THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, NOV. 10,
Proverb Collection To Be Published Mrs. Griggs Finds
Proverb collecting and study has versation of the sixteenth and seven- with proverbs" and the same thought
been an interest of Prof. M. P. Tilley teenth centuries than they have been I may be found expressed by a number Mrs. Evelyn Griggs, wife of Prof.
for many years, and a special study since. The conversation of gentle- of authors, each in his own particular1 Earl L. Griggs of the English de-
of the proverbs of the period 1475- men was loaded with wise sayings way, Professor Tilley declared. partment, has recently returned from
1700 has been carried on under his which they employed as a form of wit, The over use of proverbs led to a England where, at the home of the
direction in connection with the and proverbs were considered a dis- revulsion in the eighteenth century, Coleridge family, she collected ma-
wokon the Michigan-Oxford Dic-Coeigfalyshcletd -
work of E M odrn- English. tinct addition to any literary work. and Chesterfield, Pope, and Swift terial for a study of Sara Coleridge,
There are about 500 different pro- ridiculed their use. Owing to this daughter of the famous poet. Sara
Because of limited space in the dic- verbs in the writings of Shakespeare 18th century prejudice against pro- Coleridge was a pioneer in the field of
tionary, these proverbs will not be and an equal number in the works verbs we have lost the ability to rec-
included, but will be published in a of Ben Jonson, while no specific ognize most of them and consequent-
separate volume. studies have been made of their use ly about 80 per cent of the older pro- or the other of the authors but a
In an office in University Hall a in Spenser and Milton, Professor Til- verbs are not recognized as such by proverb which each has stated in his
large staff of NYA and WPA helpers ley stated. Lyly was the first of the the general reader. European coun- own manner, Professor Tilley con-
have been engaged in this work since Elizabethans to use proverbs extens- tries have paid more attention tocluded.
last January. About 100,000 slips of ively as exercises of wit, and Queen their proverb lore than we have, he
collected proverb material is now Elizabeth herself included many in pointed out. PERSONAL STATIONERY
available for editing. her letters, he added. I Only in the last 10 years has the 100 Sheets ....
The Elizabethan period is the Both learned sentences and vulgar inetrest in proverbs been revived by 100 Envelopes .$ 000
"golden age of proverbs" in English sayings were included in the proverbs English scholars. The same thought
literature, according to Professor of that time, for it is estimated that recurring in the works of Shakespeare Printed with your Name and Address
Tilley. Proverbs were much more im- there are over 20.000 Droverbs in the and other writers of his time is fre- THE CA TRES
portant in the literature and the con- Elizabethan period. Poets "played quntly not a "borrowing" from one 305 Maynard Street
literature for children besides being
one of the few persons who under-
stood the implications of her father's
Professor Griggs will also publish
two books within the next few weeks:
"Thomas Clarkson, Friend of Slaves"
to be issued by Allen and Unwin; and
"Letters of Hartley Coleridge" by the
Oxford University Press. Mrs. Griggs
is a co-editor of the latter book.
619 EAST LIBERTY ST
Mrs. Reed has spoken before clubs
and organizations from coast to coast.
Preceding her visit are recommenda-
tions from various college and uni-
versity officials, including Princeton1
University, the University of Indiana,
and Antioch College. .
She has been a student of Soviet
affairs since the Russian revolution
and has been in Russia six times. She
speaks from personal contact with
various aspects of Soviet life. She
has relatives living in Russia and a
grandson is attering school there.
Mrs. Reed was active in the wom-
an's sufferage campaign and during
the World War served for three years
>n an eastern school committee. She
is author of articles appearing in the
"Nation," the "New Freeman," "The
Boston Globe," and "The New York
What November 3
May Have Brought
(Continued from Page 4)
one, could easily alter the whole
scheme of our government. One giv-
ing federal control to all commerce,
irrespective of whether or not it
crosses state lines, for instance, would
remove any constitutional objection
to an NRA. 1
Whatever will happen, we are,
without a doubt, in for an era of
expanding governmental functions,
an era of liberalism, as compared
with 12 years of Republican conserv-
atism, and an era of more centralized
Finally, what about the remnants
of the Republican party? When those
Republicans that escaped the deluge
emerge from the ark on some Maine
or Vermont mountain top, they will
be faced with a very difficult task.
True there are more than 15,000,000
of them left in America-no infinite-
simal minority, despite the unprece-
dented Roosevelt victory. Few will
contend that the Republican party is
dead or that it no longer has a func-
tion. Ours is essentially a two-party
government and the need for a wide
awake opposition to watch a powerful
majority is precious.
The Republicans can serve that
function, and, for the present, the
conservative party, they havea fun-
damental difference of ideas with the
Democrats. It is too early to hazard
a guess as to whether a 'strong
farmer-labor party will be formed
in 1940, to become a major political*
group, but for the present, as the
Detroit News says, there is no one
better. qualified to oppose and to
beat a Democrat than a Republican.
True the "Revolution of 1800" wiped
out the Federalists, and it is pos-
sible that the "Revolution of 1936"
will eventually wipe out the Repub-
But they are still a party with mil-
lions of supporters, and it is to them
that we must look for the "loyal op-
position." When the GOP is able to
clear away the debris, it is reason-
ably safe to predict that its leaders
--be they the Kansas gentlemen or
others-will reorganize it and start toj
look forward to the 1938 election. If
again they are repudiated, then we
may really talk about the death of
the Republican party. But not until.
Earliest records of the University
faculty, until now in the possession
of the literary college, have been ac-
cepted by the TJniversity Committee
on Archives at the invitation of the
literary college, it was announced re-
cently by Dr. Frank E. Robbins, as-
sistant to President Ruthven and
chairman of the archives commit-
The faculty records which are pre-
served in about half a dozen ledgers,
will be placed in the William L. Cle-
ments Library. Among the records is
material relative to the student life
in the period covered, which ended in
All of the records are in original
form. Some are duplicated, the later
set having been drawn up in more
The Senior Independent Engineers,
who held their caucus last week had
their candidates approved yesterday
by Dean of Students J. A. Bursley.
The slate is: President,nGustave
Collatz, '37E; vice-president, Don
Hillier, '37E; secretary, William 01-
wen, '37E; treasurer, Kenneth Emery,
'37E; Honor Council, Robert Bald-
win, '37E; Engineering Council, Da-
vid Eisendrath, '37E.
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