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NEWBURGH, NEW YORK
Did you get home O.K, hon? I hope you made the train all right. Gosh I hated for you to leave Sunday night, I wish we could have sat and talked all night.
I’ll be home Wednsday [sic] night, hon, and I have until 9 o’clock Thursday, that means I can catch the 6:35 from New York.
I can see you Wednsday night, but on Thursday I think I’d better stay home with the family for a change.
I wrote Mom this morning (we didn’t fly—fog). I told her that we still felt the same about it. We’re going to get this settled once and for all Wednsday night. I’m going to get Mom in a nice quiet bar and start talkin’. I know she’ll say it’s o.k., especially with a few Old Fashion’s under her belt.
But what about your mother now, honey? Are you sure she still feels the same? Aren’t parents a nuisance? Gosh weren’t they young once?
Honey, I love you so much. You looked terrific Sunday. When I’m with you I just can’t take my eyes off you, darling. When you’re near me I can’t talk or think straight. You’re more powerful than a quart of Haig & Haig, pinch bottle at that!
This will have to be cut short darling, I’ve got a lot of work to do. I’ll count every minute we’re apart until Wednsday night. I miss you so much, gosh it’s awful.
I love you darling, you’ll never know how much. Give my best to your family.
All my love—Judd
Recommended CitationClark, William Judson, "Letter Written by William Judson Clark to Dorothy A. Six Clark Dated November 20, 1944" (1944). Clark, Dorothy Audrey Six and William Judson. Paper 78.