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4. The Minister may grant in each year scholarships entitling holders thereof to free tuition for two or more years in any approved courses of study prescribed in Agricultural High Schools.

5. The Council of any Agricultural High School may nominate for free instruction in any prescribed course of study in that school students who possess the qualifications stated in section 3, provided that the number of students so nominated shall not in any year exceed ten per cent. of the total number of students paying full fees enrolled in that school.

6. The course of study shall include such subjects as may be determined upon by the Minister, with the advice of the committee named in section 2 (a).

7. At least one-third of the time devoted to instruction shall be spent in the study (both practical and theoretical) of the sciences bearing upon agriculture, and one-third of the time shall be devoted to manual and practical work on the school farm or in the school workshop.

8. During their course in an Agricultural High School, students will be required to attend lessons regularly and punctually in the subjects prescribed for their course. and may further be required to devote such time to practical outdoor work as the principal may direct.

9. The fees to be paid by pupils shall be £8 8s. per annum, payable quarterly in advance.

10. No pupil shall be enrolled after the expiration of the first quarter unless with the special sanction of the Director of Education.

11. Any students may be excluded from attendance at the school on the ground of idleness or misconduct.

12. Holders of scholarships under Regulation XXI 1 (b) may be admitted as students at any Agricultural High School, and attendance at such school shall be held to comply with the conditions laid down in such Regulation for attendance at a Continuation School or Secondary School.

13. Candidates for admission to the teaching service of the Education Department may be admitted to an Agricultural High School under the conditions of Regulation X, for admission to a Continuation School, and all the provisions of such Regulation, so far as they may be applicable, shall be held to apply to Agricultural High Schools as regards such students.

VISITS FROM TEACHERS.

In the Spring Term we had the following conventions visit the College and Institute :

May 17th and 18th...
May 31st, June 1st..
May 31st, June 1st....

West Bruce. June 15th and 16th.
East Bruce. June 15th and 16th..
Oxford. June 22nd...

... West Huron.

Haldimand. ... St. Thomas.

As previously, we furnished them with a program for an evening session in Massey Hall.

The British teachers, too, sent ont under the auspices of Mr. Mosely. visited us in small parties during the Fall Term.

In November, we made an exhibit at the Fruit and Flower Show in Toronto, and helped in instructing the visiting school children. Previous to the show there was a demonstration and lecture to the teachers on practical nature collecting.

We extend our thanks again to the College Faculty at large for the valuable help they have given us in our work. We have tried to arrange for short series of lectures or demonstrations in every department, so that our students may have a comprehensive view of the work of the college.

Respectfully submitted,

S. B. McCREADY.

PART XX.

THE LIBRARIAN.

To the President of the Ontario Agricultural College :

Sir, I have the honor to submit herewith a brief report of the Library for 1906.

During the year we have added 1,300 books to our shelves, which are classified as follows: Agriculture 194 English

111 Horticulture 42 General Literature

128 Forestry 40 Fiction

59 Veterinary Science 15 Economics

44 Poultry 6 Education

13 Apiculture 5 Public Speaking

19 Entomology 25 Biography

50 Chemistry 67 History

35 Bacteriology 39 Psychology

10 Botany 70 Domestic Science

15 Biology

55 Hygiene General Science 85 Nature Study

15 Dairying 28 Architecture

7 Geology

32 Statistics Astronomy

14 Dictionaries and Encyclopaedias 10

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We have had 170 volumes bound, and have purchased back numbers of the following periodicals in order to complete sets : Coates's Herd Book, volumes 32-51; American Clydesdale Stud Book, volumes 1-11; Entomological News, volumes 1-12; The Outlook, volumes 48-71; American Geologist, volumes 1-26.

Through the kindness of the late Walter Riddell, Esq., of Cobourg, we have received the following sets of agricultural journals, valuable in historical research work: The Canada Farmer, 7 volumes; The Cultivator, 20 volumes; The Canadian Agriculturist, 9 volumes.

We desire to take this opportunity of expressing our appreciation of all our exchanges, especially of the United States Department of Agriculture and the Experiment Stations of America, Australia, Cape Colony, India, Japan, South America and Europe. We wish also to acknowledge gratefully the following gifts: From His Excellency Earl Grey: Men of Might, The Empire and the Century, The Hill, Songs of the Glens of Antrim, The Little Flowers of St. Francis of Assisi ; and from the United States Commissioner of Fish and Fisheries, nine volumes of U. S. Fish Commission Reports.

