Rehabilitation and Vocational Education of Crippled Persons: Hearings Before the Committee on Education and Labor, United States Senate, Seventy-first Congress, Third Session on S. 6227, a Bill to Provide for Cooperation with the Several States and Territories in the Physical Rehabilitation, Education, Vocational Guidance, and Vocational Education of Physically Handicapped Children and Their Placement and Follow-up in Employment, and for Other Purposes
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1931 - 59 strani
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activities administration ALLEN allotted amount annually appropriation approved authorized average become believe bill blind Board for Vocational building Bureau carry CHAIRMAN charge child classes committee common complete conference Congress Constitution cooperation cost crippled children disabled effect established estimated number expenses Federal board Federal Government follows funds give going handicapped children hospital institutions interested Justice legislation legislature limited means measures ment methods Michigan necessary number of cripples objects Ohio operation organization orthopedic passed persons physically handicapped placement present President principle private agencies problem question record reference rehabilitation reported responsibility secretary secure Senator BLACK Senator COPELAND Society for Crippled spent statement submit tion treated treatment United various vocational education Walls Washington welfare York
Stran 58 - Agriculture, the ^ general designs and duties of which shall be to acquire and diffuse among the people of the United States useful information on subjects connected with agriculture in the most general and comprehensive sense of that word, and to procure, pro- , pagate, and distribute among the people new and valuable seeds and plants.
Stran 3 - State the moneys to which it is entitled under the provisions of this Act. The moneys so received by the custodian for vocational education for any State shall be paid out on the requisition of the State board as reimbursement for expenditures already incurred to such schools as are approved by said State board and are entitled to receive such moneys under the provisions of this Act.
Stran 54 - In expounding the Constitution of the United States," said Chief Justice Taney in Holmes v. Jennison, 14 Pet. 540, 570, 571, "every word must have its due force, and appropriate meaning; for it is evident from the whole instrument, that no word was unnecessarily used, or needlessly added.
Stran 58 - That there shall be at the seat of Government a Department of Labor, the general design and duties of which shall be to acquire and diffuse among the people of the United States useful information on subjects connected with labor, in the most general and comprehensive sense of that word, and especially upon its relation to capital, the hours of labor, the earnings of laboring men and women, and the means of promoting their material, social, intellectual, and moral prosperity.
Stran 51 - No political dreamer was ever wild enough to think of breaking down the lines which separate the States, and of compounding the American people into one common mass.
Stran 51 - The good sought in unconstitutional legislation is an insidious feature because it leads citizens and legislators of good purpose to promote it without thought of the serious breach it will make in the ark of our covenant, or the harm which will come from breaking down recognized standards.
Stran 2 - ... any State shall, through the legislative authority thereof, appoint as custodian for said appropriations its State treasurer, who shall receive and provide for the proper custody and disbursements of all money paid to the State from said appropriations.
Stran 3 - Board and by its employees, under its orders, including attendance at meetings of educational associations and other organizations, rent and equipment of offices in the District of Columbia and elsewhere, purchase of books of reference, law books, and periodicals, stationery, typewriters and exchange thereof, miscellaneous supplies, postage on foreign mail, printing and binding to be done at the Government Printing Office, and all other necessary expenses.