Mr James McInnes: Does the hon. Gentleman realise that it took his Government five years to give university status to the Royal College of Science and Technology in Glasgow?
Mr James McInnes: Order. I called Mr. Box.
Mr James McInnes: If the hon. Gentleman does not give way, the hon. Member for Weston-super-Mare (Mr. Webster) must resume his seat.
Mr James McInnes: Order. The hon. Member is travelling very far from the Amendment. There is nothing in it about public funds.
Mr James McInnes: The history of the Liberal Party is not involved in this Amendment.
Mr James McInnes: The Amendment has nothing to do with expenditure on defence or anything of that kind.
Mr James McInnes: Order. The hon. Member is ignoring the fact that what the hon. Members referred to was the expenditure involved. That was the difference.
Mr James McInnes: Order. I find it extremely difficult to appreciate the point which the hon. Member is making. The Amendment relates to the rate of Capital Gains Tax and the question whether it should be reduced from 30 per cent. to 25 per cent. I ask the hon. Member to confine himself to the terms of the Amendment.
Mr James McInnes: Order. I have already ruled the hon. Member out of order for mentioning the question of public funds. We are not discussing public funds.
Mr James McInnes: Order. That is not a point of order for me.
Mr James McInnes: Could my right hon. Friend say what percentage is manufactured in Scotland?
Mr James McInnes: Order. I must ask the hon. Member for South Ayrshire (Mr. Emrys Hughes) to confine himself to the Estimates and not refer to the personality of the Minister.
Mr James McInnes: I can assure the hon. Member that no such warning has been issued to me, and I know the hon. Member for South Ayrshire too well for him to need such a warning.
Mr James McInnes: asked the Secretary of State for Scotland how many families have been exported from Glasgow to new towns and to local authority areas since 1958 under overspill agreements.
Mr James McInnes: Is my hon. Friend aware that in 1957 the then Under Secretary of State—the present Lord Craigton—indicated this his Government would build 3,500 houses a year in the next 10 years? They actually built 1,200 a year, which is a miserable and shocking record, in view of the extent of the problem.
Mr James McInnes: Will my right hon. Friend say whether or not these awards mill be extended to firms who reduce prices and so bring down the cost of living?
Mr James McInnes: asked the Secretary of State for Scotland how many new hospitals have been built in Glasgow since 1920.
Mr James McInnes: Is my right hon. Friend aware that some of the existing hospitals are well over 100 years old and, therefore, the number of new hospitals is most unsatisfactory? I certainly do not blame my right hon. Friend. Perhaps it is the failure of the party opposite. I hope that he will look at this.
Mr James McInnes: Will my hon. Friend consider the introduction of legislation to abolish the feudal system?
Mr James McInnes: I find great difficulty in relating anything that the hon. Gentleman is saying about the Highland Development Board, unemployment or housing to the Amendment.