Results 1–20 of 37 for speaker:Dr Donald Murray

Oral Answers to Questions — Safeguarding of Industries Act.: Local AnÆSthetics. (19 Dec 1921)

Dr Donald Murray: Will the hon. Gentleman see that this matter receives special attention, because when local anæsthetics are held up in this way general anæsthetics, which involve much more danger, will have to be used, and it will add to the terrors of the dentist's chair.

Oral Answers to Questions — Transport.: Railway Fares. (15 Jul 1920)

Dr Donald Murray: Will the business principle be applied that the more miles you take the cheaper the miles will be?

Oral Answers to Questions — British Army.: Troops (Middle East). (29 Jun 1920)

Dr Donald Murray: asked the Secretary of State for War whether he can state the number of troops in the Constantinople area on 1st April and on 23rd June respectively; and how many troops were in course of transport to that area on the latter date?

Oral Answers to Questions — British Army.: Troops (Middle East). (29 Jun 1920)

Dr Donald Murray: asked the Secretary of State for War whether he can state the number of troops in Mesopotamia and North-West Persia respectively on 1st April and 23rd June?

Orders of the Day — Clause 67. — (Commencement of Act and appointed day.) (28 Jun 1920)

Dr Donald Murray: Do we understand that the Government proposes to take Clause 70 to-night?

Orders of the Day — Schedule.: Dangerous Drugs Bill. (10 Jun 1920)

Dr Donald Murray: This is a Bill that is more important than its size indicates, and with its general objects the House would unanimously be in hearty sympathy. It is divided into two aspects, the international and the domestic. We may congratulate the Home Secretary upon taking up the international aspect The history of this country in connection with the drug habit all over the world, and in connection with...

Business of the House. (22 Dec 1919)

Dr Donald Murray: I put a question down to the Minister of Transport, and it was answered by the Financial Secretary to, the Treasury. Why cannot I have an answer from the Minister of Transport?

Business of the House. (22 Dec 1919)

Dr Donald Murray: No, Sir. Resolved, "That this House do meet To-morrow, at Twelve of the clock."—[Mr. Boner Law.]

Orders of the Day — Old Age Pensions.: Clause 3. — (Procedure for Compulsory Acquisition of Land, and Entry on Land to be Acquired.) (19 Dec 1919)

Dr Donald Murray: I should like to say a word in support of the remarks of the hon. Member for East Edinburgh (Mr. Rogge). I would be quite willing, and I believe the landlords might. have been quite willing, to leave the matter to the discretion of the Board of Agriculture, who, after all, are sensible men, but there are exceptional cases such as my hon. Friend referred to with which I am acquainted and...

Orders of the Day — Civil Services Supplementary Estimate, 1919–20.: Ministry of Labour (Civil Demobilisa- Tion and Resettlement Department). — (Unclassified Services.) (19 Nov 1919)

Dr Donald Murray: In my brief experience of this House I do not remember any occasion on which a Minister deserved the sympathy of the House as the right hon. Gentleman does on this occasion. I do not think any the less of him for the proposal which he has introduced, but he has grave reason to complain of the treatment he has received at the hands of the supporters of the Government. Day after day, week after...

Orders of the Day — Industrial Courts Bill. (6 Nov 1919)

Dr Donald Murray: The discussion this evening has been conducted chiefly by employers of labour on the one hand and the direct representatives of Labour on the other. I should like to say just a word or two from the point of view of the man in the street, or, rather, in my place, the man in the country lane. I should like to congratulate my right hon. Friend the Minister of Labour upon the success which has...

Orders of the Day — Aliens Restriction Bill.: Clause 5. — (Employmeat, of Aliens in Skips of the Mercantile Marine). (3 Nov 1919)

Dr Donald Murray: I rise to support the attitude of the hon. Member for South Shields (Mr. H. Wilson). I have been listening to the Debate all this afternoon, and I think the discussion on the Bill has undergone a very interesting transformation. In the earlier stages of the Debate on this Bill I observed that a number of hon. and right hon. Gentlemen were rabid anti-alienists. Nothing good could be said of...

Orders of the Day — Profiteering Bill.: Clause 1. — (Powers of the Board of Trade to Investigate Complaints and Take Proceedings). (13 Aug 1919)

Dr Donald Murray: I rise to support the Amendment. I was interested in the somewhat subtle attempt of the hon. and gallant Gentleman (Lieut.-Colonel Guinness) co create dissension in the Government he is supposed to support, by setting one Department against another. I quite agree in what he said about the Ministry of Food, which he seemed to think has more administrative wisdom than the Board of Trade. That...

Orders of the Day — Ministry of Pensions. (31 Jul 1919)

Dr Donald Murray: I would join in the congratulations to the Minister of Pensions for the growing efficiency, I would almost say the growing humanity, of his Department, and add my testimony to those who have spoken of the courtesy received from the Department. It is a great pleasure to me that the system of regional areas has been adopted, because it will make for efficiency. The chief point I wish to touch...

Supply. — [16TH Allotted Day.]: Postmaster-General's Statement. (17 Jul 1919)

Dr Donald Murray: I cannot say much about the telephone system of late years, but the Post Office generally, up till quite recently, used to be considered one of the most efficient and best-run institutions in the whole country. Whether it has changed of recent years I do not know, but a few years ago it used to be recognised as a very efficient institution. This Committee has been likened to a shareholders'...

Supply. — [16TH Allotted Day.]: Postmaster-General's Statement. (17 Jul 1919)

Dr Donald Murray: Has the right hon. Gentleman anything to say about the Western Isles, which have only two mails a week?


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