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Louisiana Political Museum and Hall of Fame

The Louisiana Political Museum and Hall of Fame is a museum and hall of fame located in Winnfield, Louisiana. Created by a 1987 act of the Louisiana State Legislature, it honors the best-known politicians and political journalists in the state.

Louisiana Political Museum and Hall of Fame
Former depot in Winnfield, LA MVI 2719.jpg
LA Political Museum is located in Louisiana
LA Political Museum
LA Political Museum
Location within Louisiana
Established1987
Location498 E. Main Street, Winnfield, Louisiana
Coordinates31°55′36″N 92°38′07″W / 31.926776°N 92.635376°W / 31.926776; -92.635376Coordinates: 31°55′36″N 92°38′07″W / 31.926776°N 92.635376°W / 31.926776; -92.635376
WebsiteLPM Official Site
The Hall of Fame is within the Winn Parish Chamber of Commerce building.
Inside the museum
Earl Kemp Long exhibit at Louisiana Political Museum and Hall of Fame

Hall of Fame inducteesEdit

Louisiana Political Museum and Hall of Fame
Name Image Birth–Death Year Area of achievement
John Alario (1943–) 2003 Former Speaker of the Louisiana House of Representatives, 1984-1988; 1992-1996; Louisiana State Senate President, since 2012 [1][2]
Avery Alexander (1910-1999) 2018 Louisiana State Representative for Orleans Parish; figure in the civil rights movement[3]
Rodney Alexander   (1946–) 2010 Former U.S. Representative for Louisiana's 5th congressional district, 2003-2013; secretary of the Louisiana Department of Veterans Affairs, 2013-2014; state representative for Jackson Parish, 1988-2002[4]
A. Leonard Allen   (1891–1969) 1994 U.S. Representative for Louisiana's 8th congressional district (since disbanded), 1937-1953[5]
Oscar K. Allen   (1882–1936) 1997 Governor of Louisiana, 1932-1936[6]
Al Ater (1953–2017) 2009 State representative from Concordia Parish, 1984-1992; Acting Louisiana Secretary of State, 2005–2006[2]
Fred Baden   (1934–2009) 2012 Mayor of Pineville, 1970-1998[7]
Diana Bajoie (1948–) 2007 State senator, 1991–2008; state representative, 1976-1991; temporary member of the New Orleans City Council, 2012-2013[2][8]
Richard Baker   (1948–) 2008 Lobbyist; U.S. Representative for Louisiana's 6th congressional district, 1987-2008; state representative from Baton Rouge, 1972-1987[9]
Jesse Bankston   (1907–2010) 2002 Former member, secretary, and chairman of the Louisiana State Board of Elementary and Secondary Education [10]
Charles C. Barham (1934–2010) 2013 Louisiana State Senator, 1964–1972; 1976–1988[11]
Robert W. Bates (1941–) 2005 United States Secret Service agent who accompanied President Richard M. Nixon to China; operates commercial horticultural nursery in Forest Hill in Rapides Parish[12]
Louis Berry (1914–1998) 1996 African American civil rights attorney from Alexandria, Dean of Southern University Law Center from 1972 to 1974 [13]
Kathleen Babineaux Blanco   (1942–) 2006 Governor of Louisiana, 2004–2008; Lieutenant Governor of Louisiana, 1996-2004; Louisiana Public Service Commissioner, 1989-1996; state representative from Lafayette, 1984-1989[14]
Raymond Blanco (1935-) 2019 Academic administrator and football coach; "First Gentleman of Louisiana", 2004-2008, while his wife, Kathleen, was governor[15]
Hale Boggs   (1914–1972) 1993 U.S. Representative for Louisiana's 2nd congressional district, 1947-1973; Majority Leader of the United States House of Representatives, 1971-1973; House Majority Whip, 1962-1971[16]
Lindy Boggs   (1916–2013) 1994 U.S. Representative for Louisiana's 2nd congressional district, 1973-1991]; United States Ambassador to the Holy See, 1997-2001[17]
Billy Boles (1927–2008) 2004 Louisiana State Senator from Ouachita and Richland parishes, 1952-1956[8]
Kenny Bowen (1926–2002) 2002 Mayor of Lafayette, 1972–1980; 1992–1996
