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This is the story of the FDA’s persecution of Samuel Girod.

Here’s a video explaining the entire thing, transcript with links below.

Let’s be clear about a couple of pertinent facts:

1. The FDA made up arbitrary rules, then accused Sam of breaking those rules.

2. There are no victims. Samuel Girod has hurt no one.

3. FDA-approved pharmaceutical drugs kill 1 person every 19 minutes. Merck’s FDA-approved Vioxx killed over 68,000 people. Nobody in Big Pharma goes to jail. They pay out billions in fines (after making billions in profits.) No companies close, nobody goes to jail. Nobody. Even after killing and harming 100s of thousands of people.

4. Sam Girod and his products have hurt no one.

The Story of the FDA v Samuel Girod

Samuel Girod and his family have been making and selling 3 all-natural herbal products for nearly 20 years. In all those years, one woman had a bad reaction to a salve (which Sam made right and the woman was fine).

No one has ever been harmed by the products, the Girods have pages of testimonials and scores of repeat customers.

The 3 products are: Original Chickweed, a beeswax, essential oils and olive oil salve; Sine-Eze, a blend of essential oils; and To-Mor-Gone, an herbal bloodroot product in a base of beeswax and olive oil aka “black salve”.

All of these products are currently ALSO made and sold online worldwide (including on Amazon) by other people using these same basic ingredients. The recipes are online as well, you can make them in your kitchen.


Sixteen years ago, in 2001, an FDA agent visited Sam at his home in IN and informed Sam that he could not claim his products could help skin cancer. At that time, the chickweed salve label said: “[g]ood for all skin disorders. Skin cancer, cuts, burns, draws, and poison ivy.”

According to the FDA, when you make a medical claim about a product, that means the product is a “drug. Therefore you have to do years of testing, costing millions of dollars to prove the claim.

Sam had to change his label or do the testing.

So Sam changed the label, removing the reference to skin cancer.

He asked the agent to get back to him on what label would be acceptable to the FDA. The agent said she would within three weeks but she never did.

The label now said, “[g]ood for skin disorders. Dry skin, cuts, burns, draws, and poison ivy.” No skin cancer reference.

Between 2001 and 2004, Sam was visited several times by FDA agents. When he asked the agents what was acceptable on the label, none would give
an answer.

Sam did not receive any further communication from the FDA until 2012.

In Jan 2012, someone called the FDA and reported that a store in MO was selling Chickweed Healing Salve and that medical claims were being made.

The FDA confiscated the products from the store and opened #Case 4:12-cv-00362-GAF on Sam. You will find a link to the complaint and a link to Sam’s answer in the transcript below.

This is the complaint:

This is Sam’s answer to the complaint:

In fact, here are all the court documents on Sam’s entire case. There are two folders: the 1st is for the labeling, the 2nd is for the criminal indictment.


The FDA has jurisdiction over food and drugs sold across state lines. The FDA tested all of Sam’s products and confirmed that they contain no drugs at all. The products are made using all-natural non-drug ingredients.

The indictment mentions  Sam’s COMFREY (which he grew on his property) and how dangerous it is. Well, it was also tested and found to be perfectly safe with no pyrrolizidine alkaloids. Comfrey salve is sold everywhere, including Amazon:


The FDA takes particular exception to TO-MOR-GONE, the black salve that Sam makes. They may not like it, but it’s perfectly legal, not a drug, used by millions of people worldwide, sold on Amazon:

There are also studies on PubMed and other places that back up its cancer-curing claims:

I’ve used it myself. Works beautifully to remove skin cancers, warts, moles, etc. I bought mine from formulated by Greg Caton, the first guy the FDA put in jail for selling black salve about 10 years ago.


In 2013, the FDA claimed to have a To-Mor-Gone victim in MO. A federal judge put an injunction on Sam saying he could not sell black salve ever again. Btw, the alleged victim was not produced at the hearing and has still never been identified.

The injunction has 3 conditions:
1. Sam could not make or sell any of his products until the labeling infraction was cleared up;
2. he could no longer sell any products with bloodroot in it, and
3. he had to allow the FDA to inspect his property to make sure he wasn’t still manufacturing (and therefore selling) his products.

The injunction would be lifted when the FDA told the judge that Sam had obeyed the injunction.

