Results 21–40 of 563 for speaker:Mr Norman Cole

Orders of the Day — Rent Bill: Clause 1. — (Regulated Tenancies.) (1 Nov 1965)

Mr Norman Cole: That is so naïve that it is not true. I do not know how it is to be discovered from experience that the upper limits are not needed, if they are not first put into operation. One anomaly which will arise is in connection with blocks of flats of varying rents, some rents being as high as £600, £700 and £800. I postulate a block of flats where six flats will be subject to this Measure when...

Orders of the Day — Rent Bill: Clause 1. — (Regulated Tenancies.) (1 Nov 1965)

Mr Norman Cole: And who does not fish, anyway.

Orders of the Day — Rent Bill: Clause 1. — (Regulated Tenancies.) (1 Nov 1965)

Mr Norman Cole: The hon. Gentleman was good enough to refer to me. For his information, I was present during the whole of the proceedings on that Measure. Second, we are not supporting—

Orders of the Day — Rent Bill: Clause 1. — (Regulated Tenancies.) (1 Nov 1965)

Mr Norman Cole: Yes, Mr. Deputy Speaker. We are not supporting the Lords Amendment, which was actually initiated—

Orders of the Day — Rent Bill: Clause 14. — (Recovery of Possession of Owner-Occupied Houses.) (1 Nov 1965)

Mr Norman Cole: Mr. Speaker, may I say how pleased I am to have this first opportunity of addressing you in the Chair? If I say much more I shall be out of order. I want to ask the Government one or two questions. I gather from you that we can discuss the proposed Lords Amendment and our own proposition together. I believe that I am right in saying that if the tenant who has security of tenure so decides,...

Orders of the Day — Rent Bill: Clause 14. — (Recovery of Possession of Owner-Occupied Houses.) (1 Nov 1965)

Mr Norman Cole: I am much more humble than the hon. Gentleman the Member for Orpington (Mr. Lubbock). I cannot see a solution, but the present situation leaves a lot unsaid.

Orders of the Day — Rent Bill: Clause 14. — (Recovery of Possession of Owner-Occupied Houses.) (1 Nov 1965)

Mr Norman Cole: What the hon. Gentleman says sounds most plausible but, with great respect, things do not turn out quite as he says. Let us imagine that the original tenants were husband and wife and the first wife died so that the tenant remained on in sole, single, personal occupation of a sizeable house. The new wife, now the relict of the owner and the owner in succession, comes back with no fewer than...

Orders of the Day — Rent Bill: Clause 14. — (Recovery of Possession of Owner-Occupied Houses.) (1 Nov 1965)

Mr Norman Cole: That is not the argument. What the Minister has said is inaccurate. I am quite prepared to admit that he was not listening to my speech, but he ought to have heard me refer specifically to the point he is now raising. I referred to respect for the rights of the tenant in the house and the fact that, by this Bill, we were diminishing the rights of the owner as against the inalienable rights...

Orders of the Day — Rent Bill: New Clause A. — (Recovery of Possession of Dwelling-House for Residence by Owner or His Widow.) (1 Nov 1965)

Mr Norman Cole: Would my right hon. Friend also like to address his intelligent mind to the fact that no one in this world short of a lunatic would buy a house with vacant possession to let and with the rent officer standing at his elbow to lower the rent?

Orders of the Day — Rent Bill: New Clause. — (Restriction on Re-Entry without Due Process of Law.) (1 Nov 1965)

Mr Norman Cole: I have no wish to ask the Solicitor-General conundrums at this late hour, but could he tell us what is the position about re-entry in the case of residential accommodation which is included in a business lease? There seems to be a loophole in new Clause C, which is to follow Clause 29.

Adjournment (Summer) (3 Aug 1965)

Mr Norman Cole: I just want to check one point. The right hon. Gentleman said, I am sure that it was a slip of the tongue, that the Rent Bill would have the Royal Assent by the end of July or early in August. He must have meant October.

Orders of the Day — Roads (3 Aug 1965)

Mr Norman Cole: But the hon. Gentleman will also agree that once machines have been imported, it is in the interests of everyone that they should be used to the maximum.

Orders of the Day — Roads (3 Aug 1965)

Mr Norman Cole: The debate becomes more and more curious. Following on the statement of his right hon. Friend the Chancellor of the Exchequer, the right hon. Gentleman the Minister of Transport has made it clear that this £75 million six-months' stop is necessary because the economy is becoming overheated. What we could not get from him was whether it had any bearing on our export position. Then I listened...

Orders of the Day — Domiciliary Physiotherapy (27 Jul 1965)

Mr Norman Cole: The matter I wish to draw to the attention of the House is that of the physiotherapy treatment of patients in their own homes. I would like to thank the Parliamentary Secretary to the Ministry of Health for remaining to this late hour to reply to the debate. I have advised the hon. Member of some of the points I wish to raise and I would like to put them as succinctly as possible. I wish,...

Orders of the Day — Domiciliary Physiotherapy (27 Jul 1965)

Mr Norman Cole: This is quite right in theory, of course, but the hon. Gentleman knows as well as I do that there is a limited source of physiotherapists in our hospitals and they really have not time to spare to go out on visits. It is always a question of trying to get the patient to hospital or of waiting until he is well enough to atttend. The hospitals have a problem, and the consultants know this, so...

Orders of the Day — Domiciliary Physiotherapy (27 Jul 1965)

Mr Norman Cole: I did not say that.


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