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A letter from Martha Berry reminding Grady Hamrick to not let the boys go into town under any circumstances.

A memo to Grady Hamrick from Martha Berry expressing her dissatisfaction of the quality of the swan feathers coming from the Boys' School.

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Martha Berry instructs Dr. Green to now allow any of the students into town for any reason.

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Martha Berry is concerned that the catalog isn't showing enough of the members of the high school staffs that are getting large salaries. She also states that the two high schools should share some of the teachers.

Berry reprimands Wingo for letting Faith Cottage children work outside the Girls School, asking that the girls be removed at once. Only older girls should work in the Boys School or in the kitchen where there are so many boys.

Martha Berry's building was burned down in a fire, leaving many of the boys that lived there out of a home. Charlotte sent Martha Berry a check for $10 and will try to send some educationary things later on down the line.

Kirkland seeks Berry's advice on a school for her grandson, who needs a wholesome influence. She believes he has the making of a fine man, but his mother cannot control him and he "runs the streets with rough boys."

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A seventy-five year old dormitory for boys at the foundation school went up in flames. Martha Berry is asking for a small gift of any amount to rebuild the dormitory. This letter is a response with a check enclosed from J. E. Caldwell.

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.


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