Results 161–180 of 30000 for beer OR pub OR bbpa OR alchohol OR bar

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Orders of the Day — Discharged Soldiers and Sailors (Employment). (18 Feb 1920)

Sir Gerald Hohler: Is he aware that at the Bar and in the solicitors' profession we can exclude nobody if they pass examinations?

Orders of the Day — War Emergency Laws (Continuance) Bill.: Clause 2. — (Continuance of certain Defence of the Realm Regulations). (24 Feb 1920)

Sir Ernest Pollock: It would be absolutely wrong for me to say anything on the De Keyser case. My hon. and learned Friend, who is a member of the English Bar, knows perfectly well it would be irregular and improper to say a single word as to giving an undertaking that a different course will be pursued. Obviously, that is an undertaking which no discreet or sensible person could or would give. I must decline to...

Orders of the Day — Liquor Traffic (Restrictions) (24 Feb 1920)

...immediate object of my Motion is to deprecate the continuance of the Defence of the Realm Act during peace, and to pray that the Bill which will be introduced may be drawn mild, as I understand good beer should be. What is the national call for a Bill in regard to this matter? Did the Prohibitionist element show up well in the General Election? Mr. Chancellor obtained 1,500 votes out of...

Orders of the Day — Turks and Constantinople. (26 Feb 1920)

Lord Robert Cecil: All the fortifications which can be used to bar the Straits. That, I understand, is the position. There are one or two preliminary observations I want to make. My right hon. Friend suggested that underlying this very considerable feeling which has been aroused in the country on this subject there was a kind of Christendom versus Crescent feeling. I do not know whether that is so or not, but...

Orders of the Day — Representation of the People Bill. (27 Feb 1920)

Captain Charles Loseby: ...gaining the educational value to be obtained from the vote. Reference has been made to the professions of which women are now allowed to be members. It was stated that women can now be called to the Bar and enter other professions. That is no proof of their fitness or otherwise to exercise the vote, because there is an examination which they will have to pass and other proofs of fitness...

Oral Answers to Questions — Beer (Gravity). ( 1 Mar 1920)

Oral Answers to Questions — Beer (Gravity).

War Emergency Laws (Continuance) Bill. ( 1 Mar 1920)

Sir Ernest Pollock: I am not going to discuss that matter at this late hour. If my hon. and learned Friend, who is a member of the English Bar, will meet me one day in the Temple, we will discuss it together.

Orders of the Day — War Emergency Laws (Continuance) Bill. ( 4 Mar 1920)

Mr Jeremiah MacVeagh: It is characteristic—[HON. MEMBERS: "Divide, divide!"]—It is characteristic, I say, of hon. Members who have been standing at the bar of the House, and who are in a hurry for their dinner, that, after listening to and encouraging the harangue which has just been delivered by the Noble Lord, they should try to shout down anybody who replies, even in the briefest terms, to that speech. The...

Supply.: Foreign Office. ( 8 Mar 1920)

Mr. JONES: You bar Russia, then, from the issue of passports? We are not at war.

Orders of the Day — Supply.: Department of Agriculture and Technical Instruction, Ireland. (10 Mar 1920)

Mr Joseph Devlin: I do not want to question—[HON. MEMBERS: "Order, order"]—I have been in the House, all night when the Coalition Liberals were at the bar. I do not question your ruling, but I want your decision on this point. We are the representatives of the people—[HON. MEMBERS: "Oh!"]—free and un-trammelled, without coupons. You are voting without discussion millions of public money here to-night....

Liquor Traffic Local Veto (Ireland) Bill. (12 Mar 1920)

Mr. JONES: It is not. I venture to suggest that my taking a glass of beer or of stout or of whiskey does not necessarily interfere with your liberty. It does not interfere with efficiency, because, if that were so, those nations that; have been teetotal from time immemorial should be the most efficient, and the workers in those countries where temperance, so-called, reigns supreme should be...

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: ...resigns, he resigns, as we know, on a pension of only £5,000. It is almost impossible, if not quite impossible, for him to return to any of the methods by which lawyers make their salaries at the Bar of the United Kingdom. The point, therefore, is whether you are going to deprive the country of the services of the most distinguished lawyers by fixing their salaries and not allowing them...

Oral Answers to Questions — Central Control Board (Liquor Traffic).: Club Restrictions, Carlisle. (18 Mar 1920)

Mr Noel Billing: Will the hon. Member consider the advisability of removing beer from their control, as the beer at present brewed is neither liquor nor alcohol?

Navy Estimates, 1920–21. (18 Mar 1920)

Commander Hon. Joseph Kenworthy: .... It seems a great pity that these men should be kept on to man such ships as the "Hussar." I was her first lieutenant in the Mediterranean in 1908, and I met the right hon. Gentleman on the lower bar of the Union Club on that occasion when he came out on the Admiralty yacht. She was then the yacht of the Commander-in-Chief, but she is obsolete as a gunboat and is perfectly useless for war...

Orders of the Day — Supply. [4TH Allotted Day.]: Navy Estimates, 1920–21. (23 Mar 1920)

Captain William Benn: ...which is considered to be necessary. In addition to that, he is met by the difficulty that his parents cannot afford to pay the sum required for his training at Dartmouth, and so you have a double bar against a perfectly free choice from all classes of the community. Of course, I know there are some remissions, but I think many of us feel that it is very disappointing for two reasons. The...

Orders of the Day — Supply. [4TH Allotted Day.]: Army Estimates, 1920–21 (Vote on Account). (23 Mar 1920)

Mr Winston Churchill: ...go out as soon as they are minted. That alone will take three or four years. The clasps can subsequently be sent to the recipients. Facilities can be arranged for fitting the top clasp on to the bar of the medal. At any rate, it is an operation of the simplest character for which a very small sum of money will suffice, and possibly we might arrange to meet that in some way.

Orders of the Day — Air Estimates, 1920–21. (23 Mar 1920)

Mr George Tryon: ...them to say that, when the Secretary of State for Air the other day stated that civil aviation must fly by itself, he referred to the ultimate way in which it should be sustained. He did not mean to bar any Government action that may be found necessary in order to keep civil aviation going during the present very difficult year which follows the end of the War, and before the whole thing...

Orders of the Day — Foreign Affairs. (25 Mar 1920)

Mr David Lloyd George: ...that there is one absolute barrier to any fair consideration, and that is the fact that the Reparation Commission must come to a perfectly unanimous decision. I do not believe that is going to be a bar. I do not believe that France—which is naturally the most sensitive in this respect because she has suffered more than anybody else, or Belgium, which has also suffered—will stand in the...

Orders of the Day — Temperance (Wales) Bill. (26 Mar 1920)

Mr Augustine Hailwood: ...hundred people, and the other ninety-nine think differently—is it fair or just that those people should interfere with me, provided that I do not in any way abuse my drinking of either spirits or beer? The working classes of this country, although they are not, perhaps, in the habit of having wine in their cellars, do really consider it an intrusion if you interfere with their beer in...

Oral Answers to Questions — Naval and Military Pensions and Grants.: City of London Police (Lance-Corporal C. J. Andrews). (29 Mar 1920)

Lieut-Colonel James Craig: ...of assessing the compensation due to them, and if Mr. Andrews has passed the medical tests imposed by the City of London Police authorities, the fact that he is in receipt of pension should be no bar to his employment.

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