UTOPIA AND DOON [To the Editor of THE SPECTATOR.] SIR,—It
is interesting to note how once again the Utopian ideals of Sir Thomas More are taking place, and not in one connexion only.
In the letter of your correspondent in relation to the Indian Public School at Doon, he says, " But we do not forget the spirit of the religion. It conies in these morning assemblies of which Mr. Yeats-Brown speaks—where prayers are used which would be acceptable to men of all religions, inspired by such ideals as Sir Francis Younghusband stressed in his broadcast talk on the ' World Congress of Faiths." This is almost exactly Sir Thomas More's description of the religious practice of the " Utopians' " national religion in its broad