THE DEAF: THEIR POSITION IN SOCIETY AND THE PROVISION FOR by Harry Best

By Harry Best

The Deaf - Their place in Society and the availability for his or her - schooling within the usa is gifted right here in a top quality paperback variation. This renowned vintage paintings by way of Harry top is within the English language, and should now not comprise pictures or pictures from the unique version. in the event you benefit from the works of Harry top then we hugely suggest this booklet in your ebook assortment.

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1858, pp. , 1884, p. 73. See also "Facts and Opinions Relating to the Deaf from America", 1892, p. , 1880, pp. 36-39. Farm colonies on a small scale for poor deaf-mutes have also been considered occasionally, but little further has ever been attempted. See Deaf-Mutes' Journal, Aug. 8, 1912; Sept. 12, 1912. CHAPTER V 47 CHAPTER V SOCIAL ORGANIZATION OF THE DEAF SOCIAL CLEAVAGE FROM THE GENERAL POPULATION The preceding chapter has dealt with the economic possibilities of the deaf, and the extent to which they stand alongside the population generally.

32, 63. Similar claims are made for other schools in respect to the condition of the deaf. " Report of Board of Education of New Jersey, 1904, p. 323. In 1911 a committee of the Convention of American Instructors of the Deaf was appointed to collect information and statistics as to the occupations and wages of the deaf. , p. 217. , 1904, p. 216. In Minnesota the division for the deaf in the state bureau of labor works in connection with the state school. See Deaf-Mutes' Journal, March 7, 1912. , 1905, p.

427. See Public Statutes of Massachusetts, 1882, p. 468. The present United States immigration laws do not directly exclude the deaf, but they have been thought at times to have been made to bear unduly upon them. [68] Code, 1911, § 559. " [69] In a few states, as California and New York, attempts have been made to secure laws barring the deaf from licenses to run automobiles. Such measures, however, are to be regarded less as discrimination against the deaf than for the public safety. [70] Laws, 1776, ch.

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