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Results 81–100 of 200 for fees hogg

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Income Tax (Offices and Employments): Clause 9. — (Jurisdiction of Reinstatement Committees.) (17 Feb 1944)

Mr Quintin Hogg: ...would like to give him this reassurance. On the whole the members of the profession, giving what he described with courtesy as the very best legal advice, do usually protect themselves by demanding fees of such a character that puts it quite out of the question that anybody would be tempted to employ them in a case of this kind; they would have to put up with someone like me.

Orders of the Day — R.a.M.C. Officer's Widow (Pension) (21 Oct 1943)

Mr Quintin Hogg: ...of a brother-in-law. On this small allowance nothing is available for the education of our child. Consequently, I have had to return to hospital in a resident post in order to be able to pay school fees to put my daughter into a nursery boarding school. A nursery boarding school for this man's child! She goes on to describe other things connected with her position. I took up the matter...

Oral Answers to Questions — Trade Amd Commerce.: Reparations and International Debts. (29 Jul 1932)

Name. Solicitor-General. Attorney-General. Total Fees. From To. From. To. £ s. d. Sir F. E. Smith … … — — 1.4.18 14.1.19 8,482 10 8 Sir Gordon Hewart … … 1.4.18 14.1.19 15.1.19 7.3.22 85,164 14 3 Sir K. M. Pollock … … 15.1.19 7.3.22 8.3.22 25.10.22 45,196 9 7 Sir Leslie Scott … … 8.3.22 31.10.22 — — 4,595 4 0 Sir D. McG. Hogg … … — —...

Oral Answers to Questions — Government Departments.: Printing, Paper, and Stationery (Expenditure). (8 Apr 1930)

Latest Available Year. Law Officer. Salary. Fees. Total. Attorney-General. £ £ s d £ s d. 1st April, 1928, Sir Douglas Hogg … … — 2,473 5 10 2,473 5 10 to Sir Thomas Inskip … … 7,000 7,854 2 4 14,854 2 4 31st March, 1929. Solicitor-General. Sir Thomas Inskip … … — 1,773 13 0 1,773 13 0 Sir F. B. Merriman … … 6,000 6,466 18 6 12,466 18 6

Oral Answers to Questions — City of London Courts (Fees). (16 Feb 1927)

Sir Douglas Hogg: The fees received in the year ending 31st March, 1926, were £34,534 7s. 7d., which, with other items of revenue, made a total revenue of £35,103 19s. 9d. The expenses were £28,477 15s. 5d.

Orders of the Day — Industrial Crisis.: Home Secretary's Statement. (5 May 1926)

Sir Douglas Hogg: ...the Mover and Seconder have brought the Amendment forward under some little misapprehension. They have said that they desired to move this Amendment because the powers to be granted would cause ill-feeling, would create hostility in the streets, and would make people feel that others were licensed to carry on the work of legitimate drivers. They said, further, that it would deprive the...

Orders of the Day — Supply.: Public Buildings, Great Britain. (10 Feb 1926)

Sir Douglas Hogg: ...apply that money to the reduction of taxation, as suggested by the hon. Member for Bethnal Green (Mr. Harris) because the Act of Parliament forbids that being done. As a result of that profit, the fees have been reduced as from the 1st January this year. It is impossible to tell with exactness what the result of the working under the new Property Act will be, but a substantial reduction...

Oral Answers to Questions — Poor Persons (Legal Aid). (29 Jul 1925)

Sir Douglas Hogg: afford further monetary assistance to poor persons suing or being sued in the High Court. They have already, both under the existing Rules and under the Rules now proposed, exemption from Court fees, the free services of solicitor and counsel, and, when successful, the right to recover out-of-pocket expenses properly incurred from the unsuccessful party. Civil litigation in the High...

Orders of the Day — Third Schedule. — (Scheme for establishment of district probate registries.) (4 May 1925)

Sir Douglas Hogg: ...can imagine that there is a considerable waste of time in employing five people for this very small amount of labour. Although it is quite true that if you take the salary on the one hand, and the fees on the other, there is a small excess of fees over salaries, that loses sight of two important facts. The first is that salaries are not the only expense of the registry, as one has also to...

Orders of the Day — County Courts [Salaries and Allowances]. (14 May 1924)

Sir Douglas Hogg: ...the Attorney-General gave as the cost, excluding the registrars. Further, it was anticipated, according to the figures that I had, that the whole of the cost would be covered by the County Court fees which would be received, so that the net cost to the revenue would be nothing at all. Of course, it may be that further investigation of the figures has shown that those results were not quite...

