Cromer is the best-known locality, but it occurs also on other parts of the Norfolk coast, as well as at Yarmouth, Southwold, Aldeburgh and Felixstowe in Suffolk, and as far south as Walton-on-the-Naze in Essex, whilst northwards it is not unknown in Yorkshire.
1908, for instance, he rebuked Lord Cromer for uttering grave words of warning, and ridiculed the bare possibility of an Anglo-German conflict in arms. Early in 1909 he had assisted Mr. Lloyd George in the Cabinet in his unsuccessful endeavour to cut down Mr.
Lord Cromer in his report on the Sudan for 1906 remarks that: " There seems to be some reason for thinking that the future-or at all events the immediate future-of Sudan agriculture lies more in the direction of cultivating wheat and other cereals than in that of cultivating cotton."
CROMER, a watering-place in the northern parliamentary division of Norfolk, England, 139 m.
He was regarded as one of the clearest-headed and most judicious officials in the British service, and his position as a man of moderate Liberal views, who had been so closely associated with Goschen at the Treasury, Cromer in Egypt and Hicks-Beach (Lord St Aldwyn) and Sir W.
It is, in the words of Lord Cromer, in many respects ill adapted to meet the special needs of the country (Egypt, No.
Up to 1906 the reports were by Lord Cromer (Sir Evelyn Baring).
Non-official.Lord Cromer, Modern Egypt (2 vols., 1908), an authoritative record; Alfred (Lord) Milner, England in Egypt, first published in 1892, the story being brotight up to 1904 in the 11th edition; Sir A.
It was not until his report on the financial results of 1888 that Sir Evelyn Baring (afterwards Lord Cromer) was able to inform the British government that the situation was such that it would take a series of untoward events seriously to endanger the stability of Egyptian finance and the solvency of the Egyptian government.
Consult also the works of Lord Cromer, Lord Milner, and Sir A.
Then came (May 1878) a commission of inquiry of which the principal members were Sir Rivers Wilson, Major Evelyn Baring (afterwards Lord Cromer) and MM.
1 Lord Cromer, writing in 1905, declared that the, movement was, in its essence, a genuine revolt against misgovernment, and was not psqentiallv anti-Euronean (vide Evvit No.
The laborious task of putting these general indications into a practical shape fell to Sir Evelyn Baring ~Lord Cromer), who arrived as consul-general and diplomatic agent, in Sir Evelyn succession to Sir Edward Malet, in January 1884.
With this compromise the friction between the khedive and Sir Evelyn Baring, who had now become Lord Cromer, did not end.
In the midst of this return of plenty Lord Cromer (in his report for 1903) sounded a note of warning: As regards moral progress (he wrote), all that can be said is that it must necessarily be slower than advance in a material direction.
The solution favored by Lord Cromer (vide Blue-books, Egypt No.
The jurisdiction exercised by consuls in civil and criminal affairs Lord Cromer proposed should cease pan passu with the provision by the Egyptian government, under the powers conferred by the treaty required to set up the new council, of courts having competence to deal with such matters, various safeguards being introduced to prevent injustice in criminal cases.
The feeling entertained by large numbers even of the educated class of Egyptians was strikingly illustrated by the terms of an anonymous letter received by Lord Cromer in May 1906.
In other words th claim of the Porte was, to quote Lord Cromer: to carry the Turkish frontier and strategical railways to Suez on the banks of the canal; or that if the Ras Mahommed line were adopted, the Turkish frontier would be advanced to the neighborhood of Nekhl, i.e.
In April 1907, a few days after the appearance of his report for 1906, in which the Nationalist and pan-Islamic moveResigna- ments were shown to be detrimental to the welfare of ~Jon of Egypt, Lord Cromer resigned his post of British agent Lord and consul-general.
Lord Cromer was succeeded by Sir Eldon Gorst, who had served in Egypt eighteen years under him, and was at the time of his appointment to Cairo an assistant under secretary of state for foreign affairs.
Baring (Lord Cromer), who had succeeded Sir E.