Sam obeyed all points of the injunction immediately: changed his labels again (no claims at all, he even removed the word “healing” from the chickweed salve); he stopped manufacturing and selling everything until the injunction was lifted; he agreed to not sell any bloodroot product; he allowed the FDA agents to inspect his property.

In spite of this, the FDA did not allow the injunction to be lifted. They kept it in place even though Sam had complied. The Girods have made their living with these products for 18 years. The FDA essentially took away their income, causing serious financial and emotional distress to the family WITH NO PROOF OF HARM TO ANYONE and after Sam had met the conditions of the injunction.

Bear in mind that Sam had not been accused of any crime at that point. It was still just a labeling infraction and one that had never been explained to Sam by “the experts” demanding the change!

At one point during the labeling discussions, FDA agents told Sam to contact a man named Mark at the FDA office who would help him develop a good label. When Sam contacted him, Mark said the FDA was not in the consulting business and hung up.

This is the Girod’s livelihood and the FDA put an end to it over a label.

Not only that, FDA agents were going into mom and pop stores in other states and confiscating Sam’s products from store shelves, causing financial harm to those families, too.

The Girod family was going broke. Since the injunction forbade Sam to sell to the general public, and because Sam had 20 years of customers asking for the products, Sam started a private membership association, selling only to members.

Before anyone can buy products or services from a private membership association, you must sign a contract stating that you understand the association rules and agree to abide by them.

These associations are put in place by farmers, clubs, doctors, and all manner of business people. Raw milk farmers have operated this way for years. I’m a member of four now: one for raw milk, one for other farm foods, one for health products and one for health services.

The FDA doesn’t like these associations because they are outside FDA jurisdiction. However, they are legal and protected under the Constitution’s contract clause: humans have the right to contract with one another and the government may not interfere in a contract.

SAM’S INDICTMENT on charges stemming from a labeling infraction

To see the Girod indictment, click here.

Counts 1 and 2 have to do with the injunction’s requirement that Sam allow on-demand inspections at his home.


The FDA’s armed agents came to Sam’s property to do a search soon after the injunction. Again, wanting to be cooperative, Sam said yes on one condition: that the agents not take photos. The Amish don’t take photos.

The agents agreed not to take photos, got on the property and whipped out their cameras, took photos of everything!

So the next time they came to search, in November 2013, Sam had a Bath County Sheriff deputy there and refused to allow the FDA to search because they broke their promise the last time. The Sheriff ordered them off the property.

The FDA was not happy about this and the first 2 counts stem from this refusal. The FDA accuses Sam and his family of physically threatening the agents and impeding their “lawful” investigation of his property. Completely ridiculous and a flat out lie on the part of the agents.

The lie was proven in court yesterday when the deputy said there were no threats or violence on the part of the Amish. Link below.

One of the foundations of the Amish way of life is non-violence and non-resistance. For agents of the FDA to accuse an entire community of violence and resistance is beyond belief.

Counts 3-11 accuse Sam of selling his product even though the judge had said he could not. I have no idea if these charges are accurate or if the product was sold under the private membership. In either case, they are outrageous. Sam met all the conditions of the injunction and it should have been lifted accordingly.

Count 12 accuses Sam of witness tampering. No one knows who M.M. is (the witness); I’m assuming that came out in court today. Sam thinks it may be a store-owner who had all of Sam’s products confiscated by the FDA — the agents just walked in to a number of stores around the country and basically stole all of Sam’s products off the shelves (because of a labeling infraction on a harmless herbal salve).

Sam contacted the store owner and made it right, apologizing and reimbursing him for the stolen product. We think the FDA is calling Sam’s reimbursement to the store owner “witness tampering.”

When I find out those details, they will be below, too.


Last July, the judge in Sam’s case, Judge Reeves, set a status hearing. Sam didn’t think he had to appear — his name was not on the notice and there was no demand to appear so he didn’t. Judge Reeves issued a warrant for Sam’s arrest. Sam should have turned himself in but he thought there was a stay in his case and that the warrant was not properly issued.

Five months later, the marshalls arrested Sam on the road outside his house. They are now claiming that Sam was a fugitive for five months and went out of his way to avoid arrest.

Now, Sam never moved or hid or left the county. The marshalls could have arrested Sam at any time… they have helicopters and drones and all that. To claim that Sam actively avoided arrest for 5 months is ridiculous.


