This week I have spent a great deal of time in trying to decide about Easter, and it has been very hard. It was dear of you both to give me the chance to come home, and I want to so much that I can hardly stand the thought sometimes. Yet, with all the things as they are, I have decided as Mother thought I would.
Doss has been in the infirmary since Thursday night. She is very ill with jaundice, but I believe she is getting better now. I am awfully sorry for her, on account of the work she is missing, and the rundown condition she will probably be in when she starts again.
I was so pleased with your proofs. There are so many remarkably good ones that it was very hard to pick out any one or two. Don’t you like them yourself? I had hoped for so long that you would go to [K...ji?] and this was certainly a pleasant surprise.
Last night was election at Students and I am on the committee. It is a very nice committee and we are going to have good times. One thing, however, is worrying me. Members of the committee can dance and ask men. What is there for me to do? James Van R[oper?] is practically the only one I know who could come, and
I did all my studying except a little library work Friday, so I have been able to do just what I wanted today and yesterday. It is a great relaxation.
I agree with Mother perfectly about Easter plans, and I like what she wrote [Charlotte?]. I sent her a little thing which she should receive by Tuesday. For Follett, I subscribed to six months of “Life”, which I think he will like.
This letter has very little about work in it, but you see, I have not had to think of it for nearly three days. I think perhaps the Wednesday letters have more to do with Studies than the Sunday ones
Better than waste any [...ill…?] which might be left, I believe that we should consent to [crossed out: relief] relieve mother of the burden of disposing of it.