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Includes papers by various individuals on various subjects, including: Sir Philip Cunliffe-Lister [earlier Sir Philip Lloyd-Greame, later 1st Lord Swinton], President of the Board of Trade, on subjects including arms export licenses; Board of Trade Advisory Council monthly reports on the trade outlook; 1st Lord D'Abernon [earlier Sir Edgar Vincent], British Ambassador to Germany, on the prevention of public collections for British miners; a Ministry of Labour special report on unemployment; notes of a meeting between representatives of the Mining Association and the Miners' Federation; Lord Eustace Percy, President of the Board of Education, on education grants; notes of a meeting between ministers and representatives of the Miners' Federation; Sir Austen Chamberlain, Foreign Secretary; a Foreign Office memorandum on the status of Luxembourg; the conclusions of a conference of ministers concerning China's firing on a British subject; John Brenan, Acting Consul General, Canton [later Guangzhou, China].
Printed index at CHAR 22/106.
|Physical:||1 bound file (113 folios, including pamphlets)|
|Original Reference:||CP 315 (26) - CP 324 (26)||Language:|
|CHAR 22/100/20-47||Notes of a meeting between the Central Committee of the Mining Association and Executive Committee of the Miners' Federation on the state of the industry and the miners' strike, and particularly on: working hours; wages; a National Agreement as opposed to local wage settlements; coal prices at home and abroad.||19 Aug 1926|
|CHAR 22/100/55-93||Notes of a meeting between Government Ministers (Winston Churchill, Chancellor of the Exchequer, Sir Arthur Steel-Maitland, Minister of Labour, George Lane-Fox, Secretary for Mines [later 1st Lord Bingley], and Sir Ernest Gowers, Permanent Under-Secretary, Mines Department) and the Miners' Federation on attempts to settle the miners' strike, including: the Government's refusal to give further financial aid to the industry; the effects of the strike upon the country; the miners' refusal to extend working hours and the Eight Hours Bill; a national minimum wage; the Government's support for the mine owners; the need for reorganisation of the industry.||26 Aug 1926|