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Greek refugees at Gallipoli Town during Chanak Crisis Featured David Lloyd George Image

Greek refugees at Gallipoli Town during Chanak Crisis

Greek refugees at Gallipoli Town awaiting passports during the Chanak Crisis (Chanak Affair, Chanak Incident) - a war scare in September 1922 between Britain and Republic of Turkey. The incident was caused by Turkish efforts to push Greek forces out of Turkey to restore Turkish rule in the Allied occupied territories of Turkey. Turkish troops marched against British and French positions in the Dardanelles neutral zone, but the crisis quickly ended when Turkey, having overwhelmed the Greeks, agreed to a negotiated settlement that gave it the territory it wanted. There was no war. Due to his perceived mishandling of the crisis the incident led to the downfall of Prime Minister David Lloyd George. Date: 1922

© Mary Evans / Grenville Collins Postcard Collection

The New War Ministry, WW1 Featured David Lloyd George Image

The New War Ministry, WW1

The new war ministry following the resignation of Herbert Asquith on 4 December 1916. Centre is Prime Minister David Lloyd George. Top left, Lord Curzon, Lord President of the Council, below him, Mr A. Henderson, Minister without Portfolio, top right Lord Milner, also without portfolio, below him Andrew Bonar Law, Chancellor of the Exchequer. Next row down from left, Lord Devonport, Food Controller, Dr. Addison, Minister of Munitions, Lord Derby, Secretary for War, Lord Rhondda, Local Government Board, Sir Albert Stanley, President of the Board of Trade. Bottom row, from left, Sir George Cave, Home Secretary, Sir Edward Carson, First Lord of the Admiralty, Lord Robert Cecil, Minister of Blockade and Sir Robert Finlay, Lord Chancellor. Date: 1916

© Illustrated London News Ltd/Mary Evans

Tatler cover - Britain abstains from drinking, WW1 Featured David Lloyd George Image

Tatler cover - Britain abstains from drinking, WW1

Not during the war, thank you. Front cover of The Tatler magazine featuring a bulldog, representing Great Britain, refusing a tankard of frothy beer, a metaphor for the government's measures to curb drinking during the First World War. Chancellor of the Exchequer, David Lloyd George (later Prime Minister), strongly believed that the consumption of alcohol was hampering the war effort and the production of munitions and is famously quoted as saying, We are fighting the Germans, Austrians and drink, and as far as I can see, the greatest of those Foes is drink. He began a campaign in April 1915 (a date which coincides with this front cover), to persuade public figures to abstain from drink for the duration of the war. King George V famously pledged that the royal household would not consume alcohol while the war continued and Lord Kitchener (Secretary of State for War) and Lord Haldane (Lord Chancellor) followed his example. Prime Minister Herbert Asquith, who enjoyed a drink, refused to take the pledge, a source of conflict with Lloyd George. Date: 1915

© Illustrated London News Ltd/Mary Evans