Full text: Problems in eugenics

414Section IV.F. W. Mott. 
stock in which the temperament was, generally speaking, of the sanguine 
type; there was only one member insane at 55; she was unmarried; her 
four sisters, who were all married, had some healthy, grown-up children. 
The brother himself, perfectly sane and healthy, married a woman de­ 
scended from stocks in one of which there were many members suffering 
with epilepsy (E.); indeed, her father and her grandfather suffered with it. 
On the maternal side there was suicide (S.) of an aunt and insanity of a 
grandfather; most of the members of this stock were of a melancholy, 
brooding temperament. The result of the mating of these two neuropathic 
stocks is shown. There were nine children, of which three, marked with 
deep, black-rimmed circles, suffered with some form of neurosis, a male 
bo.Si E

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