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Letters that were found in a small cedar chest Mom saved that Dad wrote when he was in WWII. From 1942-1946 these letters tell interesting war stories & facts and a love story like no other. Dad wrote to Mom every moment that he could. Every breath & every step he took was for her. Dad was a "trailblazer" and fought on the front line in France and Germany. He was a radio man and was in charge of managing the location of his troop. This story will make you laugh and certainly make you cry. It is a truly amazing story!
This story is from letters about John's life aboard the aircraft carrier, USS Belleau Wood. They tell of the surrender of Japan and going there and about his love and marriage to a WAVE.
A revealing personal memoir by the iconic musical artist's first wife covers a wide range of topics, from Cash's struggles with drug addiction and his tenacious family relationships to his divorce from the author and the inspirations for his most famous songs. Reprint. 35,000 first printing.
It's Important You Read This Letter! Dear Mr. Branden, I'm sure you receive thousands of letters, but this one is different, so please, please read on…. How Penny wished her young niece had never written that desperate plea! For, with a cruel twist of fate, it brought Reid Branden back into her life… Years ago, the loss of his love and his trust had bruised her tender heart, but the memory of his kisses still lingered. Confronted with his powerful charisma a second time, could Pennny hold on to the lessons of the past?
This third volume of The Journal Of Claude Fredericks is his journal for the year 1943, a Wanderjahr that begins with a spring in Cambridge, where Volume Two ended, but with Fredericks, having left studies at Harvard, living now in a room at Maud Bemiss house on Nutting Road near the Cowley Fathers, seeing various friends from earlier, Brie Taylor, John Simon, Anthony Clark, Paul Doguereau, the George Sartons, and making new friends as well. The summer is spent in a cabin on the shore near Belfast Maine, writing and studying still and coming to know the family that lives on the hill. In September, after spending ten days with Paul Doguereau and Fanny Mason in Walpole New Hampshire on the beautiful Mason estate overlooking the Connecticut and a month in New York living in an apartment on University Place and seeing his friend May Sarton and coming to know Muriel Rukeyser and Julian Beck, he heads with his friend William Quinn to Iowa to live with several friends of theirs who also have left Harvard, in particular Michael Millen and Paul Rail, all of them proclaiming in different ways, as Quinn and Fredericks do in theirs, their objections to Americas part in the war that had begun in December 1941. After two weeks Fredericks leaves to stay with a friend in Chicago, Martha Johnson, and to settle in and write about the troubling events of the previous days and then go on to Missouri, to pay filial pieties to members of his family there and after that go south with his mother to Mexico City for a week and then with her to Acapulco for ten days at Christmas, a spot at that time still undiscovered and with only two small hotels. Finally at the years end he heads back east to New York, where he has plans to settle down and live forever, in the city he had always loved the most of any he knew.
They came from city and countryside and many walks of life. Some were drafted, many enlisted, but the 47 veterans who are profiled in this book, wherever they served and whatever they went on to after their military service, have one noteworthy element in common: they were patriots who put their lives on the line when needed and gave their support in World War II, the Korean War and the Vietnam War. They helped make history, and a future for us all.

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