Canlyniadau 7381–7400 o 7410 ar gyfer heathrow

Orders of the Day — Civil Aviation (26 Chw 1948)

Group Captain Clifford Wilcock: ...C. That is quite unnecessary, because there is no black magic in training; it could be done at one establishment. The question of the handling of passengers raises in my mind the vexed question of Heathrow. We have heard from the Minister of Supply how good Heathrow is, and how perfect are its traffic arrangements. I do not subscribe to that view. I think that the facilities for the...

Orders of the Day — Ways and Means: Excess Profits Tax (17 Tach 1947)

Mr Osbert Peake: ...are to be spent in the current year on the road programme. There is also projected—or was, until recently, unless it has been cut down—the expenditure of £28 million on a single new airport—Heathrow. Twenty-eight million pounds seems a substantial figure for one airport in this country. I have not the slightest doubt that not only is money being spent wastefully but also that...

Oral Answers to Questions — Civil Aviation: Prestwick (Transatlantic Service) (23 Gor 1947)

Mr James Hutchison: Does not the Parliamentary Secretary agree that these figures abundantly bear out the contention that if left to themselves to choose between Prestwick, Heathrow and Shannon, a great many foreign companies will, in fact, prefer to use Prestwick?

Orders of the Day — Supply: British Civil Aircraft (24 Ebr 1947)

Major Sir Duncan McCallum: fixed wing aircraft could be done more efficiently with a helicopter. In addition, the machine could be used for Post Office work and for conveying passengers from the big aerodromes, such as Heathrow to the centres of cities. It could be used also for taxi and charter work. I realise that some time must elapse before the use of the helicopter can become a commercial proposition. I...

Orders of the Day — Civil Aviation Appointments (Ex-R.a.F. Officers) (12 Maw 1947)

Sir Arthur Harvey: ...Marshal Sir Roderick Carr, a very fine officer who has a great war record, but I cannot say he is the man to have charge of the whole of the airports in South East England. Other appointments are Heathrow, Air Vice-Marshal Sir John D'Albiac; Northolt, Air-Commodore Simpson; Prestwick, Group Captain MacDonald, who, I know, has been employed in the Air Ministry for a few months. I do not...

Orders of the Day — AIR NAVIGATION BILL [Lords] (21 Chw 1947)

Mr Edgar Granville: ...heading of lack of supervision. I hope that the Parliamentary Secretary can tell us what will happen under this Bill, and who is to be in charge. A distinguished air-marshal has been appointed at Heathrow. There is certainly a lot of work to be done there. Is it to be the policy to appoint distinguished air-marshals to take charge? In conclusion, I should like to see an all-party civil...

Orders of the Day — Supply: Ministry of Civil Aviation (11 Chw 1947)

Mr Edgar Granville: Would it not be in Order, Major Milner, to demonstrate that if Prestwick were used more than Heathrow at the present time, it would further reduce the deficiency?

Oral Answers to Questions — Civil Aviation: London Airport (Stopped Housing Works) (29 Ion 1947)

Mr John Hare: cost to be borne by Government funds as a result of the mistake of the Ministry of Civil Aviation in failing to inform Government Departments concerned of the new plans for the extension of Heathrow aerodrome; and how many houses had been started on the site concerned upon which work has now had to cease.

Oral Answers to Questions — London Airport (Stopped Housing Works) (23 Ion 1947)

Mr Philip Piratin: ..., or other authority, is primarily responsible for the mistake as a result of which the construction of houses and roads in the Yiewsley and West Drayton Urban District area, adjacent to the Heathrow Airport, has had to be stopped and work demolished; and on which authority or Department will the expenditure so far involved fall.

Oral Answers to Questions — Civil Aviation: Fog Dispersal (20 Tach 1946)

Mr Luke Teeling: ...leaving Great Britain on Saturday, 2nd November, due to fog; how many were diverted and unable to land on stations using Fido; and whether he will reconsider his decision not to install Fido at Heathrow and other large civil airfields.

Fifth Schedule. — (Adjustments of the functions of statutory undertakers.) (11 Gor 1946)

Sir Arthur Harvey: ...agreed that the London airport has started off on the right lines. When the work is completed, we should have one of the best airports in the world. I am concerned about the communications between Heathrow and Central London. There has been a suggestion that the airport should be linked up by extension of an existing road. I do not think that is enough. The obvious means of communication...

Clause 32. — (Provisions as to displacements from land.) ( 8 Gor 1946)

Mr Robin Turton: The Minister, in speaking on this Clause, said that with the exception of Heathrow not many houses would be displaced. I want to press him a little on that statement. He knows that in the Committee I mentioned the fact that in the area of Rawcliffe Aerodrome near York the only four houses built there since the war—all built by private enterprise—have now, we understand, been ordered to be...

Clause 29. — (Power of Minister to impose restrictions on land in the interests of civil aviation.) ( 8 Gor 1946)

Mr Robin Turton: ...instal rural amenities, and not take them away, as these Orders will do. I hope these are powers that neither this Government nor any other Government will take. I admit there may be cases, like Heathrow, where great injury and damage will be caused both to the rights of individuals and to the beauties of the countryside, but I think there ought to be a special procedure under which owners...

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