Results 181–200 of 402 for speaker:Mr Thomas Naylor

National Economy [Money]. (18 Sep 1931)

Mr Thomas Naylor: What authority have you for that?

Clause 3. — (Abolition of business premises qualification for registration except in the City of London.) (5 Mar 1931)

Mr Thomas Naylor: I have spent the whole of my working days within the shadow of St. Paul s, though probably, in this connection, I should say the shadow of the Mansion House, and although I have not yet received the freedom of the City, nor do I expect it, nor do I wish for it—[HON. MEMBERS: "Oh!"]—I say that without any disrespect to the City—I am to-night opposing the Amendment and supporting the...

Clause 3. — (Abolition of business premises qualification for registration except in the City of London.) (5 Mar 1931)

Mr Thomas Naylor: I understood that the Amendment was before the Committee.

Clause 3. — (Abolition of business premises qualification for registration except in the City of London.) (5 Mar 1931)

Mr Thomas Naylor: In that case, I must bow to your Ruling and leave the discussion to other hon. Members.

Clause 3. — (Abolition of business premises qualification for registration except in the City of London.) (5 Mar 1931)

Mr Thomas Naylor: The hon. Baronet represents me as having said that I did not value the freedom of the City. What I said was that I did not wish for the freedom of the City, which, I submit, is quite another matter.

Oral Answers to Questions — Poor Law.: Relief. (4 Dec 1930)

Mr Thomas Naylor: Is the right hon. Gentleman aware that the chairman of the London County Council public assistance committee, who is a Member of this House, has made a public statement to the effect that a man who accepts relief must, on the terms of the Minister's Order, attend a training or work centre?

Private Business.: LONDON COUNTY COUNCIL (IMPROVEMENTS) BILL [Lords]. (By Order). (19 Nov 1930)

Mr Thomas Naylor: I am sorry if my rising should detain the Minister from the dinner which I have no doubt he well deserves, but I am not responsible for the fact that he has spoken in defence of the Bill. There are one or two points that even now do not seem to have been satisfactorily answered either by the hon. Member who is promoting the Bill or the Minister. We who are opposing the Bill—

Private Business.: LONDON COUNTY COUNCIL (IMPROVEMENTS) BILL [Lords]. (By Order). (19 Nov 1930)

Mr Thomas Naylor: I know the Minister too well to think that he would show any discourtesy to the House in departing before the debate is finished. But he has asked the House not to reject the Bill. He has said that the Elephant and Castle improvement scheme is badly needed. We do not deny that; we appreciate the fact that the traffic conditions at the Elephant and Castle call for some such scheme as this....

Private Business.: LONDON COUNTY COUNCIL (IMPROVEMENTS) BILL [Lords]. (By Order). (19 Nov 1930)

Mr Thomas Naylor: Would it not be also true to say that if we asked the Labour party on the London County Council what they thought of our objections that they would agree with them?

Oral Answers to Questions — Government Printing Works, Harrow (MR. Kirstein). (29 Jul 1930)

Mr Thomas Naylor: Arising out of the answer given by the Financial Secretary to the Treasury, may I ask if he is aware that the organisation referred to is not recognised by the Printing Trades Joint Industrial Council?

Orders of the Day — Privilege. (29 Jul 1930)

Mr Thomas Naylor: Justify it.

Civil Estimates, 1930.: Board of Trade. (24 Jul 1930)

Mr Thomas Naylor: Would the hon. Member say what is his answer to that question?

Orders of the Day — ROAD TRAFFIC BILL [Lords].: Clause 10. — (Rate of Speed.) (4 Jul 1930)

Mr Thomas Naylor: I beg to second the Amendment. 3.0 p.m. I hope that the House will believe that I speak without bias when I say that I am not only a pedestrian but a motorist as well. My experience tells me that the motorist loses control of his machine the greater the speed at which he is going, and that his concentration is always on one operation of the motor, and that is in steering the machine....

Orders of the Day — ROAD TRAFFIC BILL [Lords].: Clause 10. — (Rate of Speed.) (4 Jul 1930)

Mr Thomas Naylor: —and especially a woman—when he feels the influence coming upon him, because I speak from experience, knows no law of nature that will prevent him putting his foot down and letting the car show what it can do. Anyone who is acquainted with motoring knows that that is the experience of every driver. He never learns better until something happens, and then it is too late to undo what has...

Orders of the Day — ROAD TRAFFIC BILL [Lords].: Clause 10. — (Rate of Speed.) (4 Jul 1930)

Mr Thomas Naylor: No, it is not the driver who goes into the infirmary; it is the unfortunate victim—unless he goes into the mortuary. At the cross roads his speed may be anything from 40 to 60 miles an hour. As a man can get to Brighton in an hour and a half or an hour and three-quarters with a speed limit of 35 miles an hour, I submit that is fast enough for any dare-devil driver to go. This House ought to...

Orders of the Day — Advertisements Regulation (Amendment) Bill. (28 Feb 1930)

Mr Thomas Naylor: I beg to second the Amendment. I am pleased to find myself in association with my hon. friend, the Member for West Belfast (Mr. Allen). It is true that common trade interests make strange political bedfellows, but that certainly adds to the gaiety of our pleasant Friday afternoon. If I say that I am interested from the trade point of view, I hope the House Will not assume that I am opposing...

Orders of the Day — Advertisements Regulation (Amendment) Bill. (28 Feb 1930)

Mr Thomas Naylor: I will endeavour to enlighten the House as to the number of men actually engaged in the trade, although I cannot say to what extent the numbers will be affected if the Clauses of this Bill are put into operation. In the printing trade there are between 200,000 and 250,000 employed and, taking a rough estimate, I should say that between 25,000 and 30,000 are employed exclusively upon the...

Orders of the Day — Advertisements Regulation (Amendment) Bill. (28 Feb 1930)

Mr Thomas Naylor: I think the answer to that question would depend on the time of year. Certainly if a poster of that kind comes into your vision on a very hot day it would have a very distinct appeal indeed, and to that extent it would foster trade, and possibly if there were two posters it might mean two drinks. The hon. and gallant Member for Wycombe, by his intervention has just indicated in a very...

Orders of the Day — Advertisements Regulation (Amendment) Bill. (28 Feb 1930)

Mr Thomas Naylor: My hon. and gallant Friend is very unfortunate in the direction in which he takes his walks in urban districts. He evidently has overlooked the fact that during recent years the quality of advertising of all kinds has greatly improved. What he has said might have been correct with regard to the work that was produced 20 or 25 years ago; but does he know—if not, I will remind him and other...

Orders of the Day — Advertisements Regulation (Amendment) Bill. (28 Feb 1930)

Mr Thomas Naylor: The hon. Gentleman has been applying his remarks to the bill-posting section of the industry. Does he not realise that, in addition to the billposters, there are the men who print the posters?


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