April 15, 1918 Dear Sir I was so sorry for you and all when I heard that you had to come back without taking your vacation, but the circumstances were so that all men were needed. We also have lived some hours of great anxiety, but now the Boches have miss their chances and we all feel that we can have perfect confidence in our army and allies. I am so proud of my two countries. French soldiers are so brave and my dear America is already so well admired. I have perfect confidence in such lovely people as Americans are and I know American soldiers will be just as brave as the bravest one. I certainly hope to see you whenever you can come to Paris. Take good care of yourself and please take care also of your nice friend Mr. Crawford. I think Gay is such a lovely boy. I would feel so badly if the least trouble would happen to him. I know all his family and they are all such perfectly lovely people and good friend of mine. You must be all very tired but we all hope that how time you are having will soon be over. Don’t you think so? We have had the gothas in the night and been bombarded by the “monster guns” in the day and night. I know that it is nothing compared with what you have to endure. Still we think it is bad enough. Just this minute I have send the little uniform to Utah and I am sending you the receipt. I am sorry I had to pay 9 francs 70 centuries more than you had left me but don’t worry about it. You will give it to me whenever you have some spear time. Please remember us kindly to Mr. Crawford also to your other friend which I had the pleasure to meet. With kindest regards to yourself. From. Mrs. G. W. Street 6 Rue Leopold Bobert Paris P.S. I know my writing is poor but I hope you will be able to make up my Letter. A.J.
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