Results 1–20 of 402 for speaker:Mr Thomas Naylor

Orders of the Day — King's Speech.: Unemployment. (9 Feb 1922)

Mr Thomas Naylor: In rising to second this. Amendment, may I claim the indulgence usually accorded to a Member speaking in this House for the first time? Coming, as I do, from the controversial platform of a bye-election, I find it somewhat difficult to accustom myself to the more subdued atmosphere of the House of Commons. I have been convinced during the short period I have been a Member that it does not...

Civil Services and Revenue Departments Supplementary Estimate, 1921–22.: Class Vi. (22 Feb 1922)

Mr Thomas Naylor: I should not have risen but for the speech to which we have just listened. Evidently the hon. Member has overlooked the striking fact that prices having risen, every civil servant is just as much entitled to expect consideration at the hands of the Treasury in these circumstances as any other body of workers in the country claimed from them employers, and I am surprised any hon. Member of...

Oral Answers to Questions — Unemployed Procession, Kennington. (7 Mar 1922)

Mr Thomas Naylor: 41. asked the Home Secretary for what reason a detachment of mounted police broke up a procession of unemployed in Kennington Road, S.E., on Thursday evening, 23rd February; whether he is aware that a woman with an infant in her arms was ridden down; and whether he will take steps to ensure that the mounted police are instructed to act with due restraint on such occasions?

Oral Answers to Questions — Government Securities (Redemption). (7 Mar 1922)

Mr Thomas Naylor: 56. asked the Chancellor of the Exchequer what are the amounts of Government securities that could be redeemed each year, up to and including 1927, if the necessary money for redemption were available; and what amount of interest per annum would be saved by such repayments?

Oral Answers to Questions — Ex-Service Men.: Motor Driver's Licence (J. M. Robertson). (23 Mar 1922)

Mr Thomas Naylor: 12. asked the Home Secretary whether he is aware that J. McDonald Robertson, late Army Service Corps, after three years' War service and retirement from the Army on a 30 per cent. pension, and after six weeks' training in motor driving under the Ministry of Labour, has been refused a driver's licence by the authorities at New Scotland Yard; is he aware that the reason given for that refusal...

Orders of the Day — Private Business.: London County Council (Tramways, Trolley Vehicles, and Improvements) Bill. (30 Mar 1922)

Mr Thomas Naylor: The hon. Member for Tavistock (Lieut.-Commander Williams) asked whether the London County Council is justified in going to this amount of expenditure. As a London Member representing a densely populated division I say that any scheme promoted by the London County Council, having for its object the transfer of men, women and children from the centre to the outer parts of London, is in itself a...

Orders of the Day — Private Business.: London County Council (Tramways, Trolley Vehicles, and Improvements) Bill. (30 Mar 1922)

Mr Thomas Naylor: One mistake the movers of this Motion have made is that they are not asking that the boroughs shall have the option of considering whether or not they would have the tramways pass through the boroughs, but each hon. Member who has spoken against the scheme has disclosed the fact that what he wants is not the option of giving fair and impartial consideration, but the opportunity to veto the...

Orders of the Day — Clause 15. — (Construction, saving, short title, commencement, and duration.) (6 Apr 1922)

Mr Thomas Naylor: I beg to move, in Subsection (1), to leave out the word "and" ["and an illegitimate child"]. If this Amendment be carried I shall propose to insert after the word "child" the words "a brother and a sister." This Amendment is so simple, is so undeniably just, and in its operation would prove so inexpensive, that it needs very little explanation. I hope to achieve the distinction of being the...

Orders of the Day — Clause 15. — (Construction, saving, short title, commencement, and duration.) (6 Apr 1922)

Mr Thomas Naylor: If dependent. [HON. MEMBERS: "And under fourteen."]

Civil Services and Revenue Depar Tments Estimates and Supplementary Estimates, 1922–23.: Ministry of Labour. (10 Apr 1922)

Mr Thomas Naylor: May I point out to the right hon. Gentleman that these technical advisory committees find it extremely difficult to place the men after a few weeks at the instructional school?

