The Annual Register, Volume 150
Continuation of the reference work that originated with Robert Dodsley, written and published each year, which records and analyzes the year’s major events, developments and trends in Great Britain and throughout the world. From the 1920s volumes of The Annual Register took the essential shape in which they have continued ever since, opening with the history of Britain, then a section on foreign history covering each country or region in turn. Following these are the chronicle of events, brief retrospectives on the year’s cultural and economic developments, a short selection of documents, and obituaries of eminent persons who died in the year.
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amendment ANNUAL REGISTER appointed April Army Asquith attack Austen Chamberlain Austria-Hungary Balfour Bishop Bosnia and Herzegovina Britain British Budget Bulgaria Catholic cent Chamber Chancellor Church clause Colonial Committee condemned Council debate December declared defended demand discussion duty Earl effect election England estimated Exchequer expenditure favour February foreign France German Government Home Secretary House of Lords Imperial increase India interest Ireland Irish July June Keir Hardie King land legislation Liberal Licensing Bill Lloyd-George London Lord Tweedmouth March Marquess Marquess of Lansdowne measure ment Ministry moved naval Navy Office Old Age Pensions on-licences Opposition organisation Parliament Parliamentary passed political Powers President Prime Minister Prince proposed question railway reduction regard rejected reply resolution revenue Russia scheme schools second reading Secretary session Socialist speech suffragists Tariff Reform taxation Territorial Army tion trade Treaty Treaty of Berlin Unionist vote
Page 85 - HOW happy is he born and taught That serveth not another's will; Whose armour is his honest thought, And simple truth his utmost skill...
Page 439 - In each individual case the High Contracting Parties, before appealing to the Permanent Court of Arbitration, shall conclude a special Agreement defining clearly the matter in dispute, the scope of the powers of the Arbitrators, and the periods to be fixed for the formation of the Arbitral Tribunal and the several stages of the procedure.
Page 438 - The policy of both governments, uninfluenced by any aggressive tendencies, is directed to the maintenance of the existing status quo in the region above mentioned and to the defense of the principle of equal opportunity for commerce and industry in China.
Page 438 - Differences which may arise of a legal nature or relating to the interpretation of treaties existing between the two Contracting Parties and which it may not have been possible to settle by diplomacy...
Page 439 - States will be made by the President of the United States, by and with the advice and consent of the Senate thereof; His Majesty's Government reserving the right before concluding a special agreement in any matter affecting the interests of a self-governing Dominion of the British Empire to obtain the concurrence therein of the Government of that Dominion.
Page 432 - We favor the establishment of maximum and minimum rates to be administered by the President under limitations fixed in the law, the maximum to be available to meet discriminations by foreign countries against American goods entering their markets and the minimum to represent the normal measure of protection at home...
Page 438 - It is a pleasure to inform you that this expression of mutual understanding is welcome to the Government of the United States as appropriate to...
Page 201 - Government had hoped that Turkey would be undisturbed, and he hoped and thought that there would be no breach of the peace. The British Government, when pressing Macedonian reforms, had always been warned that they would be imperilled by any slighting of the Turkish Government ; and Great Britain must therefore refuse to recognise the right of any Power or State to alter an international treaty without the consent of the other parties to it, and would use its influence to support the progress of...
Page 432 - Under the guidance of Republican principles the American people have become the richest nation in the world. Our wealth today exceeds that of England and all her colonies, and that of France and Germany combined. When the Republican party was born the total wealth of the country was $16,000,000,000.