In order for the feds to arrest anyone in a state for any charge other than treason, counterfeiting or piracy, the feds MUST have a Sheriff’s deputy present. Sheriff Snedeger had written a letter to the feds saying they were not to arrest Sam in Bath County because Sam was under the Sheriff’s protection.

AFAIK, there was no Sheriff’s deputy at Sam’s arrest. This makes the arrest illegal.


As I mentioned before, the Amish are not only non-violent, they are non-resistant. They don’t fight back. Ever. If they had a rifle (for hunting) and you threatened to shoot them, you’d be able to. They would not shoot you in self-defense.

I don’t quite understand it all, but it seems like having an attorney argue for you is like you are fighting back.

Many of us in the farm food freedom movement believe this is why the feds go after the Amish: easy way to set precedent for the rest of us.


If Sam broke any rules, they were rules manufactured out of thin air by a lawless, out of control federal agency. Otherwise, Sam Girod is an innocent man. He’s committed no crime, hurt no other human being. This is a clear case of a bureaucracy creating crimes out of thin air.

Sam is a good, kind, peaceful man, devoted to his faith, his family and his community. Just spend 10 minutes talking to him, it’s very clear. The FDA has created a criminal out of a good and peaceful man. His family and everyone familiar with the case are totally bewildered that such a thing is happening in America.

Sending Sam to jail for even one minute is unacceptable.

Tomorrow morning are closing arguments and then the jury will render a verdict. Judge Reeves is known for his harsh sentences.

If you pray, please pray for justice for Sam Girod. Start a prayer chain. Put his name in the prayer basket at church. Light a candle.

If you don’t pray, then intend justice for Sam, send healing energy, surround him with light. However you speak with the universe, include justice for Sam.

If you have questions, put them in the comments. Updates are forthcoming. Thank you for paying attention!

Sally Oh

Sally Oh

Sally Oh is a native Kentuckian, wife, mother, blogger, homesteader, chickenista, recovering REALTOR® and Functional Medicine Practitioner. A liberty activist and registered voter, that’s her falling down a rabbit hole.
Sally Oh

28 comments to This is the story of the FDA’s persecution of Samuel Girod.

  • […] For a complete breakdown of all the events that transpired to lead to Girod’s conviction go to Kentucky Free Press. […]

  • samuel brown

    Resistance to tyrants is obedience to God.

    We use our rifles for more than hunting.

  • Trish McEachern

    Child rapists and murderers face less. How can ANYONE, ANYWHERE condone what this man faces for a non-crime? I am Canadian, and my heart goes out to this fine patriarch, and to all Americans. May justice serve him well, and may it better serve all in the future.

  • Gayle Love

    Dear “Kyle” (sorry, I didn’t get your last name!):
    As I spoke with you on the phone, I “heard” that you are unwilling to look at this case differently (i.e. compassionately or with a different mindset) and that you must justify the absurd misuse of time, resources, and taxpayer money prosecuting a man who, you insist, is deliberately harming those using his products and who wrote to Judge Reeves saying “I am not coming” to the hearing which led to a bench warrant and his arrest. You pointed out that a jury of 12 (how many Amish?) indicted him and therefore, this extreme abuse of power play must continue. I appreciated that you said “he will get no where near 48 years in prison.” What a relief, right?
    You noted that he threatened the agents that came to his property, etc. Again, the cultural lack of understanding is unforgivable and ignorant on both sides.

    But, the abuse of power and the distrust of those who have the backing of regulatory nightmarish red-tape and hoops to jump through mandates, is the most egregious part of this “story” about the ruin of one grandfather who happens to be Amish.

    You are convinced he had intent to harm, and that 12 people agreed with you. Now, we have to rely on Judge Reeves to measure harm done (no consumer lawsuits, no witnesses – you mentioned thousands were harmed by his products) and to exact “justice” on behalf of the American consumers. No thanks. Do your job and hold up the government position, right or wrong – that is your job no matter who is REALLY harmed. This is more than a rash for a rash, this is devastating and senseless.

    The grandmother in New Mexico

  • Mike

    Let the punishment fit the crime. Slap on the wrist and a copy of the FDA guidelines.

