D O C S . 1 2 1 , 1 2 2 O C T O B E R 1 9 1 9 1 0 5 astically supported by noted artists, and shows that such a movement is already in the making among academic youth in Germany. In utmost respect and looking forward to a sympathetic answer from you, I sign on behalf of the yet to be founded “Student Association for the Cultural Arts at the University of Berlin,”[3] Rudl. Lindemann phil. stud. 121. From Max Planck Grunewald, 4 October 1919 Dear Colleague, I don’t know when I am going to have the opportunity to talk to you at leisure, but I do know that I cannot postpone telling you until then how deeply and how heartily pleased I was about the news contained in Lorentz’s telegram.[1] Thus the intimate union between the beautiful, the true, and the real has once again proved operative. You have already said many times that you personally never doubted the result but it is beneficial, nonetheless, if now this fact is indubitably established for others as well. I very much look forward to meeting you again sometime under more favorable conditions than in the bustle of the convention of the academic cartel.[2] We must then also discuss a few things about the points that were the sub- ject of our correspondence.[3] In the meantime, cordial greetings from your devoted servant, M. Planck. 122. To Paul Epstein [Berlin,] 5 October 1919 Dear Mr. Epstein, I was very pleased about your letter because the Zionist cause is very close to my heart. It would be of great profit to this affair if you went there.[1] You can count on my recommendation. You know how highly I value your accomplishments and your abilities. Just yesterday, I directed the attention of a few gentlemen involved in the organization to you.[2] At present, there are more urgent concerns than the founding of a university, of course. But I shall, no doubt, when it gets that far, gain influence in the shaping of these things and then will certainly think of you. I have
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