Time: Thu Aug 14 04:33:55 1997
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Date: Thu, 14 Aug 1997 04:28:04 -0700
To: Al Dalton <HPA-VA@gamewood.net>
From: Paul Andrew Mitchell [address in tool bar]
Subject: SLS: Passports And Citizenship

If you were born in one of the 50 states,
or if you have already been naturalized,
you enjoy the Right of Election.  The best
way to elect another class is to start 
declaring it on everything you write, as
evidence of the choice you have made. 
Here is how we do it in pleadings:

"COMES NOW Paul Andrew Mitchell, Sui Juris,
 Citizen of Arizona state, expressly not
 a citizen of the United States ("federal citizen"),
 to ...."

Just write a general declaration, post it
on the Internet, and save a hard copy
signed in blue ink, for your records.
Occam's Razor:  the simplest solution
is the best solution.

/s/ Paul Mitchell

At 01:29 AM 8/14/97 -0400, you wrote:
>Exactly how would I go about declaring myself a citizen of Virginia? 
>Where in Virginia would I apply for a passport?  I have a valid U.S.A.
>passport at this time.  How then do I stop being a citizen of the U.S.?
>Thanks for your help.
>> >I need to renew a lost passport. 
>> >I have spent considerable effort 
>> >not to be a United States citizen.
>> >
>> >Am I about to blow that effort with a passport??
>> >
>> >I had heard that there was a passport 
>> >available to state Citizens.  Is this 
>> >true and do you have any info?
>> Yes, it has a green cover, instead of blue.
>> You want to declare yourself to be a 
>> "Citizen of the United States of America" [sic].
>> You enjoy the Right of Election, under the
>> Tenth Amendment.  For authority, see
>> 44 Maine 528-529 (1859), Appleton concurring.
>> Your authorities are 1:2:2, 1:3:3, and 2:1:5
>> in the Constitution for the United States of
>> America;  these are also known as the
>> "Qualifications Clauses";  see U.S. Term Limits,
>> Inc. v. Thornton, 115 S.Ct. 1842, 131 L.Ed.2d
>> 881 (1995), Kennedy concurring.  It is a cardinal
>> rule in dealing with written instruments that
>> they are to receive an unvarying interpretation,
>> and that their practical construction is to be
>> uniform.  Cory et al. v. Carter, 48 Ind. 327, 335
>> (1874).  Therefore, the meaning of "Citizen of
>> the United States" in the Qualifications Clauses
>> means "Citizen of ONE OF the States united by
>> and under the Constitution for the United States
>> of America."  For further proof, compare the
>> holding in Ex Parte Knowles, 5 Cal. 300 (1855):
>> "there is no such thing as a citizen of the
>> United States [as of 1855]."
>> /s/ Paul Mitchell
>> http://www.supremelaw.com

Paul Andrew Mitchell                 : Counselor at Law, federal witness
B.A., Political Science, UCLA;  M.S., Public Administration, U.C. Irvine

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As agents of the Most High, we came here to establish justice.  We shall
not leave, until our mission is accomplished and justice reigns eternal.
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