Civil Services and Revenue Depar Tments Estimates and Supplementary Estimates, 1922–23.: Ministry of Labour. (10 Apr 1922)

Mr Thomas Naylor: In striking the percentage of unemployed, is the right hon. Gentleman prepared to exclude from the total membership the men who are superannuated, apprentices, &c.?

Orders of the Day — Amendment of Law. (3 May 1922)

Mr Thomas Naylor: I have listened with great attention to many of the speeches that have been made on the Budget, and, without any desire to add to the repetition that is now taking place on more than one issue which the consideration of that Budget involves, I do expect a little more elucidation from the Chancellor of the Exchequer, or any other Member of the Committee, to justify the remission of that 1s. on...

Orders of the Day — Finance Bill. (29 May 1922)

Mr Thomas Naylor: The comments of the hon. Member who has just spoken are somewhat discounted by the fact that the farmer has yet to be born who is prepared to admit that he is prospering in the agricultural industry. For generations farmers have been living on their losses, and the greater their losses the more prosperous they seem to become. My object in rising is to draw attention to what I regard as two...

Orders of the Day — Finance Bill. (29 May 1922)

Mr Thomas Naylor: I think it was in 1917, which is sufficiently recent to make it a work that a Member of the House of Commons might be allowed to quote without fear of the author being contradicted, especially when the quotations are made in the presence of the author himself. What I want to put to the House is this, that the £6,000,000 or £7,000,000 that is paid in interest on the £32,000,000 by which the...

Orders of the Day — Finance Bill.: New Clause. — (Amendment of 9 and 10 Geo. V., c. 32, s. 16.) (27 Jun 1922)

Mr Thomas Naylor: If the Chancellor of the Exchequer cannot give way and meet us, I hope that he will take off the Government Whips and leave the Committee to have a free vote. I should be the last to suggest that hon. Members on the other side are any more lacking in sympathy than those who support this Amendment, but they have taken up an attitude that is neither logical nor consistent. For once in my life I...

Oral Answers to Questions — Naval and Military Pensions and Grants.: Diabetes and Tuberculosis (Diet). (28 Jun 1922)

Mr Thomas Naylor: 40. asked the Minister of Pensions whether, bearing in mind the need for special diet in cases of diabetes and tuberculosis, he will reconsider and revise the terms of Circular 2097, whereby special diet is to be disallowed in certain cases, and revert to the system hitherto in operation?

Oral Answers to Questions — Naval and Military Pensions and Grants.: Widows' Pensions. (28 Jun 1922)

Mr Thomas Naylor: 41. asked the Minister of Pensions whether he will give consideration to the terms of Article 11 of the Royal Warrant whereby the eligibility of a widow to be granted a pension is, among other conditions, that the soldier's death must occur within seven years of receiving a wound or injuries, with a view to cancelling this provision of the Article?

Oral Answers to Questions — Post Office (Receipts). (28 Jun 1922)

Mr Thomas Naylor: 51. asked the Postmaster-General what is the increase in Post Office receipts for the period from 1st April to 17th June, compared with the corresponding period of last year; and what proportion of that increase is derived from the postal carrying service, telephones, and telegraphs, respectively?

Oral Answers to Questions — Naval and Military Pensions and Grants.: Children Allowances. (29 Jun 1922)

Mr Thomas Naylor: 2. asked the Minister of Pensions whether he has had his attention drawn to the hardship of stopping children allowances in treatment cases, particularly in cases of prolonged treatment, in respect to children born more than nine months after treatment commenced, as laid down in the new regulations, paragraph 242D, sub-paragraph 3 (a); and whether, seeing that this regulation is at variance...

Orders of the Day — Class Ii.: Home Office. (29 Jun 1922)

Mr Thomas Naylor: The fact that this is the first opportunity any Labour Member has had of speaking on the question under discussion will, I hope, be accepted by the Committee as a sufficient excuse for my intervention. The statement of the Home Secretary is extremely disappointing. For the first time, I think, he has acknowledged that it is on the grounds of economy that the women police patrols are to be...


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