Found in 20 Collections and/or Records:
Official: Colonial Office: correspondence, mainly on South African affairs., 01 Jan 1906 - 31 Jan 1906
Public and Political: General: Political: Correspondence G (mainly thanking WSC following the 1950 election)., Jan 1950 - Dec 1950
Public and Political: General: Political: Correspondence N-R (most material dates from 1951)., Oct 1946 - Nov 1951
Cutting from the Nottingham Guardian: article on: WSC's pre-war rejection of Imperial Preference and the present government's commitment to it; the opposition to the measure of the Asquithian Liberals; the large numbers of soldiers and others emigrating overseas and the benefits to be derived from economic measures to tie the Empire together more firmly.
Letter from Lady Dorothy Howard (Pudsey, [Yorkshire]) to WSC disassociating herself from the "rowdyism" of the Women's Freedom League and describing the gloomy prospects for the Liberals in the Pudsey by-election. Refers to a sermon by a High Church parson on the need to carry the Athanasian creed to the blacks of central Africa.
Letter from Gideon Murray, the Master of Elibank (8 Great George Street, Westminster, [London]) to WSC asking if he is correct in inferring from WSC's article in the "Weekly Despatch" that WSC would be prepared to be associated with David Lloyd George in the new alignment of parties, a position which Murray and others could not accept. Congratulates WSC on turning the tables on J H Thomas in his speech on imperial policy.
Letter from Moberly Bell (22 Park Crescent, Portland Place, [London]) to WSC on the number of seats needed by the Liberals to gain a majority after the next General Election. Denies that any proposal can ruin the British Empire or British trade and prophesies the electoral and political future up to 1912. 2 papers.
Typescript transcript of a letter from Lord Randolph Churchill, Secretary of State for India to Grant Duff [Governor of Madras, India] in which he bids him an official farewell and thanks him for his assistance, discusses the political situation and [William] Gladstone's position [as Prime Minister], comments on the appointment of Sir [Herbert] Macpherson as Commander in Chief in Madras, the annexation of Burma and his disgust with the conduct of General [Sir Harry] Prendergast.
The UK Archival Thesaurus has been integrated with our catalogue, thanks to Kings College London and the AIM25 project for their support with this.