This from Third Party Watch:
The Kansas Reform Party is ballot-qualified. At its recent state convention, the sentiment was strong for nominating Chuck Baldwin for president. Some kinks remain to be worked out, however. The Kansas Secretary of State seems to feel that a state ballot-qualified party cannot nominate the presidential candidate of another nationally-organized political party (even though that nationally-organized party is not on the ballot in Kansas). Clarification is being sought. Chuck Baldwin, of course, is the Constitution Party’s presidential candidate; he was nominated at the national convention in April 2008.
You see, the problem is one of numerology. Two (as in two parties) is both an even number and a prime number. In fact it is the only even number that is prime. This, of course, makes it far superior to three (which is only prime and not even) or four (which is only even and not prime).
See, if you take the 12 letters in Chuck Baldwin's name and divided by 6 (the number of days in the week if you leave out Sunday, which is only in the week due to a Christian conspiracy), the result is 2, which is the proper number of candidates, and the reason why neither Dorothy nor Toto would want to have him on the ballot in Kansas. . . .