Found in 1263 Collections and/or Records:
Letter from Colonel Sir Henry Fairfax-Lucy (Maxton, St Boswells [Roxburghshire, Scotland]) to [John] Colville, Prime Minister's Private Secretary, (10 Downing Street) complaining at the adverse effect of government intervention on domestic trade, enclosing cuttings of letters to the Times from A Wigglesworth and Ernest Barker. Signed typescript with carbon of Colville's acknowledgement.
Telegram from the President of the United States [Franklin Roosevelt] to WSC on proposals by the Japanese Ambassador [Kichisaburo Nomura]; for restoration of peace with China in return for petroleum from the United States and an end to sanctions; United States propose trade deal involving raw silk; suspects trouble will follow soon anyway; with reply from WSC expressing concern for China.
Correspondence between Leslie Rowan [Private Secretary to WSC] and [? Mary Ann Stocks], Ministry of Labour and Norman Tucker, Treasury, on a suggestion by W T Towler [Director, Towler and Son Limited, Engineers] that an Industrial Cross or Distinguished Labour Order should be instituted in future honours and on taxation; also includes copy of letter by John Martin [Private Secretary to WSC] to Sir Robert Knox [Secretary, Political Honours Scrutiny Committee.
Telegram from WSC to Prime Minister of Canada [Mackenzie King] marked "Top Secret and Personal" thanking him for his telegrams [on future trade policy]; explaining that these matters are being considered; and assuring him that the United Kingdom will give "the fullest weight to Canada's wishes and interests". Photocopy.
Schedule and briefings for NK’s visit, including source material for and annotated text of NK’s Weinstock Memorial Lecture at Berkeley, "Beyond Free Trade to Fair Trade" on the new World Trade Organisation.
NK's speech to the conference, on subjects including: Labour's success in the previous day's Monmouth by-election; Labour gains in the local elections, particularly in Wales; the Government's record on unemployment and the economy; inflation; the state of industry; the need for community support; Labour's plans for taxation and public spending; Conservative tax rises.
"What the Conservatives will do: a shortened version of the Conservative and Unionist Party's policy: General Election, 1951", 1951
Correspondence with: François-Xavier Ortoli, President of the EEC, on taxation of vegetable oils; 3rd Lord Cromer [earlier Lord Errington] on monetary union and American trade relations with Europe, including papers on EEC monetary development, New Zealand and sterling parity, notes of Ortoli's visit to the United States, Oct 1973 and copies of messages on talks between the EEC and the United States, Mar 1974; Sir Marcus Sieff on the European textile industry.