Results 1–20 of 100 for section 28 repeat

Orders of the Day — Police Pensions Bill (4 Apr 1921)

...to the widows of those who had left the service on or before 31st August, 1918. May I draw the attention of the-Home Secretary to the case of a man, say, who has served as a constable for 27 or 28 years and retired on 31st August, 1918, through no fault of his own. He has, had exemplary conduct and has carried out his duties to the entire satisfaction af the police authorities. Under the...

Orders of the Day — Private Business.: London County Council (Tramways, Trolley Vehicles, and Improvements) Bill. (30 Mar 1922)

Lieut-Colonel Sir Assheton Pownall: ...to the Committee on the Bill to insert a provision in the Bill making the erection of trolley vehicle equipment on, over, under, along, or across any street or road subject to the provisions of Section 23 of the London County Tramways (Electrical Power) Act, 1900. I am not in any way an opponent of municipal tramways as they have been run in London for the last 20 or 25 years. In fact, so...

Orders of the Day — Agricultural Rates Bill.: Clause 11. — (Certified classifications to cease.) (11 Jul 1923)

Mr Benjamin Riley: ...kind is done. We are asked to give the Government a blank cheque, to hand over £2,750,000 ostensibly to relieve the rates, but ultimately to reach the pockets of the landlord. We have been told repeatedly from the opposite side of the House that this relief will really stop with the farmer and none of it will go to the landlord. May I call attention to the experience we have had under...

Orders of the Day — Representation of the People Act (1918) Amendment Bill. (29 Feb 1924)

Mrs Margaret Wintringham: ...desire to serve if possible. There is a genuine desire that women should be on Committees, and they, possibly, will be more and more put on by the extension of woman's votes. Arguments are being repeated that were prevalent before 1918. May I remind the House that Great Britain, in company with Hungary, is the only country in the world which, having enfranchised its women at all, has done...

Orders of the Day — Finance Bill. (23 Jul 1924)

Mr Thomas Keens: ...points of the Budget. I consider that an otherwise excellent Budget is vitiated by two rather important things, to which I have called attention before in this House. One of them is that Clause 28 of the Bill introduces in a very special and vicious manner the principle of retrospective taxation, to which I have previously called attention. There is, however, another matter which is not...

Orders of the Day — ADMINISTRATION OF JUSTICE BILL [Lords]. (30 Mar 1925)

Sir Douglas Hogg: ...High Court. In Clauses 10, 14, 15, and 16 Regulations are made for the more efficient transaction of business in the Supreme Court. Provisions as to the rules of Court are brought together into one section, provision is made as to the transfer of business from one division to the other, and matters of that kind are dealt with—matters really of detail in the management of our own affairs....

Orders of the Day — Contributory Pensions Bill.: Clause 6. — (Special provisions as to additional allowances and widows' and orphans' pensions.) (2 Jul 1925)

Miss Ellen Wilkinson: I beg to move, in page 5, line 28, to leave out Sub-section (4). If I may, I should like to continue the argument which was not in Order on the previous Amendment. May I point out the serious results which are likely to come about from the first two lines of this Sub-section— Where on any representation by the local authority, or from any court or otherwise. I regret that, owing to...

Orders of the Day — Contributory Pensions Bill.: Clause 21. — (Disqualifications.) (14 Jul 1925)

Mr Thomas Williams: ...of submitting her case to an impartial tribunal. One need not go over the arguments already submitted, and the results of the present procedure are so well known that it is unnecessary to repeat them, but surely the Parliamentary Secretary or the Attorney-General ought to guarantee to the Committee that when cases of this kind occur some better provision will be made for the widow to...

Orders of the Day — Supply.: Home Office. (28 Jul 1925)

Mr Rhys Davies: ...956 fatal accidents, were reported, an increase of 44,172 over the previous year. The figures of the two years are not properly comparable because the basis of comparability has been altered by Section 28 of the Workmen's Compensation Act of 1923. In other parts of the Report I have noticed clear indications that factory life has become more dangerous during the last few years, and the...

Orders of the Day — Moneylenders Bill. (23 Apr 1926)

...going through this House. I pursued these tactics in regard to this Bill last Session, and the reason I did so was because I was at that time pressing for an inquiry into this matter. It is 28 years since an inquiry was last held. That was in 1898—and we had the Bill of 1900. It is true there was a small Amendment in 1911, but the main provisions which govern the moneylending business...

