Results 121–140 of 2161 for speaker:Mr Henry Hynd

Oral Answers to Questions — Poles, United Kingdom: Rations (8 Jul 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: Do I understand that these men are now on the same ration scale as civilians?

Oral Answers to Questions — Poles, United Kingdom: Armed Forces (8 Jul 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: asked the Secretary of State for War what will be done with the 5,000 Polish troops who will neither join the Polish Resettlement Corps nor return to Poland.

Oral Answers to Questions — Germany: Poland (Arrests) (16 Jul 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: With regard to the last supplementary question about the Polish Socialists, can my hon. Friend say why he has not already dealt with the matter?

Oral Answers to Questions — Tobago: Land Settlement (16 Jul 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: asked the Secretary of State for the Colonies, how much land suitable for cultivation in Tobago is at present uncultivated; and what plans have been made by the Government of Trinidad and Tobago to assist the settlement of landless peasants on smallholdings in Tobago.

Oral Answers to Questions — Tobago: Steamship Service (16 Jul 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: asked the Secretary of State for the Colonies whether he is satisfied that the Government steamship service serving the island of Tobago is efficient and that its fares are as low as possible.

Oral Answers to Questions — Tobago: Medical Service (16 Jul 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: asked the Secretary of State for the Colonies whether he is satisfied that there are sufficient doctors in Tobago to attend to the needs of the population; what public health service is provided by the Government; and whether he is aware that the cost of medical attention is almost prohibitive for the poor.

Orders of the Day — Finance Bill. (18 Jul 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: Is the hon. and learned Gentleman quoting anybody's statement? From where did he learn that?

Mid-Week Dog Racing (23 Jul 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: As the House knows, my right hon. Friend the Home Secretary always conscientiously supports his colleagues on the Front Bench, however late the business lasts, but I feel rather guilty at keeping him away from an important engagement, and I want to express my gratitude to him for his consideration. I would not detain him if there were not widespread public interest in this matter of the ban...

Mid-Week Dog Racing (23 Jul 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: I hope my right hon. Friend does not say that seriously. We have been in consultation throughout the night and during the morning, and, in fact, I offered to withdraw only about an hour ago.

Mid-Week Dog Racing (23 Jul 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: Is tin right hon. Gentleman basing his case on betting?

Oral Answers to Questions — Employment: Emigration (30 Oct 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: Is the right hon. Gentleman aware that many workers are emigrating to Australia, and New Zealand, where excellent Labour Governments are in power?

Orders of the Day — Parliament Bill (11 Nov 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: It was because the right hon. Gentleman had a single-Chamber Government.

Orders of the Day — Ways and Means: Excess Profits Tax (13 Nov 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: And in wages.

Orders of the Day — Ways and Means: Excess Profits Tax (13 Nov 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: The reason surely is that the goods are being exported.

Orders of the Day — Ways and Means: Excess Profits Tax (13 Nov 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: I am sure that many Members of the Committee will deplore the remarks which have just been made by the hon. Member for Devizes (Mr. Hollis) particularly when he said that, in effect, the exchange value of the £ had collapsed all over the world, and that it had no value—

Orders of the Day — Ways and Means: Excess Profits Tax (13 Nov 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: In his closing remarks the hon. Gentleman said that nobody could have confidence in the £ sterling. That was a very damaging statement to go out to the world from this House. I think the House ought to deplore it.

Orders of the Day — Ways and Means: Excess Profits Tax (13 Nov 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: These remarks are well understood in this House and are taken in the sense which the hon. Member for Bath has suggested, but when such remarks go out to the world through the Press, they have a calamitous effect on the prosperity of this country, and that is why the House must deplore them. I do not agree with anything that has been said by the hon. Member for Devizes—perhaps he would have...

Orders of the Day — Burma Independence Bill: Clause 4. — (Legal proceedings.) (14 Nov 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: Further to that point of Order, Mr. Speaker, is it possible to discuss a Bill conferring independence on Burma without referring to the Constitution of Burma?

Orders of the Day — Burma Independence Bill: Clause 4. — (Legal proceedings.) (14 Nov 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: There is a tendency in the British Press, and even more so in the foreign Press, to give undue prominence to speeches by the Leader of the Opposition. I hope that when Burmans read the Debates on this Bill they will realise that in this matter, as in other matters, the Leader of the Opposition does not speak for a majority of the British people. I wish to add my voice to the chorus of good...

Oral Answers to Questions — National Finance: Banks (New Year's Day) (18 Nov 1947)

Mr Henry Hynd: asked the Chancellor of the Exchequer why, in view of depleted staffs and increased work in the banks of England and Wales, he proposes to prevent them closing their doors to the public on 1st January, 1948, and so stopping the staffs from concentrating on balances which must be made up on that date.


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