In his bid for the White House, a Tennessee attorney racked up 42 percent of the vote in the Arkansas primary election.
Some say those people who voted for John Wolfe did so to send a message to President Barack Obama and the Democratic Party--they are not happy.
"Well, it was good. It was democracy in action." Wolfe said in a one-on-one interview with KARK, less than 24 hours after the primary election.
There were protest votes in two other states. In Kentucky, 42 percent voted for "uncommitted" and in West Virginia, 41 percent voted for a Texas inmate.
Political science expert Art English said the support Wolfe got in Arkansas is not surprising since the political complexion of the Natural State is red (Republican).
However, English said those votes do send a message and it reflects how a lot of voters feel about the political climate these days.
"A vote for an anti-Obama candidate or protest candidate is an embarrassment to the President, it's an embarrassment to the Party," English said.
Even though Wolfe surpassed the 15 percent vote threshold to be eligible for delegates, the state Democratic Party has said it will not afford him any delegates. The party has said Wolfe failed to meet a filing deadline and did not follow the party's requirement for delegate selection.
Arkansas has 55 delegates and three alternatives.
Wolfe has vowed to sue the Arkansas Democratic Party and the state party in Louisiana, which is also denying him the chance to win delegates.
Wolfe is heading for Texas where he will stump for votes there. The Lone Star state's primary election is the day after Memorial Day.