SCHOOL IS OUT. Exercises Among the Little Folk In the Schools Yesterday was the last day of the term and the children nad programs in ue rly nil tjhe schools. At the city ball presided over by WARD STEVENSON that gentlemen was tended a surprise by his pupils, and a banquet spread for himself and a few of his friends. The rooms were thoroughly eleaned by the little people, pictures were hnng on the walls, and the clock surrounded with national flags. On the blackboard was the school motto, "Education and Patriotism.'' Pat-riotism.'' At 7 o'clock last evening Mr. Stevenson was found and informed "the boys would not behave themselves," by two angry little misses, and he went over to quell the riot and received a class song of welcome. He was so dazed and surprised he could hardly control himself. Dr. Kenner of the school boaid took charge, and as many as could sat down to the table, Jliss Velora Peacock then asked the teacher to say grace, and thn banquet began. Mr. Stevenson sat at the head of the table with Dr. Kenner ob his left and Tue Sk.ntinel on his right and then the students. Among the invited guests prisent were Miss Wanda Stevenson, aged 3 months, her mother, Mrs Ward Stevenson, Miss Ettie Vorhees, Misses Christie and Annie Ludvigson and Mess.s. Bradford and LeRoy. Presents were then made their teacher by the pupils, and, after all had been satisfied the assemblage adjourned to the school room where the following program was preseuted:- 1 Recitation by Sophronia Ludvig-seu. Ludvig-seu. 2 Guitar solo, S. LeRoy. 3 Recitation by Elizabeth Kenner. 4 Song by Cordelia Anderson. 5 Recitation by Isabel Anderson, ! Song by Joseph Johnson. 7 Recitation by Emily Keller. 8 Story by Ward Stevenson. !) Recitation by Alice Anderson. 10 Song, Jennie and I.oretta Snow. 11 Recitation, Leah Reid, 12 Music S. LeRoy. 13 Dialugae, Jennie Richey, Katie B. Harmon, Bell Hall, Olevia and May Cox. 14 Closiug remarks by Dr. Kenner. At the school room presided over by Mr George Scoit and his daughter, HISS MIMA SCOTT, the day witnessed foot races, ball games and marbles in the school yard and exercises as below in the room. Among the ladies, the Misses Jennie Reid and Yilate Harmon were champion sprinters and Masters James Hoggan and Charles Johnson were the swiftest on foot. The program: 1 . Motion song by the school. 2. Recitation, "Let Me Kiss Him for H s Mother," Jennie Reid. 3. Readiug, "The" Funny Man," Louise Shand. 4. Pleading, "lhe Snow,", Matilda Thunnel. o. Recitation, "What I Must Be," .Tampa HnirtfBii 0. Song, "Butter-cups and Daisies ' by the school. 7. R-citation, "Be Kind to Mother," by Stephen Willis. 8. Reading, "Mother's Lady," Rosalind Rosa-lind Atwood. ii. Song, "Begone Dull Sloth" by the school. 10. Reading, "The White Hen," Nils Peterson. 11. Reading, "Little Chickens," Frankie Tuttle. 12. Sang, "fry. Try, Try Again," by the school. The children then played games in the yard, and "Chase the Squirrel' seemed the favorite. At the South ward school N. W , ANDERSON had a general review in the forenoon of tne studies for the last half of the term. The children are particularly bright, quick to learn and have retentive reten-tive memories. Tho relations between teachers and pupils are cordial and the work has been of a thorough character. In the afternoon were given the following fol-lowing exercises: 1 Recitation by Hazel Vorhees. 2 Song by Alice Hoggan and Ida Bemus. 3 Recitation by Lizzie Dyreng. 4 Reading by Claris Bench. 5 Recitation by Eliza Henrie. 0 Reading by Dora Chrietoffersou. 7 Dialogue by Eliza Schiers and Ida BemuH. 8 Reading by Christina Peterson. it Song by Louisa Jorgenson and Eliza Henrie.