Orders of the Day — County Courts Bill. (7 May 1924)

Sir Douglas Hogg: ...result. The main provisions of the Bill have been universally approved. I do not think anyone can doubt that a method of appointment which makes the salary of a judicial officer dependent upon the fees which his Court earns is a thoroughly bad one and ought to be got rid of as soon as possible. The provisions with regard to the clerks and junior officers make a reform which in my judgment,...

Oral Answers to Questions — National Health Insurance.: Sheriffs' Officers (Fees). (25 Jul 1923)

Sir Douglas Hogg: Execution in the County Court is levied by the High Bailiff and his officers, and not by the Sheriff. The fees are those prescribed by the County Courts Fees Order, or ordered or allowed by the judge under that Order. In the majority of cases the State has no pecuniary interest, as the fees are, paid over to the profit of the High Bailiff or Registrar, and there is nothing to audit, though...

Oral Answers to Questions — Agriculture.: Default Summonses (Service Fees). (14 Mar 1923)

Sir Douglas Hogg: ..., be served by himself, or by some clerk or servant in his permanent and exclusive employment, or by his solicitor. or by an officer of the Court. If the Court serves the summons an inclusive fee of 1s. for each person served is charged. If a solicitor is employed he is entitled to charge an inclusive fee of 3s. if the amount is between £2 and £5, or 5s. if the amount is between £5 and...

Orders of the Day — SOLICITORS BILL [Lords.] (7 Jul 1922)

Mr James Hogge: ...the mill myself. Many years ago I could have been a member of one of these professions, so far as educational tests were concerned, if my father had been able to put down the money to pay the fees of the society which otherwise keeps people out of the profession. The English Bar, the Scottish Bar, the solicitors' profession—all erect a money barrier, and in spite of the fact that a boy...

Orders of the Day — Civil Services and Revenue Departments Estimates, 1922–23.: Board of Education. (27 Apr 1922)

Mr James Hogge: ...are not nearly so close, and they are much more difficult to overtake. We want to make the rungs in that part of the ladder as adequate as they are at the lower part of the ladder, so that, without fee, the child of the British citizen—in this ease, particularly the English and Welsh citizen—will be able to move from the elementary school to the highest point that our educational...

Civil Services and Revenue Depart- Ments Supplementary Estimate, 1921–22.: Class Ii. (22 Feb 1922)

Mr James Hogge: If the Parliamentary Secretary will look at Sub-section D in the original Estimates, dealing with County Receivers who are paid by fees, he will find an estimated amount of bonus totalling £4,500. Personally, I do not know the merits of the question, but obviously my right hon. Friend must either be misinformed or has not noticed the point, and therefore has not replied to the point raised...

Oral Answers to Questions — British Army.: Alternative Pensions (Inquiries). (8 Jun 1920)

Mr James Hogge: ...of applicants for alternative pensions have been transferred to county court registrars; whether such inquiries are made by the registrar personally or by bailiffs of the county courts; what fee is paid; and to whom?

Orders of the Day — Government of India Act.: War Pensions Bill (5 May 1920)

Mr. BARNES: I only read this Bill since I sat on this Bench listening to the speeches. I agree with a great deal of what has been said by my hon. Friend the Member for East Edinburgh (Mr. Hogge) and succeeding speakers as to the latter Clauses. I take it that the time has come when the War Pensions Committees are probably too large and too numerous for the work which was thrust upon them in...

Orders of the Day — Civil Services and Revenue Departments and Navy Supplementary Estimates, 1919–1920.: Navy Supplementary Estimate, 1919–20. (17 Mar 1920)

Mr James Hogge: ...been the practice with regard to the Law Officers. As far back as 1892 the Law Officers agreed to forego private work and their remuneration at that time was fixed on the basis of salaries, plus fees. That was abandoned in 1895, when a fixed salary for the Attorney-General of £10,000 and of £9,000 for the Solicitor-General was agreed upon. That continued up to 1897. From 1897 onwards we...

Orders of the Day — Civil Services Supplementary Estimates, 1919–20.: Ministry of Pensions. (9 Dec 1919)

Mr James Hogge: ...calls a severe wound. It baffles me entirely. I have a personal friend, an officer, who was wounded in action and never got any-wounds gratuity, but spent the best part of £200 in professional fees to doctors and surgeons while suffering from the effects of his wound. My experience in dealing with a large number of cases is that it is impossible to ascertain what the War Office calls a...

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