Canlyniadau 141–160 o 1250 ar gyfer speaker:Mr Moss Turner-Samuels

Oral Answers to Questions — British Army: Regimental Ball, Gloucester (Dress) (10 Ebr 1956)

Mr Moss Turner-Samuels: Does the right hon. Gentleman know that this presentation of the changing of the guard in its old form with the traditional costume was not nonsense at all, but was a presentation at which the Mayor, the High Sheriff of Gloucester and myself were present, and was a performance which was well applauded and which everyone appreciated? It can be criticised only by people who were not there;...

Oral Answers to Questions — British Army: Stores (Control) (10 Ebr 1956)

Mr Moss Turner-Samuels: Will the Minister say whether the War Office employs any personnel for the purpose of checking these items?

Orders of the Day — Sugar Bill: Clause 19. — (Agreements for Incentive Payments to Corporation.) (27 Maw 1956)

Mr Moss Turner-Samuels: I was not a member of the Standing Committee and, therefore, I feel like an interloper in taking part in this debate, but I must say that I have heard with surprise of the limitation which my hon. Friend the Member for Norfolk, South-West (Mr. Dye) thinks is placed upon the Amendment. It is only right that the Minister should be asked to clarify the position. As I read the Amendment, the...

Orders of the Day — Sugar Bill: Clause 33. — (Regulations and Orders.) (27 Maw 1956)

Mr Moss Turner-Samuels: Famous last words.

Orders of the Day — Restrictive Trade Practices Bill ( 6 Maw 1956)

Mr Moss Turner-Samuels: The Minister is emphasising that Parliament will lay down the principles. Yet this matter is to be submitted to the court on the test that it is the public interest which matters and the court will decide that. Will the Minister tell us how he proposes that in that situation Parliament shall lay down the principles when, according to the Bill, it will be for the court to make the decisions?

Orders of the Day — Restrictive Trade Practices Bill ( 6 Maw 1956)

Mr Moss Turner-Samuels: It is really much worse than that, bad as that is. Although one is entitled to take a class of agreement, one may discover in that class numerous agreements which depend entirely upon different facts, and there again specifically there would be more and more delay.

Orders of the Day — Restrictive Trade Practices Bill ( 6 Maw 1956)

Mr Moss Turner-Samuels: I quite agree with the criticisms which have been made by the hon. Member for Huddersfield, West (Mr. Wade), but I part company from him in his curious desire to keep the Bill alive. It seems to me that, Liberal-like, he was desirous of wounding but was afraid to strike. I want to ask the President of the Board of Trade whether he is asking the House to believe that this is a...

Orders of the Day — Restrictive Trade Practices Bill ( 6 Maw 1956)

Mr Moss Turner-Samuels: Just let me finish my argument. There is no need to waste any more time on whether agreements of this kind should have their lives prolonged.

Orders of the Day — Restrictive Trade Practices Bill ( 6 Maw 1956)

Mr Moss Turner-Samuels: There is no need for any elaborate mechanism or inquiry and delay in this matter. In any case, the principle of the Bill is fundamentally bad, for this reason. It seeks to register these agreements instead of rendering them invalid. Why should there be this dilatory preliminary step, all this technical and formal trouble in having to register these objectionable, mischievous practices,...

Orders of the Day — Restrictive Trade Practices Bill ( 6 Maw 1956)

Mr Moss Turner-Samuels: I am sorry, there is no time. The President of the Board of Trade has proposed that a special branch of the High Court should be created. The reason for this is that he wants the court to decide what is in the public interest.

Orders of the Day — Restrictive Trade Practices Bill ( 6 Maw 1956)

Mr Moss Turner-Samuels: What I am criticising, Mr. Deputy-Speaker, is these provisions in the Bill and the fact that they are unnecessary. I am not criticising them on the basis that they are amendable. The President of the Board of Trade is trying to put the onus in these matters on the parties to agreements But the public is not a party to these agreements. It is all very well for the right hon. Gentleman to say...

Orders of the Day — Finance Bill: Clause 3. — (Lloyd's and Other Underwriters.) ( 8 Rha 1955)

Mr Moss Turner-Samuels: That is a very unfortunate expression.

Orders of the Day — Finance Bill: Clause 3. — (Lloyd's and Other Underwriters.) ( 8 Rha 1955)

Mr Moss Turner-Samuels: The right hon. Gentleman said "by hook or by crook."

Orders of the Day — Finance Bill: Clause 3. — (Lloyd's and Other Underwriters.) ( 8 Rha 1955)

Mr Moss Turner-Samuels: Yes, that is true. That is why I queried it.

Orders of the Day — First Schedule. — (Amendments of Purchase Tax Rates.) ( 8 Rha 1955)

Mr Moss Turner-Samuels: I feel called upon most firmly to support the Amendment in order to get rid of this fiddling, finicking farce in which the Government are indulging by imposing this tax upon coal sieves and cinder sifters. I see that the hon. Member for Louth (Mr. Osborne) has evaporated from the Chamber. He is well upon his journey, because it is not possible to look upon him except as an innocent abroad....

Orders of the Day — First Schedule. — (Amendments of Purchase Tax Rates.) ( 8 Rha 1955)

Mr Moss Turner-Samuels: But these two matters are, as I say, merely symbolical. It is not a question of the Government—

Orders of the Day — First Schedule. — (Amendments of Purchase Tax Rates.) ( 8 Rha 1955)

Mr Moss Turner-Samuels: My right hon. Friend has not sifted this question enough. I was not referring to these articles as being symbols and not being practical, but as being representative of all the other things on which tax is being charged in exactly the same way. If the Economic Secretary has not already gripped the fact that these and other imposts, will, because of the cost of living, lead to a rise in wage...

Orders of the Day — First Schedule. — (Amendments of Purchase Tax Rates.) (28 Tach 1955)

Mr Moss Turner-Samuels: It is not only a question of increasing Purchase Tax, but of putting Purchase Tax on what has not been subject to tax before.

Orders of the Day — First Schedule. — (Amendments of Purchase Tax Rates.) (28 Tach 1955)

Mr Moss Turner-Samuels: The more one looks at what the Chancellor seeks do in these cases the more one is amazed at his proposals. We all appreciate that the Chancellor has been very good in his attendance in Committee during our debates on many Amendments to the Schedule. I believe that he attends so assiduously because he is really anxious to find out whether anyone will make a contribution to the debate showing...

Orders of the Day — First Schedule. — (Amendments of Purchase Tax Rates.) (28 Tach 1955)

Mr Moss Turner-Samuels: Does the hon. and gallant Gentleman suggest that my hon. Friends, by defending the rights of certain sections of the community, are setting up sectional irritation?


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