SOCIAL GROUPING. Every person has a natural
right to associate with others who are attractive and congenial. This right must be gratified by arranging the members of each society into twelve departments, according to their characters, tastes and capacities.
Members in whose characters the reflective faculties predominate would unite to form the department of science; those who have the faculties of religion as leading elements of their characters would form the department of religion ; and those in whom the ambitious faculties were strongest would form the department of rulership.
This process is followed in forming each one of the twelve departments and the various sub-groups which each of these may require. Each member will then be associated with others of similar ideas, tastes and capacities. A person who is fully and evenly developed in all his traits may pass and repass through all the groups in succession. They form exceedingly useful links of connection between the groups. Such persons would also be qualified to become central officers.
IN ORDER TO JOIN any group, a member must he
accepted by all of its members, by vote or otherwise. If dissatisfied with any group or society a member may, without censure, leave it for another.
We may learn the character of any person by reading the indices of the face or hand; by the development of the brain; by psychometry, or by actual acquaintance with the facts of their lives. The pastor, the minister, and the scientist must understand all these methods of reading character.
Tn the schools, at the age of fifteen years, the