D O C U M E N T S 1 9 6 1 9 8 M A Y 1 9 2 2 1 7 1 196. To Felix Rosenblüth[1] Berlin, 19 May 1922 Esteemed Doctor Rosenblüth, I already wrote to Mrs. Hausmann[2] along the lines you wished.[3] Regarding the restriction on the use of the available funds, I see no serious difficulty, consid- ering that the plan is anyway primarily to foster the biological sciences. I think that we shall be able to use the funds in the most useful way without having to arrange for a change to the will. Besides, let us contact Prof. Weizmann about the matter as soon as his mind is freed from a settlement of the mandate question.[4] With amicable regards. 197. To Oskar Heimann[1] Berlin, 20 May 1922 Dear Mr. Heimann, When the boat was picked up at Naglow Wharf,[2] two deficiencies not in con- formity with our purchase agreement were found, completely disregarding the necessity of a few minor repairs, namely: 1) The delivered tarpaulin does not fit on the boat and is therefore not usable as such. 2) The batons for the sail were missing, so the wharf had to make new ones. Accordingly I request of you: 1) To hand over to me the fitted tarpaulin belonging to the boat in exchange for the one delivered. 2) To please settle that part of the wharf’s bill concerning the batons. Requesting a reply soon, I am, very respectfully. 198. To Hantaro Nagaoka Berlin, 20 May 1922 Highly esteemed Colleague, I thank you most cordially for your kind and appreciative words.[1] It will be a great pleasure for me to enter into closer relations with Japanese scholars, who in
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