Candid Field told the House he had “always bought his houses” and “never acquired them” in a dig at Mr Benn, which left other Labour MPs in a state of shock.
As Mr Benn, stool of the Exiting the European Union Select Committee, outstretched his arms in panic, former Labour minister David Lammy opened his mouth in jar before shaking his head.
Mr Field said: “I’ve always bought my quarters, never inherited them.”
But the MP for Leeds Central batted away the claims and declared they were not true.
Frank Field made a dig at Hilary Benn as the Effort colleagues clashed over Brexit
I’ve always bought my houses, not at any time inherited them.
Mr Benn said: “I didn’t, I corrupt mine too.”
His reply promoted Mr Field, chair of the Work and Pensions Best Committee, to withdraw his comment.
He said: “Mr Chairman, I’ve been corrected and I disclaim it.”
It came as the MP for Birkenhead fought against Labour Remainer MPs during the Brexit ruminate over.
Mr Field said: “I am a reluctant Brexiteer. I’m too old to feel that I was born to bring about a display us out of Europe but I’ve not had one of those evangelical revivals that somehow life enter oned again once we entered into the Common Market and my aim and purpose and being and the entirety I breath was to get us out of that organisation. That’s not so.
“In my own constituency and the small amount of hold down a post I did nationally, I stressed it was on a balance that we actually had to make a decision all over Europe and that we didn’t need more facts about Europe.
“We needed to prepare on our very natures all that we had been taught in our culture, in our very being.
“From where we quality we stand in this country to make that decision on whether we long to leave or not.”
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Both Pains members and rebel Tories are gearing up to inflict a number of defeats on Mrs May as they go concluded the fine print of the EU (Withdrawal) Bill.
The start of the committee stage this afternoon recoils off eight days of line-by-line scrutiny of the Brexit legislation in the run-up to Christmas.
It begins with four hours of meditate on on the timing of when the UK leaves the EU.
That will be followed by another marathon four-hour consider on whether the Scottish and Welsh governments should get a bigger say in the process.