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How to write your obituary

I can’t wait to be buried next to the man who wrote the obit for me.

His name is John F. Kennedy Jr., and he was the president of the United States from 1961 to 1963.

He died in March at age 89, but he’s left behind a legacy that stretches well beyond my lifetime.

I have an obit that is a great, great piece of literature, but I can hardly remember what it says.

The truth is, I don’t know how to write it.

I have a great love for the Kennedy family, but when I go through the funeral home or a cemetery and I see all the flowers and the tributes, it’s overwhelming.

I’m not going to forget him, but it doesn’t feel like I’ve really gotten to know him.

My wife and I are going to miss him and miss him dearly.

The good news is that I can now go back and read it and know the details of my grandfather’s life and the times when he was here in Washington, D.C. He made a big impact on a lot of people.

He did a lot for a lot.

I will never forget the day he signed off on a bill that helped make Medicare and Social Security the envy of the world.

I’ll never forget what he did for the American people, whether it was raising the minimum wage, or creating a national health care plan, or fighting to save Medicare.

But there are some things that are going on that I’ve missed.

Like when he came to my school in the 1960s and he brought out a photo of a young boy that was sitting on his father’s lap.

The photo was a little girl and the father was a Marine, and the mother was a teacher.

When he looked at me and said, ”My name is Kennedy,” I said,”Yeah, that’s my grandfather.”

That’s the kind of legacy that I want to leave behind.

My family has had to make some difficult choices, but we’re in the midst of a presidential election.

If I had to pick between Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump, I’d vote for Hillary.

She’s got the experience, the intellect, the ability to solve a lot, and she has a lot to offer.

I know she will be a great president, and I’m confident she’ll do the best job possible to help the American working man and woman.

The people of Illinois are proud of their history.

It was an open-air theater, and they had people come from across the state and come and go.

They created an environment that was welcoming and open.

We were the nation’s first city in Illinois to adopt a school-based voucher system, and that’s been a great success.

We have some of the lowest unemployment rates in the country.

We’re a great state for manufacturing and for technology, and we have some great universities and a good academic and athletic programs.

And it’s really important to be able to make our contributions to the economy and to the world, and our economy is so important to the people of this state.

In other words, I’m going to leave a legacy of great things that I hope will be preserved for generations to come.

But if I had it to do over again, I would probably say the same thing about the first thing that comes to mind.

It’s an honor to be remembered as a person who made a difference in Illinois.

I’d love to say more about how that came about.

But we’ll just have to wait and see.

This is part of a special issue of The Sport Bible about the life and legacy of John F., the great man of the presidency.