Harley Bozeman (1891–1971) 2002 Historian, state representative, 1929–1930; political crony of Huey Long[2][18][19]
John Breaux   (1944–) 2003 United States Senator, 1987 to 2005; U.S. Representative from Louisiana's 7th congressional district, 1972-1987[20]
James H. "Jim" Brown (1940–) 2011 Political consultant; state senator from Concordia Parish, 1972-1980; Louisiana Secretary of State, 1980-1988; Louisiana insurance commissioner, 1991-2000[21]
J. Marshall Brown   (1924-deceased) 2014 State representative from Orleans Parish, 1952–1960; Democratic national committeeman, 1964 to 1972; member of Louisiana State Board of Education, 1960s
Peppi Bruneau (1942-) 2015 Republican member of the Louisiana House of Representatives from Orleans Parish, 1976-2007[22]
Victor Bussie (1919–2011) 1994 President, Louisiana AFL-CIO, 1956-1997[23]
Buddy Caldwell (1946-) 2015 Attorney General of Louisiana, 2008-2016; former district attorney in Madison Parish, 1979-2008[22]
Jefferson Caffery (1886–1974) 2000 Diplomat[24]
Burl Cain   (1942–) 2002 Warden, Louisiana State Penitentiary, 1995-2016; founder of Louisiana State Penitentiary Museum[25]
Foster Campbell (1947-) 2009 State Senator, 1976–2003; member of the Louisiana Public Service Commission since 2003; candidate for governor, 2007 and U.S. Senator, 2016[8]
James Carville   (1944–) 1996 Manager of Bill Clinton's Presidential campaigns, television news media commentator [26]
Leonard J. Chabert (1932–1991) 2013 State representative, 1972-1980; state senator from Terrebonne and Lafourche parishes, 1980-1991
Marty James Chabert (1956–) 2013 State senator from Terrebonne and Lafourche parishes from 1992 to 1996
Norby Chabert (1975–) 2013 State senator from Terrebonne and Lafourche parishes since 2009[11]
Jay Chevalier (1936- ) 2003 Singer and political candidate[27]
William C.C. Claiborne   (c1772–1817) 1993 First Governor of Louisiana, as well as Governor of the Territory of Orleans[28]
Sally Clausen   (1945–) 2007 Former Louisiana Commissioner of Higher Education[29] Also served as Adjunct Professor for Louisiana State University, Deputy Commissioner of Administration, Secretary of Education for the Office of the Governor, and President of Southeastern Louisiana University.[30]
Hyram Copeland (1940–) 2013 Mayor of Vidalia, 1992-2016[31]
Harry Connick, Sr. (1926–) 2003 District Attorney of Orleans Parish, 1973-2003; investigated the assassination of John F. Kennedy; father of singer Harry Connick Jr.[32]
Charlie Cook (1953–) 2006 Political analyst[33]
Jay Dardenne (1954-) 2018 Lieutenant Governor of Louisiana, 2010-2016; Louisiana Secretary of State, 2006-2010; state senator from Baton Rouge, 1992-2006; Louisiana Commissioner of Administration, since 2016[34]
Quentin Dastugue (1955-) 2018 Louisiana State Representative for Orleans and Jefferson parishes, 1980-1996[35]
Jimmie Davis   (1899–2001) 1993 Governor of Louisiana[36]
Pap Dean (1915–2011) 1993 Editorial cartoonist, Shreveport Times[37]
Charles deGravelles (1913–2008) 2007 Chair, state Republican Party, 1968–1972[38]
Virginia deGravelles (1915–) 2007 Republican National Committeewoman (1964–1968)[38]
George Dement   (1922–2014) 2013 Mayor, Bossier City, 1989–2005[39]
Charles W. DeWitt Jr. (1947–) 2004 Speaker of the Louisiana House of Representatives, 2000–2004[2]
Juba Diez (1944-) 2015 State representative for Ascension Parish from 1976 to 2004[22]
Jimmy Dimos (1938-) 2017 State representative (1976-1999), House Speaker (1988-1992), and district judge (1999-2006) from Monroe[40]
Bill Dodd   (1909–1991) 2002 Louisiana State Representative, 1940–1948; Lieutenant Governor, 1948–1952; state superintendent of education, 1964–1972[2]
Cat Doucet (1899–1975) 1999 Sheriff of St. Landry Parish, Huey Long protégé [41]
Hunt Downer (1946–) 2007 State Representative[2]
Edwin Edwards   (1927–) 1993 Governor of Louisiana[42]
