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FM Joseph Dunn, Ph.D., Professor of Celtic Languages and Lec

turer in Romance Languages, Catholic University of America;

206 Park St., New Haven, Conn. 1936 Frederick George Dyas Jr., B.A., Cheshire Academy, Cheshire,

Conn.; Old Spanish. 1934 Isidore Dyen, A.M., 3025 West Berks St., Philadelphia, Pa.;

Indo-European linguistics. 1927 Helen S. Eaton, Linguistic Research Assistant of the Inter

national Auxiliary Language Association; 44 West Tenth St., New York City; minimum vocabularies and frequency lists in

major European languages. 1934 John M. Echols, M.A., 511 Seventeenth St., University, Va.;

comparative linguistics. SC Franklin Edgerton, Ph.D., Salisbury Professor of Sanskrit and

Comparative Philology, Yale University; 174 Blake Road,

Hamden, Conn. 1938 William F. Edgerton, Ph.D., Professor of Egyptology, Oriental

Institute, University of Chicago, Chicago, Ill. 1930 Stefán Einarsson, Ph.D., Associate in English, The Johns Hop

kins University, Baltimore, Md. 1936 Norman E. Eliason, Ph.D., Acting Professor of English, Univer

sity of Florida, Gainesville, Fla. 1934 Serge Elisséeff, Director of the Harvard-Yenching Institute

and Professor of Far Eastern Languages in Harvard Univer

sity; 17 Boylston Hall, Cambridge, Mass. 1928 Murray B. Emeneau, Ph.D., 1910 Yale Sta., New Haven, Conn.;

Sanskrit, Dravidian. 1935 Bert Emsley, Ph.D., Asst. Professor of English, Ohio State Uni

versity; 2054 Derby Hall, Ohio State Univ., Columbus, Ohio. FM Boyd Ross Ewing Jr., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Romance

Languages, Washington and Lee University; Box 62, Wasb

ington and Lee Univ., Lexington, Va.; Spanish. 1934 Paul-Louis Faye, Ph.D., Associate Professor of French, Uni

versity of Colorado, Boulder, Colo.; Old French syntaz, psy

chology of language. 1937 Chauncey Edgar Finch, Ph.D., Instructor in Classical Lan

guages, St. Louis University, St. Louis, Mo.; Sanskrit, Slavic. 1927 Edward Fitch, Ph.D., Emeritus Professor of Greek, Hamilton

College, Clinton, N. Y.

1938 Girdler B. Fitch, Ph.D., Instructor in Romance Languages,

Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. SC George T. Flom, Ph.D., Professor of the Scandinavian Languages

and English Philology, University of Illinois; 611 W. Green

St., Urbana, III. FM The Hon. Maynard D. Follin, formerly in the United States

Consular Service, Box 118, Detroit, Mich.; winter address,

Dunedin, Fla.; biblical exegesis. 1934 J. D. M. Ford, Ph.D., Professor of the French and Spanish

Languages, Harvard University, Cambridge, Mass. FM Frank H. Fowler, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus of Classical Liter

ature, University of Arizona; Route 1, Box 482, Tucson, Ariz.;

Latin and Greek syntax. FM Charles C. Fries, Ph.D., Professor of English, University of

Michigan; 7 Harvard Place, Ann Arbor, Mich. 1931 Naoshirō Fukushima, Professor of Sanskrit, Imperial University

of Tokyo; 33 Hikawacho, Akasaka, Tokyo, Japan; Indo

European comparative linguistics. 1938 Anna Frieda Gamper, Ph.D., Professor of German, MacMurray

College, Jacksonville, Ill. 1935 Miss Elizabeth F. Gardner, A.B., 5 Weehawken St., New York

City; general linguistics. 1938 Meredith Knox Gardner, M.A., Graduate Assistant in German,

University of Wisconsin; University Club, Madison, Wis.;

semasiology. FM Henry S. Gehman, Ph.D., Professor of Old Testament Litera

ture in Princeton Theological Seminary and Lecturer in Semitic Languages at Princeton University; 60 Stockton St.,

Princeton, N. J. FM Eugene A. Gellot, Artist, 149–46 117th St., Aqueduct, Long

Island, N. Y. 1930 George H. Genzmer, M.A., Lecturer and Fellow in English, and

Librarian, at Bard College, Annandale-on-Hudson, N. Y. 1930 John L. Gerig, Ph.D., Professor of Celtic, Columbia University;

Philosophy Hall, Columbia Univ., New York City; Celtic

and Romance linguistics. 1938 Albert W. Gerberich, Ph.D., Assoc. Professor of Modern Lan

guages, Dickinson College; 36 W. Pomfret St., Carlisle, Pa.; Germanic linguistics.

