BOSTON SUNDAY POST. APRILDoesn’tbut I do not mean them. There areflowers in the air of the room, in the soul of the room. When you look back you think first of flowers. . . .And Mrs. Coolidge sits there chatting.You think of something. . . . Remember that old book in which there was a little woman who worked hard year after year, faced and conquered. a thousand difficulties, saw her dreams fade to despair, then rise again, struggled, hoped, and was forever adapting herself to new circumstances* And remember the old friend who used to come on each new triumph and say to her quietly: “Well done, little woman.”Well, sitting here talking to Mrs. Coolidge, you feel, although the analogy is inaccurate, as if you want to say to her: Well done, little woman.”Tf«* Vice-President*! BooksAlso Tells Tales of HusbandIv/v’*/•'•'•VmmWhat is it like, this being the wife of a great scientist?He’s a Bohemian by nature,” says Mrs. Einstein of her husband, the great Albert Einstein, the discoverer of the scientific theory that bears his name.“Chaim Weitzmann travels—so I travel,” sAys Mrs. Weitzmann, wife of the president of the World Zionist movement.Rllf if f turfl fomone m AMWho Noted Savants Are!DR. EINSTEINDr. Albert Einstein, the eminent scientist now visiting this country with his wife, la the discoverer of j the much - discussed Einstein theory of ••relativity/’ which declares that there is no such thin* in physics as an absolute space or'an absolute time, but only relative motion and relative time. In other words, if matter disappeared, time and space would also be extinct.