D O C U M E N T S 3 8 2 , 3 8 3 O C T O B E R 1 9 2 6 3 7 3 381. From Heinrich Zangger [Zurich,] 14 October 1926 [Not selected for translation.] 382. To Mileva Einstein-Marić [Berlin,] 15 October 1926 Dear Mileva, I received your letter after a month’s absence. I was, in fact, in Düsseldorf (nat- ural scientist meeting), then in Holland and in Kiel with Anschütz. The pictures of the cacti pleased me very much. It is an impressive collection. Under the pres- sures of business, I haven’t yet been able to get around to taking care of your “Empress.” Biske was not there and hasn’t otherwise even breathed a word. I believe I missed out on a Eurasian spectacle. I will have the search for your brother continued through the Russian envoy here, whom I know quite well. I am enclosing Bleuler’s letter. He talks about the presence of parallel genetic predispositions in the two families and advises against it. Albert said that he wanted to let reason prevail in such a case. Anschütz is still very much interested in him. He very correctly thinks Albert must, in order to have appropriate success in his practical career, acquire both character and refinement. Judging by his elders, there is little prospect of that. I will be satisfied enough if he doesn’t enter into this alarming production of children.— I intend to write to Zürcher right away. I’m already looking forward to Tete’s letter. Anschütz would like to have him in Lautrach again next year. If he does that, I’ll come there, too. Warm regards to all three of you from your Papa 383. To Emil Zürcher [Berlin,] 15 October 1926 Dear Dr. Zürcher, Mileva writes me that you have lost your splendid father. Men like him em- body righteousness, a sense of independence, and political wisdom, in short, the Swiss spirit.