Canlyniadau 161–180 o 358 ar gyfer speaker:Mr Martin Connolly

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

Mr Martin Connolly: I rise to put to the Attorney-General, in the last few minutes of the Debate, a question that has been put again and again from these benches, from the benches below the Gangway, and from the Conservative benches. When the Bill was printed for Second Reading, I put a question upon the Paper, which was allowed by you, Mr. Speaker, as being in order, and to which the Chancellor of the Exchequer...

Oral Answers to Questions — Trade and Commerce.: Shipbuilding Materials (Prices). (14 Meh 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: Does not the right hon. Gentleman know the contents of the Report, in which they mention a specific promise from the President of the Board of Trade to receive them? They say so in the Report.

Orders of the Day — Trade Disputes and Trade Unions Bill.: New Clause. — (Essential Services.) (14 Meh 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: I think those who refuse to give support to this new Clause are more consistent than its supporter, the right hon. and learned Member for the Exchange Division of Liverpool (Sir L. Scott), because I can see little or nothing in the new Clause which is consistent with the Bill. When I peruse the Clause and look back over the Bill and find Sub-section (2) in Clause 8, I see no connection...

Orders of the Day — Trade Disputes and Trade Unions Bill.: New Clause. — (Essential Services.) (14 Meh 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: I was not going to deal with the Clause, but I was referring to the inconsistency between the new Clause and the Bill itself. In Clause 14 it is actually proposed to fine the workman anything from £10 up to £200. That is the only connection between the new Clause and the old Bill. A great deal has been said this afternoon about arbitration, compulsory and otherwise. I have had something to...

Orders of the Day — Trade Disputes and Trade Unions Bill.: New Clause. — (Management of benefit fund.) (14 Meh 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: May I ask the hon. and gallant Member whether this new Clause has not fallen foul of one of the Clauses already passed by the Committee, namely, to provide compensation in respect of any person who is intimidated. Is that not using money for a purpose other than for benefit?

Orders of the Day — Trade Disputes and Trade Unions Bill.: New Clause. — (Management of benefit fund.) (14 Meh 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: On a point of Order. Is this new Clause in order, having regard to the Clause which we have already passed regarding money paid out of a trade union fund for intimidation?

Orders of the Day — Trade Disputes and Trade Unions Bill.: New Clause. — (Management of benefit fund.) (14 Meh 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: Do I understand your ruling to mean that money paid in by way of intimidation is to be reckoned as benefit? Do I understand that that is your ruling?

Orders of the Day — Trade Disputes and Trade Unions Bill.: New Clause. — (Management of benefit fund.) (14 Meh 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: May I draw your attention to Sub-section (2) of this new Clause, which says: It shall he unlawful to mortgage, alienate, or use a benefit fund directly or indirectly for any purpose other than securing to the contributors the benefit to which they have contributed, nor shall it be liable for any contracts of the trade union, or for any damages or costs in any action or proceeding against the...

Orders of the Day — Trade Disputes and Trade Unions Bill. (13 Meh 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: I join with my hon. Friend who has just sat down in asking the Attorney-General to insert either this Amendment or a similar one to define actually what the word "coerce" shall mean. I think it is a most unfortunate word to put into an Act of Parliament. I remember the discussions in this House on the question of coercion in Ireland, and it was generally regarded then that coercion meant...

Orders of the Day — Trade Disputes and Trade Unions Bill.: Clause 7. — (Restraint of application of funds of trade unions, etc., in contravention of Act.) ( 1 Meh 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: Under the Act of 1844 are there not proprietary rights to this extent that provision is made for the taking over of the railways by the State?

Orders of the Day — Trade Disputes and Trade Unions Bill.: Clause 7. — (Restraint of application of funds of trade unions, etc., in contravention of Act.) ( 1 Meh 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: There are two points in regard to the application of the Clause on the restriction of funds in regard to which I desire an explanation from the Attorney-General. The Clause refers to the funds of trade unions. In my society we have had two fairly lengthy lock-outs, and I wish to draw the attention of the Attorney-General to the difference in regard to funds for a lock-out and a strike in my...

Orders of the Day — Trade Disputes and Trade Unions Bill.: Clause 7. — (Restraint of application of funds of trade unions, etc., in contravention of Act.) ( 1 Meh 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: I think the hon. Member for Mossley (Mr. Hopkinson) will concede that we have little opportunity, if any opportunity at all, of ascertaining the exact proof on a point like that.

Orders of the Day — Trade Disputes and Trade Unions Bill.: Clause 7. — (Restraint of application of funds of trade unions, etc., in contravention of Act.) ( 1 Meh 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: I do not know whether the hon. Member for Mossley, who is a large employer himself, means to say definitely that, in his judgment, there are no such funds. If there are not, then I am sadly mistaken. I know that before the great lock-out in our society in 1910, I had an intimation that the employers with whom we were then directly dealing had merely £1,250,000 of accumulated funds. I do not...

Orders of the Day — Trade Disputes and Trade Unions Bill.: Clause 7. — (Restraint of application of funds of trade unions, etc., in contravention of Act.) ( 1 Meh 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: There is the question of published accounts in one instance and not in the other.

Orders of the Day — Trade Disputes and Trade Unions Bill.: Clause 5. — (Regulations as to organisations of which established civil servants may be members.) (30 Mai 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: I rise to ask the Minister, on behalf of the established men in the dockyards, if the explanation by the Chancellor of the Exchequer of the Clause this afternoon means that tens of thousands of men will be ultimately forced out from the dockyards under the Bill. I understand that, under the Bill, established men who are entitled to benefits and who have six months' membership of any society...

Orders of the Day — Trade Disputes and Trade Unions Bill.: Clause 3. — (Prevention of intimidation, etc.) (24 Mai 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: My principal reason for asking for the withdrawal of this Sub-section is precisely the reason stated by the hon. and gallant Gentleman the Member for Luton (Captain O'Connor). He says that if the Clause did not apply to employers it ought to be extended. It is precisely because this Clause will not cover the known intimidation and victimisation persistently and regularly carried out by the...

Orders of the Day — Trade Disputes and Trade Unions Bill.: Clause 3. — (Prevention of intimidation, etc.) (24 Mai 1927)

Mr Martin Connolly: I am glad to hear the hon. Member admit that blacklisting was known quite 70 or 80 years ago. My experience does not go quite that far, perhaps, but that is no contradiction of what I am going to speak about. Black-listing, as it is now practised, came into operation shortly before the 1906 Trade Disputes Act was passed by this House. The system that preceded it was called the "character...


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