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Martha Berry expresses her displeasure with Mossie Hackett after she witnessed three boys and girls giggling and passing notes after church.

Martha Berry writes to say that she has approved the request of Julia Lake Skinner to have her wedding in the Girls Chapel. She also asks Wingo to see that the girls do a better job of marching out of church.

A letter to Martha Berry from St. Bartholomew's Church acknowledging a paper knife received as a gift from Miss Berry.

Thank you letter for the donation of the books on church and Bible history for the students at Berry.

Miss Mary J. Sleicher opens her letter with "Dear ___ Berry" and explains that she's unsure whether Berry is a Miss or Mrs. She also sends $25. She also discusses some of her Christian hopes for the school and offers a suggestion on how to get the students to learn the 119th Psalm. She offers to fund a contest with a prize of $1 for the first 20 students who recite it correctly by Christmas.

Letter with $35 donation to Berry Schools from the Philathea Class of the First Presbyterian Church of Duluth, MN.

Grace Norton sends Martha Berry a check for $10 and explains the recent demands upon her, which have prevented her from donated more.

Martha Berry thanks Miss Veitch for her interest in Berry. She writes about Berry's Protestant, Christian focus, but says it is non-denominational. She says that each of the students are part of some kind of church once they leave. Berry informs Miss Veitch that Berry accepts full or partial scholarships all year long.

F. E. Woodruff writes to the "Principal" of the Berry Schools on behalf of his church in Germantown, Pennsylvania. He enquires after the moral fortitude of the Rev. Mr. Curley, formerly of the Berry Schools, which has been put into question by rumors started upon his consideration for their pulpit, primarily as the result of a favorable letter from the Dean of the Berry Schools.
Mr. Woodruff presents three questions to this "Principal," concerning Mr. Curley's morality, and he requires answers if not from the "Principal" then from someone equally informed on the subject. He adds that Mr. Curley insists that the reason for his dismissal from the Berry Schools was "the jealousy of Miss Berry, who was unwilling for anyone but herself to raise funds for the support of the schools."

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