Includes: two telegrams from Winston Churchill (Chieveley Camp, Natal [South Africa]) to Lady Randolph Churchill informing her that Jack Churchill had been wounded in the leg and would be sent to her on the hospital ship Maine; a letter to Winston from Colonel Julian Byng on Jack's excellent service in the Boer War and ways of winding up the war; a telegram from Winston to "Goonie", Lady Gwendeline Churchill; a copy of a letter (see the Churchill Papers, CHAR 28/111/4-7 for the original) from Winston to Jack (in 1907) on subjects including an offer from the Strand Magazine for five articles by Winston, a hunting expedition at 3rd Lord Delamere's estate in British East Africa [later Kenya], his tour of the area and the state of car belonging to [?] Frederick Guest, which Winston had borrowed; six telegrams from Winston to Jack (April-October 1915) on subjects including the Navy's responsibility to spare the Army as much as possible in the Dardanelles, the effects of a few more days' steady bombardment, particularly as the Turks were running low on ammunition, Winston's assurance that there were another 20,000 men available in Egypt if needed, the resignation of Admiral of the Fleet 1st Lord Fisher [1st Sea Lord], Winston's acceptance of the post of Chancellor of the Duchy of Lancaster and the need to ask boldly for reinforcements; letters from Winston to Peregrine on enlisting the help of H G Wells and Geoffrey Dawson, Editor of the Times [earlier Geoffrey Robinson] on [? pay and conditions for young engineers] and finding work for Peregrine; a note from Winston to Jack on a review of the memoirs of Field Marshal 1st Lord Birdwood [?"Khaki and Gown"]; letters and telegrams from Winston and Clementine Churchill to Peregrine, thanking him for birthday gifts and messages.
Also includes: table plan for a dinner including Winston as Home Secretary; a copy of a letter to Winston's son Randolph Churchill from Lord Carson of Duncairn, wishing that he could help with Randolph's election campaign at Wavertree, Liverpool, and fearing that the Government's current policy on India would damage the Empire.