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Mr. Carlson writes to say that he is glad to hear from Miss Berry and hopes that all with her and her niece is going well. He also asks if Miss Berry has sat for her bust.
Margaret French Cresson writes to Coolidge and Carlson about collecting pictures for them and about doing a bust for Martha Berry.
Architect Harry J. Carlson encloses a letter, apparently from muralist Edwin Howland Blashfield, providing advice on a bust of Martha Berry. Blashfield evidently suggests sending photographs to be used in creating the bust, and Carlson offers to give his own advice about choosing a sculptor.
Milton notifies Berry that she is sending European rugs, asking that Berry send them on to Berea. Milton discusses her own taste in art, but concedes that modern things are currently more popular. She suggests that for "mountain" crafts to sell for their artistic value, rather than as charity, modern fashions should be taken into consideration.
Grant offers that her institution, Corona Mundi International Art Center, could send an exhibition from their collection to the school.