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Berry expresses her delight that Inez will be able to make a trip to Chautauqua, and that Emily Vanderbilt Hammond will be there as well. She thanks Pennybacker for visiting the school and informs her that Inez has received the Chautauqua bulletin.

Letter from Martha Berry to Mrs. Percy V. Pennybacker letting her know Inez can not attend Chautauqua but that she has offered the scholarship to Miss Gertie White who graduated from the junior college the previous year.

Mrs. Pennybacker writes to Martha about her arrival for the oepning of The Scholarship dormitory.

In this letter Martha Berry discusses the scholarship at Chautauqua and Inez's inability to come.

Miss Helen Knox informs Martha Berry of a search for the twelve greatest women of America being conducted by "Good Housekeeping." Knox advocates for Berry to submit her influential vote for Percy V. Pennybacker.

Hammond sends articles from the Pilgrims in case they can be used in the Highlander. Hammond spoke about Berry recently, which led to an invitation for Berry to speak in the fall. Arrangements for Berry to speak at St. Bartholomew are in progress.

Peabody hopes that Frederick M. Snyder will be able to visit Berry while he is in Rome as a Chautauqua lecturer.

Letter discusses planned trips that summer for Inez and Martha Berry. Letter mentions Rachel's wedding pictures.

Pennybacker regrets that since she has sent a letter urging that the Pictorial Review Award be given to Carrie Chapman Catt on the basis of her work for peace, she cannot also support Berry. Pennybacker commits to supporting Berry next year.

Florence Roblee writes to say that her interest in the Berry Schools was aroused in Chataugua, NY where she heard about it. She requests more information and hopes to visit the mountain schools of the South so she asks for opportune times for her visit.

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MacCready asks if the films about Berry she saw at Chautauqua were available to show the students and teachers at Masten Park High School.

Jordan, secretary of the Chatauqua Literary & Scientific Circle, encloses the organization's contribution of $5.

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Jordan provides clarification about her organization, the C.L.S.C. (Chatauqua Literary & Scientific Circle), a Chautauqua Reading Circle not to be confused with the Society of the Hall in the Grove or the Alumni of the Chautauqua Reading Circle.

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Hills requests two copies of the Sunday Lady pamphlet that she saw at Chautauqua.


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