John Bel Edwards   (1966- ) 2014 Current governor of Louisiana; former member of the Louisiana House of Representatives for Tangipahoa Parish; 56th Governor of Louisiana; part of the Edwards political family given group induction
Allen J. Ellender   (1890–1972) 1994 United States Senator [43]
Noble Ellington (1942-) 2015 Member of both houses of the Louisiana State Legislature from Franklin Parish; Winnsboro cotton merchant and deputy state insurance commissioner[22]
Randy Ewing (1944–) 2010 State Senator[8]
Jimmy Fitzmorris (1921–) 1999 Lieutenant Governor of Louisiana, 1972-1980[44]
Carlos Roberto Flores   (1950–) 2005 President of Honduras[45]
Mary Flake Flores 2005 First Lady of Honduras, humanitarian worker[45]
Murphy J. Foster   (1849–1921) 1997 Governor of Louisiana, 1996-2004[46]
Murphy J. Foster Jr.   (1930–) 2003 Governor of Louisiana[47]
John B. Fournet (1895–1984) 2014 Louisiana Supreme Court Chief Justice, Speaker of the Louisiana House of Representatives, Lieutenant Governor of Louisiana[48]
Douglas Fowler (1906–1980) 1999 Louisiana Elections Commissioner, 1959-1979[49]
Robert "Bobby" Freeman (1934–2016) 2008 Lieutenant Governor of Louisiana, 1980–1988[50]
Sylvan Friedman (1908–1979) 2006 Louisiana state Senator and Representative[8][51]
Charles Fuselier (1942– ) 2003 Sheriff of Saint Martin Parish, President of the Louisiana Sheriff's Association, National Sheriff of the Year in 1996[52]
Ron Gomez (1934-) 2019 Louisiana State Representative for Lafayette Parish from 1980 to 1989; print and broadcast journalist[53]
Lucille May Grace (1900–1957) 2011 Louisiana Register of the State Land Office, 1932, first woman to attain statewide elected office in Louisiana[54]
Camille Gravel (1915–2005) 1995 Attorney, executive counsel to Governors John McKeithen and Edwin Edwards, helped draft the current Louisiana Constitution[55]
Francis Grevemberg (1914–2008) 2002 Louisiana state police superintendent[56]
Dick Guidry (1929–2014) 2014 Considered the youngest member ever elected to the Louisiana House of Representatives[57]
Dudley A. Guglielmo (1909–2005) 2004 Louisiana Commissioner of Insurance[58]
John Hainkel (1938–2005) 2002 Louisiana State Representative[2]
Sam Hanna (1933–2006) 1995 Journalist
Paul Hardy (1942-) 2019 Lieutenant Governor of Louisiana from 1988 to 1992; former Louisiana Secretary of State and state senator from St. Martin Parish[59]
Leonard R. "Pop" Hataway (1939–) 2013 Sheriff of Grant Parish, 1976–2008; member of Louisiana Board of Pardons and Paroles
Felix Edward Hébert   (1901–1979) 2012 United States House of Representatives[60]
E. L. Henry (1936–) 2012 Speaker of the Louisiana House of Representatives[2]
Wiley W. Hilburn   (1938–2014) 2001 Journalist and chairman of the Department of Journalism at Louisiana Tech University[61]
Donald E. Hines (1933–) 2006 Louisiana State Senate President from 2004 to 2008; physician in Bunkie[8][62]
Melvin "Kip" Holden   (1952–) 2008 Democratic Mayor-President of East Baton Rouge Parish, 2005-2016[63]
Jerry Huckaby   (1941–) 2012 United States House of Representatives for Louisiana's 5th congressional district, 1977–1993[64]
John S. Hunt, II (1928–2001) 2014 Member of the Louisiana Public Service Commission, 1964-1972; nephew of Huey and Earl Long; cousin of Russell B. Long[48]
Carolyn Huntoon (1940–) 2003 Director Johnson Space Center, Agency Representative at the White House in the Office of Science and Technology Policy, Assistant Secretary at the U.S. Department of Energy[65] Sister of former U.S. Representative Buddy Leach
Richard Ieyoub (1944-) 2016 Attorney General of Louisiana, 1992-2004[66]
William J. Jefferson   (1947–) 2000 U.S. Representative for Louisiana's 2nd congressional district, 1991-2009[67]
T.J. Jemison (1918-2013) 2017 Civil rights activist from Baton Rouge; early organizer of Southern Christian Leadership Conference[68]