  • […] For a complete breakdown of all the events that transpired to lead to Girod’s conviction go to Kentucky Free Press. […]

  • Linda

    Shame on you people saying you have no sympathy. You are on your high horse and it is disgusting. See how it feels when you do something minor and the federal government/or another all powerful entity comes in and strips away all rights you thought you had, sends you to prison for life, and no one is there for you. Guess what, you’d deserve it as much as Sam. I’m sure there’s something we could dig up from your past that others would quickly judge. Also- for your cold hearts, closed minds, and brainwashed ideals that you truly know nothing- and I mean nothing about. If you actually knew the ins and outs of the natural healthcare world and FDA situation, youd at least have something intelligent to say (which none of you have). However, you seem to have strong opinions that you are quick to share and jump in the “witch burn” so that actually makes you a large part of the problem. Bless this poor man who is beside true criminals right now. Scared and alone. . My heart is with him. I’m not criminalizing anyone- FDA or Sam- but for you to say he deserves this or you have no sympathy? Wow- Maybe it’s time someone comes and checks you and your home out; I fear living near you.

  • Ken Prescott

    ANY claim of specific health benefits moves your product from “natural remedy” to “drug,” and requires testing to validate said claims. If you claim that your product is a “natural remedy,” you’re not required to provide any evidence of any benefit whatsoever–but you’re not allowed to claim any specific benefit.

    Claimed benefit? You’re now selling medicine. And you are subject to FDA testing and approval for same. And that testing is a draconian, expensive process that DOES need serious reform. But that isn’t the controversy at hand.

    He refused to educate himself about the laws that would govern his business. He refused to abide by those laws. He refused to educate himself about the legal system and how it works (and, when you’re going into a criminal trial as the guest of honor, representing yourself merely means that your attorney is only as intelligent as his client, which is not a good state of affairs).

    And let’s take a look at the adjective “natural.” In terms of promising any sort of efficacy, it’s utterly worthless. For example: arsenic is “natural,” because it occurs in nature. Doesn’t mean you should take it as a “natural remedy,” unless your ailment is life itself…

  • To the person who claimed that ‘any fool’ knows this, that, or the other thing. The Amish are a community apart. They keep to themselves, harm no one, and above all, do not engage in the endless strife that goes on in the rest of the world. How, exactly, are they supposed to know that there are many draconian regulations surrounding labeling? Are you seriously suggesting that what amounts to a life sentence is a fair punishment for this situation? Would YOU know to appear if your name was not on the notice and you’d seen no summons?

    This is a tragic case of a man trying to meet demands he didn’t understand, finding no help in understanding them, and an out-of-control bureaucracy kicking him when he was down just because it could. No honest person could fail to be moved by it. I’m spreading the petition by means of my Facebook account and asking friends and family to do the same. Our silence would be tantamount to being an accessory to the injustice.

    I urge everyone to speak out by whatever means they have. We must save this man!

  • It is unbelievable. Every day I read on the Internet about products who promises all sort of things which they do not. What about those people? I think they are after him because he is Amish. It is disgraceful..
    I would give it a try and appeal to Pres. Trump.
    they are very hard working people. and honest.

  • James Biven

    The appointee for supervising these bureaucraps sees that normal medicine has MANY more problems than cures. He’s interested in health more than big pharma profits. I think you should appeal directly to President Trump. It’s BS like this that got him elected and he knows it. Go to and there’s an email option there.

  • Stacy

    These laws were not established out of thin air. They have been around for decades. Claiming it cures cancer ? Now I know the Amish are quite out of touch with the modern world, and it is Kentucky, but any fool should know you can’t make claims like that!m and any fool should know if there is any kind of a hearing date set that invoves your case, YOU SHOW UP. No sympathy here

  • Karen

    Is there a petition to sign or a way to help them?

  • […] is more info on the insane situation along with background going back to 2001. It includes Sam’s efforts […]

  • Dee Anderson

    Is there a court date to go see the hearing? please post this

  • Please post the transcript. Upload if necessary at / Thank you for your diligence. Visit Law Jams

    This is a compilation about Harry Hoxey

    As Illinois coal miner before he began to promote himself as a healer in the 20s, the colorful, dynamic Hoxsey mixed his medicine with flamboyant public statements that skillfully contrasted his populist heritage with the growing elitism and hauteur of the American medical profession at mid-twentieth century (Young, 1967).