1933 Martha Jane Gibson, Ph.D., Professor of English, Talladega

College, Talladega, Ala.; American English. FM Donald M. Gilbert, Ph.D., Professor of Modern Languages,

Albion College; 506 N. Superior St., Albion, Mich.; Romance

linguistics. 1938 Curt Rudolf Goedsche, Ph.D., Instructor in German, North

western University; 207 Fisk Hall, Evanston, Ill. 1926 Charles Goetsch, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Germanic Phi

lology, University of Chicago; 404 Wieboldt Hall, University

of Chicago, Chicago, Ill. FM Solomon Goldman, A.B., D.H.L., Rabbi, 633 Waveland Ave.,

Lakeview Sta., Chicago, Ill. 1930 Leo Gosser, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English, Alabama Poly

technic Institute, Auburn, Ala.; Teutonic etymology. 1934 Albrecht Götze, Ph.D., Laffan Professor of Assyriology and

Babylonian Literature, Graduate School of Yale University,

New Haven, Conn. 1928 Willem L. Graff, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Germanic Lan

guages, McGill University, Montreal, Canada. SC Louis Herbert Gray, Ph.D., Professor of Comparative Linguis

tics, Columbia University, New York City. 1926 Charles Grimm, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Romanic Lan

guages, Williams College, Williamstown, Mass. 1927 John Flagg Gummere, Ph.D., Latin Master, William Penn

Charter School, School Lane and Fox St., Germantown,

Philadelphia, Pa.; Romance linguistics. 1930 Walter W. Gustafson, Ph.D., Head of English Dept., Upsala

College, East Orange, N. J.; English, German, Swedish. 1934 Mary R. Haas, Ph.D., Institute of Human Relations, Yale

University, New Haven, Conn.; general linguistics, American

Indian Languages. Life Member 1937. 1937 Ernest Faber Haden, Ph.D., Professor of French and Head of

Dept., McMaster University, Hamilton, Ont., Canada;

phonetics. FM Luise Haessler, Ph.D., Professor Emeritus of German, Brooklyn

College; 400 W. 119th St., New York City; Germanic and

English linguistics. 1936 Sivert N. Hagen, Ph.D., Professor of English, Franklin and

Marshall College; 558 W. Lemon St., Lancaster, Pa.; Germanic philology.

FM E. Adelaide Hahn, Ph.D., Professor of Latin and Greek and

Head of Department, Hunter College; 640 Riverside Drive,
New York City; Hittite, Latin, comparative syntax. Life

Member 1935. 1932 Joseph Boyd Haley, Ph.D., Professor of Greek, Randolph-Macon

College, Ashland, Va.; classical philology. 1935 Robert A. Hall Jr., Litt. D., Assistant Professor in Foreign Lan

guages, University of Puerto Rico, Rio Piedras, P. R.; Indo

Iranian, Romance, Finno-Ugrian. 1930 Nelius 0. Halvorson, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English,

Iowa State Teachers College, Cedar Falls, Iowa; Old English. 1930 Alfred Porter Hamilton, Ph.D., Head of Dept. of Ancient Lan

guages, Millsaps College, Jackson, Miss.; semantics. 1929 Hollister Adelbert Hamilton, Ph.D., Professor of Classical

Philology, Elmira College, Elmira, N. Y. 1929 Miles L. Hanley, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English, University

of Wisconsin; Bascom Hall, Madison, Wis. 1929 Zellig S. Harris, Ph.D., Instructor in Oriental Studies, Uni

versity of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa.; general lingustics. 1937 Einar Ingvald Haugen, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Scandi

navian Languages, University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. 1938 S. I. Hayakawa, Ph.D., Instructor in English, University of

