draft of the Chart of Human Value, a statement of various propositions all derived from the affirmation of the intrinsic value of human personality. It would, I think, have been better if I had numbered the various rites which we have so far formulated, so here they are in the order I have given them.
(1) the rights to an adequate supply of the necessities of life; (2) the right to marriage and parenthood ; (3) the right to accumulate real and monetary capital (right to property); • 141 the right to open trial ; (s) the right of free speech and criticism; (6) the rights of parents over their children.
(7) We further hold that a right of free association arises from the social character of man and from the natural and healthy multiplicity of interest of different individuals. No hindrance should be placed on the free intercourse of individuals with one another, or on their combination with each other to seek any object that is not intrinsically unlawful. Such groupings and combinations must in the general way be left full liberty to manage their own affairs and may impose such rules and discipline upon
themselves as they please and, subject to the restrictions already enumerated, must be left
free to accumulate property. The civil power, however, must not wholly be denied all right of interfeience, even where the activities of such groupings are not intrinsically immoral or unlawful and this is particularly the case when such groupings acquire a monopolistic position in the economic sphere and there is danger of their using that position in a manner detrimental to the common good.
(8) We further hold that no man may in any circumstances whatever be subjected to physical torture or mutilation nor to any form of treatment which though not inflicting any visible physical injury is calculated temporarily to weaken his faculties through the operation of mental anguish and exhaustion, nor may even the wrongdoer be subject to any treatment which will impair his health, weaken his mind, or utterly destroy his selfrespect.
(9) We further hold that a man's private house, or apartment or reasonably limited garden enclosure may be entered only with his consent save in cases where an officer of
the lase has been specially empowered by competent authority to do so. But that he shall have the right to come and go over any piece of land not constituting such reasonably limited garden enclosure where his presence will not be destructive of some special socially valuable use nor dangerous
tohir We further oo
further hold that all administra
tive registration and records about a man shall be open to his personal and private inspection and shall be subject to verification and correction at his challenge. Note.—Rights 9 and It) are taken in a modified form from H. G. Wells' Rights of Man.
(To be continued.)