I have the honor to be, sir,

Your obedient servant,

ALICE G. ROW SOME,

Acting Librarian.

PART XXI.

THE COLLEGE PHYSICIAN.

To the President of the Ontario Agricultural College :

Sir,-I beg to present to you my report for the year now closing.

The health of Macdonald Hall has been fairly good during the year. On three occasions we were obliged, during last winter, to remove patients to the General Hospital of this city for treatment. Many of the residents suffered from Tonsilitis and Influenza, but no grave conditions developed among them. Early in January a case of Varicella occurred on one of the students but, fortunately, no others contracted the disease. Amongst the staff employed in the kitchen a number of minor accidents occurred-slight burns and scalds and injuries from the bread-cutter. In one instance this machine took a large slice off the ball of the thumb of the young lady's left hand, and she was laid off work for some time. Thus far this fall the students of Macdonald Hall have enjoyed health.

Among the young men attending the College Tonsilitis and Influenza were of frequent occurrence during the winter and also during the late autumn months. A number of minor accidents have come under my care, and one case of Appendicitis. I have also to report a fracture of the femur

I in the oldest employee amongst the female help in the College. In coming down a short stair she fell and sustained what practitioners consider a bad form of the injury. She was removed to St. Joseph's Hospital for treatment, where she is making a very satisfactory recovery. In the month of December a case of Varicella occurred in the College but spread to no others.

The occurrence of these two cases of contagious disease emphasizes very strongly the need for suitable hospital accommodation in this large and growing institution. At the present time there is no place in which to isolate a case of contagious disease during any period of doubt as to its nature. The general sanitary condition of the College is excellent.

Respectfully submitted,

W. 0. STEWART.

Guelph, Ont., Dec. 24, 1906.

Abitibi Soils, 58.
Acidity of Curd at Salting, 115.
Aeration of Soils, 37.
Agricultural High Schools, 231, 233, 235.
Animal Husbandry, (Report), 150.
Apiculture, (Report), 211.
Apple, spraying experiments, 51.
Asparagus Beetle, 46.
Attendance at College, 14.

Emmer, 193.
English, (Report), 25.
Entomological Society, 53.
Entomology, (Report), 42.
Evans, John, (Report), 220.
Evaporation, 31.
Excursions, 9.
Experimentalist, (Report), 164.
Experimental Union, 11.

Bacteriology, (Report), 133.
Barley, 178.
Beans, 183.
Bees, 211.
Beet pulp, feeding value of, 81.
Bethune, Chas. J. S., (Report), 42.
Blackberries, 145.
Black Cherry, 194.
Black rot of Cabbage, etc., 136.
Botany, (Report), 41.
Breakfast foods, analysis of, 63.
British Teachers, 10.
Buchanan, J., (Report), 164.
Buckwheat, 183.
Buffalo Carpet Beetle, 46.
Buildings erected (new), 12, 221, 222.
Bush fruits, 144.
Butter-making, experiments in, 72, 91,

99, 108.

Farm Superintendent, (Report), 150.
Farmer's Institutes, 10.
Fattening Fowl, 206.
Feeding Steers Loose vs. Tied, 162.
Feeding Stuffs, 86.
Fertilizers, 57.
Field Husbandry, (Report), 164.
Financial Statement, 18.
Fire Blight of apple and pear, 136.
Flax, 184.
Floriculture, 147.
Flour and Wheat, 73.
Forestry, (Report), 194,

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Galls affecting trees, 45, 46.
Gamble, W. P., (Report), 87.
Garbage ashes, analysis, 56.
Geese, 210.
Geology, (Report), 74.
Gooseberries, 145.
Graduating Class, 11.
Graham, W. R., (Report), 201.
Grain crops, comparison of, 167.
Greenhouses, (new), 148.

High Schools, Agriculture in, 231.
Harcourt, R., (Report), 55.
Holmwood Nursery, 197,
Holstein-Friesian cow tests, 127.
Home Economics, (Report), 212.
Horticulture, (Report), 138.
Hutt, H. L., (Report), 138.
Hybridization and Selection, 175.

Incubation, 201.

Jones, Dan. H., (Report), 24.

