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to thk ktutor. your issue of Saturday. Mr G. S. Thomson suggests that “I f.Mr 1 homson) find that Mr Kelleti is vine who cannot take a beating like a true Britisher, yet, strange to say. he then sets off and admits that everything I slated in my letter was strictly correct, even to bis acknowledgment that he is an independent candidate, in no way acknowledged by any Labor organisation. But he is not satisfied with that. He sets out to inform the outside world something concemincr which he is himself totally ignorant—j.e.. the decision of the Liberal and Labor parties’ conference—and I have now great pleasure in stating that, a* the result of my own investigations, the selection of a candidate for Chalmers was discussed at the conference, or at least there was a definite understanding between two oncanisations, wh’ch wap that the Labor partv would work in the interests of the Liberal candidate for this seat, as they also agreed to do in Dunedin South and Dunedin West, whilst the Liberal party are in turn to work in the interests of‘the Labor candidates in Dunedin North and Dunedin Central, so I now appeal to the workers of Chalmers to show with “no uncertain ring” that wo endorse the action of the most solidified body of organised Labor that- !uis faced an election since the early nineties.— 1 am, etc., Ed. Kellstt. November 10.

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Bibliographic details

CHALMERS ELECTION., Evening Star, Issue 15646, 10 November 1914

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CHALMERS ELECTION. Evening Star, Issue 15646, 10 November 1914