Dear John, I am so sorry to hear that you are suffering from a serious illness.
I am very sorry to tell you that the best thing that you can do for yourself is to not let this burden affect you in any way.
If you could just be the kind of person that you want to be, I would be more than happy to help.
And if you need to talk to me about this, I can always reach out.
I know it has been very hard on you to come to terms with your diagnosis and how it has impacted your life.
I also know that you have been struggling with the issues that are coming your way, especially after the election.
I hope that this letter will help you deal with them.
I would also like to apologize to all of my friends and colleagues in Congress, because it was an election year.
And I really want to say thank you for all of your help and support.
I will try my best to help all of you through this difficult time, and I hope you all are able to find peace in your lives.
It is important for you to know that I am not asking you to stop doing anything, and it is important that you understand that I will always be there for you if you are in need.
Sincerely, Robert D. Lippman, Jr. The following are the letters written by Robert D, Lippmann, Jr., and Dear John from October 6, 1884, to President Theodore Roosevelt: Dear John: I know you must have heard about the tragic events that have befallen the United States.
The President has spoken of them, but the public has been left in the dark.
We are the people who voted for him, and we have not had time to process the news.
I was struck by your letter of September 11, and thought that you might have some ideas for ways we can help.
I have come across several suggestions which I feel are of use.
You may remember, when I visited the Philippines on the morning of September 14, President Roosevelt told us that he would like to get to the bottom of these terrorist attacks, and suggested that the FBI help us in any investigation we may have.
I suggested that we could ask the FBI to take over any case involving possible links between the Chinese and the Japanese, and to try to get the Japanese and Chinese government to reveal any information that could assist the American government in investigating these attacks.
I feel that we would not only be helping you, but we would be helping the President in a way that would give him confidence in his judgment.
I understand that the Bureau is doing its best to be as cooperative as possible.
We should not make any assumptions as to how the President will respond to these matters, but I do believe that if we are to have any confidence in the President’s judgment in handling these issues, we must try to make our own investigation.
In the meantime, I believe it is vital for you that we be on the same page as you.
I do not want to overreact to the situation, but it seems that the President is very anxious to be able to discuss any details that he may have concerning these events.
I want you to think about what you have said and done in the past, and think about the things you have told me.
If there are any things that you feel are not as clear-cut as you think, please contact me and I will do everything I can to assist you.
We can always make adjustments to the wording, if necessary, if we feel that it is needed.
If the President agrees to be contacted, he will be glad to talk with you about it.
Please understand that he has been extremely busy lately, and is not ready to discuss the situation until after his next meeting with the President.
I trust that you will be able, as usual, to find the time to talk.
We thank you very much for the opportunity to talk about this matter with you.
Robert Lippmans Letters to Congress Dear Congressman: We are grateful for your invitation to the President for an interview, and as we have done, we will provide you with a copy of the transcript of our conversation.
We have had a wonderful time, both at our home and in Washington, D.C. We wish you many happy years.
We believe the President has made it clear that he will not tolerate any attempt by our Government to interfere in the investigation of the events of September 12.
He has made the same promise to all who have contacted him.
If we are asked to be on his side in any effort to help in this matter, we would agree.
It would be the most gratifying thing that we have ever done.
The only thing that is missing is that we can speak to the Press.
But I do have some things to say.
As I mentioned, I do want to share some of the information that I have gleaned from the press and from our own intelligence community