FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE                           November 12, 1997

                Paul Mitchell Wins Civil Verdict
            against Accountant for Embezzling $3,000

Tucson, Arizona.  Paul Andrew Mitchell, Counselor at Law, federal
witness, and  founder of  the Supreme  Law Firm  and Supreme  Law
School, was awarded more than $3,000 in actual damages today from
a jury  of eight  who agreed that  Neil and Evelyn Nordbrock  had
embezzled funds entrusted to their care and management.

     Mitchell was  invited by  the Nordbrocks to change plans and
move to  Tucson in  late February  of 1996,  when they  met at  a
conference on common law in Albuquerque, New Mexico.  A scheduled
speaker failed  to show, and Mitchell was asked to address a full
audience instead.   The  Nordbrocks were  so moved  by Mitchell's
lecture, they  offered him  an  office  in  Tucson,  Arizona,  to
continue his  research there.   That  office was  a single  room,
without windows,  in the  administrative headquarters  of the New
Life Health Center.

     Soon after  arriving in  Tucson,  Mitchell  was  invited  to
lecture  at   the  Elizabeth   Broderick  Seminars  in  Palmdale,
California,  where  Broderick  claimed  to  have  perfected  huge
commercial liens  against government  agencies like the County of
Orange, California.  Broderick even took credit for precipitating
the largest  municipal bankruptcy in the history of America, when
the County  of Orange  floundered under Treasurer Robert Citron's
failed financial  management  of  overly  leveraged  derivatives.
Broderick then issued phony bank checks against these bogus liens
to all  attendees of  her biweekly  seminars.  An estimated 5,000
people received her warrants at these seminars.

     Broderick's checks were collected at FBI headquarters in Los
Angeles, California.   From  there, the  checks were  handed to a
property forfeiture  team, with headquarters in the Department of
Justice.   Mitchell has  recently filed  a formal  OFFER TO PROVE
RACKETEERING in  the Superior  Court of  the  State  of  Arizona,
alleging that  DOJ aided and abetted Broderick's racket, by using
the phony  checks to  entrap Broderick's naive seminar attendees.
Broderick has since been convicted of 26 counts of bank fraud and
mail fraud.  All her co-defendants were likewise convicted.

     While Mitchell  was beginning  to build  an early foundation
for Broderick's  defense, his  efforts were quickly scuttled when
the Colton  office rented  by  Adolf Hoch, a Broderick associate,
was gutted  of all  computer and  related equipment, leaving only
the carpets  and empty  desks.   At the  same time,  Mitchell was
loaned a  car with tampered front brakes.  A Colton auto mechanic
invited him  to inspect the car, while it was on the rack and the
brake assembly was at eye level.  Adolf Hoch was asked to pay for
the repairs, but he complained that the mechanic was gouging him.
At that time, Hoch was driving a new Buick Riviera worth $35,000,
and the estimated brake repairs cost less than $500.

     A related  case was  also heating  up while  Mitchell was in
Colton, attempting  to assemble  a  major  defense  strategy  for
Broderick and  her co-defendants.   The New Life Health Center in
Tucson, Arizona,  was served  with a  grand jury subpoena for all
business records.   The  general manager  of New  Life, Eugene A.
Burns, had  used several  Broderick warrants,  "flushing New Life
with much  needed cash,"  as Adolf Hoch had confided to Mitchell,
on one of several trips from Broderick's San Bernardino office to
the Essex  Hotel in  Palmdale, California.  En route to Palmdale,
Hoch was  speeding at 90 mph, and nearly missed a small car as it
crossed the  highway, failing  to anticipate  the high  speed  of
Hoch's new  Buick in  the dark  desert.   Hoch made  a  habit  of
holding the  wheel with  one hand  and a cell phone in the other,
while weaving recklessly through rush hour traffic.

     Mitchell returned  to Tucson  and turned his attention to an
aggressive attack on the grand jury subpoena, and on the Internal
Revenue Service  which had  initiated DOJ's attempt to obtain New
Life's records.   With  strong encouragement from Neil Nordbrock,
Mitchell  conceived   a  powerful   defense  which  was  recently
published in  the Supreme  Law Library, an Internet-based archive
of all  key cases  Mitchell has  litigated as a Counselor at Law.
That library is available at Internet URL

     To facilitate  court appearances,  Mitchell was appointed to
the office of New Life's Vice President for Legal Affairs, at the
recommendation of New Life's accountant, Neil Nordbrock, and that
appointment was  recognized, and  placed into evidence, by United
States  District  Judge  John M. Roll  in  Tucson.    With   this
authority,  Mitchell   wrote  a  flurry  of  25  pleadings  which
overwhelmed the  federal judge  and sent  the IRS and DOJ running
for cover.

     One of  those pleadings  exposed, for  the first  time, what
Mitchell now  calls "The  Kick-Back Racket,"  a  defunct  federal
program called  Performance Management  and  Recognition  System,
which awards illegal cash payments to prosecutors and judges, for
getting indictments  from grand  juries against  tax  protestors.
Mitchell all  but proved that a perjury racket was, and still is,
rampant within  the DOJ.   On a motion by the corrupt prosecutor,
Robert  L.  Miskell,   the  federal  judge  then  struck  all  of
Mitchell's 25  pleadings, after obstructing their delivery by the
U.S. Postal  Service to  the federal  grand jury convened in that
case.   Mitchell even  used Registered  U.S. Mail, but the return
receipts were  signed by  Judge Roll's  secretary, instead of the
grand jury foreperson.