Orders of the Day — Trade Disputes and Trade Unions Bill.: Clause 1. — (Illegal strikes and lock-outs.) (20 Jun 1927)

Mr John Clynes: ...outs because an attempt to do so would be useless, and any such Clause would be quite inept for that purpose. I invite the Attorney-General to explain to the House and to the country what value Sub-section (1) of this Clause has in regard to dealing with lock-outs which employers of labour may force. Primarily, the lock-out is a weapon to force such a condition of hunger and privation and...

Civil Estimates, 1927.: Ministry of Health. (29 Jun 1927)

Mr Rhys Davies: I have made one. The right hon. Gentleman has explained this afternoon that the cost of house building is still too high; but he did not tell us what he was going to do to reduce the cost. I repeat, therefore, that the right hon. Gentleman will create alarm—and he has created alarm in my mind already—in the minds of all people interested in housing when he suggests that in order to reduce...

(Class 2.): Clause 1. — (Amendment of 22 and 23 Vict., c. 40.) (11 Jul 1927)

Mr Campbell Stephen: ...that men in this position, who may be called upon to serve in the defence of their country, should be dealt with in this mean, pettifogging way. 12.0 m. I want also to say a word with regard to Sub-section (2) of Clause 1. The hon. and gallant Gentleman has repeated that there is no reduction in the wages of these men. It is quite true that, while these men are in training for 28 days,...

Orders of the Day — Supply.: Army Estimates, 1928. (8 Mar 1928)

Mr Worthington Evans: ...,500 men. This is 13,000 less than last year, when the Vote was swollen by the numbers of men required to cover the mixed Brigade which was sent from India to China, and by the men called up from Section A of the Reserve to join British Units going to China. These factors alone account for 9,000. Among the other decreases, there is a reduction of about 1,500 Colonial and Indian troops, due...

Orders of the Day — Local Government (Scotland) Bill. (3 Dec 1928)

Reverend James Barr: ...the religious issue in any form. In 1924, under the education authority of Glasgow, there were only 325, apart from the Jews, who claimed exemption from that teaching. Only one teacher in the last 28 years has taken advantage of the Conscience Clause. The instruction is of an educational nature and is given in a very fine way. It depends on the voluntary service and good will of the...

Orders of the Day — Local Government Bill.: Clause 80. — (General Exchequer grants in London.) (28 Jan 1929)

Mr George Lansbury: I beg to move, in page 64, line 32, to leave out Sub-section (4). I am grateful to you, Sir, for allowing us some latitude in discussing this Amendment and for indicating that you will allow references to the other Amendment on Clause 82 which you have mentioned. In the first place, I would point out that, in the discussion of these Clauses, the Committee find the same difficulty as was found...

Orders of the Day — Ways and Means.: Abolition of the Customs Duty on Tea. (16 Apr 1929)

Mr John Baker: ...than it was in 1924. I hope the Financial Secretary to the Treasury will pay some attention to my query, because I am afraid that the statement of the Chancellor of the Exchequer, which has been repeated twice in this House to-day, will do harm to the lower-paid people. It will give an impression in the minds of others, who could help, that these people are becoming better and better off....

Orders of the Day — Supply.: Ministry of Health. (1 May 1929)

Mr Arthur Greenwood: ...the two Housing Acts which are now on the Statute Book. The right hon. Gentleman told us that on this side of the House we were not fertile in criticism and that much of our criticism consisted of repeating old arguments. We shall go on repeating the old criticisms, because it is essential that we should seize every opportunity for putting these criticisms until they have percolated into...

Orders of the Day — Coast Protection Bill. (29 Oct 1929)

Mr Cyril Atkinson: ...and when such a problem arises, and leave the man or the body his or their right to appeal to the courts to determine whether that occasion has indeed arisen? If that is the intention, why repeal Section 28 of the Harbours Act, 1814, the Section preserving the rights of private persons and parties? Why sweep away those rights if, in truth, the only intention is to interfere with them when...

Orders of the Day — Canal Boats Bill. (31 Jan 1930)

Mr Harry Gosling: ...of school age were found living on boats calling here, and these made a total of 1,650 attendances at Wolverhampton schools. Whether they ever attended anywhere else is doubtful. Your Committee repeat the opinion—often previously expressed—that the problem can only be solved satisfactorily when it is made illegal for children of school age to be taken on board during term time. The...


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