National Organizations in the Field of Aging: Hearings Before the Subcommittee on Problems of the Aged and Aging of the Committee on Labor and Public Welfare, United States Senate, Eighty-sixth Congress, First Session, Aug 4-5, and 6, 1959
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1959 - Počet stran: 336
Considers accomplishments of national organizations for the aged, and considers these organizations' views on future needs of the aged.
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activities additional adult aged aged persons agencies American assistance Association basis believe benefits bill Blue Chairman citizens clubs committee concerned continue contribute cost deal dental departments develop economic effective efforts elderly employment established experience facilities fact Federal field financing follows give going Government hospital housing important improve income increase indicated individual industry institutions interest labor living major means meet million month needs nursing homes older opportunity organization patients pension percent persons plans population possible practical prepared present president problems professional Public Health question received record representative responsibility retirement Senator McNAMARA senior social security society standards statement Thank things tion unions United voluntary welfare women workers
Strana 21 - We—even we here—hold the power and bear the responsibility. We shall nobly save or meanly lose the last, best hope of earth.
Strana 1 - 10 am, pursuant to adjournment, in room 4232, New Senate Office Building, Senator Pat McNamara (chairman of the subcommittee) presiding. Subcommittee staff members present: Sidney Spector, staff director, and Dr. Harold Sheppard, research director. Present: Senators McNamara (presiding) and Randolph. Committee staff member present: Stewart E. McClure, chief clerk;
Strana 70 - Thank you. (Whereupon, at 12:40 pm, the subcommittee recessed, to reconvene at 10 am Wednesday, August 5, 1959.) NATIONAL ORGANIZATIONS IN THE FIELD OF AGING WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 5, 1959 US Senate, Subcommittee on Problems of the Aged and Aging of the Committee on Labor and Public
Strana 107 - KENNETH WILLIAMSON, ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR, AMERICAN HOSPITAL ASSOCIATION Senator McNamara. From the American Hospital Association we have Kenneth Williamson, executive director. Mr. Williamson, we are glad to have you here. I see you have a prepared statement. Would you care to have it printed completely in the record and summarize it for us ? Mr.
Strana 239 - I am secretary of the council on dental health of the American Dental Association. The association has a membership of more than 90,000 and represents about 85 percent of the Nation's dentists. With me is Mr. Bernard J. Conway of Chicago, 111., the secretary of the
Strana 239 - I am secretary of the council on dental health of the American Dental Association. The association has a membership of more than 90,000 and represents about 85 percent of the Nation's dentists. With me is Mr. Bernard J. Conway, of Chicago, 111., the secretary of the
Strana 273 - (4) To educate the public in the early recognition of the disease and In the Importance of medical supervisions of its treatment. (5) To distribute accurate information to the general public by literature, meetings, and other appropriate means. (6) To develop educational methods designed to give diabetic patients a better understanding of their disease. (7) To encourage the formation of
Strana 144 - Nursing is the largest and most complex profession, and its services are vital to the prevention and treatment of disease and injury in any age group. Our special concern for the problems of the aged is manifest in all that is done to improve nursing service for the public.
Strana 198 - I am certainly sure that the younger sister has been properly introduced. I see you have a prepared statement, and you may proceed in your own manner. Senator McNamara. Thank you,
Strana 143 - There has been a great deal of emphasis on the need for building additional hospital and nursing-home facilities. There are several Federal-grant programs to provide financial assistance in this area. However, we believe not enough attention has been paid to the need for personnel to staff such facilities. Additional buildings and beds without qualified health personnel are useless.