Results 61–80 of 300 for stamp duty

Orders of the Day — GOVERNMENT OF IRELAND [MONEY] (No. 2). (22 Oct 1920)

Mr Worthington Evans: ...capacity of Ireland and the United Kingdom. The Act of 1914 gave a margin of £500,000; this Bill gives a margin nineteen times as great. This Bill, of course, reserves Customs and certain Excise duties. Income Tax, Super-tax and Corporation Tax, but it transfers certain Excise duties and all other existing taxes. The Act of 1914 transferred no existing taxes at all. It gave Ireland only a...

Orders of the Day — Government of Ireland Bill.: Clause 19. — (Powers of Taxation.) (28 Oct 1920)

...the Imperial contribution, the Minister without portfolio disclosed a second line of defence. He alluded to the feeling which would be caused in England if Ireland had a low Income Tax and Tobacco Duty far less than it is here while on tea and beer there was practically no taxation at all. We do not wish for reduction of taxation at the expense of the just rights of the British taxpayer...

Postponed Clauses.: Clause 19. — (Powers of Taxation.) (29 Oct 1920)

Mr John Hills: If the rest of the stamp duties in Ireland are within the purview of the Irish Parliament, you may have great discrepancies.

Postponed Clauses.: Clause 26. — (Provisions against double Death Duties.) (29 Oct 1920)

Clauses 27 (Provisions against, double stamp duties), 28 (Interavailability of excise licences), 29 (Irish Church Fund), 30 (Joint Exchequer Board), and 31 (Power of trustees to invest in Irish securities), ordered to stand part of the Bill.

Orders of the Day — Ireland.: Murders and Reprisals. (24 Nov 1920)

Mr Herbert Asquith: ...presence of their wives. They can only be the work of men who are lost to all sense both of humanity and honour. These officers died in the strictest and fullest sense of the word martyrs to public duty. I will add that it would be not only a relief but a satisfaction to all of us to know that the criminals have been got hold of, and will suffer the extreme penalty of the law. The very...

Orders of the Day — Ireland.: Ulster Volunteers. (29 Nov 1920)

Mr Joseph Devlin: ...? In the time from which the first question was put down by my hon. Friend until my question was put down one would have expected that the right hon. Gentleman would have conceived it to be his duty to inquire into these allegations which have been made, and that he would have been able to give some answer to the question I put to him to-day in the House. The answer was; I have called for...

Ireland.: Prime Minister's Announcement. (10 Dec 1920)

Mr David Lloyd George: ...that area, and a communication from that body to the Imperial Government couched in these terms is in itself, I think, a very welcome sign of the new spirit coming over Ireland. I think it is our duty to encourage it, because in doing so we encourage a return to constitutional methods in an area which has been one of the most disturbed in Ireland, one of the most difficult in Ireland, and...

Civil Services and Revenue Departments' Supplementary Estimates, 1920–21.: Public Buildings, Great Britain. (25 Feb 1921)

Sir Alfred Mond: principle by the Committee on the Main Estimates and passed last Session, so that the only point with which I have to deal is the £30,000 required to meet interest on purchase money and stamp duty on conveyance. I am not going into the policy or argue the matter of the purchase of this freehold site. My Department have been acting solely in an executive capacity. The policy, I suppose,...

Orders of the Day — Emergency Powers Act, 1920 (Regulations).: Conference Proposal Accepted. (6 Apr 1921)

Commander Hon. Joseph Kenworthy: ...or in transport work or anything of that sort. I have no objection to the armed forces keeping order, if the police cannot do it. That is perfectly legitimate, and no Government would be doing its duty if it did not arrange it. But to put soldiers on in this way is utterly mischievous, and is likely to do more harm to the discipline of the Army and the Navy than the efforts of any of the...

Orders of the Day — Supply.: Ministry of Agriculture and Fisheries. (19 Apr 1921)

...the farmer, and I know that in paying compliments they are, as a class, cautious. Coming from that source, I took it as a great compliment of the work of the Ministry. The same with fisheries. Our duties are multifarious. We instal motors in fishing boats for inshore fishermen, and we try to assist owners of trawlers in their great industry. We conduct research, such as the measurement of...