Wisconsin; Extension Building, Madison, Wis.; semantics. 1926 Roe-Merrill Secrist Heffner, Ph D., Bascom Hall, University of

Wisconsin, Madison, Wis.; German. 1935 Otto William Heick, Ph.D., Clergyman, Ellis, Kansas; Hellenis

tic Greek. 1938 Laura E. Heminger, M.A., Instructor in English, Michigan

State College, East Lansing, Mich. 1935 Alice Hermes, M.A., teacher of English, Jamaica High School,

Jamaica, L. I.; 244 E. 15th St., New York City. 1935 Margaret W. Herr, Ph.D., 416 S. Lansdowne Ave., Lansdowne,

Pa.; Latin. 1938 J. Homer Herriott, Ph.D., Asst. Professor of Spanish, University

of Wisconsin; Bascom Hall, Madison, Wis. 1931 George Herzog, Ph.D., Asst. Professor of Anthropology, Colum

bia University, New York City; American Indian and African

languages. 1937 Richard Patrick Hickey, Ph.D., Head of Department of English,

Rockhurst College; 5715 Brooklyn Ave., Kansas City, Mo.;
Indo-European.

1928 Archibald A. Hill, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English, Uni

versity of Virginia; Box 1, University, Va. 1938 Frank J. Hill, M.D., 863 Bank St., Waterbury, Conn.; Lithuanian. 1926 Raymond Thompson Hill, Ph.D., Associate Professor of French,

Yale University; 1091 Yale Station, New Haven, Conn.;

Mediaeval Latin and Romance linguistics. 1929 Lawrence S. Hitchcock, B.A., Headmaster of Los Alamos Ranch

School, Otowi, New Mexico; classical languages. 1936 Louis Hjelmslev, Ph.D., Docent of Comparative Linguistics,

University of Aarhus; Strandvej 227, Charlottenlund, Den

mark. 1929 Rev. Michael Martin Hlavčák, M.A., St. Vincent Archabbey,

Latrobe, Pa.; classical and Slavic languages, and Hebrew. 1938 Carleton Taylor Hodge, 915 S. First St., Springfield, Ill.;

epigraphy. 1933 Harry Hoijer, Ph.D., Instructor in Anthropology, University

of Chicago, Chicago, Ill.; American Indian languages. 1936 Mrs. Leicester B. Holland (Louise Adams), Ph.D., 4203 Pine

St., Philadelphia, Pa.; Italic archaeology. 1931 Lee M. Hollander, Ph.D., Professor of Germanic Languages,

University of Texas; 3204 West Ave., Austin, Tex. FM Urban T. Holmes, Ph.D., Professor of French, University of

North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. 1936 Hirsch Hootkins, Ph.D., Instructor in Romanic Languages, Uni

versity of Michigan; 715 Forest Ave., Apt. 409, Ann Arbor,

Mich.; Indo-European and Semitic linguistics. FM Mrs. Francis W. Hopkins (Grace Sturtevant), Ph.D., 221 Harri

son Ave., Highland Park, N. J.; classical languages. 1937 Haruo Hosaka, Tokyo-Furitsu-Dai-7-Kotojogakko, Sakasai

Itchome, Edogawa-ku, Tokyo, Japan. 1934 Hartley Howard, Ph.D., Box 105, Hyattsville, Md.; Latin. 1931 Félix Howland, Head of History Department, Tome School,

Port Deposit, Md.; Persian dialects. 1930 Rev. Clement Louis Hrdlicka, Ph.D., Professor of Latin, St.

Procopius College, Lisle, Ill.; patristic Latin. FM Harry M. Hubbell, Ph.D., Talcott Professor of Greek, Yale

University; 484 Yale Ave., New Haven, Conn. 1938 Vernam Edward Hull, Ph.D., Assoc. Editor of the Early Modern

English Dictionary, University of Michigan; 1705 Hill St.,
Ann Arbor, Mich.; Celtic.

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