[Incomplete letter to] Dear folks
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[Incomplete letter to] Dear folks

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Published in Boston, [Mass.] .
Written in English


  • Correspondence,
  • Women abolitionists,
  • Anti-slavery fairs,
  • Antislavery movements,
  • History

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesCaroline Weston Correspondence (1834-1874)
The Physical Object
Pagination1 leaf (4 p.) ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25452505M

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Donella Meadows thought deeply about the limits to growth and lived her life within them. She shared that aspect of her life with friends through her monthly newsletter. One of those friends, Fran Korten, writes: Each letter, addressed simply “Dear Folks,” started with the immediate moment ‘Heavy snow is falling, sticking to the branches.’ .   Dear Folks is an account of a young Pennsylvania farm boy growing up within the maelstrom of war. Until that first afternoon at navy boot camp, my entire existence was centered around a small, acre farm and the few neighbors within walking distance. That first day my world increased in size about a hundredfold.5/5(1).   Dear Folks Paperback – Decem by George Kessel (Author) › Visit Amazon's George Kessel Page. Find all the books, read about the author, and more. See search results for this author. Are you an author? Learn about Author Central /5(2). Dear Folks book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Journey back-in-time to the s, 40s and 50s with United States military offi 5/5.

, September 14 Edward L. Chatfield letters mssCHT 4 CHT 6 Chatfield, Edward L. (Edward Livingston), Letter to "Dear Folks at home" (, Oct. 2) Camp Hancock (Ill.) With transcript. Write a Dear Author Letter. Activity. Write a Dear Author Letter. Share this activity Your child could ask about when the author started writing, which of the author’s book is her favorite, or what is the author’s favorite character in a specific book. Your child could tell the author why he is his favorite author, which book he prefers.   “Dear Folks” is a collection of letters written by a young soldier to his family during World War II from his first day at an Army Reception Center to his last, leaving Frankfort, Germany, Headquarters of the US Army of : Andrew Metal. Dear Michael, I wish I were writing you for other reasons, but I just can’t continue our relationship feeling the way I feel right now. I’m writing this letter instead of talking face-to-face because I have much to tell you and this seems like the best way to express it.

  Dear friend, I found a passage from a book last week. And I haven’t been able to shake it. The words ring in my ears. As if they were spoken from my own lips. They remind me of you. Of us. Of our friendship. Of how we are in the world together. Of all the ways I believe we were destined to be friends. Like carbon copies of each other. Sisters. Thanks for the decision to publish this book. Other helpful books on this important topic include: Chosen to Serve by Shawn Lazar, Freely by His Grace, edited by J.B. Hixson, Rick Whitmire, and Roy Zuck, Grace, Salvation and Discipleship by Charles Bing, A Defense of Free Grace Theology, edited by Fred Chay, Position and Condition by David Anderson, Must Faith Endure by Thomas Stegall. Watch for René’s next letter on The cover of the May 8, edition of “Stars and Stripes” that Philip Westdahl mentions in his journal entry. * About René & Dear Folksies.   Dear You, There is nothing I can say to prepare you for where life will take you in the next ten years. You will have experiences you never imagined possible or plausible—there will be great heartaches and devastating blows—and you will be taken to places you never knew existed/