The object in doing this was to insure impartiality and to make connivance between a judge and an exhibitor more difficult.
This dialogue can be carried on to suit the taste and invention of the exhibitor.
The exhibitor, provided with a light, begins by allowing the interior of the apparatus to be examined by the spectators.
It will be an annual fair, to last three days, in which he will be the only exhibitor.
A terrier is easy to get "fit," and the only thing that may cause the exhibitor loss of sleep is the condition of the wire coat.
Just one word as to the exhibitor's own conduct in the ring may not be amiss.
But let me anticipate an objection relating to the exhibitor himself.
"It is only about three or four minutes they'd have to stay in it," said the exhibitor.
Put on this the date, name of the exhibitor (or number) and his place of residence, if required.
The exhibitor said it was a silicate of iron occurring in asbestos-like fibres.
1650s (as exhibiter, 1590s), from Late Latin exhibitor, agent noun from past participle stem of Latin exhibere (see exhibition).
mid-15c., from Latin exhibitus, past participle of exhibere "to hold out, display, show, present, deliver" (see exhibition). Related: Exhibited; exhibiting.
1620s, "document or object produced as evidence in court," from Latin exhibitum, neuter past participle of exhibere (see exhibition). Meaning "object displayed in a fair, museum, etc." is from 1862. Transferred use of exhibit A "important piece of evidence" is by 1906.