Kale, 191.
Kerosene Emulsion, 49.
Kerosene-Lime, 49.

Librarian, (Report), 237.
Lightning, damage by, 38.

Cabbage, 136, 191.
Carrots, 187.
Cheese-making experiments, 108, 112,

119, 120, 123.
Chemistry, (Report), 55.
Cherry, spraying experiments, 52.
Chickens, rearing late hatched, 205.
Choke cherry, 146.
Climbing annuals, 148.
Clover Seed midge, 46.
Co-operative experiments, 148, 149, 198.
Corn, 188.
Cottony Maple Scale, 45.
Cover Crops for Orchards, 142, 143.
Cow Peas, 184.
Cream testing, 125, 127.
Creelman, G. C., (Report), 7.
Cucumber Wilt, 137.
Currants, 145.

Dairy Herd, 130.
Dairy Husbandry. (Report), 90.
Day, G. E., (Report), 150.
Day, W. H., (Report), 40.
Dean, H. H., (Report), 90.
Dean of Residence, (Report), 24.
Domestic Science, 214, 217.
Drainage, 25, 28.
Ducks, 210.
Dunn County School, Wisconsin, 231.
Edwards, 8. F., (Report), 133.

McCready, S. B., (Reports), 41, 228.
Macdonald Institute, 18, 212.
Mangels, 185.
Manual Training, (Report), 220.

Mediterranean flour moth, 46.
[ 239 ]

Scholarships, 17.
Seed per acre, quantity, 171.
Seed selection, 168.
Short courses, 9.
Smut, treatment of grain for, 176.
Soils, analysis of, 33, 35, 58.
Sowing spring grains, best time, 170.
Spelt, 193.
Spraying experiments, 81.
Spruce gall mite, 45.
Staff changes, 7.
Steers, feeding, 158, 162.
Stewart, Dr. W. O., (Report), 238.
Stinking rot of turnip and cauliflower,

137.
Stock Judging at Chicago, 9.
Strawberries, 137, 145.
Student labor, 19.
Sugar beets, 69, 70, 71, 81, 186.
Swine, experiments with. 151.

Tankage, analysis, 56.
Teachers' Conventions, 9.
Testing milk and cream, 125, 127.
Tomatoes, experiments, 149.
Tree fruits, 140.
Turnips, 184, 185.
Tussock moth, 45.

Milk Preservatives, 57.
Milk testing, 125, 127.
Millet, 190.
Mixed grain for feeding, 171.
Moisture in butter, 72, 99, 108, 120.
Moisture in curds and cheese, 113, 120,

123.
Mosaic Disease, 137.
Nature Study, (Report), 228.
Nurseries, 196.
Nutrition, experiments in animal, 74.
Oats, 178.
Over-run in butter-making defined, 105.
Oyster-shell Bark Louse, 45, 48.

Pea Weevil, 46.
Pears, spraying experiments, 51.
Peat soils, treatment of, 33.
Pepsin, 110.
Petroleum for spraying, 50.
Physician, (Report), 238.
Physics, (Report), 28.
Plant breeding, 145, 173, 193.
Plant lice. 46.
Ploughs, 224.
Plums, spraying experiments, 51.
Portable Drying Oven, 121.
Potatoes, 184.
Poultry house, 201.
Poultrv Manager, (Report), 201.
Preservatives in milk, 57.
President, (Report), 7.
Prizes, 17.
Rape, 191.
Reed, J. H., (Report), 88.
Rennet, 110, 111.
Reynolds, J. B., (Report), 27.
Ripening of cheese, 117, 118.
Root Maggot, 49.
Rose beetle (Rose chafer), 45.
Rowsome, Alice G., (Report), 237.
Rowsome, H. H., (Report), '211.
Salt in butter, 72.
School Gardens, 231.

Vegetable garden, 146.
Veterinary science, (Report), 88.

Water for crops, 33.
Watson, Marie Urie, (Report), 212.
Wax models, 148.
Weed Seeds for feeding poultry, 208.
Weather, 29.
Wheat, 73, 180.
White grubs, 45.
White Pines, 196, 199.
Wisconsin Agricultural School Laws, 233.
Woodlots, 195.
Women's Institutes, 11.

Zoology, (Report), 42.
Zavitz, E. J., (Report), 194).

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