your issue of August 13, you printed a letter by a Mr. J. 13. Manighetti.
I am willing to admit that the Italian priests enjoyed a greater measure of personal freedom than do their brothers in Germany, who always live in fear of the concentration camp, and sometimes acttially dwell there. I agree that religip?, was given first place in the syllabus of State schools. But what is the good of teaching children religion if they are not allowed to live according to what they have been taught? Would it Snot be infinitely better to have less rhorcnigh religious instruction (as under Mr. Manighetti's feared "'LiberalMasonic " regime), but to allow people to practise what is being preached? If I may paraphrase the Bible: " What shall it profit a man, if he gain great religious knowledge, and lose his freidom to live according to it?"
28a, Queen's Court, Queensway, W.2.