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courses, and the remarkable earnestness of the students resulted in obviously unusual profits to them. Not the least valuable of the activities of the INSTITUTE was the gathering of small informal groups to discuss linguistic problems quite apart from the times and places of the scheduled courses; and in these, from time to time, virtually every one participated.

During the session there were some other official activities in addition to those which were listed as courses. On the evening of July 10, the Director and Mrs. Sturtevant entertained the members of the INSTITUTE at an informal reception, at the Church-Wall Tea Room, a function which aided greatly in making the members known to one another. Thereafter, every Tuesday and Friday evening from July 13 to August 14, a public lecture on a linguistic topic was given in Harkness Hall by a member of the Faculty, and it was noticeable that several of these were attended by more persons than the total membership of the Institute. Also, on the afternoon of August 15, Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Kent gave a tea in the parlor of Harkness Hall, to meet Mademoiselle Marguerite Dumont of Paris, special representative of the Association Guillaume Budé of Paris, an organization of French scholars to promote the influence of the Greek and Latin cultures in France and in other countries, but devoted also to the promotion of literary culture in general. Mademoiselle Dumont gave an interesting account of the work of the Association, and exhibited samples of its publications.

On the evening of August 9, an open meeting was held for members of the INSTITUTE and others who were interested, to consider the future of the INSTITUTE. By an unanimous vote it was recommended to the Linguistic Society of America that a second session of the INSTITUTE be held in 1929, and that for at least one more year the INSTITUTE be conducted in New Haven. Votes of appreciation were passed, thanking the authorities of Yale University for the cooperation which had made it possible to hold the INSTITUTE; to the Yale Library for its assistance; to Mrs. Sturtevant and to Miss Sturtevant for their constant help with the arrangements, clerical and otherwise; and, on behalf of the Faculty, to the Graduates Club and the Lawn Club for their courtesies. A vote of sympathy was passed for Mr. Russell, who had suffered an accident and had been unable to meet his classes during the fifth week and part of the sixth. In addition to this, a number of possible modifications in the working of the INSTITUTE were suggested. Classwork ended on August 17, when examinations were given in those courses in which instructors preferred that method of determining

credits, rather than class reports or research papers. Each classapart from the short courses and those of Mr. Russell-had therefore met thirty times, five times a week for six weeks, which coordinates the work with that of most American universities.

The second session of the LINGUISTIC INSTITUTE lies in the hands of the Executive Committee of the Linguistic Society of America, according to the vote passed at Cincinnati, and recorded above. At this writing the Committee has approved the unanimous recommendation of the meeting of August 9, and has authorized the Administrative Committee of the INSTITUTE to proceed with plans for 1929. Inquiries with regard to the 1929 session should be addressed to Professor E. H. Sturtevant, Box 1849 Yale Station, New Haven, Connecticut.



Edgar Howard Sturtevant, Yale University, Director.

Reinhold Eugene Saleski, Bethany College, Assistant Director.
Roland Grubb Kent, University of Pennsylvania, Secretary of the
Linguistic Society of America.


Frank Ringgold Blake, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Oriental Languages in The Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md.

George Melville Bolling, Ph.D., Professor of Greek in the Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio.

Carl Darling Buck, Ph.D., Professor of Comparative Philology in the University of Chicago, Chicago, Ill.

Hermann Collitz, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus of Germanic Philology in The Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md.

Raymond Philip Dougherty, Ph.D., Professor of Assyriology and Babylonian Literature in Yale University, New Haven, Conn. Joseph Dunn, Ph.D., Professor of Celtic Languages and Literatures in the Catholic University of America, Washington, D. C.

Franklin Edgerton, Ph.D., Professor of Sanskrit and Comparative Philology in Yale University, New Haven, Conn.

Herbert Charles Elmer, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus of Latin in Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y.

George T. Flom, Ph.D., Professor of Scandinavian Languages and Literature in the University of Illinois, Urbana, Ill.

Willem L. Graff, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Germanics at McGill University, Montreal, Canada.

Raymond Thompson Hill, Ph.D., Associate Professor of French at Yale University, New Haven, Conn.

Roland Grubb Kent, Ph.D., Professor of Comparative Philology at the University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa.

Angelo Lipari, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Italian in Yale University, New Haven, Conn.

Kemp Malone, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English in The Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md.

John Alden Mason, Ph.D., Curator of the American Section of the University of Pennsylvania Museum, Philadelphia, Pa.

