Mr Henry Hynd: I understand that the hon. Member for Kidderminster (Mr. Nabarro) is arguing against the Amendment which is now before the Committee.
Mr Henry Hynd: I would remind the hon. Member of his promise to return to the terms of the Amendment.
Mr Henry Hynd: Order. I am trying to confine this discussion to the Amendment and I wish to call the attention of the Committee to that fact.
Mr Henry Hynd: Order. The right hon. Gentleman is getting even nearer the brink now. He must confine himself to the Amendment.
Mr Henry Hynd: I think that this will have to stop. We ought to concentrate on the Amendment.
Mr Henry Hynd: asked the Secretary of State for the Home Department when he proposes to seek powers to deport Commonwealth immigrants who are convicted of crimes.
Mr Henry Hynd: Would the hon. Gentleman consider insisting that all loads of an exceptional size or weight should be moved by rail wherever possible in the interests of road users and road services?
Mr Henry Hynd: Why are all these arithmetical gymnastics about real terms never used when we discuss wages?
Mr Henry Hynd: Before giving any subsidies in this case, will the Minister take care not to offend his hon. Friends, who are against subsidies from public funds in principle, except for their own industries?
Mr Henry Hynd: Does the right hon. Gentleman say that it is the rate for the job, not the rate for the individual?
Mr Henry Hynd: On a point of order. If the hon. Gentleman is going on to discuss Suez, Dr. King, will other hon. Members be allowed to answer him, because some of us will have quite a lot to say about Suez?
Mr Henry Hynd: Does the right hon. Gentleman intend to say anything more by way of comment on what was said by the hon. Member for Yarmouth (Mr. Fell)? I think that it would be a great pity if by implication it went out from the House of Commons that the majority of Members felt about the United Nations in the same way as does the hon. Member for Yarmouth.
Mr Henry Hynd: It is a great pleasure to be able to agree for once with the hon. Lady the Member for Hornsey (Lady Gammans), and also to be able to agree with my hon. Friend the Member for Enfield, East (Mr. Mackie), that this Bill appears to be two Bills in one. With my hon. Friend the Member for Enfield, East, I would have preferred that Clause 1 were a separate Bill altogether. Only this morning I had a...
Mr Henry Hynd: Is there any real reason nowadays why a dealer in game should be licensed? I cannot see any justification for it.
Mr Henry Hynd: If it is a good thing that Clause 5 should remove a double penalty for one offence, why does it not apply to Scotland?
Mr Henry Hynd: It is perfectly correct.
Mr Henry Hynd: They have a duty to be present.
Mr Henry Hynd: May I ask my hon. Friend whether, at this late hour, he could curtail his speech so as to allow some of us who oppose the Bill to have something to say?
Mr Henry Hynd: I apologise.
Mr Henry Hynd: Jobs for the boys.