Chris John   (1960–) 2009 U.S. Representative for Louisiana's 7th congressional district (since disbanded), 1997-2005; lost the 2004 U.S. Senate election to David Vitter[69]
J. Bennett Johnston Jr.   (1932–) 1997 United States Senator, 1972-1997[70]
Sam Houston Jones   (1897–1978) 2016 Governor of Louisiana, 1940-1944[71]
Theodore "Ted" Jones (1934–) 2007 Lawyer, lobbyist, political appointee[72]
Eddie J. Jordan Jr. (1952–) 2005 District Attorney of Orleans Parish, 2003-2007[73]
James A. Joseph (1935–) 2008 Career diplomat and Professor of the Practice of Public Policy Studies at Duke University[74]
Curtis Joubert (1931–) 2005 Mayor of Eunice, 1981-1994; state representative for St. Landry Parish, 1968-1972; former member of the Louisiana Public Service Commission and the Board of Trustees for Colleges and Universities[75]
Donald G. Kelly (1941–) 2008 State Senator from Natchitoches, 1976-1996[8][76]
Iris Kelso (1926–2003) 1999 Journalist[77]
Robert F. Kennon   (1902–1988) 2001 Governor of Louisiana, 1952–1956[78]
Catherine D. Kimball (1945–) 2011 Chief Justice of the Louisiana Supreme Court, 2009-2013; associate justice, 1992-2009[79]
Jeannette Knoll (1943–) 2000 Associate Justice, Louisiana Supreme Court, 1997-2016[80]
Adras LaBorde   (1912–1993) 2012 Editor and columnist for The Alexandria Daily Town Talk[81]
Raymond Laborde (1927–2016) 2003 State Representative from Avoyelles Parish and mayor of Marksville[2]
Charles D. Lancaster Jr. (1943-2018) 2018 Louisiana State Representative for Jefferson Parish, 1972-1976; 1980-2008; longest-serving Republican member of the state House[82]
Mary Landrieu   (1955–) 2007 United States Senator 1997–2014; state treasurer, 1887-1996; state representative, 1980-1988[83]
Moon Landrieu   (1930–) 2004 United States Secretary of Housing and Urban Development, 1979-1981; Mayor of New Orleans, 1970-1978; state representative, 1960-1966[84] Mayor of New Orleans
John LaPlante (1953–2007) 2008 Baton Rouge-based journalist [85]
Dudley LeBlanc (1894–1971) 1993 Louisiana State Senator[8]
Harry Lee (1932–2007) 2001 Sheriff of Jefferson parish [86]
Walter Lee (1921–2015) 2009 Evangeline Parish Clerk of Court, 1956–2012
Bob Livingston   (1943–) 2003 United States House of Representatives[87]
Earl Long   (1895–1960) 1993 Governor of Louisiana[88]
Gillis William Long   (1923–1985) 1994 United States House of Representatives from Louisiana's 8th congressional district, 1963–1965; 1973–1985[89]
Huey P. Long   (1893–1935) 1993 Governor of Louisiana; United States Senator [90]
Jimmy D. Long (1931–2016) 2000 Louisiana State Representative from Natchitoches[2]
Rose McConnell Long (1892–1970) 2014 U.S. Senator upon the death of her husband, Huey P. Long; mother of U.S. Senator Russell B. Long[48]
Russell B. Long   (1918–2003) 1993 United States Senator [91]
Speedy Long   (1928–2006) 1998 United States House of Representatives[92]
Bill Lynch (1929–2004) 2005 Louisiana Inspector General, investigative journalist in Shreveport and Baton Rouge[93][94]
Edward "Bubby" Lyons (1929–) 2014 First person ever to serve as mayor of two Louisiana cities, Houma and Mandeville[48]
Charlton Lyons   (1894–1973) 2010 Chair, state Republican Party, candidate for governor, 1964[95]
John Maginnis (1948–2014) 2015 Louisiana journalist who exposed corruption in politics and government; known for the book The Last Hayride[22]
Robert Mann (Louisiana) (1958–) 2014 Director of the Manship Chair of Journalism at Louisiana State University; political historian[96]
Wade O. Martin Jr. (1911–1990) 2001 Louisiana Secretary of State [97]
Charles A. Marvin (1929–2003) 2015 District attorney of Bossier and Webster parishes, judge of the Louisiana Second Circuit Court of Appeal; attorney in Minden[98]
John McKeithen (1918–1999) 1993 Governor of Louisiana, 1964–1972; former member of the Louisiana Public Service Commission and Louisiana House of Representatives[99]
