LONDON (Mar. 27)
A provisional committee met last night in the home of Lady Asquith to discuss plans to further a movement for the establishment of libraries of German books condemned to flames in the Reich by Nazis.
Prince Huburtus von Loewenstein, author, who was among the ## present at the meeting, urged collecting and publishing of ## by German refugees in Paris and London and suggested the extension of this plan to New York.
Others present included Lord Marley, the Labor peer, who recently returned from a tour of the United States; Louis Golding, noted British Jewish novelist; Mrs. J. B. S. Haldane and Ellen Wilkinson, British journalist.
Dr. Kantarowicz, secretary of the new German library in Paris, reported that emigres from the Reich had collected valuable material, which is now being held in hundreds of small archives throughout Europe. These collections, representing over two hundred thousand documents, will be assembled at the Paris library, he declared, and will be available soon to scientists and men of letters.
Premises have been taken in Paris, to accommodate 15,000 volumes of cultural works by Germans from the eighteenth century to the present day. The library will be opened on May 10.