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INSTITUTIONS AFFILIATED TO THE UNIVERSITY.
(Up to the B. A. Standard.)
Free Church Institution, Calcutta, 1857.
Agra College, 1860.
Jabalpur High School, 1860. 15. Sanskrit College, 1860.
S 16. Bishop's College, 1860. 17. Ajmere College, 1862. 18. Bareilly College, 1862. 19. Patna College, 1862. 20. St. Xavier's College, 1862. 21. St. John's College, Agra, 1862. 22. Jaynarain's College, Benares, 1862. 23. Lahore Government College, 1864. 24. Delhi Government College, 1864. 25 St. Thomas' College, Colombo, 1864. 26. St. Stephen's College, Delhi, 1864. 27. General Assembly's Institution, Calcutta, 1864. 28. Lahore Mission School, 1864. 29. Cathedral Mission College, Calcutta, 1865. 30. Victoria College, Agra, 1865. 31. Church Mission School, Umritsar, 1865. 32. Bishop Cotton School, Simla, 1866. 33. Christ Church School, Cawnpore, 1866. 34. Canning College, Lucknow, 1867. 35. La Martiniere College, Lucknow, 1869. 36. Mussoorie School, 1869. 37. Allahabad High School, 1869. 38. Muir Central College, Allahabad, 1872. 39. Ravenshaw College, Katak, 1876. 40. Rajshahye College, 1878. 41. Trinity College, Kandy, 1878. 42. Metropolitan Institution, Calcutta, 1879. 43. Mahomedan Oriental College, Aligarh, 1881.
(Up to the First Arts Standard.) 1. Gowhatty High School, 1866.
Calcutta Madrassa, 1867. 3. Sehore High School, 1868. 4. Chittagong College, 1869.
5. St. Peter's College, Agra, 1870. 6. London Mission School, Benares, 1871. 7. London Mission School, Mirzapore, 1872. 8. Midnapur College, 1873. 9. Jaypur Maharajah's College, 1873. 10. Patialah Maharajah's School, 1874. 11. Wesley College, Colombo, 1876. 12. Wesleyan Central Institution, Batticaloa, 1877. 13. Residency College, Indore, 1877. 14. Rungpur College, 1877. 15. St. Francis De Sales's School, Nagpur, 1879. 16. Government High School, Rangoon, 1879. 17. Christian Boarding School, Batala, 1880. 18. Rajkumar College, Nowgong, 1880. 19. City College, Calcutta, 1881.
In Law. 1. Presidency College, 1857. 2. Hugli College, 1864. 3. Dacca College, 1864. 4. Krishnaghar College, 1864. 5. Berhampore College, 1864. 6. Patna College, 1864. 7. Agra College, 1868. 8. Ravenshaw College, Katak, 1869. 9. Chittagong College, 1869. 10. Canning College, Lucknow, 1870. 11. Muir Central College, Allahabad, 1872. 12. Rajshahye College, 1880.
IN MEDICINE. 1. Medical College, Calcutta, 1857.
IN ENGINEERING. 1. Thomason College, Rurki, 1861. 2. Governmeut Engineering College, Howrah, April, 1880.
1. Institutions, or departments of Institutions, may be affiliated in Arts, Law, Medicine, and Civil Engineering.
2. The power of affiliating rests, under the sanction of the Governor-General of India in Council, with the Syndicate, to whom all applications for affiliation must be addressed through the Registrar.
In the case of a Government Institution, application must be made by the Director of Public Instruction or other chief educational officer of the province in which the Institution is situated.
In the case of any other Institution, application must be made by the chief controlling authority of such Institution.
Every application must be countersigned by two Members of the Senate, and if thought necessary in the case of distant Institutions, by the Secretary to the Government of the province in which the Institution is situated
3. The application must contain
(a.) A declaration that the Institution has the means of educating up to the standard under which it desires to be affiliated.
(6.) A statement showing the provisions made for the instruction of the students up to the same standard.
(c.) Satisfactory assurance that the Institution will be maintained on the proposed footing for five years at least.
4 The Syndicate may, with the sanction of of the Governor General of India in Council, at any time, withdraw the privilege of affi. liation from any Institution.
The Presidency College was established on the 15th June, 1855, under orders from the Hon'ble the Court of Directors in their Despatch No. 62, dated 15th September, 1854, and is under the control of the Director of Public Instruction of Bengal.
The College is open to all classes of the community, and the course of instruction is adapted to the requirements of the University for Degrees in Arts, and Law.
General Department.-Students who have passed the University Entrance Examination are admissible to this department.
There is an admission fee of Rs. 10, and the monthly tuition fee is Rs. 12, except in the case of students holding Junior Scholarships, who pay only Rs. 10.