W. Fox McKeithen (1946–2005) 2006 Louisiana Secretary of State[100]
Harold McSween (1926–2002) 2001 U.S. Representative from Louisiana's 8th congressional district, 1958–1963[101]
Billy Montgomery (1937–) 2012 Former Louisiana State Representative from Bossier Parish[102]
W. Henson Moore, III   (1939–) 2002 United States Representative from Louisiana's 6th congressional district, 1975–1987[103]
Ernest Nathan Morial   (1929–1989) 1993 Mayor of New Orleans[104]
deLesseps Story Morrison Sr.   (1912–1964) 1995 Mayor of New Orleans, 1946–1962; three-time candidate for governor[105]
Edgar G. "Sonny" Mouton Jr. (1929–2016) 2004 Louisiana state senator from Lafayette[8]
J. Kelly Nix (1934–) 2011 Louisiana Superintendent of Education, 1976–1984[106]
Dave Norris (1942–) 2017 Mayor of West Monroe, 1978-2018[40]
Samuel B. Nunez Jr. (1930–2012) 2010 State senator from St. Bernard Parish[8]
William "Billy" Nungesser (1929–2006) 2010 Chair, state Republican Party [107]
Sean O'Keefe   (1956–) 2007 Administrator of NASA [108]
Bob Odom (1935–2014) 2008 Louisiana Commissioner of Agriculture and Forestry, 1980–2008[109]
Jessel Ourso (1932–1978) 2009 Sheriff of Iberville Parish[110]
John H. Overton   (1875–1948) 1998 United States Senator[111]
Mary Evelyn Parker (1920–2015) 1996 First woman to serve as Louisiana State Treasurer, 1968–1987[112]
Harvey Peltier Jr. (1923–1980) 2014 Louisiana state senator from Lafourche and Terrebonne parishes, 1964–1976; first president of the University of Louisiana System trustees, 1975–1980[113][114]
Leander Perez   (1891–1969) 1996 Political boss [115]
Ralph Perlman (1917–2013) 2011 State budget director[116]
Cecil J. Picard (1938–2007) 2006 State Superintendent of Education, 1996-2007; state senator, 1979-1996; state representative, 1976-1979[117]
Albin Provosty (1865–1932) 2015 Member of the Louisiana State Senate from Pointe Coupee Parish from 1912 to 1920; district attorney and newspaper publisher; member of the Scott family[118]
Ned Randolph (1942–2016) 2008 Mayor of Alexandria, 1986–2006; state senator, 1976–1984; state representative, 1972–1976[2][8]
Sixty Rayburn (1916–2008) 1993 Louisiana State Senator from Washington Parish[8]
Edmund Reggie (1926–2013) 2004 City judge in Crowley who spearheaded the state's Presidential campaign for John F. Kennedy; his daughter Victoria Reggie Kennedy is the widow of U.S. Senator Edward M. Kennedy [119]
Ed Renwick (1938–) 1999 Retired director of Loyola University Institute of Politics [120]
Doris Lindsey Holland Rhodes (1909–1997) 2004 State representative and state senator[8][121]
Buddy Roemer   (1943–) 2000 Governor of Louisiana, 1988–1992; U.S. Representative for Louisiana's 4th congressional district, 1981-1988[122]
Angelo Roppolo (1920–2012) 2013 Political consultant in Shreveport[123]
Joe R. Salter (1943–) 2008 former Speaker of the Louisiana House of Representatives[2]
Joe Sampite (1931–2012) 2002 Mayor of Natchitoches[124]
Victor H. Schiro   (1904–1992) 2001 Mayor of New Orleans, 1962–1970[125]
Melinda Schwegmann (1946–) 1997 First woman Lieutenant Governor of Louisiana, 1992–1996[126]
Jock Scott (1947–2009) 2015 Member of the Louisiana House of Representatives from Alexandria who worked for the four-year status of Louisiana State University at Alexandria[22]
Nauman Scott (1916–2001) 2015 Judge of the United States District Court for the Western District of Louisiana, based in Alexandria; ordered extensive busing in 1981 to compel racial integration of public schools[22]
Virginia Shehee (1923–2015) 2004 Louisiana State Senator from District 38 (Caddo and De Soto parishes), 1976–1980[8][127]
Barbara Boggs Sigmund (1939–1990) 2005 Mayor of Princeton, New Jersey; daughter of Hale and Lindy Boggs[128]
Charlie Smith 2011 Lobbyist[129]
Richard Stalder (1951–) 2003 Secretary Louisiana Department of Public Safety and Corrections from 1992 to 2008[130]