     During the  course of  studying New Life's records, Mitchell
also discovered  that his  appointment  to  the  office  of  Vice
President had  been faked  by a  rubber stamp trustee.  In a very
confidential memo to Neil Nordbrock, long-time accountant for New
Life, Mitchell  predicted that  a fictitious  trustee would cause
enormous legal  problems for  New Life,  if it  was not corrected
immediately.   Nordbrock never  answered Mitchell's  memo on this
subject, and  observed passively  as Eugene  A. Burns,  a  former
racketball champion,  fell into  a full  blown panic when the FBI
put pressure  on  Burns  to  jettison  Mitchell  from  the  case.
Mitchell was  abruptly terminated  from New  Life one month after
Nordbrock received  this confidential  memo.   Mitchell concluded
from this  that Nordbrock  had conceived  and/or  maintained  the
fictitious trustee, from the beginning.

     The Pima  County  Justice  Court,  in  which  Mitchell  sued
Nordbrock,  refused  to allow  this confidential memorandum  into
evidence, in addition to four full boxes of other documents.  The
judge in  that case,  Walter U.  Weber, also  decided to disallow
Mitchell's claim  that the Nordbrocks had breached a contract for
legal services  Mitchell performed  for them  after his  wrongful
termination from  New  Life.    Weber  ruled  that  Mitchell  had
practiced law  by providing  legal services  to  the  Nordbrocks.
Mitchell plans  to appeal  that portion  of  the  case,  to  make
precedent based  in part  on the original 13th Amendment, and the
Contract  Clause   in  the   U.S. Constitution.    Mitchell  also
maneuvered Weber into a bona fide controversy over the provisions
invoked by Weber's oath of office to support that Constitution.

     Neil Nordbrock  had retained  Mitchell to  commence a  quiet
title action  against the IRS, but Mitchell referred that case to
Vern Holland in Tulsa, Oklahoma, a recognized quiet title expert,
after Mitchell  was invited  to defend  the  Montana  Freeman  on
location in  Billings,  Montana.    Mitchell  highly  recommended
Holland to  the Nordbrocks, who did retain Holland to prepare the
initial complaint  to quiet title to a business office once owned
by the  Nordbrocks, but  now forfeited  to  the  IRS  for  unpaid
federal income  taxes.   Neil  Nordbrock  had  tendered  a  bogus
Montana Freeman  warrant to  the IRS  for the  sum  of  $398,000,
during the month before the Albuquerque conference.

     Upon returning  from  Montana,  Mitchell  learned  that  the
Nordbrocks were  about to switch attorneys once again, and retain
a  local  Tucson bar member, after complaining bitterly and often
to Mitchell  about the  bar monopoly  practices.   The Nordbrocks
then paid  the new  attorney's retainer with money they embezzled
from Mitchell.   That $3,000 was all the money which Mitchell had
in the  world, at  that point  in time,  and the embezzlement put
enormous pressure  on  Mitchell  just  to  survive.    A  private
mediator even  had to  loan Mitchell  money, just  to  buy  food.
Other generous  Americans have  quietly helped Mitchell climb out
of the deep hole caused by DOJ's outright economic retaliation.

     Neil Nordbrock  has already  been convicted  on  two  felony
counts of  falsifying federal  income tax returns, and a lifetime
injunction prevents  him from  preparing  tax  returns.    Evelyn
Nordbrock, his  wife, makes a living doing tax returns for Neil's
former clients,  despite their  low opinion of the IRS.  Clearly,
they have  mixed feelings  about Mitchell's  admitted plans,  and
highly successful efforts thus far, to dismantle the IRS.  Evelyn
Nordbrock will need to find other work, if Mitchell succeeds.

     Mitchell also  plans to  sue Eugene  A. Burns  for  wrongful
termination, and a host of other claims arising from his practice
of refusing Mitchell's frequent legal mail, and defaming Mitchell
with obnoxious  insults on  the  outside  of  refused  envelopes.
Under pressure  from Mitchell  to subpoena  Eugene A.  Burns  for
additional testimony,  however, Walter  U. Weber  explained  that
Burns was no longer available.  Why, he did not say.

     Weber had  also threatened  Mitchell with  prison  and  hard
labor, during  the  first  day  of  trial,  because  of  all  the
sensitive  issues  raised  by  Mitchell's  voluminous  pleadings.
Mitchell types  140 words  per minute, and shares huge quantities
of email  on the  Internet.  A motion to change judge was denied.
Mitchell has  filed a  criminal complaint  against Weber  anyway,
because Mitchell  is a recognized federal witness under 18 U.S.C.
1513, the  federal law  which prohibits  retaliating against  any
federal witness.   The  penalties  for  violating  this  criminal
statute are quite severe.

     Mitchell is now awaiting a ruling from a federal  bankruptcy
court  in  Phoenix,  Arizona,  to  lift  the  automatic  stay  on
litigation  against  Burns  and  his  company,  and  to  issue  a
declaratory judgment on the validity of Mitchell's appointment to
the office  of Vice  President for  Legal  Affairs.    Mitchell's
research has  already uncovered  numerous irregularities  in  the
original bankruptcy  petitions by  Burns and  New Life, including
false appraisals of 4 rare South American macaw birds which Burns
regards as  his  special  pets.    Magoo  and  the  other  macaws
accompany Burns  to and from work every day, and daily screech at
high decibels,  while people  are trying to work, and talk on the
telephone, in the same office space.

     Burns paid  Mitchell $100 per week initially, upping that to
$500 per week during the height of the grand jury litigation, but
stiffed  Mitchell  for over  $2,000 in  back pay,  when  Mitchell
discovered that  "Sheryl Smith"  is a  fictitious trustee.  Burns
routinely paid New Life's former attorney, James J. Everett, at a
rate of $175 per hour, before Everett upped that rate to $200 per
hour.   Burns is now reported to have sued Everett for fraudulent
invoices;  this report remains unconfirmed.



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