    In common with many advocates of unconventional therapies, Hoxsey considered cancer a systemic disease, however localized its manifestations might appear to be. Hence his therapy aims to restore physiological normalcy to a disturbed metabolism throughout the body, with emphasis on purgation, to help carry away wastes from the tumors he believed his herbal mixtures caused to necrotize (Hoxsey, 1956, 44-48, 60). treated external cancers apparently with considerable success, even in the judgment of his critics with local applications: sometimes by a red paste containing antimony sulfide, bloodroot (Sanguinaria canadensis) and zinc chloride; sometimes by a yellow powder containing arsenic and antimony sulfides, various plant substances, talc, and what Hoxsey called yellow precipitate (JAMA, 1951, 253; Hoxsey, 1956, 47).

    In 1941 Frederick Mohs, a respected surgeon in Madison, Wisconsin, with the help of the Dean of the University of Wisconsin Medical School and several of its faculty, devised a method of surgically removing accessible cancers under complete microscopic control (Mohs, 1941). The substance which Dr. Mohs and his co-workers created for fixing the suspected tissue in situ, to enable him to excise it layer by microscopic layer, contained the same ingredients as Hoxseys red paste. Dr. Mohs published his new method in 1941 in the ultra-respectable Archives of Surgery and in 1948 in JAMA (for later refinements, see Mohs, 1956; Phelan 1962, 1963a, and 1963b). Nonetheless AMA spokesmen, during their accelerated onslaught on Hoxsey in the 40s and 50s, discounted the fact that Mohs paste and Hoxseys were identical. In condemning caustic pastes as one type of frauds and fables in 1949, the AMA implied that arsenic was the chief ingredient of Hoxseys paste, on the basis of their own testing of a sample pirated in the 20s (JAMA, 1926, 57; Young, 1967, 365). Apparently Mohs use of surgery (which, along with radiation, constituted the entire range of what the Council considered established treatment) made his method, in contrast to Hoxseys, scientific and acceptable. The Council failed to grasp the central fact that both men were using sanguinarine, an alkaloid of bloodroot which has potent antitumor properties described in the medical literature as early as 1829 (Young, 1967, 365; Hartwell, 1960, 23-24). most controversial aspect of Hoxseys method, in the eyes of orthodox medicine, was the dark brown liquid which he used to treat internal cancer. For many years Hoxsey refused to divulge the formula for this substance, generating a frenzy of vituperation in the pages of JAMA over a period of decades. He later gave several differing accounts of its origin (Young, 1967, 362). According to his autobiography (Hoxsey, 1956, 62-64), it was his great-grandfather, a horse breeder named John Hoxsey, who developed it at mid-nineteenth century, out of grasses and flowering wild plants which John took from the pasture where a favorite stallion, afflicted with a cancerous growth, grazed daily until the growth necrotized. According to Harry, John Hoxsey reasoned that the wild plants had caused the stallions recovery. He therefore concocted a liquid out of red clover and alfalfa, buckthorn and prickly ash (and other plants which John could not identify), gathered from the area where the stallion had apparently cured himself. continued adding ingredients from old home remedies for cancer, until he found an herbal mixture that seemed to help similarly afflicted horses in the area around his farm, between Carlinville and Edwardsville, Illinois. According to Harry, Johns reputation as a man with the Ôhealing tetch soon brought him business from horse breeders all over Illinois and as far away as Kentucky and Indiana (Hoxsey, 1956, 64). the autobiographical account has it, John Hoxsey bequeathed the formula to his son, who in turn presented it to Harrys father, John, a veterinary surgeon licensed under the grandfather clause of the Illinois Medical Practice Act of 1877. Fired with the notion that a remedy effective in curing horses might be of equal benefit to human beings stricken with the same disease, John Hoxsey began quietly treating cancer patients under the supervision of two MDs in the region of Girard, Illinois, where he bought a livery stable shortly after Harrys birth in 1901. From the age of 8, Harry served as his fathers trusted assistant, as growing numbers of human patients gradually crowded out his veterinary practice (Hoxsey, 1956, 66-71). Recognizing Harrys calling to be a doctor, John gave the family formulas as a deathbed legacy to Harry in 1919, charging him to go forth and heal the sick if need be, in defiance of the High Priests of Medicine (Hoxsey, 1956, 65, 71-74; Young, 1967, 362-363). initial unwillingness to disclose the formula, taken together with his peripatetic existence (Taylorville, Illinois; Chicago; Clinton, Iowa; Philadelphia, Detroit; Wheeling; Atlantic City; Dallas), his growing financial success, and his open taunting of organized medicine, led Morris Fishbein to label Harry (and his late father) as charlatans. This assault, entitled Blood Money and published in 1947 in the Hearst chains widely circulated magazine section, American Weekly provoked Harry to sue for libel. He won though the judgment called only for a token payment for injury to Harrys and his fathers reputations (Young, 1967, 374-375).

