1 0 6 D O C U M E N T S 9 2 , 9 4 M A R C H 1 9 2 2
91. To Arnold Berliner
[Berlin, on or after 17 March
1922][1]
[Not selected for translation.]
92. To Maurice Croiset
18 March 1922
Highly esteemed Colleague,
Mr. Langevin offered a few detailed suggestions about the scheduled presenta-
tions, with which I thoroughly
agree.[1]
It would therefore probably be best if you
had the invitations issued in the form you he deems right regarding the choice of
titles for the individual talks as well as regarding the selection of invited
auditors.[2]
I feel the need to tell you that I consider this invitation a courageous act of goodwill
and reconciliation and that it is also rated highly in this sense by all perspicuous
men here with whom I had occasion to talk about it. The fears I mentioned in m[y]
first letter appear to be
exaggerated.[3]
I anticipate arriving in Paris on 28 Mar. In the happy prospect of soon making
your personal acquaintance, I am, with kind regards, yours sincerely.
93. To Gustav and Regina Maier-Friedländer[1]
[Berlin, 18 March
1922][2]
[Not selected for translation.]
94. From Hermann Anschütz-Kaempfe
Kiel, 18 March 1922
Esteemed Professor Einstein,
Your letter from the 10th of this mo. no longer reached me in Munich and fol-
lowed me here; we have been here for 8 days. Despite very serious worries, I am
sitting at my desk; my wife was operated on this evening for appendicitis with quite
nasty
complications.[1]
I just came back from the clinic, where the poor dear is apa-
thetically and yet painfully resting. The prognosis is at least such that a good deal
of hope remains.
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