Otto Mueller, Ph.D., Professor of Romance Languages at Gettysburg College, Gettysburg, Pa.

Louise Pound, Ph.D., Professor of the English Language at the University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb.

Edward Prokosch, Ph.D., Professor of Germanic Philology at the New York University, New York City.

Frank Otis Reed, Ph.D., Professor of Spanish at the University of Arizona, Tucson, Ariz.

Karl Reuning, Ph.D., Lektor für Anglistik at the University of Breslau, Breslau, Germany.

G. Oscar Russell, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Romance Languages at the Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio.

Reinhold Eugene Saleski, Ph.D., Professor of German at Bethany College, Bethany, W. Va.

Daniel Bussier Shumway, Ph.D., Professor of Germanic Philology at the University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa.

Edgar Howard Sturtevant, Ph.D., Professor of Linguistics and Comparative Philology at Yale University, New Haven, Conn.


Grace W. Allsop, M.A. (Brown), graduate student at Brown University; 55 Roslyn Av., Providence, R.I. (16; 17) Elizabeth Avery, Ph.D. (New York Univ.), Professor of Spoken English at Smith College; 370 Sanford Av., Flushing, New York City.

(2; 3) Robert C. Bates, A.B.' (Yale), graduate student at Yale University; 139 E. 66th St., New York City. (19) Charles F. Bauer, A.B. (Franklin and Marshall), teacher of Latin in William Penn Charter School, Philadelphia; Slatington, Pa. (1; 25) Alfred R. Bellinger, Ph.D. (Yale), Assistant Professor of Greek and Latin at Yale University; 234 Fountain St., New Haven, Conn. (38)

Klara H. Collitz, Ph.D. (Heidelberg), author; 1027 N. Calvert St., Baltimore, Md.

(25, 39)

Ephraim Cross, A.M. (Columbia), teacher of Modern Languages in the New York High Schools; 1299 Franklin Av., Bronx, New York City. (13; 25) George Odell Switzer Darby, M.A. (Wisconsin), instructor in Harvard University; 50 Linden St., Wellesley, Mass. (16; 17) Georgia L. Field, Ph.D. (Univ. of Colorado), Professor of English Literature in Elmira College; 32 N. Prospect St., Amherst, Mass. (25)

George T. Flom, Ph.D., Professor of Scandinavian Languages and Literature in the University of Illinois; 611 W. Green St., Urbana, Ill. (1s, 32s) A. Mildred Franklin, Ph.D. (Columbia), Professor of Classics at Wilson College; Atlantic Highlands, N. J. (11, 12; 1s) Adolf I. Frantz, M.A. (Stanford), graduate student in German at Yale University; 146 Tremont St., Ausonia, Conn. (28) Augustin V. Goldiere, A.M. (Yale), Associate Professor of Spanish in Davidson College; Davidson, N. C. (21) Willem L. Graff, Ph.D. (Louvain), Assistant Professor of Germanics at McGill University; 1421 Queen Mary Road, Montreal, Canada. (Research) Ida May Greer, M.A. (Iowa), Instructor of English and German at the South Dakota State College; Brookings, S. D. (23; 32s) Mack Hall Griffin, M.A. (North Carolina), Instructor in Latin and Greek at the University of North Carolina; Chapel Hill, N.C. (10, 11) Mildred Hathaway Jones, A.B. (Middlebury), teacher of Latin in the Mansfield High School; 74 Pleasant St., Mansfield, Mass. (15) J. Alexander Kerns, A.M. (Michigan), Assistant Professor of Latin at Whitman College; 123 Park St., Walla Walla, Wash. (23; 25; 33s) John Francis Latimer, M.A. (Chicago), Instructor in Classics at Vanderbilt University; Clinton, Miss. (11) Helen Kinnirey, M.A. (Columbia), instructor at Trinity College, Washington, D. C.; 186 Liberty St., Middletown, Conn. (10; 14) Mary S. Lee, A.M. (Pennsylvania), teacher of Latin and Greek in the West Philadelphia High School; 879 Wynnewood Av., Philadelphia, Pa. (Research) Barbara P. McCarthy, A.M. (Missouri), graduate student in classics at Yale Univ.; 30 Armington Ave., Providence, R. I. Antonio Mangano, A.M. (Columbia), teacher of Italian in the Colgate Theological Seminary; Hamilton, N. Y.



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