Mr Henry Hynd: Has my right hon. Friend noticed Motion No. 1, about railway superannuitants, which has now been signed by more than 100 hon. Members on both sides? Does not he agree that this merits discussion?
Mr Henry Hynd: Have these roads been in existence in the last 13 years?
Mr Henry Hynd: Is my right hon. Friend aware that the Society of Pension Consultants is engaged in a detailed study of this problem? Will he keep in touch with the Society?
Mr Henry Hynd: As this traffic across the frontier between Gibraltar and Spain is a two-way traffic, what is my hon. Friend doing by way of retaliation?
Mr Henry Hynd: Has my right hon. Friend's attention been drawn to Motion No. 1 on the Order Paper, in the names of myself and 76 other hon. Members on both sides of the House, about railway superannuitants? Can he hold out any hope that there will be an early discussion on this subject?
Mr Henry Hynd: In calling the hon. Member for Manchester, Withington (Sir R. Cary) to speak, I should say that perhaps I have been too indulgent in allowing discussion about the rate of salaries on this Amendment. It has nothing to do with the Amendment really and I have allowed it in the hope that it will avoid discussion on the Schedule as a whole. If the hon. Member for Withington wishes to pursue this,...
Mr Henry Hynd: If there is any difficulty about flying the TSR2 for the purpose for which the last Government intended, will the Minister try to apply it for the purpose for which it was originally designed?
Mr Henry Hynd: The stationmaster.
Mr Henry Hynd: The stationmaster must occupy the station house by virtue of his job.
Mr Henry Hynd: That is not a point of order. I agree that it is a convention, but it is not the sort of thing that the Chair can rule upon.
Mr Henry Hynd: That is not a point of order either.
Mr Henry Hynd: Mr. Aubrey Jones.
Mr Henry Hynd: Order. I would ask the hon. Member for Barking (Mr. Driberg) to follow the normal custom of the House of Commons and refer to "the hon. Member".
Mr Henry Hynd: It is the custom of the House.
Mr Henry Hynd: As objection has been taken, the Amendment cannot now be withdrawn.
Mr Henry Hynd: Will my right hon. Friend take note of the new-found enthusiasm of hon. Members opposite for more generous pensions and allowances and take courage from it when framing her Bill?
Mr Henry Hynd: The hon. Gentleman is describing a very gloomy prospect. Can he suggest what the Chancellor ought to have done?
Mr Henry Hynd: Would the hon. Gentleman extend that to Northern Ireland, because we could do without some of those Members?
Mr Henry Hynd: We will support the hon. Gentleman.
Mr Henry Hynd: The hon. Gentleman is getting rather wide of the Clause.