Seven Scholarships, founded in commemoration of the donors whose names they bear, are attached to the College, and are tenable by Graduates in Arts for one year after taking the Degree of B. A., riz. :
The Burdwan Scholarship ... value Rs. 50 a month. „ Dwarkanauth Tagore ...
50 , Bird Scholarship ... ,, Ryan Scholarship
9 » 40 , Three Hindu Colleen Three Hindu College Scholarships , , 30
Law Department.--Students are admissible to this department who have passed the First Examination in Arts. Candidates for admission, who are not already members of the General Department, are required to pay an entrance fee of Rs. 10. During the first year students pay a monthly tuition fee of Rs. 5, and during the second and third years they pay Rs. 10 a month.
Dr. A. F. Rudolf Hoernle.
Mr. J. Eliot, M.A. Professor of Chemistry
... Mr. A. Pedler. Professor of Natural Philosophy and Mr. A. M. Nash, M.A. Astronomy
(Mr. W. Booth, B.A. Professors of Mathematics ... Mr. H. W. M'Cann, M.A.
1 D. Sc.
(Mr. W. T. Webb, M.A. Professors of English Literature ... Babu Prasannakumar Sarba.
dhikari. Professor of History
Mr. M. Prothero, B.A. Professor of Sanskrit
Babu Rajkrishna Banerjea. Assistant Professor of Sanskrit Babu Nilmani Mookerjee,
M.A. Assistant Professor of English Mr. H. M. Percival, M.A. Lecturer on English
... Babu C. C. Banerjea. Teacher of Sanskrit
... Babu Harischandra Bhatta
charyya. Teacher of Arabic and Persian ... Maulavi Ahmad.
Mr. J. G. Apcar.
| Mr. W. F. Agnew Lecturers in Law
.. Babu Trailokyanath Mitra,
i M.A., D.L.
AFFILIATED, 1857. This Institution was founded in 1836, and was originally supported from funds bequeathed by Mahomed Mohsin, a wealthy Mahomedan gentleman, who, dying without heirs in the year 1806, left his large property, yielding an annual income of Rs 45,000 to Mahomedan Trustees “ for the service of God.” Owing to the misappropriation of the funds Government assumed the office of Trusteeship. The right of assumption was opposed by the original Trustees, but upheld both by the Courts in India and by the Privy Council in England. The period of litigation extended over many years, during which the annual income accumulated, forming a surplus of Rs. 8,61,100. The surplus was devoted to the founda. tion and endowment of the Hooghly College, and was further increased by a portion of the original zemindaree that became available on the death of one of the Mootawallees of the Hooghly Imambarah, an Institution which also derives its support from Mahomed Mohsin's legacy. The College endowment was further increased by the accumulation of unexpended revenue, until the income amounted to Rs 51,000 per annam. In 1873, the Government of India resolved to transfer the whole of the Mohsin endowment to the purpose of Mahomedan education throughout Bengal, and accordingly increased
the provincial assignment for education in Bengal by Rs. 50,000 a year, in order to meet the expenses of the Hooghly College, which has now become an Institution maintained by the Government.
The College consists of three Departments, an English, an Arabic, and a Law Department, and is under the control of the Director of Public Instruction, Lower Bengal. The English Department is open to all students who have passed the University Entrance Examination, the fees being one rapee per mensem for Mahomedans, and Rs. 6 for all others. In the Law Department the fee is Rs. 5 per mensem for the 1st year class, and Rs. 7 for the 2nd and 3rd year classes. In 1846, a sum of Rs. 5,000 was given by Ranee Kuttianee, a large
landed proprietress, for the foundation Scholarships.
of a Senior Scholarship in the Hooghly College, to be competed for by the students of this Institution alone. Owing to some misapprehension, the Scholarship remained unawarded for some years, during which the principal was considerably increased by the accumulation of interest, so that it now yields an income of about Rs. 320 per annum; this being more than sufficient to support the existing Scholarship of Rs. 16 per mensem, it has been determined to open another, equal in value, as soon as the yearly savings afford an adequate fund. Two Junior Scholarships, of Rs. 8 per mensem, are attached to the Zemindaree Scholarship. Scholarship. Collegiate and Branch Schools, prefer
ence being given to students of the •D. C. Smyth, Esq. Maharajah Dhiraj Mahtab Chand latter. These Scholarships were Bahadoor.
founded in 1843, and are supported Baboo Dwarka Nath Tagore.
by the surplus of the liberal contribuCallynath Moonshee. Pran Chunder Roy.
tions made by wealthy zemindarg* of Sree Narain Chowdry. the district for the purpose of building Ram Narain Mookerjee.
the Branch School.
í Babu Nabinkrishna Mookerjee, Law Lecturer
... Maulvi Abul Khair, M.A.