Business of the House. (6 Jun 1921)

..., but for which otherwise late sittings might be necessary. The Housing (Scotland) (No. 2) Bill, Second Reading; the Overseas Trade (Credits and Insurance) Amendment Bill, Second Reading; Audit Stamp Duty, Ways and Means Committee thereupon; Supply, Navy Estimates, Report—the money must be obtained to comply with the law; the Financial Resolution of the Railways Bill, Report; Financial...

Ways and Means. (13 Jun 1921)

Resolution reported, That the stamp duty chargeable on local authorities in respect of the audit of their accounts by district auditors shall, instead of being charged according to the existing scale be charged according to a scale which shall be fixed by the Treasury after consultation with the Minister of Health, and shall be such as to secure that the duties levied shall be sufficient to...

Finance Bill.: New Clause. — (Amendment of S. 39 of Finance Act, 1920.) (21 Jun 1921)

In order to remove doubts it is hereby declared that the increase in the Stamp Duty imposed by Section thirty-nine of the Finance Act, 1920, on statements as to capital of companies did not and shall be deemed not to have applied in any case where the Treasury are satisfied that— (1) the new issue of capital would in ordinary course have been made before the increased rate of Stamp Duty...

Finance Bill.: New Clause. — (Rate of Stamp Duty under 42 & 43 Vic, c. 6.) (21 Jun 1921)

New Clause. — (Rate of Stamp Duty under 42 & 43 Vic, c. 6.)

Orders of the Day — Consolidated Fund (Appropriation — No. 2) BILL.: Revenue and Expenditure. (9 Nov 1921)

Sir Robert Horne: ...the luxuries which Customs and Excise record to have been greater even than our expectations. With regard to Income Tax the yield, so far, has also exceeded last year, and the same is true of Death Duties. There are, however, three cases in which, I think, it is obvious that revenue will not come up to our expectations. The first is a comparatively small item of £6,500,000, which is the...

Orders of the Day — Consolidated Fund (Appropriation — No. 2) BILL.: Exchequer Bonds and External Debt. (9 Nov 1921)

Mr William Graham: our power in industry and commerce to improve the situation. The Chancellor of the Exchequer indicated that he foresaw a substantial diminution of revenue under three heads, the first being Stamp Duty, the second being the very great drop in the returns to be obtained from the sale of assets, and the third being the undoubtedly great drop in the expected yield of the Excess Profits...

Orders of the Day — King's Speech.: Irish Free State. (15 Dec 1921)

Mr Henry Croft: the nation has been broken, and every justification for their past harsh conduct, as I suppose it would be called in Ireland, has gone. When they pledged their word to this House that they would stamp out the murder gang, the House of Commons believed them and supported them by extraordinary majorities, but if the Government did not mean what they said, what right had they to sacrifice...

Orders of the Day — King's Speech.: Agriculture. (10 Feb 1922)

...have suffered severely and we are endeavouring to meet every one of these cases on the merits by temporary abatements pending future reductions of rents. Then I have been asked about Excise Duty on sugar beet. That again is a revenue question. I am always very willing and very anxious to see experiments carried out in the cultivation of beet and the manufacture of sugar in this country,...

Orders of the Day — King's Speech.: India. (14 Feb 1922)

Mr Walter Elliot: ...the new idea that is being preached, that where the Union Jack is run up over a piece of land, on that piece of land the coloured subjects of the King are neither to have rights nor privileges nor duties, nor any share or part in this so-called partnership of the Empire. When you approve the Kenya colony bar to men from across the Indian Ocean, you have in that one fact an absolute denial...

Orders of the Day — Irish Free State (Agreement) Bill. (16 Feb 1922)

Mr Joseph Devlin: ..., anywhere where their lives will be safe, where men will be allowed to worship and vote and do the things they will, where they will be allowed at all events to pursue their industrial and civic duties as they are not permitted to do now? We never hear of these things in the House of Commons. We hardly ever see them in the Press. I challenge you to say that religious persecution is...

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