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REGULATIONS FOR THE RECOGNITION OF INSTITUTIONS IN THE DIFFERENT FACULTIES.
1. Any College or other Institution desirous of being recog. nized in any Faculty by the University of Bombay must forward, with its application, the following documents, signed in each case by the responsible authority, and countersigned by two members of the Senate :(a.) A statement showing the present staff of Instructors
and the course of study in the Faculty in which recognition is desired during the last two years, provided
the Institution has existed for such a period. (6.) A declaration that the Institution has the means of
educating up to the standard of the highest degree
in the Faculty in which recognition is desired. 2. By the term Responsible Authority is to be understood the Managing Board in the case of an Institution under such a Board, and the Director of Public Instruction in the case of Government Institutions.
3. The fact of an Institution having been once recognized in any Faculty by the University is not to prevent the Senate withdrawing their recognition in that Faculty, in the case of the Institution changing its course of instruction or ceasing to educate up to the University standard.
RECOGNIZED INSTITUTIONS-UNIVERSITIES. The Universities of Great Britain and Ireland, and of India, in all the Faculties in which Degrees are granted by them respectively.
II. COLLEGES AND COLLEGIATE
I. Elpbinstone College, Bombay
tion, Bombay ...
V. Government Law School, Bombay. In Law. VI. Grant Medical College, Bombay ... In Medicine. VII. Poona Civil Engineering College... In Civil Engineering.
I. ELPHINSTONE COLLEGE.
(RECOGNIZED 1860.) Elphinstone College arose by a separation in the year 1856 of the Professorial element from the ** Elphinstone Institution," which henceforth became a High School.
The Elphinstone Institution had its origin in a meeting of the Bombay Native Education Society on the 22nd August 1827, to consider the most appropriate method of testifying the affectionate and respectful sentiments of the inhabitants of Bombay to the Honourable Mountstuart Elphinstone, on his resignation of the Government of Bombay. The result of this Meeting was that a sum of money amounting to Rs. 2,29,656 was collected by public subscription, towards the endowment of Professorships for teaching the English Language, and the Arts, Sciences, and Literature of Europe, to be denominated the Elphinstone Professorships. This sum afterwards accumulated to Rs. 4,43,901, and the interest of it is augmented by an annual subscription from Government of Rs. 22,000.
In 1863 Cowasjee Jehanghier Readymoney, Esq., Justice of the Peace, Bombay, presented Government with one hundred thousand Rupees towards erecting suitable College Buildings for Elphinstone College, to be called the “ Cowasjee Jehanghier Buildings."
In 1864, on account of the rise in the prices of buildingmaterials and labour, Mr. Cowasjee Jebanghier added a second sum of one hundred thousand Rupees to his former munificent donation. The Elphinstone College was removed on the 20th of February 1871 to the new Building on the Parel Road.
The property and endowments of the Elphinstone College are under the guardianship of the Trustees of the Elphinstone Funds. Present Trustees are the Accountant General, Bombay ; The Hon'ble Sir Jamsetjee Jejeebhoy, Bart. ; Bhau Daji, Esq., G.G.M.C., Hon. M.R.A.S. ; and The Hon'ble Narayan Vasudevji.
The following endowments are connected with the Elphinstone College :
The West Scholarship Fund, subscribed in 1828, in honour of Chief Justice Sir Edward West.
The Clare Scholarship Fund, subscribed in 1835, in honour of the Earl of Clare, Governor of Bombay:
The Gaikvád Scholarship, established by His Highness the Gaikvád in 1850.
The Bell Prize Fund, subscribed in 1848, as a testimonial to Professor John Bell of the Elphinstone Institution.
The Sundarji Jiráji Prize Fund, established in 1842 by Bábáji Sundarji, in memory of his father.
The Rájá of Dhár's Prize Fund, given by the Rájá of Dhár in 1853.
The Ganpatráo Vithal Prize Fund, given in 1854 by Ganpatráo Vithal of Indore.
The Nawab of Sucheen Prize Fund, given in April 1871 by His Highness the Nawab of Sucheen in memory of his fourth son, Sidi Abdul Karim Khán.
SCHOLARSHIPS. The following Scholarships, each tenable for one year, are annually open for competition in the College :
4 of Rs. 20 per mensem.
2 of Rs. 20 per mensem.
10 of Rs. 15 per mensem. 2nd Class
19 of Rs. 10 per mensem. A certain number of Undergraduates who are unable to pay the College fee are admitted free.
LIST OF PRINCIPALS.
1845, John Harkness, M.A., LL.D.
Principal. Kyrle Mitford Chatfield, B.A., Professor of Logic and Moral Phi
losophy. (Acting Director of Public Instruction.) James Thomas Hathornthwaite, M.A., Professor of Mathematics. (Acting Principal.)
Professors. Thomas Brown Kirkham, Professor of English Literature. Edward Giles, B.A., Professor of History and Political Economy. Joseph Field Taylor, B.A., Acting Professor of Logic and Moral
Philosophy. Peter Peterson, M.A., Professor of Oriental Languages. Rámkrishna Gopál Bhándárkar, M.A., Assistant Professor of
Sanskrit. Mirzá Hairat, Professor of Persian. Francis James Candy, M.A., Professor of Mathematics and Natural
Philosophy. (On leave.) Govind Vithal Karkuray, B.A., Acting Professor of Mathematics. I. B. Lyon, F.C.S., Professor of Chemistry.
Shastris, Bhimáchárya bin Rámbhat Zalkikar. Rájárámbhat bin Ganeshbhat Bodas.
Juniors. Gokhalé, Rámchandra Vishnu, B.A. (1.) Kángá, Dinsháh Pestanji, B.A.
(1.) Ellis Scholar for 1873-74 and Rájá of Dhár Prizeman.
Karmarkar, Vithal Bápuji, B.A.
Bhándárkar, Vásudev Gopál
Passed the First Examination in Arts.