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Oral Answers to Questions — India.: Divorce Law. (25 Feb 1924)

Mr Robert Richards: ..., but, while recognising fully its importance, I cannot hold out hopes of an early solution, in view of the complexity and the controversial nature of the questions involved. The Lahore High Court's judgment creates no new situation.

Oral Answers to Questions — India.: Prison Accommodation (Europeans). (25 Feb 1924)

Mr Robert Richards: ...for their confinement in the more central gaols, or special sections of gaols, where they can receive separate and suitable accommodation. British officers and soldiers sentenced to imprisonment by courts-martial for purely military offences are, if they remain in India, kept in military prisons or detention barracks. There is a combined military prison and detention barrack at Poona, and...

Oral Answers to Questions — Industrial Disputes.: Strikes and Lock-Outs. (28 Feb 1924)

Sir Robert Lynn: ...last five years by industrial disputes, he will consider the advisability of introducing legislation making strikes and lock-outs illegal until each dispute has been investigated by an industrial court?

Oral Answers to Questions — Scotland.: Small Holdings. (4 Mar 1924)

Mr Robert Climie: 82. asked the Secretary for Scotland if he is aware that the smallholders at Collennan, Troon, Ayrshire, have made application to the Land Court to have their holdings valued, and that some of the smallholders have been in occupation for three years and do not yet know the rent they have to pay for their holdings; that a representative of the Board of Agriculture made a promise that the Court...

Protection of Animals. (12 Mar 1924)

Mr Isaac Foot: ...Prime Minister? The law as it stands now is in a most anomalous condition. Nearly 100 years ago a law was passed to stop the baiting of animals, but it was decided in 1874 by the Judges of the High Court that the term "baiting" could not apply in the case of a rabbit, but only where the animal was attacked with violence and where it had the power to protect itself. We are therefore left in...

Oral Answers to Questions — Indian Subjects (United States). (5 May 1924)

Mr Robert Richards: The answer to the first part of the question is in the negative. The refusal of the United States Government to naturalise Indians is due to a ruling of the Supreme Court that Indians are ineligible for United States citizenship. Representations have been made by His Majesty's Government, to the Government of the United States with a view to alleviating hardships resulting from this ruling....

Orders of the Day — WAR CHARGES (VALIDITY) (No. 2) BILL. (5 May 1924)

Mr Robert Nesbitt: ..., which has hitherto prevailed in matters of this kind, of not embarking, whether on grounds of morality or on grounds of sympathy, upon legislation which is going to set aside decisions of the Courts, we shall get into a dangerous situation, but let me say one word on the moral side of the matter. I should feel much more sympathy with the moral aspect if the Bill did not—I know the...

Selection (Standing Committees).: Standing Committee C. (13 May 1924)

Mr. WILLIAM NICHOLSON further reported from the Committee: That they had added the following Ten Members to Standing Committee C (in respect of the County Courts Bill): Mr. Wilberforce Allen. Mr. Attorney-General. Mr. William Graham, Mr. Greaves-Lord, Sir Gerald Hohler, Sir Robert Kay, Sir Malcolm Macnaghten, Sir Herbert Nield, Mr. Philip Oliver and Mr. Turner-Samuels.

Oral Answers to Questions — India.: Sedition and Slander, Cawnpore. (19 May 1924)

Mr Robert Richards: ...persons are charged with conspiring to deprive the King of the sovereignty of British India, an offence punishable under Section 121A of the Indian Penal Code. The trial is being held in the Court of Session at Cawnpore. I would like to make it quite clear that the accused persons are not being prosecuted merely for holding Communist views or carrying on Communistic propaganda. They are...

ADMINISTRATION OF JUSTICE BILL [Lords]. (19 May 1924)

Mr Robert Nesbitt: ..., and I only refer to it now in case it should be said that it was not mentioned here. It appears to me that the question of the qualification of persons for appointment to offices in the Supreme Court should now be defined, as it is defined in the Schedule to this Bill. The qualifications of these various persons is to be found scattered, as so often happens in these oases, piecemeal...

