Sept.9, 2017 OPEN LETTER FROM A VERMONTER TO U.S. SENATOR RICHARD BURR (NORTH CAROLINA)
Dear United States Senator Richard Burr (North Carolina): I
appreciated your note upon
my arrival in North Carolina to visit relatives, clearly labelled, “visiting North Carolina”,
on the address part, and I think your mail delivery is excellent to find me there.
We enjoyed visiting the Bryson City area west of Asheville, NC, and the Total Solar Eclipse
within the 70 mile zone, and tubing on the river.
Now, let’s get back down to business. United States Senator Richard Burr, you are apparently
studying election fraud in your committee. I hope you will please take note of the current
election fraud being blasted all over the news by the mass media, which is clearly trying to
obstruct the public’s attention from valid candidates, and re-route the public’s attention
to a candidate who is not valid: a 13 year old child, a little boy who can not be held legally
libale or be legally obliged or capable to sign any contract, or law into effect, or to void,
rescind or alter any legal action taken by the State of Vermont, or to enforce any agreement
if he were actually voted in as Governor of Vermont, which he and the mass media news claim
he is running for the office of. This is rediculous. “Business Law,McGraw Hill, Sixth Edition,
with UCC Applications, by Rosenberg, ott, Byers and Brown, Pages 134- 136, Chapter 10,
Contractual Capacity, “…the U.S. Constitution and federal agencies have also adopted specific
laws and regulations that affect the rights and liabilities of individuals and corporations
with regard to their legal and contractual capacity….In the formation of contracts, there is
a general presumption that anyone entering into a contractual relationship has the legal
capacity to do so. Thus, one enforcing an agreement is not required to prove that the other
party was competent in creating mutual assent. However, this is a rebuttable presumption;
that is, a defending party has the right to try to refute the presumption and thereby prove an
incapacity to contract. …..
The English courts very early understood the harm done young persons by those who took
advantage of their lack of maturity and understanding of contract obligations. The courts
adopted what was known as the harm-benefit test. If a minor could prove that the harm
created by an agreement was greater than the benefits that would be received under it, the court
could rescind the agreement. ….Minority, under common law, was a term that described persons who had not yet reached their twenty-first birthday. After attaining age
twenty-one, one was said to have reach majority. Ratification and adoption of the
Twenty-Sixth Amendment to the U.S. Constitution in 1971 lowered the voting age in federal
elections from twenty-one to eighteen……states began to lower the age of majority for
certain types of contracts to eighteen years. …
as a consequence, those dealing with minors run the risk of their electing to void their
contractual obligations, giving no other grounds than age.
…Executory contracts, those that have not been fully performed by both parties,
may be repudiated by a minor at any time. A promise to deliver goods or render services
at some future time need not be carried out by the minor who so decides…. ETC.
It is fraud for the Vermont Secretary of State, Jim Condos, and the Vermont Elections Division Attorney, Will Senning, to allow a 13 year old child to present himself publicly in the mass media as running for Governor of Vermont.
U.S. Senator Richard Burr, I hope you will demand the presence of Vermont Secretary
of State Jim Condos and Elections Division Attorney Will Senning before your U.S. Senate Committee studying election fraud and ask them to explain how it is that they are so incredibly un-informed on the laws regarding the contractual capacity of minor children, and of all of the contracts a Governor signs with all
of the taxpayer and corporate liability involved.
Meet the 13-year-old running for Vermont governor
Aug 31, 2017 · Did you know? Vermont is one of two states without an age requirement for governor.
13-year-old says he’s running for governor in Vermont …
ABC News · 7 days ago
Sep 02, 2017 · A candidate for governor in Vermont is too young to vote but he’s not too young to run. Thirteen-year-old Ethan Sonneborn tells The Burlington Free Press …
Thirteen-year-old runs for Governor of Vermont
Video embedded · Ethan Sonneborn, a 13-year-old from Bristol, is running for Governor of Vermont. Seen on Thursday, August 24, 2017. .
13-year-old plans to run for Governor of Vermont
mynbc5.com3 days ago
Ethan Sonneborn is an eighth grader in Bristol … 13-year-old plans to run for Governor of Vermont. Ethan Sonneborn is an eighth grader in Bristol
13-Year-Old Says He’s Running for Governor in Vermont …
http://www.usnews.com › News › Best States › Vermont News
BURLINGTON, Vt. (AP) — A candidate for governor in Vermont is too young to vote but he says he’s not too young to run.
13-year-old says he’s running for governor in Vermont
apnewsarchive.com7 days ago
BURLINGTON, Vt. (AP) — A candidate for governor in Vermont is too young to vote but he says he’s not too young to run. Ethan Sonneborn, a 13-year-old from Bristol …
Meet the 13-year-old Boy Running for Governor of Vermont
Sep 06, 2017 · Whether by design or accident, Vermont’s founders imposed no age requirement on those who could run for governor of this state.
13-year-old says he’s running for governor in Vermont …
Denver Post6 days ago
BURLINGTON, Vt. — A candidate for governor in Vermont is too young to vote but he’s not too young to run. Thirteen-year-old Ethan Sonneborn tells The Burlington …
Thank you, U.S. Senator Richard Burr,
for working to stop election fraud.
Ms. Cris Ericson
879 Church Street
Chester, Vermont 05143
PS: I have been knocked off the internet repeatedly, over and over and over again, and maybe its the hurricane season, but if it is that child running for governor with a team of 13
year old hackers, then please put a stop to it as a crime
of criminal computer hacking.