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Hope regrets that her illness prevented her from travelling to Berry. On the subject of a memorial for Everit Macy, she feels that it is something for his children to do, and if not them, she is sure that his sister Kate Macy Ladd will. She is willing to speak to Ladd, but has not been invited to visit. Hope advises Berry that Henry Sloane has complained that his gifts to Berry have gone unacknowledged.

If Hope is still in Alabama, Berry wishes she could visit before she returns to New York. Berry is interested in the possibility of Kate Macy Ladd giving a building in honor of her brother Everit Macy, and asks for Hope's advice.

Whiting encloses $30 toward the memorial day for her father.

Whiting encloses $10 toward the memorial day for her father.

Whiting encloses $30 toward the memorial day for her father.

Whiting proposes an endowed day in memory of her father, but will need to send the $2,500 in "driblets" and so it will take some time.

Berry tells Whiting that the school would be delighted for her to endow a day in memory of her father.

Whiting sends $30 toward the memorial day for her father, saying that she has done welfare work all her life and so knows that even small amounts count.

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Whiting encloses $30 toward the memorial day for her father, referring to it as "a drop in the bucket."

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Mrs. Fearn sends a check for $100 for a scholarship in memory of her son Edward Royde Fearn.

Mrs. Fearn sends a $150 check for a scholarship in memory of her mother Mrs. J. Finley Smith from her brother Clair W. Smith.

Fearn completes payment for a scholarship in memory of her "dear boy" Edward Royde Fearn and encloses money for flowers to be placed in the room dedicated to his memory on his birthday.

Martha Berry writes that she wishes to have the inscription in the chapel use just Mrs. James' name. A recent visit by Robert B. Cridland was most enjoyable.

Martha Berry writes to Harry J. Carlson about the wording for the memorial inscription for the chapel. She asks that Arthur Curtiss James not be informed about the chapel enlargement.

Martha Berry writes to Harry J. Carlson about the wording for the memorial inscription for the chapel. She asks that Arthur Curtiss James not be informed about the chapel enlargement.


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