Major Frank Heilgers: Will my right hon. Friend bear in mind that, if any transference takes place, the only possible place for the Stud in this country is Newmarket?
Major Frank Heilgers: Can my right hon. Friend say how many agricultural workers have been displaced?
Major Frank Heilgers: Is it not a fact that partly pasteurised milk is infinitely more dangerous to the public health than ordinary clean milk?
Major Frank Heilgers: Will my right hon. Friend bear in mind that any further concession would be unpopular among the pioneer growers in East Anglia?
Major Frank Heilgers: Will the right hon. Gentleman bear in mind that storage in stacks is the most desirable way of storing grain?
Major Frank Heilgers: The hon. Member for Don Valley (Mr. T. Williams), who has just sat down, said he would never object to the producer and the worker having a square deal, and I am exceedingly glad to know that the hon. Members opposite are going to regard the producer with a more favour- able eye than they have done in the past. He also said that it was no good asking the workers to buy more foodstuffs...
Major Frank Heilgers: Are there any regulations for horses not sold for butchery on arrival, but sold for use in private service?
Major Frank Heilgers: Cannot my right hon. Friend ask the President of the Board of Trade to take steps to revise the voluntary "gentleman's agreement" quoted?
Major Frank Heilgers: How many Assyrians are there still left in Iraq?
Major Frank Heilgers: Is it not a pity that anything should be said which might damage the reputation of an institution which has done most effective work for sufferers from tuberculosis?
Major Frank Heilgers: Is it not a fact that this increased Land Tax assessment means in some cases from one-third to one-half the relief given to the tithe-payer in the 1936 Act?
Major Frank Heilgers: asked the Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs whether his attention has been called to the propensity of one of the provincial governments in Argentina to increase the taxation on land, especially on properties held and farmed on a large scale; and whether he will make representations to the Argentine Government as to the damage this policy is causing to British interests in Argentina?
Major Frank Heilgers: Is my Noble Friend aware that other provincial governments in the Argentine have now adopted the same policy, thereby prejudicing the interests of British investors still further?
Major Frank Heilgers: asked the Minister of Agriculture the quantities of and the average price paid for barley sold for malting from 1st August to 15th January in the years 1936, 1935, and 1934, respectively?
Major Frank Heilgers: asked the President of the Board of Trade whether he is taking steps to revive the voluntary quota on egg imports from foreign countries which operated until the early months of 1936?
Major Frank Heilgers: As apparently a voluntary quota is the only available method of assisting this hard-pressed industry at present, will my right hon. Friend, if he rejects it, take steps to hasten the termination of those trade agreements that are hampering any further assistance?
Major Frank Heilgers: Can my right hon. Friend say why Transjordania, which is a very similar country to the Assyrians' home land, was rejected?
Major Frank Heilgers: asked the Minister of Labour whether the Unemployment Insurance Statutory Committee has considered the question of the extension of unemployment insurance to gamekeepers; and, if so, will he state the decision arrived at?
Major Frank Heilgers: Will the hon. and gallant Member ask my right hon. Friend to invite the Committee to decide the question at an early date, as the gamekeepers' position is similar to that of private gardeners, who have already been included in insurance?
Major Frank Heilgers: Will my right hon. Friend bear in mind that a large part of the difficulty that we had with our food supplies at home in the last War was due to the fact that our land was not in full productivity in 1914?