A Milwaukee man received a cease-and-desist letter from Sen. Ron JohnsonRonald (Ron) Harold JohnsonSchumer to GOP: Cancel 'conspiracy hearings' on origins of Russia probe Comey, Rice, Clapper among GOP senator's targets for subpoenas amid Obama-era probe Schumer: GOP should 'stop sitting on their hands' on coronavirus bill MORE's (R-Wis.) office for making too many "unwarranted telephone calls" and was asked that any further complaints be sent in via letter.

WJDT, a local news station, reported that Earl Good, a Vietnam War veteran, received the letter Feb. 17 after frequent calls to his senator.

"This Cease and Desist letter is to inform you that any further communication from you to U.S. Senator Ron Johnson's office can only be done in writing. This means that you are not to call or visit any of Senator Johnson's staff or any of his offices at any time," the letter reads. "Our office has done all that we can to assist you with your concerns. This letter acts as written notice of our expectation for you to discontinue your unwarranted telephone calls and office visits. If you fail to comply with this notice, then we will have no other alternative but to contact the United States Capitol Police and report your noncompliance."


Good said that he has stopped the calls since receiving the letter.

“The reason I reached out to Ron Johnson, I disagreed with several of the Cabinet appointments that were made, and I was concerned about the Affordable Health Care Act, privatizing the veterans administration, the Russian hacking,” Good told WDJT.

According to the report, Good once called Johnson's office 83 times until someone picked up. He has also visited Johnson's Milwaukee office twice, he said.

"The day before was 40 to get through. The day before that was eight. The day before that was 29, so they’re very aware of who I am by my cell phone number,” Good told WJDT. “I have been aggressive, but the reason I call multiple times is the issue of the day and also because I am a concerned citizen. And I will keep calling, and the reason I continue to dial is until I talk to someone in the office."

A spokesperson for Johnson's office told reporters that the letter was "unfortunately" the necessary response to a "pattern of inappropriate behavior" in order to "ensure the well being of visitors to the office and staff."

The spokesperson said it is only the second time in two years such a letter has been sent.