South Africa (nation)
Found in 23 Collections and/or Records:
Official: Prime Minister: correspondence mainly relating to change of administration., 24 Aug 1953 - 31 Mar 1955
Public and Political: General: Political: Conservative Party answers to election questionnaires., 1951
Contains questions and answers prepared by Conservative and Unionist Central Office on a variety of election issues including: agricultural matters; animal welfare; various aspects of foreign affairs including China, Germany, Japan, Persia [Iran], South Africa, and Mexico; civil servants; education; housing matters; the health service; women; transport particularly by road; pensions; economic affairs including taxation; the constitutional position of Scotland and Wales.
Public and Political: General: Private and Personal: Correspondence M - Q., 31 Oct 1945 - 27 Jan 1950
Speeches: House of Commons and Non-House of Commons: Speech notes and source material., 18 Feb 1950 - 26 May 1950
Speeches: House of Commons and Non-House of Commons: Speech notes and source material., 11 Aug 1950 - 19 Sep 1950
Speeches: House of Commons: Typescripts Typescript copy of WSC's Maiden Speech, 18 Feb 1901, mainly on the South African War. [Typed on "G.R." headed notepaper, and therefore typed after 1910] Published Complete Speeches I, pp.65-70., 18 Feb 1901 - 13 May 1901
Typescript copy of WSC's speech on Mr Brodrick's scheme for Army Reform, 13 May 1901. [Typed on "G.R." headed notepaper, and therefore typed after 1910] Published Complete Speeches I, pp.76-86.
Letter from Reverend William Poulter, Chairman of the Midland Conservative Club (The Queen's College, Birmingham) to Lady Randolph Churchill expressing anxiety at the news of WSC's capture by the Boers and informing her that the Club would like WSC to continue as their President and that they have selected a book which they would like WSC to present to them.
Letter from J Moore Bayley (47 Temple Row, Birmingham) approving the South African constitution and asserting that the stance of Arthur Balfour [later Lord Balfour] on the fiscal question has shaken the confidence of ordinary voters, and that Joseph Chamberlain's political career is over. Reports the poor state of the local Conservative party.