Mr John Simpson: How many have availed themselves of this advantage?
Mr John Simpson: Does that refer to the whole of India?
Mr John Simpson: Is it a fact, as stated, that these papers are not allowed to go through?
Mr John Simpson: Can the hon. Gentleman see his way to get these facts published in India, where there is much bitterness in regard to these American exclusions?
Mr John Simpson: How many cases are there still to dispose of?
Mr John Simpson: 48. asked the Prime Minister whether he will introduce legislation at an early date to render it compulsory on all employers to insure against liability under the Workmen's Compensation Act, 1923, and so to carry out the recommendation of the Holman Gregory Departmental Committee's Report (Cd. 816)?
Mr John Simpson: Are those men or are they not citizens of the British Empire?
Mr John Simpson: 7. asked the Under-Secretary of State for India whether he is aware that on 28th February a band of 500 Akali Sikh pilgrims left Amritsar for Jaito, in Nabha territory; and whether any and, if so, what steps are being taken to prevent a repetition of the disastrous results of the previous pilgrimage of this kind?
Mr John Simpson: Can my hon. Friend tell us what were the conditions previously laid down?
Mr John Simpson: But it arises out of the answer in which the hon. Gentleman said the conditions previously laid down should be maintained.
Mr John Simpson: 6. asked the Under-Secretary of State for India whether he is now in a position to state when the Report or an interim Report by the Lee Commission on the Indian public services will be published?
Mr John Simpson: 94. asked the Minister of Agriculture when he proposes to introduce legislation to provide for the regulation of the wages of agricultural labourers?
Mr John Simpson: What is the alternative in case the goods are not destroyed under Clause 10?
Mr John Simpson: What will happen if they are not destroyed? I take it that it is not mandatory, but permissive.
Mr John Simpson: He would not be allowed to sell them unmarked?
Mr John Simpson: This Bill does not deal with that.
Mr John Simpson: Has the reduction of the police in Sind been followed by an increase of criminal activity or not?
Mr John Simpson: When we were discussing this question the other night, I rose at two minutes to 11 with the intention of preventing this Vote being taken then, because I had asked sundry questions of the Secretary of State for the Colonies and had not got replies which seemed to me adequate. We are asked to vote a sum of £3,500,000 sterling for railways in Kenya and Uganda, and, in voting this money, it is...
Mr John Simpson: The expression "white area" has been used over and over again, and is meant mainly to cover that territory owned by Europeans.
Mr John Simpson: The right hon. Gentleman has just stated that this grant will not cover the branch lines. I have here a statement from the Secretary of State in which, although it does not specify how the £3,500,000 is to be spent, the first item states that these branch railways are going to cost £1,000,000.