Results 161–180 of 5000 for sewage

Oral Answers to Questions — Housing.: Sewage Disposal, Huyton-with-Roby (Inquiry). (30 May 1933)

Sewage Disposal, Huyton-with-Roby (Inquiry).

Civil Estimates, 1933.: Department of Health for Scotland. (22 Jun 1933)

Mr John Train: ...since these various Housing Acts came in. What has the result been? We have had difficulties in rural areas for want of water supply. We have had difficulties because of the want of an outfall for sewage. Streams have been polluted. People are drawing water from wells. In order to promote better housing and better sanitation, it might be worth while to consider scrapping some of these...

Oral Answers to Questions — Public Health.: Water Supplies. ( 9 Nov 1933)

Mr Arthur Samuel: 41. asked the Minister of Health whether local authorities keep records regarding privately- owned drainage and sewage systems and septic tanks located on private property, in order that information may be available as to the effect upon the sources of water supply to be included in any scheme for the development of rural water supply?

Orders of the Day — Rural Water Supplies Bill. (22 Feb 1934)

...cart and deposited a safe distance from the town, whilst liquid refuse runs down the sides of the streets, greatly to the annoyance and detriment of the public. Nothing can be done to rectify the sewage system until we obtain a water supply, and the responsibility of this lack of water lies with the Council and the Ministry of Health. Then I find that they have been constantly urged by the...

Private Business.: MANCHESTER EXTENSION BILL (By Order). (28 Feb 1934)

Mr John Lees-Jones: ...notice, to get their electricity from the grid if they so desire, and I fail to see how Manchester can claim that they have a monopoly of the supply. They also say that they have agreed to take the sewage from this area. When the Manchester Corporation presented a Bill some time ago to acquire another area, Wythenshawe, a bargain was made with Cheadle and Gatley that if that area withdrew...

Orders of the Day — Rural Water Supplies Bill.: Clause 1. — (Government contributions towards expenses of local authorities for rural water supply.) ( 7 Mar 1934)

Mr Henry Cautley: Is the next Amendment on the Order Paper—in page 1, line 13, at the end, to insert: Provided that provision for the disposal of sewage shall be deemed to be part of the provision of a supply or to be the improvement of an existing supply of water within the meaning of this section. ruled out of order, or is it not being selected?

Orders of the Day — Rural Water Supplies Bill. (13 Mar 1934)

Mr Edward Young: ...a matter which was referred to in Committee and which has not perhaps been properly cleared up yet, namely, the relation between the present proposed outlay of the water schemes and the question of sewage. It was rightly said by some speakers on the Committee stage that if you bring the water, you must take it away again, and also make preparation in schemes of water supply for...

Orders of the Day — Offices Regulation Bill. (16 Mar 1934)

Mr Herbert Williams: ...I am referring to the great speech of Benjamin Disraeli in which among other things, he outlined a policy in respect of public health. A few days later Mr. Gladstone described the policy as one of sewage, and it was an apt description. Mr. Gladstone thought he was throwing discredit on it, because the Liberal party in those days entirely failed to realise the necessity for a proper system...

Orders of the Day — Water Supplies (Exceptional Shortage Orders) Bill. (12 Apr 1934) with many considerations in mind, among others, what amount of water is necessary to keep the flow of a river going, so that it may not become either dry or an open sewer. Very many rivers have sewage discharged into them, and it is essential that there should be an adequate flow of water, otherwise the river will become a positive menace to the neighbourhood through which it travels....

Orders of the Day — Supply.: Ministry of Health. (20 Jun 1934)

Sir Walter Liddall: ...from within their own areas in nearly every instance. Rural supplies should be for rural needs, and should not be provided on the more elaborate town system until all rural areas have sewers and sewage schemes, and until rural ratepayers have water closets and baths.

Orders of the Day — Supply.: Ministry of Health. ( 3 Jul 1934)

...He described one family as follows: A man, his wife and four children, live in two basement rooms, both are extremely damp and were flooded to the extent of 8 ins. over the window in June, 1927, by sewage water. Three children have been born since these rooms were occupied, and all have died of double pneumonia, and the woman has had pneumonia herself. It is said that the family are...

Oral Answers to Questions — Public Health.: River Pollution (Bristol Channel). (23 Jul 1934)

Mr David Grenfell: inquiry into the pollution of the rivers flowing into the Bristol Channel; whether he will require local authorities to take joint action to avoid the discharge of works effluents, drainage, and sewage outfalls into the streams; and whether he will consider recommending joint schemes for the cleansing of all such sources of pollution by means of filtration, chemical treatment, or...

Orders of the Day — Depressed Areas. (15 Nov 1934)

Mr George Buchanan: ...has no place in the sun in this problem. They are to get £2,000,000. On what have they to spend it? First let me take what they have not to spend it on. They have not to spend it on land drainage. Sewage is the job of the local authorities, land of the Ministry of Agriculture, roads of the Ministry of Transport, housing of the local authority and afforestation of the board represented by...

Orders of the Day — Depressed Areas (Development and Improvement) Bill. ( 3 Dec 1934)

Mr Thomas Griffiths: ...before the commissioner when he comes down to Wales. Some of them have been suggesting the extraction of oil from coal in the Blaenavon and in the Abersychan districts, some schemes of drainage and sewage, allotments, afforestation and piggeries. Some one suggested—and I think that this would appeal to the hon. Lady the Member for the Sutton Division of Plymouth (Viscountess...

Orders of the Day — Clause 1. — (Appointment and Functions of Commissioners.) ( 6 Dec 1934)

Mr Aneurin Bevan: ...they are connected with profit-making enterprises and he cannot touch those. Afforestation schemes are in the hands of the Forestry Commissioners; housing is in the hands of the local authority; sewage schemes are in the hands of statutory boards of all kinds; recreation grounds are sometimes in the hands of local authorities—and when they are not, the commissioner may stimulate effort...

Private Business.: METROPOLITAN WATER BOARD BILL (By Order). (18 Feb 1935)

...assistance of its own experts and those from elsewhere, whether it should continue indefinitely to rely on the Thames. There are other cities besides London on the Thames. There is the question of sewage disposal, which may or may not become serious. The more water that is pumped out from the river the more has to go back in the form of sewage—after being purified, of course, but never...

Oral Answers to Questions — Unemployment.: Sutton-in-Ashfield (Sewerage). (20 Feb 1935)

Mr Geoffrey Shakespeare: Applications for sanction to loans for closet conversion have been refused because the provision for sewerage and sewage disposal is inadequate. My right hon. Friend is now informed that the council hope shortly to submit a scheme for improved provision. If and when a satisfactory scheme is undertaken, my right hon. Friend will be prepared to reconsider the council's application.

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