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Ethridge asks Berry if she is still planning to take her along when she goes to the mountains to find students because she would like to go and write some articles to sell to big magazines like the Outlook and Good Housekeeping. Ethridge also tells her there is an article about her and the Berry Schools to be published in Psychology Magazine in the next few months.
Margaret Fitzhugh Browne is informed that Martha Berry has been away for some time and her return is unknown, therefore the portraits Browne requested for an exhibition cannot be provided.
Mr. Carlson answers a letter Miss Berry wrote about the peeling walls in her hallway and tells her the solution is to buy new material from the manufacturers. He also notes that he saw portraits for Berry and Martha Freeman at the Copley Gallery.
Painter Margaret Fitzhugh Browne provides Martha Berry with details about exhibitions of Browne's work in Atlanta and New York that included her portraits of Berry and Martha Freeman.
Painter Margaret Fitzhugh Browne asks to include her portraits of Martha Berry and Martha Freeman in an exhibition of her work at the High Museum in Atlanta.
Berry writes Inman about the possibility of Margaret Fitzhugh Brown using a previously done miniature as the basis for a portrait of Berry, since the miniature was "made at a time when I looked like I would have the schools remember me."
Martha Berry discusses the details of Browne's visit and portrait of her.
Browne confirms her travel plans to come to paint Martha Berry's portrait and asks for a description of the portrait's planned location.
Berry confirms that Browne's travel plans will work.
Browne proposes a date to for her visit to paint Berry's portrait.
Berry acknowledges Brown's desire to paint her portrait. She asks if they can set up a date in October, but warns that she is far past the age where she should have her portrait painted.
Browne discusses how she wishes to approach painting Martha Berry's portrait, working partially from a miniature of Berry painted ten years ago, but primarily from life. She tells Berry she would be able to erase "the traces of the past ten years" in the new portrait if Berry wishes, but thinks that an accurate representation of her face would be more interesting and compelling to potential donors.