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Berry encloses a letter from Mr. Chambers and asks Wingo to follow up with him, as "it seems that all of our friends are like flowers." She suggests that Wingo might borrow a typewriter for the girls who won English pins and tells her that someone has sent his opinions of the schools to Emily Vanderbilt Hammond and John D. Rockefeller in which he criticizes the schools as extravagant and makes other criticisms.

Alice Wingo writes to Martha Berry updating her on what she's doing and suggests a kindergarten program at The Berry Schools. She says that she doesn't think it will require more staff. She also says that she met a Berry alum at church playing a saxophone and helping in the choir.

Martha Berry thanks Mr. Winchel for the typewriter that he sent; she tells him that Berry is dependent on letters for fundraising because she is not strong enough to travel.

Berry writes to thank Randolph for the typewriter that he sent and how much it will help the schools, and hopes he will visit some day.


Miss Brewton responds to Martha Berry's query that 82 of the male students are of draft age. She confirms Berry's instructions that no one else be allowed to use the typewriter in her office.


Martha Berry asks Miss Brewton to report how many of their male students are of draft age and requests that she does not let anyone else use her typewriter.

Martha Berry writes to Miss Wingo in the hopes she will come to teach at Berry. The school can offer her ten to eleven months' work as the high school English teacher but it will not be like what she previously did at a college.

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