The Jnuior Exhibition at High School hall Saturday eyening was fairly well attended in spite of the iueleinent weather. The hall was neatly decorated with the class colors and over the stage appeared the motto ot' the clnss in Hebrew 'Wisdom is better than rubies." The senior motto "Onward, Upward" was displayed across the rear of the hall. The stage itself was tastefully decorated with calla lilies and palms, and on it were seated the members of the school board and faculty and the participants in the exhibition. The program was opened with a selection of music by the new Ann Arbor orchestra under the direction of Prof. R. H. Kempf, and which furnished the music tor the occasion. The orchestra played in a most excellent manner and their selections were well received. Rev. J. M. Gelston olïered prayer after which the program proeeeded as follows: The Subversión of the Turkish Empire Henry J. Brown, je , Anti Arbor. A Theory Applied -Fleda J. Anderson, Midland. Profiross in Japan Markham CDeever, Ann Arbor. Nature's Twelve Daugrhters ---M. Ethel Bancroft, Ann Arbor. Character and Invention Willis L. Gelston, Ann Arbor. Enjoy Life Wtaile You Live Lucile C. Stone, Ann Arbor. A National TJniversitv Richard D.'T. Hollister, Ann Arbor. Music. The Insurreetion in the Far East -- Burns Otis, Ann Arbor. Unifi catión of Ainns Lydia C. Stollsteimer, Ann Arbor. The Jailbird Philip L. Shenk, Aun Arboi1 Town. Benediction . Music. The several essays were tfood and showed thorough preparation by their authors. The delivery of them was fully up to that of former years and the whole exhibition was a most creditable one. The sum of $27 was realized from the sale of tickets.