby
Rep D15 - Mark Keough
Rep D16 - Ted Seago
Rep D19 - James E. White
Rep D53 -Karen Harris
Rep D55 - Molly White
Rep D59 - Danny Pelton
Rep D60 - Cullin Crisp
Rep D64- Read King
Rep D66- Matt Shaheen
Rep D71- Isaac Castro
Rep D81- Brooks Landgraf
Rep D83- Charles Perry
Rep D92 - Jonathan Stickland
Rep D94 - Tony Tinderholt
Rep D108- Court Alley
Rep D112- Jared Patterson
Rep D115- Matt Rinaldi
Rep. D121- Matt Beebe
Rep D129 - Brisco Cain or Mary Huls
Rep D134 - Bonnie Parker
SD 4 - Steve Toth, Special Election May 10th.
Pass this election information to your church friends.

Yes - for all 6 Ballot Initiatives at bottom of ballot

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March 4, 2014

No. 1: Religious Freedom
Texans should be free to express their religious beliefs, including prayer, in public places. YES

No. 2: Second Amendment
Texas should support Second Amendment liberties by expanding locations where concealed handgun license-holders may legally carry. YES

No. 3: State Franchise Tax
Texas should abolish the state franchise tax, also known as the margins tax, to encourage business growth. YES

No. 4: Drug Testing for Welfare Benefits
Texas recipients of taxpayer-funded public assistance should be subject to random drug testing as a condition of receiving benefits. YES

No. 5: Laws Apply to Elected Officials
All elected officials and their staff should be subject to the same laws, rules, regulations, and ordinances as their constituents. YES

No. 6: Affordable Care Act
The Affordable Care Act, also known as “Obamacare,” should be repealed. YES


Vote March 4, 2014, and Run Off May 27.

Texas conservative pro life candidates
Texas Senator pro life Candidates

State Primary: March 4, 2014
Congressman Steve Stockman
In 1994, Stockman ran for office as a political novice, with a bootstrap story that began with his time living in Fort Worth’s Water Gardens park (“I called myself ‘Max,’ ” he told the Philadelphia Inquirer in 1995, “because I figured this was the maximum I could go down.”) He managed to unseat Jack Brooks (D-Tex.), a longtime congressman, in one of the biggest surprises of Newt Gingrich’s Republican rout. In that first stint in Congress, Stockman became infamous for his conspiracy theories about gun control. He contended, for instance, that the 1993 federal raid on the Branch Davidian compound in Texas was staged by the Clinton administration as a political gesture to bolster the case for an assault-weapons ban.

Texas Senate Primary Election Candidates

John Cornyn (R)
Curt Cleaver (R)
Ken Cope (R)
Chris Mapp (R)
Reid Reasor (R)
Steve Stockman (R)
Dwayne Stovall (R)

Senator John Cornyn (R) has upset the tea party conservatives, and is expected to have strong primary opposition. GOP primary voters aren’t thrilled with Sen. John Cornyn (R-Texas) and nearly half wish they had a more conservative Senate candidate to support, a new poll finds. According to a survey from Public Policy Polling, 49 percent of GOP primary voters want a more conservative Senate candidate than Cornyn, who is up for reelection next year, while 33 percent back him. His approval rating clocks in at 46-33 percent among those voters. Sixty-two percent of Republican primary voters surveyed think more highly of the state’s junior senator, Republican Ted Cruz, than they do of Cornyn.


A list of Texas Candidates for Congress are listed below by congressional district.

Texas Candidates for Congress

Texas Congress Candidates 2014
Texas Congressional Candidates 2014

District 1:
Shirley McKellar (D)
Louie Gohmert (R)
Clark Patterson (Libertarian)

District 2:
Niko Letos (D)
Ted Poe (R)
Craig Cleveland (Libertarian)
James Veasaw (Libertarian)

District 3:
Sam Johnson (R)
Cami Dean (R)
Josh Loveless (R)
Harry Pierce (R)
Cecil Ince (Libertarian)

District 4:
Ralph Hall (R)
Tony Arterburn Jr. (R)
Lou Gigliotti (R)
Brent Lawson (R)
John Ratcliffe (R)
John Stacy (R)
J.P. Raley (Libertarian)

District 5:
Jeb Hensarling (R)
Ken Ashby (Libertarian)

District 6:
Joe Barton (R)
Frank Kuchar (R)
David Cozad (D)
Hugh Chauvin (Libertarian)

District 7:
John Culberson (R)
James Cargas (D)
Lissa Squiers (D)
Gerald Fowler (Libertarian)

District 8:
Kevin Brady (R)
Craig McMichael (R)
Russ Jones (Libertarian)

District 9:
Al Green (D)
Johnny Johnson (Libertarian)

District 10:
Michael McCaul (R)
Tawana Walter-Cadien (D)
Bill Kelsey (Libertarian)

District 11:
Mike Conaway (R)
Wade Brown (R)
Ryn Lange (Libertarian)

District 12:
Kay Granger (R)
Mark Greene (D)
Ed Colliver (Libertarian)
Matt Solodow (Libertarian)

