Results 861–880 of 884 for allergy

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Orders of the Day — Supply: Chronically Sick and Disabled Persons (21 Feb 1972)

Mr Tam Dalyell: ...we are arguing about the implementation of MacLennan and changes in the law, would not it be sensible to think of introducing a medical identity card giving the blood group, details of certain allergies to penicillin, records of diabetes, allergy to steroid therapy, for instance, history of coronaries, and so on? In case anyone has doubts, as the hon. Member for Birmingham, Edgbaston...

Orders of the Day — Employed Persons (Safety) Bill (4 Feb 1972)

Mr Robin Maxwell-Hyslop: ..., or whether it is more expensive. It would be an extremely good reason for not using it, if that is so. The last type of accident which I noted is an insidious one. That is the development of allergy. It is insidious because there is generally not an event which one can pinpoint, and enter in an accident book, as being the commencement or the conclusion of the process leading to the...

Orders of the Day — European Economic Community (Treaty of Accession) (20 Jan 1972)

Mr Roland Moyle: ...serum for the protection of cattle from tetanus. The Belgians objected to treating the horses with penicillin in the fear that serum contaminated by penicillin might be fed to cattle which have an allergy to penicillin. Horses themselves whilst producing serum have to be protected by the administration of penicillin, in the event of being ill but horses themselves would be subjected to...

Labelling of Food and Toilet Preparations (22 Apr 1969)

Mrs Joyce Butler: ...—through the skin, through the mouth in the case of lipsticks, and through the eyes in the case of eye-shadow—almost as much as the additives used in foods. At the very least they may aggravate allergies in particular people who at present have no means of identifying such substances. The volume of toilet preparations of all kinds now in use is almost unbelievable. In case any hon....

Labelling of Food Regulations (7 Feb 1968)

Mrs Joyce Butler: ...to appreciate, and that specific names may be incomprehensible to the general public. This is true, of course, of many chemical names; they are very difficult to understand. But many people have allergies to particular substances and they are entitled to know from the label whether a product contains those substances or not. Other people may have objections to certain substances and they...

Orders of the Day — Land Commission Bill: Clause 25. — (Exemption from Stamp Duty.) (26 Oct 1966)

Mr Frederick Willey: The hon. Gentleman, I know, has an allergy towards Stamp Duty. He does not, of course, expect me to accept this Amendment. He has given the reasons why the Land Commission is exempt, but he has not given any reasons why anyone else should be exempt.

Oral Answers to Questions — Education: William Shakespeare (14 May 1964)

Dr Horace King: ...to enjoy him in dramatic performances, and that what his hon. Friend is asking for, in a wide range of drama, is going on throughout the whole of school education today, and that if there is any allergy to Shakespeare it is not the teachers' fault?

Science (15 Jul 1963)

Mr Tam Dalyell: .... University departments get finance usually on the basis of a per head grant for undergraduates. It is a sort of pro rata system. However, many of the new subjects—I think of the science of allergy and immunology—do not lend themselves to first degree undergraduate teaching. Therefore, they tend not to blossom in existing universities. This seems to me to constitute an argument for...

Orders of the Day — Television Bill (24 Jun 1963)

When the right hon. Gentleman shows a certain allergy towards such an advisory committee I remind him that almost every Department shows a similar allergy. But we have to recognise that we have considerably extended the scope of public responsibility and we must not lose any opportunity for providing for a democratic check. While I emphasise the difference from the Press, I would say that...

Orders of the Day — Remuneration of Teachers Bill (25 Apr 1963)

Mr Frederick Willey: ...but I cannot understand a Minister of Education saying it. Still, one has to remember that he came front the Treasury and hot-foot from the row he had last year with the university dons. He has an allergy not only to school teachers but to the profession generally.

Finance Bill (5 Jun 1962)

Mr Frederick Willey: ...contribution. I do not think that the right hon. Gentleman and his hon. Friends really understood what they were suggesting. It is remarkable that they should make this suggestion of a general allergy towards the Welfare State. It was remarkable that the hon. Member for Bournemouth, West (Mr. Eden) talked about the Welfare State being dispensable in the context of education. This could not...

EDUCATION (Recommitted) BILL: New Clause. — (Standing Advisory Council.) (1 Mar 1962)

Mr Frederick Willey: .... We bear no critical ill-will towards the Department. We realise that a Department largely relies on the advice of statutorily formed and ad hoc committees. This is not a Department that has any allergy towards committees. The Parliamentary Secretary distinguishes the two categories of committees, and one deals with long-term matters of high educational policies. Those are the committees...

Public Schools (Entry) (16 Jun 1961)

Mr Frederick Willey: ...that will be true also in this case. At any rate, it is agreed on both sides that something ought to be done. If we disagree, it is as to the measure and extent of what should be done. I have no allergy towards the old school tie. What we are concerned about, I think, is the extent to which we carry our affection. I remember reading what was said by Earl Baldwin when he first had the...

Orders of the Day — Betting Levy Bill: Clause 1. — (Establishment of Horserace Betting Levy Board.) (14 Dec 1960)

Mr William Aitken: It is possible to make out a very good case for the veterinary surgeons, indeed an exceptional case, because their position is quite different from that of other interests in racing. Other interests in racing understand each other's intentions and point of view very well. The profession of the veterinary scientist is a highly technical one. Veterinary science represents the one interest which...

Oral Answers to Questions — Ministry of Health: Toilet Soap (6 Jul 1959)

Mr Derek Walker-Smith: ...other matter which the hon. Member wishes to send me, but I have received no complaints about this product. It may be, in respect of this as of other individual products, that some people have an allergy to it, in which case they had better not buy it. That is no reason for stopping its sale to people whom it suits.

Food Hygiene (10 Feb 1958)

Dr Dickson Mabon: ...the consumption of shell fish has risen substantially in this country. I lead from that point to the next which I want to make, and it concerns the extent to which these fish are said to cause allergies. The shrimp, like all these crustaceans, is a very strange creature. These creatures bring into susceptible human systems foreign matter about which we are not quite sure. It could...

Orders of the Day — Agriculture (County Executive Committees) (9 Dec 1957)

Mr Frederick Willey: ...Slaughterhouses Bill, which has been conceived by bureaucrats. This is the same thing. I have said that the Report is a good one. In so far as we criticise it, we criticise the tendency to show an allergy towards committees which are outside the Civil Service. We say, too, that in this case, because the Government have decided to take away essential powers which the committees are...

Egg Marketing Scheme (11 Dec 1956)

Mr Frederick Willey: ...that these are matters which would be better handled by a commission. I emphasise that it is for those reasons that a proposal for a commission has been put forward and not because of any innate allergy towards a producer board. On the contrary, we have supported a producer board and we can envisage within the commission a place for a producer board for eggs. What we are considering, as...

Oral Answers to Questions — Ministry of Health: Antibiotics (13 Jun 1955)

Sir Barnett Stross: asked the Minister of Health the extent of the emergence of strains of diseases which are now resistant to the common antibiotics such as penicillin; and what is the extent to which uncontrollable allergies to penicillin are appearing.

Oral Answers to Questions — Home Department: Dr. Joseph Cort (United Kingdom Residence) (1 Jul 1954)

Mr James Ede: Is the Home Secretary aware that the man's medical sheet, which I hold in my hand, shows that he suffers from a residual poliomyelitis, residual tuberculosis, dangerous allergy and marked myopia? Can the right hon. and learned Gentleman say in what army in the world a man suffering from those complaints would be of any use?


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