Results 7181–7200 of 7242 for palestine

Navy Estimates, 1920–21. (18 Mar 1920)

Captain William Benn: ...seaplane carriers, which was not in the least in the service of the Admiralty. We had a station at Port Said. The Army was concerned in fighting the advancing Turk coming down the coast road from Palestine and into Egypt. Our work consisted entirely in sending a seaplane carrier along the Palestine coast, flying over the low-lying land of Palestine and Syria, and taking photographs and...

Orders of the Day — Supply.: Major Tryon's Statement. (11 Mar 1920)

Mr Winston Churchill: ...more than £6,000,000 or £7,000,000 of money on the pre-War basis, and it is quite impossible on a sum like that to provide the Air Squadrons which are needed in the very disturbed areas, Egypt, Palestine, Mesopotamia, India, to provide those squadrons with their plant and trained mechanics, and, at the same time, keep alive this whole great industry of civil aviation. Of course, civil...

Orders of the Day — Supply.: Number Ok Air Force. (11 Mar 1920)

...the whole problem of the protection of the Turkish Empire. When one looks at pages 18 and 19 of this Vote, one sees that a great deal of work on building is to take place in the Middle East—in Palestine, in Mesopatamia and elsewhere. In the present state of uncertainty as to the future of the Turkish Empire, it would appear from that that we are prepared to take upon ourselves...

Oral Answers to Questions — Palestine. (10 Mar 1920)

Oral Answers to Questions — Palestine.

Oral Answers to Questions — Palestine.: Anti-Jewish Excesses (Alleged). (10 Mar 1920)

Mr William Ormsby-Gore: 49. asked the Prime Minister whether he can give any information regarding the recent anti-Jewish excesses by Mohamedans in Palestine, particularly in the Jewish colony of Metulah, in Galilee: and whether any special instructions have been sent to the Commander-in-Chief in Palestine to put a stop to these excesses and to prevent further anti-Jewish demonstrations as likely to lead to crime?

Oral Answers to Questions — British Army.: Poison Gas. ( 9 Mar 1920)

Mr Winston Churchill: ...stocks of gas shell in Egypt left over from the War, but not in Ireland and India. The answer to the last part of the question is in the negative; a very limited amount, however, was fired away in Palestine.

Orders of the Day — Turks and Constantinople. (26 Feb 1920)

Mr David Lloyd George: ...with its capital at Constantinople—the passage between the Mediterranean and the Black Sea being internationalised and neutralised [as they will be]—Arabia, Armenia, Mesopotamia, Syria, and Palestine are in our judgment entitled to a recognition of their separate national conditions."

Orders of the Day — MR. Churchill's Statement. (23 Feb 1920)

Mr Winston Churchill: ...through being too few to do the work that is set them, or too scattered for a sound military disposition. Besides these new temporary liabilities, there are two important permanent liabilities—Palestine and Mesopotamia. Both these countries have garrisons at the present time, the cost of which far exceeds any revenue which is likely to be derived from either Province. In Palestine there...

Oral Answers to Questions — Ireland.: Palestine (MR. H. Samuel's Mission). (19 Feb 1920)

Palestine (MR. H. Samuel's Mission).

Oral Answers to Questions — Mesopotamia.: (Civil and Military Administration.) (16 Feb 1920)

Mr William Ormsby-Gore: 45. asked the Prime Minister whether the civil and military administration of Mesopotamia is still carried out by officers acting under the instructions of the Secretary of State for India, and in Palestine by the Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs; and whether any steps are being taken in Palestine as in Mesopotamia to replace military by civilian administration?

Orders of the Day — Consolidated Fund (Appropriation) Bill.: International Situation. (18 Dec 1919)

Mr T.P. O'Connor: ...should be applied. We do not challenge the maintenance of the Turkish Empire in the homelands of the Turkish race with its capit..l as Constantinople. Arabia, Armenia, Mesopotamia, Syria and Palestine are in our judgment entitled to recognition of their separate nationa1 conditions. I have down a question for oral answer to the Prime Minister. I have no doubt his answer will be the same as...

Orders of the Day — Imperial War Graves Commission. (17 Dec 1919)

...else will do just as well. These things touch the very depths of emotion, and cannot be treated officially and bureaucratically at all. I am told precisely the same policy is being pursued in Palestine, where there is no question of size—immense space is open—merely from bureaucratic tyranny and the desire to force on everyone what the bureaucratic mind thinks is most fitting. If the...

Orders of the Day — Army Estimates and Supplementary Estimate, 1910–20.: Additional Number of Land Forces. (15 Dec 1919)

Mr Donald Maclean: ...troops in Italy, and, if so, how many, and how many are there in Bulgaria and Turkey and the Caucasus. Can he give us any information as to the military establishments at present in Egypt and in Palestine, and there was also a question asked with regard to Mesopotamia. May I also ask what is the position with regard to the brigade which was stationed at Batoum? Has it been withdrawn, and,...

Oral Answers to Questions — British Army.: British Troops in Turkey. ( 9 Dec 1919)

Mr Winston Churchill: As regards the first part of the question, of the pre-war Turkish Empire, Mesopotamia, Hodeida, and part of Palestine are in the occupation of British troops. As regards the second part, Thrace, Constantinople and the Straits and the Anatolian Railway are in joint occupation of British and Allied troops.

Oral Answers to Questions — Peace Treaty.: Egypt and Soudan (Civil Services). (27 Nov 1919)

Colonel Ralph Glyn: ...service, chances of promotion, and rate of pension on retirement, it is considered probable that suitable individuals will offer themselves for employment in the Civil Service of Egypt, the Soudan, Palestine, etc.?

Motion for Adjournment.: Govebnment Policy. (17 Nov 1919) is a fact that there were two brothers, one on either side. That is the racial aspect. Then there is the ethnological aspect. I believe that the settlement of the world's peace starts from Palestine. That question has been hanging fire now for fifteen months. Settle the Palestine question and the problems of the associated countries of Syria and Armenia, and you will safeguard the...

Orders of the Day — Aliens Restriction Bill: Clause 13. — (Definitions.) (13 Nov 1919)

Commander Hon. Joseph Kenworthy: I beg to move, at the end of Sub-section (1), to add the words but shall not be held to include citizens of the state of Poland, Czecko-Slovakia, Roumania, Jugo-Slavia, Hungary, Palestine, Latvia, Lithuania, Esthonia, Greece, France, Italy, Denmark, or Belgium, or persons living in those parts of the ancient empire of Turkey which are no longer under direct Turkish rule. This Amendment stands...

Oral Answers to Questions — Palestine. ( 3 Nov 1919)

Oral Answers to Questions — Palestine.

Oral Answers to Questions — National Film Museum. (30 Oct 1919)

Mr Henry Forster: My right hon. Friend has asked me to reply. All the official War films (except the Palestine films which are in Sir W. Jury's possession) have been handed over to the War Office and are stored in specially prepared fireproof rooms at the War Office. The question of the preservation of all these films is now under consideration.

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