Time: Sat Dec 13 10:46:35 1997
To: Ralph Radovich <ralph@inet1.inetworld.net>
From: Paul Andrew Mitchell [address in tool bar]
Subject: US Courts

Hi Ralph,

Our standard rates are $75 per hour,
charged against an earnest retainer
of $500, prepaid in cash or blank
U.S. Postal Money Order.  The retainer
buys you 7 hours @ $75 ($525), plus
one hour for free.

/s/ Paul Mitchell,
Candidate for Congress

At 07:20 AM 12/13/97 -0800, you wrote:
>Mr. Mitchell,
>  I am currently convicted of violation of 18 USC 2233, "rescue of property
>which has been seized under the revenue laws of the United States."  As you
>surely suspect I have been pretty well raped by the United States District
>  In my studies I found that there is a differentiation between "district
>courts of the United States" and the "United States District Court".
>>From BALZAC v. PEOPLE OF PORTO RICO, 258 U.S. 298 (1922)(at p.312) :
>The United States District Court is not a true United States court
>established under article 3 of the Constitution to administer the judicial
>power of the United States therein conveyed. It is created by virtue of the
>congressional faculty, granted under article 4, 3, of that instrument, of
>making all needful rules and regulations respecting the territory belonging
>to the United States. The resemblance of its jurisdiction to that of true United
>States courts, in offering an opportunity to nonresidents of resorting to a
>tribunal not subject to local influence, does not change its character as a
>mere territorial court.
>Admittedly, this case deals with a territory, Puerto Rico.  But the name is
>the same and, after all, might there not be territories within the states,
>which are foireign jurisdictions?  This would explain a lot of "bad"
>rulings.  As I read the cases now I notice that the Supreme Court is very
>careful in its distinction between "district courts of the United States"
>and "United States District Courts" or even "District Courts" with a capital
>So, I am writing you because I read in the Fed Rules of Civil Procedure that
>the Circuit Courts have appellate jurisdiction over matters originating in
>the "courts of the United States".  There is no reference to United States
>District Courts.  Is it possible that we should file our appeals/certs/writs
>of error directly to the Supreme Court from these territorial (or possibly
>administrative) courts?
>If you've got a handle on this I'd appreciate a speedy reply because I need
>to file for some sort of relief from the local corrupt judge.

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