Vic Stelly (1941–) 2006 State representative for Calcasieu Parish, 1988-2004; member of the Louisiana Board of Regents, 2007-2011[131]
Raymond Strother (1940–) 2013 Regional and national Democratic political consultant, formerly based in Baton Rouge[132]
Billy Tauzin   (1943–) 2003 U.S. representative from Louisiana's 3rd congressional district, 1980–2005[133]
Patrick F. Taylor (1937–2004) 2009 Businessman [134]
Zachary Taylor   (1784–1850) 1995 President of the United States, 1849–1850[135]
Francis C. Thompson (1941–) 2005 State senator from Richland Parish; former state representative[8][136]
David Treen   (1928–2009) 1997 Governor of Louisiana, 1980–1984; U.S. representative for Louisiana's 3rd congressional district, 1973–1980[137]
Risley C. Triche (1927–2012) 2010 State representative from Assumption Parish, 1955–1976[2]
Joe Waggonner   (1918–2007) 1998 U.S. representative from Louisiana's 4th congressional district, 1961–1979[138]
Lillian W. Walker (1923-2016) 2002 Louisiana State Representative from East Baton Rouge Parish, 1964–1972[2]
Jack Wardlaw (1937–2012) 2004 Journalist; bureau chief in Baton Rouge of the New Orleans Times-Picayune (1980–2002)[139]
Gus Weill (1933–) 1996 Radio host, writer, political consultant[140]
T. Harry Williams (1909–1979) 1998 1970 Pulitzer Prize for Biography or Autobiography for Huey Long (1969)[141]
Edward Douglass White   (1844–1921) 1995 Chief Justice of the United States, 1910-1921[142]
Richard Zuschlag (1948-) 2019 Founder of Acadian Ambulance in Lafayette[143]

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "John Alario". LPM. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o "Membership in the Louisiana House of Representatives 1880–2008" (PDF). Louisiana State Legislature. p. 53. Archived from the original (PDF) on March 24, 2009. Retrieved August 14, 2012.
  3. ^ Drew Broach (November 20, 2017). "Meet the Louisianaq Political Hall of Fame's Class of 2018". New Orleans Times-Picayune. Retrieved January 14, 2019. Italic or bold markup not allowed in: |publisher= (help)
  4. ^ "Rodney Alexander". US Congress. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
  5. ^ "Allen Leonard". US Congress. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
  6. ^ "Oscar K. Allen". LA Sec of State. Archived from the original on July 29, 2012. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
  7. ^ "Fred Baden". LPM. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
  8. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o "Membership List Louisiana State Senate 1880–2004" (PDF). Louisiana State Senate. Archived from the original (PDF) on October 29, 2008. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
  9. ^ "Richard Baker". US Congress. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
  10. ^ "Obit-Jesse Bankston". The Advocate. November 25, 2010.
  11. ^ a b "2013 Louisiana Political Hall of Fame inductees announced, November 20, 2012". Winn Parish Enterprise. Archived from the original on February 17, 2013. Retrieved January 28, 2013. Italic or bold markup not allowed in: |publisher= (help)
  12. ^ "Robert W. Bates". LPM. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
  13. ^ Smith, Leona W. (2011). St. Landry-Up From Slavery Then Came the Fire!!. AuthorHouse Publishing. pp. 32, 33. ISBN 978-1-4567-6032-8.
  14. ^ "Kathleen Blanco". LA Sec of State. Archived from the original on July 29, 2012. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
  15. ^ "Louisiana announces Political Hall of Fame inductees". KNOE-TV. January 13, 2019. Retrieved January 14, 2019.
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  17. ^ "Lindy Boggs bio". United States Congress. Retrieved August 13, 2012.
  18. ^ Holeman, Bob (2011). Winn Parish. Arcadia Publishing. p. 63. ISBN 978-0-7385-8693-9.
