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Martha Berry lets Mrs. Cresson know that she does not have the money for the portrait at this time.

Berry tells Carlson that she has let Margaret French Cresson know that she lacks funds and time to continue with the portrait bust. She will work on getting a lower price for marble since Mrs. Inman has said they could not afford marble columns.

Mr. Carlson encloses a letter from Mrs. Cresson

The Berry Schools write to Mrs. Cresson to notify her that Miss Berry was out of town and that her letter would be brought to Miss Berry's attention when she returned.

Ms. Cresson writes to Miss Berry to inquire about the portrait bust scheduled the previous spring. She tries to confirm an appointment with Miss Berry between both of their busy schedules.

Mrs. French asks Miss Berry to make an appointment with her daughter, Mrs. Cresson, about her portrait bust.

Mrs. Cresson writes to Miss Berry about her charges for a portrait bust.

Mr. Carlson writes that he is glad that Miss Berry will use Mrs. Cresson for her portrait bust.

Miss Berry writes to Mr. Carlson to inform him that she feels Mrs. Cresson is a good choice for her portrait bust.

Miss Berry writes to Mrs. Cresson about the portrait bust and makes arrangements for the sittings.

Margaret French Cresson writes to Coolidge and Carlson about collecting pictures for them and about doing a bust for Martha Berry.

Artist Edwin H. Blashfield writes to architect Harry J. Carlson that he prefers Margaret French Cresson as a sculptor for a portrait bust, but also recommends Tom H. Jones, Walker Hancock, and Edmond Amateis.

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