District 13:
Mac Thornberry (R)
Pam Barlow (R) - Tea Party Activist
Elaine Hays (R) -
Mike Minter (D)
Emily Pivoda (Libertarian)

District 14:
Randy Weber (R)
Don Brown (D)
Buck Willis (D)
John Wieder (Libertarian)

District 15:
Ruben Hinojosa (D)
Eddie Zamora (R)
Ross Lynn Leone (Libertarian)
Johnny Partain (Libertarian)

District 16:
Beto O'Rourke (D)
Jaime Perez (Libertarian)

District 17:
Bill Flores (R)
Nick Haynes (D)
Shawn Michael Hamilton (Libertarian)
Bill Oliver (Libertarian)

District 18:
Sheila Jackson Lee (D)
Sean Seibert (R)
Jennifer Whelan (Libertarian)

District 19:
Randy Neugebauer (R)
Donald May (R) - Tea Party Activist
Chris Winn (R)
Neal Marchbanks (D)
Chip Peterson (Libertarian)

District 20:
Joaquin Castro (D)
Mike Idrogo (Libertarian)

District 21:
Lamar Smith (R)
Matt McCall (R)
Michael Smith (R)
David Cunningham (Libertarian)
Mark Loewe (Libertarian)
Ryan Shields (Libertarian)
Philip Tottenham (Independent)

District 22:
Pete Olson (R)
Frank "Chip" Briscoe Jr. (D)
Mark Gibson (D)
Rob Lapham (Libertarian)

District 23:
Pete Gallego (D)
Francisco "Quico" Canseco (R)
Will Hurd (R)
Robert Lowry (R)
Ruben Corvalan (Libertarian)

District 24:
Kenny Marchant (R)
Patrick McGehearty (D)
Mike Kolls (Libertarian)

District 25:
Roger Williams (R)
Stuart Gourd (D)
Marco Montoya (D)
John Betz (Libertarian)

District 26:
Michael Burgess (R)
Joel Krause (R)
Divenchy Watrous (R)
Matt Wiegmann (D)
Mark Boler (Libertarian)

District 27:
Blake Farenthold (R)
Wesley Reed (D)
Roxanne Simonson (Libertarian)

District 28:
Henry Cuellar (D)
Michael Cary (Green)
Will Aikens (Libertarian)

District 29:
Gene Green (D)
James Stanczak (Libertarian)

District 30:
Eddie Bernice Johnson (D)
Barbara Mallory Caraway (D)
Max Koch III (Libertarian)

District 31:
John Carter (R)
Louie Minor (D)
Scott Ballard (Libertarian)

District 32:
Pete Sessions (R)
Katrina Pierson (R) - Tea Party Activist
Frank Perez (D)
Ed Rankin (Libertarian)

District 33:
Marc Veasey (D)
Tom Sanchez (D)
Monte Mitchell (R)
Jason Reeves (Libertarian)
Carlos Quintanilla (Independent)

District 34:
Filemon Vela (D)
Larry Smith (R)
Doug Purl (Libertarian)
Ryan Rowley (Libertarian)

District 35:
Lloyd Doggett (D)
Susan Narvaiz (R)
Cory Bruner (Libertarian)

District 36:
John Amdar (R)
Brian Babin (R)
Doug Centilli (R)
Jim Engstrand (R)
Phil Fitzgerald (R)
Pat Kasprzak (R)
John Manlove (R)
Chuck Meyer (R)
Kim Morrell (R)
Dave Norman (R)
Robin Riley (R)
Ben Streusand (R)
Michael Cole (D)
Robb Rourke (Libertarian)
Rodney Veach (Libertarian)

United States Senate election in Texas 2014

Two-term incumbent Republican John Cornyn was re-elected with 55% of the vote in 2008. He will be 62 years old in 2014.

History of Texas. Information that every Texas Election Candidate for Senator Should Know.

Spanish missionaries were the first European settlers in Texas, founding San Antonio in 1718. Hostile natives and isolation from other Spanish colonies kept Texas sparsely populated until following the Revolutionary War and the War of Mexican Independence, when the newly established Mexican government began to allow settlers from the U.S. to claim land there. This led to a population explosion, but dramatically reduced the percentage of the population with Mexican heritage, causing friction with the government in Mexico City. After several smaller insurrections, the Texas Revolution broke out, and the state became an independent nation in 1835. However, the newly-formed Texas Republic was unable to defend itself from further incursions by Mexican troops, and eventually negotiated with the U.S. to join the union in 1845. Following Texas’ incorporation into the U.S., border disputes with Mexico lead to the Mexican-American War, after which Mexico relinquished its claim to the state. In the early 20th Century, oil was discovered in the state, and remains its primary export today. Famous Texans include actresses Carol Burnett and Farrah Fawcett, cyclist Lance Armstrong, newscaster Walter Cronkite and aviator Howard Hughes. Republican and Democrat Candidates for Texas Senate Primary Election Information.


Recommended Conservative Candidates
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