Both the red and blue sides of the tickets are set, but in a conservative state some political experts believe a few of the Republicans could be in trouble.
Some of the state races ended much closer than many thought they would and Dr. Russell Arben Fox, Police Science Professor, Friends University, says that means a huge number of voters are not happy with the current leaders.
Many challengers in the state's biggest races got at least 35% of the vote.
"That leaves us with thousands of Republican primary voters, the people who are informed and involved and self identify with the party, who didn't support the incumbent," said Fox.
In the U.S. Senate race, 41% backed Milton Wolf and Incumbent Senator Pat Roberts did not even get half the vote. Fox says those voters were likely more anti-Roberts than Wolf supporters.
"Somebody just gets a bee in their bonnet about that fact that Pat Roberts doesn't even seem to really know what address his mail is being sent to and they say, oh I can't vote for that guy," said Fox.
Same situation with the Governor's race. Governor Sam Brownback got 63% while his challenger Jennifer Winn, who has never held a political office, took 37% away. Fox calls that a message to Brownback.
"It seems like there's a good number of people who call themselves conservatives, who vote republican, who still say get your hands off my schools."
While the incumbents are moving forward to November, some challengers are counting the 2014 primary as a win.
"Of course, if you're a Democratic voter you should just be kind of happy that things aren't looking hunky dory for those in office right now," said Fox.
Fox believes in the General Election, Governor Brownback and Secretary of State Kris Kobach are most in jeopardy of losing their seats. He says those will likely be the closest races.