Orders of the Day — WAR CHARGES (VALIDITY) (No. 2) BILL. (21 May 1924)

Mr Robert Nesbitt: ...there was no justification. I hope when the President of the Board of Trade is considering the question of date he will not consider the omission of these words. No honest claim will be barred The Court will have to be thoroughly satisfied before it says a claimant will not be entitled to costs.

Orders of the Day — Supply.: Ministry of Labour. (29 May 1924)

Sir Robert Horne: ...it is perfectly clear that they are impracticable as an immediate relief for unemployment. I will venture to give the Committee a parallel if I may. There was an inquiry going on in a Scottish Court as to the death of a man, and the witness in the box exhibited an appearance as callous towards the incident that had taken place as sometimes the President of the Board of Trade does to...

Adjournment of the House (Whitsuntide).: Treaty of Lausanne. (6 Jun 1924)

...two or three days, and I say that the main principles were discussed during that British Empire Delegation, where the Prime Ministers of the Dominions were present. We delegated can, of them, Sir Robert Borden, to be our representative on the Commission that settled the question of South-Eastern Anatolia, and the whole of the Turkish possessions in Europe. Mesopotamia Was discussed,...

Oral Answers to Questions — India.: Mohammedan Judges. (16 Jun 1924)

Mr Robert Richards: There is one Mohammedan judge in the Calcutta, Bombay, Allahabad and Lahore High Courts respectively, and none in the High Courts at Madras, Patna and Rangoon.

Orders of the Day — Prevention of Eviction Bill.: Clause 1. — (Amendment of 13 & 14 Geo. 5, c. 32, s. 4, ss. (1).) (16 Jun 1924)

Mr Samuel Roberts: ...position would be that the landlord would have to have a married son or daughter over the age of 25, would have reasonably to require possession of the house, and would have to apply to the County Court Judge and show that the hardship on his side was greater than on the side of the tenant. I think that that is a perfectly reasonable proposition to put forward. We are asking here again, as...

Oral Answers to Questions — Scotland.: Land Court (Report). (17 Jun 1924)

Sir Robert Hamilton: 10. asked the Secretary for Scotland when the Report of the Land Court for 1923 will be issued; and whether the Report will be printed in full or in summarised form?

London Traffic Bill.: New Schedule. (26 Jun 1924)

...A. U. Ainsworth, Captain Charles Hastings, Sir Patrick Richardson, R. Alexander, A. V. (Sheffield, Hillsbro') Hastings, Somerville (Reading) Ritson, J. Ammon, Charles George Haycock, A. W. Roberts, Frederick O. (W. Bromwich) Ashley, Lt.-Col. Rt. Hon. Wilfrid W. Henderson, A. (Cardiff, South) Robertson, J. (Lanark, Bothwell) Attlee, Major Clement R. Henderson, T. (Glasgow) Romerill, H....

Oral Answers to Questions — Scotland.: Land Court (Report). (1 Jul 1924)

Sir Robert Hamilton: 34. asked the Secretary for Scotland whether the Report of the Land Court for 1923 will be available for Members before the Debate on the Scottish Estimates on Thursday?

Orders of the Day — County Courts Bill.: New Clause. — (Provisions as to hearing action for injunction.) (1 Jul 1924)

Mr Samuel Roberts: ...rather over-estimating the importance both of the Amendment and of the resistance to it. The Attorney-General states that these matters of very great importance should not be decided in the County Court, out should go to the High Court, when, as a matter of fact, by the very simple expedient of putting in a claim for small damages, these very important matters, where damages are not the...

Oral Answers to Questions — Housing.: Lunacy Law. (9 Jul 1924)

Mr Robert Richardson: ...at certain intervals during detention have the opportunity of demanding an independent investigation into his case; and, in the interests of justice to the public, will he take steps to institute a court of appeal for those imprisoned in asylums, after the analogy of the court of appeal provided for other classes of prisoners?


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