Senate Journal 1830 (30-318509-P155B.pdf)
one;" These votes were allowed and counted; it dopes not appear by said Return, that the Inhabitants of said District, which is an unincorporated place, were assessed to the support of Government by the Assessors of said town, The votes from the Town of Mercer, which were allowed and counted, were evidenced by a Document, purpoting to be a copy of the Original return of the votes of said Town, accompanied by the Affidavits of the Selectmen and Town Clerk of Mercer, proving that the original return of the votes of that Town was properly made, in legal form, attested by the Selectmen and Town Clerk, and sealed up in open Town Meeting, and delivered to Iman Parlin to be forwarded to the Secretary of States Office; the affidavit of said Original return, delivered to him, was taken from his officer or destroyed. The document aforesaid, and said evidence were received at the office of the Secretary of State, on the Fifth day of December last. The return from Harpswell shews one vote, given in said Town, written Jonathan Hunton which was counted for Jonathan G. Hunton. By the return from Howards Gore Plantation, it appears, that Twelve votes, given in said Plantation, were written Samuel Smith, which votes were counted for Samuel E Smith. By the return from Milburn, it appears, that four votes given in said Town, were written Samuel G Smith, which were counted for Samuel E Smith. By the return from Sullivan, it appears, that Sixty two votes given in said Town were written Samuel C Smith, which were counted for Samuel E Smith. By the return from Sunkhaze Plantation, it appears that four votes, given in said Plantation, were written Samuel L Smith, which were counted for Samuel E Smith. The return from Monroe, on the outside, bears date the Second Monday of September, A.D. 18- and, on the inside, AD. 1829; the votes in said Town, were for Samuel E. Smith. one hundred and eighteen, and for Jonathan G. Hunton, Seventeen, and said votes were
Description: The journal of the Senate documents the proceedings in the chamber, including actions taken on bills, petitions and reports from committees read, and votes taken. The journals are not transcripts and therefore do not include floor speeches that are found in the modern Legislative Records.
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