    Two liquid medicines which are shown to have been distributed by the defendants in interstate commerce for use in treatment of cancer are involved in this action.[10] One is a black, or brownish-black mixture; the other a pink medicine. Their respective formulae are neither secret nor contested. The analysis of samples of the drugs showed that the proportion of ingredients of the black medicine varied, but contained potassium iodide and extracts, (omitting the scientific names), from prickly ash bark, buckthorn, red clover blossom, alfalfa, and cascara sagrada. The pink medicine contained potassium iodide and lactate of pepsin. These drugs are shipped in 16 ounce bottles, to patients in diluted form, and to osteopaths in concentrated form with direction to add enough water (in case of the black), or elixir of pepsin (in case of the pink), to make a gallon. Illustrative analyses of the dilution are: water, 62 per cent, potassium iodide, 26.4 per cent, plant extractives, 7.9 per cent, mineral matter other than potassium iodide, 6/10ths of 1 per cent, and licorice flavoring; another, water 53.2 per cent, alcohol, 5.1 per cent, sugars, 278*278 12.6 per cent, potassium iodide, 29½ per cent, and the presence of pepsin; another water, 94½ per cent, potassium iodide, 4½ per cent, plant extractives, 9/10ths of 1 per cent, and the presence of a licorice like flavoring; another, water, 76 per cent, alcohol, 7.2 per cent, sugars, 15 per cent, potassium iodide, 1.3 per cent and the presence of pepsin, and this was a “slightly acid preparation.” The source of supply is the Hoxsey Cancer Clinic in Dallas, Texas. The defendant, Harry M. Hoxsey, is not a doctor, but a layman. It is his claim that the Hoxsey cancer drugs were originated by his grandfather about 1840 in Kentucky; were later used by his son, the defendant’s father, and after the defendant’s father’s death in 1919 the present Mr. Hoxsey carried on the treatment and preparation of the drugs at the clinic, which was in charge of a doctor.,26,+black+salve+recipe&hl=en&as_sdt=6,26

  • […] effective alternatives like wild apple leaves and others. Three letter government agencies bully innovators doing far better than big pharma at […]

  • Larry

    It appears NO One knows that the United States, according to United States Code
    Title 28 section 3002 (15) (A), is a Corporation and it went bankrupt on March 09, 1933. Go to any Law Library or look it up online youself.

    It is owned by someone and it Ain’t you; the american people. It’s in business to generate revenue even at the expense of your
    very own life. It incorporated long before you were ever born according to “District of Columbia Organic Act of 1871”. Got any
    idea what it used as collateral when it went bankrupt after the gold was confiscated??

    If you have NO idea what I am attempting to reveal to you go watch the evidence on these informational online video Titles; at some point
    in time the hyperlinks will be dead so go research the video Titles themselves:


    “Meet Your Strawman!”

    “The Big Plantation – Full – The UNITED STATES is a Corporation 1933 Bankruptcy”

    “KYMATICA – FULL LENGTH MOVIE – Expand Your Consciousness!!!” – fast forward to approximately 23:25 minutes of the “movie”.

    Also, is a subsidary of dun and bradstreet; a credit reporting agency for companies traded on the stock exchange.
    Subsidiay monopoly corporations of the United States corporation are traded and listed for example there Federal Bureau of Investigation,
    United States Marshals Service, Federal Reserve, United States Army, etc,:

    Someone needs to get Mr. Girod this information because it only applies to members of a legal society; which are judges, sheriffs,
    police officers, etc…. He is Not. “They” are going after Mr. Girod’s ALL UPPER CASE Corporation in order to Charge his “CUSIP” corporation
    bond account for. Just have him demand the so-called judges name, written “oath of office; which is a contract to perform, and the
    judges “surety bond number”; which indemnifies the judge against any damage lien claim Mr. Girod will have against the so-called
    judge. I have NEVER, EVER, seen any so-called public official ever give me any of that because they are commiting treason
    according to United States Code Title 18 section 2381 and All are imposters. Just have Mr. Girod
    file a damage lien claim against all involved for what he deems the value of the damages he has incured.


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