  19. ^ Harley Bozeman at Find a Grave
  20. ^ "John Breaux". US Congress. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
  21. ^ "Jim Brown". LPM. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
  22. ^ a b c d e f g Greg Hilburn (November 29, 2014). "Caldwell, Ellington elected to Political Hall of Fame". Monroe News-Star. Retrieved December 1, 2014. Italic or bold markup not allowed in: |publisher= (help)
  23. ^ Victor Bussie at Find a Grave
  24. ^ "Jefferson Cafferty". Louisiana Cemeteries. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
  25. ^ "Nathan Burl Cain". Angola Museum. Retrieved August 17, 2012.
  26. ^ "James Carville". CNN. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
  27. ^ "Jay Chevalier". lapoliticalmuseum.com. Retrieved December 29, 2014.
  28. ^ "Louisiana Governor William Charles Cole Claiborne". National Governors Association. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
  29. ^ Kelderman, Eric (June 8, 2012). "Louisiana's Higher-Education Commissioner Resigns Over Retirement Flap". The Chronicle of Higher Education. Retrieved August 14, 2012.
  30. ^ "Sally Clausen to be Inducted into the Louisiana Political Hall of Fame". University of Louisiana System. Retrieved August 14, 2012.
  31. ^ "Mayor Hyram Copeland". concordiaed.com. Retrieved October 19, 2013.
  32. ^ "Harry Connick Sr". LPM. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
  33. ^ "Charlie Cook". LPM. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
  34. ^ "Meet the Louisiana Political Hall of Fame's Class of 2018: Jay Dardenne". The New Orleans Times-Picayune. November 17, 2017. Retrieved October 5, 2018. Italic or bold markup not allowed in: |publisher= (help)
  35. ^ "Meet the Louisiana Political Hall of Fame's Class of 2018: Quentin Dastugue". The New Orleans Times-Picayune. November 17, 2017. Retrieved October 5, 2018. Italic or bold markup not allowed in: |publisher= (help)
  36. ^ "Jimmie H. Davis". LA Sec of State. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
  37. ^ Pat Dean at Find a Grave
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  39. ^ "Amanda Crane, "'Mr. Bossier' turns 91"". bossierpress.com. Retrieved February 3, 2013.
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  41. ^ "DOUCET, Daly Joseph". Louisiana Historical Association. Archived from the original on September 25, 2016. Retrieved August 17, 2012.
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  43. ^ "Allen Ellender". US Congress. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
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  47. ^ "Mike Foster". LA Sec of State. Archived from the original on July 29, 2012. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
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  50. ^ "Bobby Freeman". LPM. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
  51. ^ "Sylvan Friedman". LPM. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
  52. ^ "Charlie Fuselier". LPM. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
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  54. ^ Calhoun, Milburn; Frois, Jeanne (2006). Louisiana Almanac: 2006–2007. Pelican Pub Co. p. 194. ISBN 978-1-58980-307-7. OCLC 144563302.
  55. ^ Brown, Jim (2008). Adventures in an Alternative Reality of Living in Louisiana: Enter At Your Own Risk. AuthorHouse. pp. 58, 59. ISBN 978-1-4389-1187-8.
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  58. ^ "Dudley A. Guglielmo Sr". LPM. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
  59. ^ "Louisiana announces Political Hall of Fame inductees". KNOE-TV. January 13, 2019. Retrieved January 14, 2019.
  60. ^ "F. Edward Hébert". US Congress. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
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  62. ^ "Donald E. Hines". LPM. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
  63. ^ "Office of the Mayor-President". City of Baton Route. Retrieved August 12, 2012.
  64. ^ "Jerry Huckaby". US Congress. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
  65. ^ "Carolyn Huntoon". LPM. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
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  67. ^ "William J. Jefferson". US Congress. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
  68. ^ "Political Hall of Fame inductees". Louisiana Political Museum and Hall of Fame. Retrieved October 5, 2018.
  69. ^ "Chris John". US Congress. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
  70. ^ "Bennett Johnson". US Congress. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
  71. ^ "Political Hall of Fame: 2016". lapoliticalmuseum.com. Retrieved February 18, 2016.
  72. ^ "Ted Jones". LPM. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
  73. ^ "Eddie Jordan". LPM. Retrieved August 16, 2012.
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