Canlyniadau 101–120 o 358 ar gyfer speaker:Mr Martin Connolly

Orders of the Day — Civil Estimates and Estimates for Revenue Departments, 1928 (Vote on Account). ( 1 Maw 1928)

Mr Martin Connolly: It is a disgrace to the country that you allow this sort of thing to go on.

Orders of the Day — Civil Estimates and Estimates for Revenue Departments, 1928 (Vote on Account). ( 1 Maw 1928)

Mr Martin Connolly: I wish to address the Parliamentary Secretary in particular upon a matter which was raised earlier by the hon. Member for Anglesey (Sir R. Thomas). I am sorry the President of the Board of Trade has had to leave the House, but we know he has been in attendance for four hours this afternoon. It is because I believe that the Board of Trade can do a great deal of good in reference to this...

Orders of the Day — Civil Estimates and Estimates for Revenue Departments, 1928 (Vote on Account). ( 1 Maw 1928)

Mr Martin Connolly: Perhaps the hon. Gentleman has not read the Report. I have already referred to the deputation which interviewed the permanent secretary to the Board of Trade and asked the Prime Minister to receive them. They went to the Prime Minister and, I suppose, they overlooked writing to the President of the Board of Trade. If the amour proper of the right hon. Gentleman has been hurt and if he is...

Oral Answers to Questions — Scotland.: South Africa (Government Railway Locomotives). (21 Rha 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: 60. asked the Secretary to the Overseas Trade Department if he is aware that the tender board of the South African Government railways are about to place orders for one million pounds' worth of locomotives, the bulk of the orders to go to German firms, and whether his Department will bring to the notice of the South African Government the superior construction and running powers of...

Oral Answers to Questions — Scotland.: South Africa (Government Railway Locomotives). (21 Rha 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: Having regard to the preference which we give to South Africa, does not the hon. Member consider that his Department is entitled to make some representation upon this matter?

Oral Answers to Questions — Transport.: Railway Workers (Accident and Sickness Mortality). (20 Rha 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: 21. asked the Minister of Transport if he can supply any statistics or particulars regarding the accident and disease mortality of railway workers in Great Britain, United States of America, Germany and France?

Orders of the Day — Supply.: Army Supplementary Estimate, 1927. (14 Rha 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: What we are supposed to be doing on this occasion is making an examination of this Estimate. We are supposed to be passing a Bill for some work that has been done. I have been listening carefully all this afternoon, and up to the present I have heard nothing whatever about the Estimate itself. When the last Debate on this question took place, I was one of those who believed that 4,004 troops...

Orders of the Day — Supply.: Army Supplementary Estimate, 1927. (14 Rha 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: Yes, in a troop ship. If you take the fare to Australia or the East in a first-class liner, it does not amount to anything like that. Apart from whether we did right or not, it is time that we went into the Estimate. Here is nearly £1,000,000 for conveyance by sea alone. Then there is an item of £22,000 for National Health and Unemployment Insurance. The hon. and gallant Gentleman said this...

Orders of the Day — Unemployment Insurance Bill.: Clause 4. — (Rates of unemployment benefit.) ( 8 Rha 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: I should like to put one question. Does the right hon. Gentleman's answer mean that if a person has a child in an institution for which he is paying 1s. 6d. per week, on the present assessment, he will be deprived of the 2s. in respect of the child; or does it mean the difference between 1s. 6d. and 2s.?

Orders of the Day — Unemployment Insurance Bill.: Clause 5. — (Amendment as to statutory conditions for receipt of benefit.) ( 8 Rha 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: I wonder if it is too late to ask the Minister to respond, not to the arguments put for this side of the House but to the appeals which have been made from his own side of the House, and to grant some modification of this Clause? I wonder if the right hon. Gentleman realises that what he is now committing us to means not less but more unemployment. Even on his own showing, at least 30,000 are...

Orders of the Day — Government and Coal Industry. ( 7 Rha 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: Can the hon. Gentleman give us the costs other than wages, or is he only interested in that?

Orders of the Day — Government and Coal Industry. ( 7 Rha 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: What do you mean by "our side"?

Oral Answers to Questions — Trade and Commerce.: Shipping Rates. ( 6 Rha 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: May I ask the right hon. Gentleman what the Imperial Shipping Committee is? Are they a Government-appointed Committee, and, if not, where do they derive their power and authority?

Orders of the Day — Unemployment Insurance Bill.: Fourth Schedule. — (Minor Amendments.) ( 6 Rha 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: The explanation of the right hon. Gentleman is interesting, but what we are concerned with is how these words will be interpreted. It says: Any Government Department (including any Department or office declared by a Minister of the Crown to be under his ultimate control). The dockyards are under the ultimate control of the First Lord of the Admiralty, and he lets us know they are whenever we...

Orders of the Day — Unemployment Insurance Bill.: Fourth Schedule. — (Minor Amendments.) ( 6 Rha 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: These men cannot be established under one Act and not established under another.

Orders of the Day — Unemployment Insurance Bill.: Fourth Schedule. — (Minor Amendments.) ( 6 Rha 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: May I most respectfully point out that under the Trades Disputes Act, with certain clearly defined exceptions, men in the Royal Dockyards are established, and under any interpretation in a Court of Law, under this provision, these men can be said to be under the ultimate control of a Minister of the Crown. I put it to the right hon. Gentleman that the matter should be cleared up.

Orders of the Day — Unemployment Insurance Bill.: New Clause. — (Abolition of waiting period.) ( 5 Rha 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: I cannot understand the statement of the hon. Member for Heading (Mr. H. Williams) that trade unions have a waiting period in the same way as the Bill is proposing. The hon. Member made the statement several times, but I think he knows the position quite well so far as the trade unions are concerned. While most of them have a waiting period, if a man is off work for more than three or six...

Orders of the Day — Unemployment Insurance Bill.: New Clause. — (Abolition of waiting period.) ( 5 Rha 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: I may be wrong in stating £4,750,000 as against £4,300,000, but I think that the £6,250,000 mentioned to-night was the sum of £6,250,000 we discussed on the 1925 Bill and also discussed on the Economy (Miscellaneous Provisions) Bill. If the Parliamentary Secretary says the difference is between three days and six days, I accept that.

Orders of the Day — Unemployment Insurance Bill.: New Clause. — (Abolition of waiting period.) ( 5 Rha 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: I stand corrected. I want, in a few words, to point out to the Minister and to Members on the other side of the Committee the hardship that comes to thousands of men through the saving of that £4,300,000. We speak of a three days' and a six days' waiting period. I want to tell the Committee, as I told the Committee in 1925, that the waiting period is not really six days but 11 days. This is...

Orders of the Day — Unemployment Insurance Bill.: Clause 6. — (Amendment as to disqualifications for receipt of benefit.) ( 2 Rha 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: Whilst the Minister of Labour was making his case against this Amendment and whilst one of the right hon. Gentleman's supporters was taking up practically the same attitude, I noticed the Solicitor-General standing at the Bar and he was smiling and he smiled again. I think he had good reasons to smile because the very arguments which were being put from the Treasury Bench were exactly the...


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