Results 1–20 of 400000 for education OR schools

Debate on the Address. (11 Feb 1919)

Mr David Lloyd George: ...has been indicated? It is social conditions, against which there has been growing dissatisfaction, growing discontent, and growing revolt in the conscience and heart of the community. The better educated the working classes become the deeper and stronger is their resentment at these social conditions, many of which involve human degradation. Men protest against them. There is bad housing,...

Oral Answers to Questions — Demobilisation.: Educational Facilities for Ex-Service Officers and Men (Ireland). (13 Feb 1919)

Educational Facilities for Ex-Service Officers and Men (Ireland).

Oral Answers to Questions — Education (Ireland). (13 Feb 1919)

Oral Answers to Questions — Education (Ireland).

Oral Answers to Questions — Education (Ireland).: Temperance Lecturers for Student Teachers. (13 Feb 1919)

...-Colonel ALLEN: 23. asked the Chief Secretary for Ireland if lectures on the subject of temperance are being given to the student teachers in the training college of the Commissioners of National Education in Ireland; if so, how many lectures have been given during this session, with the names of the lecturers; and whether instruction in temperance is now obligatory in Irish national schools?

Oral Answers to Questions — School Caretakers (Lancashire). (13 Feb 1919)

Oral Answers to Questions — School Caretakers (Lancashire).

Orders of the Day — King's Speech.: Industrial Unrest. (13 Feb 1919)

Mr William Brace: .... They are strong supporters of trade unionism, and, given a reasonable chance, they favour the settlement of industrial disputes by negotiation rather than by stoppages; of work. They are highly educated and, through the special advantages which our system of free education and technical schools and secondary schools has given, they are very much better educated than their fathers, and,...

King's Speech.: Naval and Military Pensions and Grants. (14 Feb 1919)

Lieut-Colonel James Craig: ...the existing machinery is being vastly improved and extended. Those who begin as juniors in the office are being enabled to give larger scope to their abilities, and others are being trained. Schools are being established to give instruction and training to the junior members of the staff, and we hope that the complaints of delay which are genuine—and that is not denied—will from this...

King's Speech.: Agriculture. (14 Feb 1919)

Major Sir George Hennessy: ...happen to the demobilised soldier, unless he had previous experience as an agriculturist, if he were dumped on the land. As far as I am aware, every county council has a county agricultural farm or school. I would suggest that those farms should be further developed so that soldiers who are desirous of learning the science of agriculture could do so under the very best auspices, and in...

Oral Answers to Questions — Agricultueal Education. (England and Wales). (17 Feb 1919)

Oral Answers to Questions — Agricultueal Education. (England and Wales).

Re-Election of Ministers Bill. (17 Feb 1919)

Mr Horatio Bottomley: ...the Government which he formed after the General Election and which an inspired Press told us might not be permanent in its character, perhaps making the First Commissioner of Works Minister of Education and other changes of that kind, he would have the power under this Bill to go to Downing Street one day and address a letter to every one of his colleagues, except, of course, the Leader...

Housing.: Notices to Quit. (17 Feb 1919)

Mr James Rowlands: ...arise in March where people have tried without success to get other houses, and apart from anything else it is a great inconvenience to the smaller middle class people with their children going to school in a particular neighbourhood. These people will not voluntarily go outside their houses and put their goods and chattels on the wayside. They cannot be expected to do that, and, if not,...

Oral Answers to Questions — Paper (Importation). (18 Feb 1919)

Mr Frederick Roberts: ...of paper is hampering employment in the book and printing industries of this country; and whether, in view of the need for a resumption of the full activity of these industries in order to promote education and to permit the large class of authors to get on with their work, he will take steps to remove all restrictions on the importation of paper and paper-making materials?

Oral Answers to Questions — Demobilisation.: Cadets and Officers (Educational Facilities). (19 Feb 1919)

Cadets and Officers (Educational Facilities).

Oral Answers to Questions — Dunfermline Schools (Military Occupation) (19 Feb 1919)

Oral Answers to Questions — Dunfermline Schools (Military Occupation)

Orders of the Day — Procedure Rules.: Government Proposals. (19 Feb 1919)

Mr Henry Wilson-Fox: ..., and, I think, to Ministers, that they should have frequent consultations with bodies of Members outside this House itself. It was a policy followed with very great benefit by the Minister for Education, and I hope that the Government will consider extending that practice with a view—

Oral Answers to Questions — Dobrudja (Bulgarian Population). (20 Feb 1919)

...in the south portion of the Dobrudja to assist Roumanian gendarmes in the task of forcibly converting the Bulgarian population to Roumanian rule, and in suppressing the measure of local government, education, and religion formerly enjoyed by its inhabitants; will he say why the Roumanians are given the rights of conquerors before any decision as to the ultimate destiny of the Dobrudja has...

Oral Answers to Questions — Naval and Military Pensions and Grants.: Apprenticeship Allowances. (20 Feb 1919)

Major Sir William Prescott: 17. asked what steps have been taken to grant suitable educational and subsistence allowances to officers and men whose studies or periods of apprenticeship have been interrupted as a consequence of service with the Colours until such time as such officers and men have completed their indentures, or otherwise qualified themselves to practice or engage in the careers which they had chosen...

Oral Answers to Questions — Labour Conditions (Educational Propaganda). (20 Feb 1919)

Oral Answers to Questions — Labour Conditions (Educational Propaganda).

Orders of the Day — Procedure Rules.: Government Proposals. (20 Feb 1919)

Mr Donald Maclean: ...it sounds almost perfect, but in practice it would break down and would not work. I have had a good deal of experience. The big Bills to which reference has been made were, of course, very educative, to put it mildly, and, collating all the experience that I have had, and listening to every word of the Debate, I can come to no other conclusion than that the Resolution as it stands is by...

Orders of the Day — Procedure Rules.: Standing Order 1. — (Sittings of the House.) (20 Feb 1919)

Mr Donald Maclean: ...and two for the Air Force, making six days. That takes up six days out of the twelve, and it only leaves six days for the publicity required for the Foreign Office, the Board of Trade, the Board of Education, Colonial Service, the Home Office, and the whole range of the Civil Service. [An Hon. Member: "And for Scottish business!"] Yes, I have omitted that. On the whole I do not think you...


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