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The Social Problem a Reconstructive Analysis

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It would seem desirable, neither to segregate this class nor to forbid them legal marriage, but to develop in them, through education and the pressure of public opinion, a eugenic conscience which, under ordinary circum- stances, would probably lead the person 133 THE SOCIAL PROBLEM suffering from such a defect not to marry.
Here, of course, questions may be raised which it is impossible as yet to answer with definiteness. Most hereditary defects be- have, as the biologists would say, as recess
...ive characters, that is, they do not appear in the first generation of children when persons having such defects intermarry with the normal population. Hence, it has been said by some eugenists that if defective persons would continually marry outside their defec- tive class, these defects would gradually disap- pear from the germ plasm, and there would be, therefore, no eugenic objection to such marriages. But the danger of such a doctrine is obvious. There are so many defective stocks in existing society that the chances would be great that some of the children of the first generation who appeared normal might intermarry with a stock having a similar defect, then the defect would reappear in individuals.

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