xamination for juniors in mathematics."
Merriwell and Page were so surprised that they sat down suddenly. Browning remained standing by the door.
"It's a fact," he said.
"But what can that mean?" asked Merriwell. "We had our regular examination last spring."
"I know we did, but Babbitt's going to have another just the same."
"Where did you learn it?"
"On the bulletin board, of course. The notice was put up not more than an hour ago."
"When is it to be?"
"Three days from now."
Page looked blankly at Merriwell.
"I never was any good at mathematics," he said, "and after a summer without a thought of it I don't believe I could do an ordinary sum in multiplication."
"Well," responded Frank, doubtfully, "it can't be that the examination will have any serious consequences for us fellows if we passed last spring."
"There's no telling how serious Babbitt may make it," said Browning. "The notice on the bulletin board, of