Browse Items (15 items total)
A letter informing Mrs Hart that Miss Martha Berry is unable to respond to personal correspondence due to health reasons, but her letter has been referred to Dr. Green who will consider her application for a position there at Berry.
An application for a position in forestry at Berry College by a student from the University of Florida.
A thank you letter from Martha Berry to Clarence Poe regarding receipt of his application and note of good wishes.
Miss Berry writes to Mr. Burton to inform her that there are no vacancies in any departments for the year but she will be glad to place his application on file and contact him if there are any job openings.
Miss Berry writes that she is mailing all the information he requested under separate cover. She also says that at that time no students are being accepted because the schools are filled to the limit, but Mr. Burr's friend could fill out the application and it would be put on file.
Miss Berry writes to accept James into school as long as he meets the requirements and is willing to work.
Robert J. Marsh repeals his offer to work and asks Martha Berry to destroy the application and contract he signed.
Berry wants an older person to work in her house, but suggests that Green's daughter submit an application to the school as a work student. Berry will recommend her, and if necessary she can work at the school to earn her tuition.
Mrs. H.M. Green writes to Martha Berry about a housekeeping position that she was offered.
Martha writes to Hugh Rankin to let him know that his application is on file for his son, as there is not room at the time at the Berry School
Martha Berry writes to Dr. Fehteg, saying that she's glad he enjoyed the literature on The Berry Schools. She says they have Charlie B.'s application on file and will let him know if they have a place for him. She wishes they could get someone interested in a scholarship for him. She invites Dr. Fehteg to visit The Berry Schools and says she'll try to visit him when she's in New York.
For someone, who at forty, does not have an extensive education, the letter has only minor issues. It lacks pronouns such as "I", "my" or "me" occasionally. What I love about this letter, is that it proves that everyone can and should receive a higher education, no matter the age. This letter transcends ages: it could be a letter from this era, sent to Bloomsburg University.
Berry responds to Wingo's questions and concerns about living at Berry.