Commissions: Chief Justice Andrew Wiswell, Justices of the Peace, Trial Justices, County Attorneys, County Commissioners, Clerks of “all” Judicial Courts

Courtesy of Lise from Maine

COMMISSIONS, click here.

Take notice of the commission of 1900 pertaining to Chief Justice Andrew Wiswell. He was one of the incorporators of the 1891 Maine State Bar Association, a private organization. In 1891 he was Speaker of the House of Representatives which is a major, major conflict of interest. He represents the people in his public office and NOT the private Maine State Bar Association. The Maine State Bar Association’s two major goals were legal reform and for the interests of the legal profession. Nothing is said about the interests of the people who have all the inherent powers (see Article 1, Section 2 of the Constitution of the State of Maine). He was a criminal and violated the duties of his public office as a member of the House of Representatives.
Related: 1891 Act Incorporating Maine State Bar Association, click here.

Also notice the commissions of the Justice of the Peace. In 1977 this constitutional office was abolished unlawfully, and this is fraud and treason. The Legislature has NO delegation of authority to interfere into another department as all departments of the state are equal and distinct – separation of powers doctrine (see Article III of the said constitution). They were Justices of the Peace for a particular county which is “local control.”

RESOLUTION, Proposing an Amendment to the Constitution to Eliminate the Office of Justice of the Peace as a Constitutional Office (1977), click here.

Also take notice of the commission of Judge Albert Bennett of Gilead, Maine whereby he was a “trial justice” within and for the county of Oxford. This was “local control, and all judges must be commissioned. See the 2011 response from Chief Justice of the District Courts of Maine Charles C. Laverdiere that he sent me (I conducted a Freedom of Access request under Title 1, MRS, Chapter 13, Section 408-A).

Did he realize what he admitted to?

Furthermore, when a commission says “attorney for the state” it means “county” attorney who has a “dual” role. He acts for the state and he acts for the county where the county is a party to a cause. He also receives instructions from the Attorney General. See William K. Kimball’s commission where he is commissioned within and for the county of Oxford. This constitutional office was abolished unlawfully in 1973 (notice the different enacting clause) and replaced with the district attorney “statutory” office. Are they commissioned? I haven’t found one as yet.

AN ACT to Provide Elected District Attorneys (1973), click here.

Also notice that County Commissioners are commissioned county officers. See John M. Wilson’s commission.

And lastly, Clerks of “all” Judicial Courts for a particular county are also commissioned. See Ezra S. Clark’s commission; see Joshua Gould’s commission. Notice the word “all.” This is very important to understand.

Related: Commissions: County Attorney, Sheriffs, Clerk of the Courts, click here.


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