Witley March 4, 1918 Dear Sis:- Recieved your letter from New York tonight. It was written Feb 10 and you wanted to know how long it took to come. I guess you are going to have quite a good time in New York. I haven't any horses now but I will have one in a few weeks when I go on the "ride". No I have never got the Sat'y Evn'g post but I want to thank you ever so much for subscribing for me. I expect it will be along soon. Did you get my letter written in Aldershot. Well I got back again O.K. We left Mytchett at 9.30 AM and arrived at Milford at 3.00 P.M. and most it was nearly all steady marching only two breaks. You say you see so many soliders. Well you ought to be in Aldershott. There are nothing at all there but soldiers and Waacs (women soldiers of the Woman's Army Auxiliary Corps) One never sees civilians except old men and discharged soldiers. I have not heard of any pneumonia here at all and there are plenty of chances for it. The letter I just received was numbered No 1 from N.Y. Well this is the reply to it. I don't know for sure whether I will go across this fall but I hope so, and it looks very much like it. Anyway I would be ashamed to go back after the war without having been to France. I don't know why you hope I'll never get there. Soldiers here would much rather be in France than England, even casualties. I am beginning to get sick of England for I've been in this one camp for six months. It is just six months ago tomorrow since I boarded the Megantic. It doesn't seem that long, does it? But then there are plenty of fellows who haven't been in Canada for 3 ¾ years and some have been in France for 36 months steady. Well I must close now. Lovingly Ludlow Am enclosing some snaps, read on the backs of them.