The Sociologist and the Criminologist have done a great deal toward the awakening of popular consciousness to the conditions out of which crime springs. In this chapter the authors begin to understand that education must supply interest in the details of work, if they are to produce the morality which depends upon industry. They recognize what enormous sums are annually expended upon the inadequate suppression of crime and, comparing it with the relatively very small number of criminals, are encouraged to expend money toward the removal of the conditions out of which crime springs. The authors argue that religious and other social ceremonial and service, the fine arts, and finally alcoholic and other allied stimulants, all depend upon their capacity for arousing emotions originally belonging to more or less specified acts and making them perform other functions. They aim to understand the psychology of the use of abstracted emotional contents.