IT is inevitable that in a discussion of educational life a special section should be allotted to Religion and Morals; but, though it is inevitable, it is calamitous. Religion and morals cannot be separated from one another; so much is admitted. But it is equally true that neither of them can rightly be separated from the intellectual and social aspects of school life, or in other words from the classroom, the boarding-house, and the playing-field. When Socrates asked Polemarchus to define the sphere and use of Justice, he reduced that representative of all well brought up young men to great difficulties, and finally secured his admission that Justice is useful only in connexion with what is useless, and is itself a department of the art of stealing. A similar result is to be expected whenever religion and morals are treated as a separate subject. Religion tends to be confined to Sunday and early school on Monday ; the only moral question prominent in the inquirer's mind is that of chastity. But unless the worship offered on Sunday, whether at school or elsewhere, is at once the focus and the nourishment of a purpose that seeks (at least) to control all activities, it seems to belong to the category of the useless; and the fact that moral zeal becomes concentrated on the question of chastity creates an unwholesome atmosphere which is a chief incitement to bad habits.