During his speech in Sanders Theatre, Mr. Ian Hay Beith paid a splendid tribute to the motives of generosity and heroism which have prompted so many Harvard men to devote themselves to the service of the American Ambulance in France. This is good evidence of the impression which the work of the Ambulance Service has made upon the Allied nations of Europe at a time when there is unfortunately a great deal of foreign criticism is respect to Americans. With the hope of arousing still greater interest in the cause of the Service a booth at the Allied Bazaar has been fitted up with interesting souvenirs of the war, and placed in charge of a group of Harvard men who have already driven ambulances abroad. It is an excellent chance for any member of the University, whether he has an interest in the work of relief or not, to talk the matter over with men of experience and get an idea of the conditions under which the Ambulance Service does its work and of the pressing need for a still greater number of volunteers. Harvard's record so far is above reproach, but in order to maintain her present numerical superiority it is hoped that as many men as possible will hand in their names to the committee in charge of the booth.