Dear Mrs Wright
RE: FREDERICK ANDREWS - 1978 No 516
I refer to your letter of 17 September 1992 forwarded to me by Mr Robinson.
I would welcome a meeting with yourself and your brother and sister.
I see no need to include nephews and nieces.
I should advise you however that I will not be releasing to you copies of all accounts, documentation, correspondence, memos, etc as referred to in your letter of 17 September 1992. [I understand Mr. Redpath, you really do have too much to hide, don't you? It was this type of non-cooperation by the Office of the Official Solicitor that caused us to contact the RUC Fraud Squad over ten years ago. You know about the findings of their investigation and you have hidden those findings too. What scared little people Official Solicitors are!]
I am however happy to discuss Freddie's affairs with you and your brother and sister. [No you are not, Mr. Redpath. You would be afraid to discuss the plunder of Freddie's estate and you know it!]
I note that in June 1988 you met with Master Hall and other various members of staff here whenever accounts, etc were shown to you. [That is not true. We were never shown any accounts regarding Freddie's estate. Your statement above confirms your total ban on telling us the truth about Freddie's accounts.] I therefore do not propose to discuss any item prior to June 1988. [You see, you are a frightened little coward.]
As I have already said in previous correspondence I believe that it is essential that you and I work together for Freddie's benefit rather than spend our time exchanging pointless correspondence. [Mr. Redpath, you wouldn't know how to work for Freddie's benefit. You are working for yourself and your fellow gangsters.] I therefore look forward to this meeting as the starting point in a more productive relationship. [This would not have been a meeting, Mr. Redpath, but a means of getting you another slice of Freddie's money in expenses. The only productive aspect of your involvement in Freddie's affairs is what you get for protecting the racket involving your fellow gangsters.]
I would advise you that having spoken to Mr Martin who has visited the Patient's house I am happy to approve the work that needs to be done to the house. [If Freddie had been allowed to stay in his own home he would not have had to have his money spent by strangers in repairs.]
I am furthermore happy to leave the choice of contractor and the items to be purchased to yourself. I would, however, require estimates.
Perhaps you could contact my secretary with the view to making an appointment at a time that suits everyone and in the interim perhaps you could see if you could get estimates in relation to the work that needs to be done to the house.
C W G REDPATH