Results 1–20 of 1337 for speaker:Mr Anthony Marlowe

Oral Answers to Questions — Housing: Owner-occupiers (Mortgage Interest Rates) (23 Mar 1965)

Mr Anthony Marlowe: On a point of order. Before we come to the Prime Minister"s Questions, may I ask for your guidance, Mr. Speaker? Is it possible for us so to fill up the Order Paper that 3.15 p.m. never comes?

Local Government Boundaries Northampton (Conduct of Home Secre- Tary) (25 Feb 1965)

Mr Anthony Marlowe: Would the right hon. Gentleman deal with the specific matter dealt with in The Times leader recently, whether it is the duty of a commissioner to take political considerations into account at all?

Resale Prices Bill (23 Mar 1964)

Mr Anthony Marlowe: Amendment No. 14 is self-explanatory. In it I have included a number of articles which are sold by the small shop keeper. I am not so much concerned with the big manufacturer as with the small shop keeper, and all the articles which I have listed are articles in respect of which representations have been made to me by my constituents. I have had interviews with representatives of each of the...

Resale Prices Bill (23 Mar 1964)

Mr Anthony Marlowe: No, but I am not claiming that the wording of the Amendment is perfect. I want to ensure that resale price maintenance can still be maintained in chemists' shops. We would also include tobacco, cigarettes, cigars and associated goods like lighters, cigarette cases and matches. All over the country are small tobacconists getting a very modest living and it is almost inevitable that they will...

Resale Prices Bill (23 Mar 1964)

Mr Anthony Marlowe: I do not know that my hon. Friend the Member for Ormskirk (Sir D. Glover) intended to make his own speech. I am trying to explain the reasons why I want certain goods exempted from the Bill. I do not want to take a long time over it. The things I was referring to—tobacco and associated goods—are sold largely in small shops whose owners scratch a very slender living. They are usually very...

Oral Answers to Questions — Local Government: Hove (7 Mar 1963)

Mr Anthony Marlowe: asked the Minister of Housing and Local Government and Minister for Welsh Affairs when the Boundary Commission will open its inquiries into the south-eastern area; whether its terms of reference include power to recommend county borough status for the non-county borough of Hove; and whether the fact that the borough now has to bear some 30 per cent, of the rate burden of the county is a...

Oral Answers to Questions — Local Government: Hove (7 Mar 1963)

Mr Anthony Marlowe: Can my right hon. Friend tell me how the Commission can give effect to a situation in which in the administrative county there is a population of approximately 375,000, whereas in the borough there is a population of 71,000, which means in effect that a population of less than one-fifth of the county is paying nearly one-third of the rates? Is it possible for this position to he rectified?

Oral Answers to Questions — Local Government: Hove (Rates) (7 Mar 1963)

Mr Anthony Marlowe: asked the Minister of Housing and Local Government and Minister for Welsh Affairs whether he is aware that the proposed new rate poundage for the borough of Hove is equivalent to an increase of 4s., and that many residents will have a rate demand exceeding 50 per cent. of last year's rates; and whether, in view of the fact that this is due to the increased demand for education from the East...

Oral Answers to Questions — Local Government: Hove (Rates) (7 Mar 1963)

Mr Anthony Marlowe: Is my right hon. Friend aware that the present situation on rating in my constituency has caused grave bitterness and resentment; that he is being held to account for this; and that unless some positive action is taken by the Government they will find themselves in considerable difficulty?

European Economic Community (1 Aug 1962)

Mr Anthony Marlowe: It is well known that I am fiercely opposed to our entry into the Common Market, but if anything could ever shake my conviction on this matter it would be a speech such as that to which we have just listened. I have no objection whatever to people waving the Union Jack and giving praise to our British traditions and institutions, but I find it nauseating When they do it in the interests of...

European Economic Community (1 Aug 1962)

Mr Anthony Marlowe: I have only five minutes in which to say what I have to say. In this country there is an appalling lack of knowledge of the issues involved. I can illustrate this in a number of ways. I have addressed various meetings on this matter. There was one not long ago at which I judge that the audience was divided about fifty-fifty on the issue, and those who opposed the view that I was expressing...

European Economic Community (1 Aug 1962)

Mr Anthony Marlowe: The oase for our entry into the Common Market has been deployed by the Government with a certain amount of enthusiasm, and a zeal to conceal from the public exactly what is involved. I am glad to see some Members of Che Liberal Party here. Perhaps at some other time, without interrupting me, they will be able to help me to answer a letter that I received this morning, in which the writer...

Oral Answers to Questions — Housing: Landlord and Tenant Act, 1958 (9 May 1961)

Mr Anthony Marlowe: asked the Minister of Housing and Local Government and Minister for Welsh Affairs whether he is aware that many of the county court judges in London, the Home Counties and some provincial areas are gravely concerned at the impending expiry of the Landlord and Tenant Act, 1958, on 31st July next when they will no longer have any powers to give protection to tenants of decontrolled premises on...

Oral Answers to Questions — Housing: Landlord and Tenant Act, 1958 (9 May 1961)

Mr Anthony Marlowe: Does my right hon. Friend realise that the county court judges do not think it part of their business to initiate legislation? They do not approach the Lord Chancellor or my right hon. Friend—they approach us, so that we can put it to my right hon. Friend. Will he hastily initiate some discussion on these lines because, although the cases of hardship may be limited, those that are hard are...

Orders of the Day — Finance Bill: New Clause. — (Allowance for Travelling Expenses.) (22 Jun 1960)

Mr Anthony Marlowe: I beg to move, That the Clause be read a Second time.

Orders of the Day — Finance Bill: New Clause. — (Allowance for Travelling Expenses.) (22 Jun 1960)

Mr Anthony Marlowe: I had understood that that was the intention. That is verbatim the same as mine with one exception with which I shall deal in due course. I hope that the Clause has been drawn with sufficient clarity to make its purpose perfectly plain. The object is that people who incur expenses travelling to and from work should be able to claim at least some of that expense, up to a maximum of £2 a...

Orders of the Day — Finance Bill: New Clause. — (Allowance for Travelling Expenses.) (22 Jun 1960)

Mr Anthony Marlowe: Times have changed and fares have gone up a good deal since then. I do not think that the limit which I have suggested is an unreasonable one. The intervention of the hon. Gentleman does not meet the argument which I was making, which is that the principle has been accepted. What, if any, limit there should be is, of course, a matter of argument. I was only propounding the idea that the...

Orders of the Day — Finance Bill: New Clause. — (Allowance for Travelling Expenses.) (22 Jun 1960)

Mr Anthony Marlowe: The hon. Member may well be right, but that point is not related to the Clause. It is because I want to concentrate on the main purpose I have in mind that I have put a limitation in the Clause. It is to help the working man; it is not to help the wealthy people who may be involved in considerable expense in carrying out business transactions, even if they are only travelling between London...

Orders of the Day — Finance Bill: New Clause. — (Allowance for Travelling Expenses.) (22 Jun 1960)

Mr Anthony Marlowe: Without dealing with it, perhaps I may make some comment on the amount. Some people think that the first £26—on the basis of 10s. a week—should be a disregard. The argument in favour of that contention is that it is too fiddling for the Inland Revenue authorities to have to sort out the smaller amounts that people spend on bus and tube fares in getting from the suburbs of outer London...


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