Results 61–80 of 2161 for speaker:Mr Henry Hynd

Oral Answers to Questions — Housing: Municipal Committees (Membership) (28 Nov 1946)

Mr Henry Hynd: asked the Minister of Health whether he will introduce legislation to debar persons who are professionally interested in the buying, selling or letting of houses from serving on municipal housing committees, in view of the inevitable conflict between their private interests and their public duty.

Oral Answers to Questions — Housing: Municipal Committees (Membership) (28 Nov 1946)

Mr Henry Hynd: But is the Minister aware that these committees now have new and additional responsibilities in regard to requisitioning and the issue of building licences, and that the chairman of the housing committee of the council of which I happen to be a member is an estate agent?

Orders of the Day — Electricity Bill (4 Feb 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: If the hon. Member wants cash, is there anything to prevent him from selling his stock now to get it?

Oral Answers to Questions — Special Juries (Qualifications) (6 Feb 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: Will the right hon. and learned Gentleman consider removing all restrictions?

Orders of the Day — Polish Resettlement Bill: Clause I. — (Power to apply Royal Warrant as to pensions, etc., to certain Polish forces.) (10 Feb 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: As the hon. and gallant Member for Bexley (Major Bramall) has said, we feel that this Amendment puts the intention of the Government into words. During the Second Reading Debate I was rather alarmed by an interjection made by the hon. and gallant Member for South Paddington (Vice-Admiral Taylor) when I drew attention to the words as they now stand in the Bill, and suggested that they might...

Orders of the Day — Polish Resettlement Bill: Clause I. — (Power to apply Royal Warrant as to pensions, etc., to certain Polish forces.) (10 Feb 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: I beg to move, in page 3, line 34, after "war", to insert: on of before the first day of January nineteen hundred and forty-seven. I can be very brief in arguing this Amendment, not because it is not important but because the principle seems to be quite simple. As the Clause stands, it seems to leave the door permanently ajar. This Clause deals with civilians. We have now left the question of...

Orders of the Day — Polish Resettlement Bill: Clause I. — (Power to apply Royal Warrant as to pensions, etc., to certain Polish forces.) (10 Feb 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: In view of the assurances given by the Home Secretary, I beg to ask leave to withdraw the Amendment.

Orders of the Day — Polish Resettlement Bill: Clause I. — (Power to apply Royal Warrant as to pensions, etc., to certain Polish forces.) (10 Feb 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: Paragraphs (a), (b) and (c) define the qualifications for obtaining these allowances under the Unemployment Assistance Act. One qualification is "that he is in need of an allowance"; the next, "that he has no work" or not sufficient work; and another is that he is required to be registered for employment. It seems to me that the Clause makes no provision, as is usual under the Unemployment...

Orders of the Day — Polish Resettlement Bill: Clause I. — (Power to apply Royal Warrant as to pensions, etc., to certain Polish forces.) (10 Feb 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: During the Second Reading discussion what seemed to me to be a fundamental construction all the way through the speech of the Home Secretary, which was full of admirable sentiments, was the necessity for assimilating the Poles, who decided to remain in this country, into the British way of life. Yet side by side with that we were told all the way through about the special Polish classes, the...

Oral Answers to Questions — Royal Air Force: Surplus Equipment (12 Feb 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: asked the Secretary of State for Air what efforts are being made to clear goods from redundant ground equipment depots in order to avoid further loss, waste and deterioration.

Oral Answers to Questions — Royal Air Force: Surplus Equipment (12 Feb 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: Is the Minister aware that it is impossible to store these goods without deterioration occurring and that it would be much quicker and more economical to dispose of them by direct sales, to the public?

Orders of the Day — Polish Resettlement Bill (12 Feb 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: What is the position if they go to some other country?

Orders of the Day — Polish Resettlement Bill (12 Feb 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: Is it not a fact that, on the other side of the scales, there is a certain amount of gold held in London which is claimed by the Polish Government?

Orders of the Day — Polish Resettlement Bill (12 Feb 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: This is a wonderful country At a time of national stringency, and when the Opposition have been studying Supplementary Estimates, watching every penny of expenditure, they are not only supporting. but encouraging the Government to spend £4,250.000. plus the cost of the Resettlement Corps for these 100.000 Poles. I am not against that: I welcome the fact that the Government, whether it is too...

Orders of the Day — Polish Resettlement Bill (12 Feb 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: I am obliged for the explanation I want to speak of the arrangements for the Polish Resettlement Corps which, despite numerous Questions in this House, still seems to be a little obscure in its organisation. The hon. Member for Cheltenham (Mr. Lipson), for example, quoted a few months ago a War Office Order, dated 2nd February, which he said gave those people a time limit of seven days I am...

Orders of the Day — Polish Resettlement Bill (12 Feb 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: Whether it was against their will or not, was that interjection seriously meant to suggest that the Bill would provide pensions for men who served in the German Army, or for the dependants of men who were killed while serving in the German Army? I really cannot believe it, and I would ask the Minister to deal with that point when he replies. I come to my main criticism of this Bill, which is...

Orders of the Day — Polish Resettlement Bill (12 Feb 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: I hope I have not given a wrong impression. My main object is that as many Poles as possible should go back to their own country. There is a job for them to do there. It is a big job which will mean harder work than they will be asked to do here, under more severe conditions than those which exist in this country.


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