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THE ARMOURERS' AND BRAZIERS' COMPANY.

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TO THE CHARITY COMMISSIONERS FOR

ENGLAND AND WALES. By order of the Board on the 8th June 1860, I held an inquiry into the present state of the endowed charities under the management of the Armourers' and Braziers' Company of the City of London. They are as follows :

1. Lady Elizabeth Morys' Charity.
2. John Richmond's
3. Rodger Tindale's
4. John Bennet's
5. Thomas Curzon's
6. Thomas Dring's
7. John Scott's
8. John Hanman's
9. Jone Doxie's
10. Thomas Bucke's

11. Sir Thomas Rowe's
(Not reported) 12. Joseph Proud's
(Not reported) 13. William Chapman's

8 8 0

To 7 poor people of the Company 6s.

each a quarter To 1 poor

person of the Company, 4s. 8d. a quarter To gift to poor prisoners of the Company

40s. per annum

0 18 8

2 0 0

£11 6 8

In addition to this each of the occupants of the alms. houses (13 in respect of this charity) receives 2 guineas a quarter, also 5s. each after three livery dinners in the year as coal money, from the general funds of the Company. The 40s. to prisoners was formerly sent in bread as directed, it is now paid in money to Mr. Temple, of Guild. hall, who is the appointed receiver.

The almspeople are elected by the Court of Assistants upon petition.

The Bridge Masters have never exercised the power, or received the amount given them by the will.*

JOHN RICHMOND's CHARITY. John Richmond, by will dated 14th July 1559, gave to the Company a house, garden, and 39 small tenements in Sea Coal Lane and Christopher Alley, then let on lease for 91. per annum, for the following purposes :

£ $. d. That the Company should pay yearly to his wife during her life

4 0 0 To poor and needy brethren and sisters free of the Company

3 0 0 For a breakfast on St. George's day

1 10 0 To reserve to themselves

0 5 0 For quit rent payable to St. Sepulchre's parish - 0 5 0

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£9 0 0

LADY ELIZABETH Morys' CHARITY. Lady Elizabeth Morys, by will dated 8th May 1551, bequeathed all her lands and tenements in the parish of St. Olave Jewry, to the Company of Armourers and their successors, to the uses, intents, and conditions following, viz., that the said Company should yearly for ever after her decease pay, or cause to be paid, and distributed 46s. 8d. quarterly, to honest poor people of the parish of St. Olave, "or elsewhere," as most need should be according to the discretion of the Wardens of the craft; who were also to elect 13 poor and honest persons to inhabit rent free 13 small tenements in Love Lane. And to distribute yearly to the prisoners of Ludgate and Newgate at the Annunciation 20s. and at Christmas 20s. in bread and meat at their discretion. It was also provided that if the said Company should fail in the performance of the above conditions, the two Masters and Wardens of the Bridge House in London and their successors should enter into all the said tenements, lands, &c. in the parish of St. Olave, and hold them subject to the same conditions.

The said Masters and Wardens of the Bridge House had power to view and ascertain whether repairs, &c. were effected according to the will, and were to receive 3s. 4d. per annum each from the Armourers' Company for their trouble. And further if both the said Company and said Masters fail to perform the above, or if, by the law of the land, they might not hold the premises to them and their successors the executors of the testatrix, or the executors of the longer liver of them, should enter the premises and within three months after such entry sell the same, and apply the proceeds in money to poor maidens on their marriage, and to the relief of the poor, at the discretion of the said executors, and should they also fail to perform the above statutes according to the will, the lands, tenements,&c. should wholly remain to the heirs of the testatrix for ever.

Under the authority of an Act of Parliament passed in 1809, the Company of Armourers and Braziers sold to the Governor and Company of the Bank of England the devised property for the sum of 10,0001. and appropriated, for the occupancy of the poor, four brick dwelling-houses containing suitable accommodation for 15 poor persons (i.e. 13 occupants in respect of Lady Morys’ Charity, and two under John Richmond's devise next reported) situated in Britannia Place, Bishopsgate Street; also to answer the money trust, the “ Britannia” public-house adjoining.

In pursuance of the provisions of the Act of Parliament before referred to relative to the disposal of the residue of the purchase money, and a further sum advanced by the Company, the sum of 10,4001. was invested (26th August 1811) with the approbation of the Court of Chancery, in

The testator further directed that after the death of his wife, the Company should elect from the poor free of the Company, ten persons to live rent free in ten of the smallest of the said ten tenements which were then let at 8s. a year each, and if the Company could not conveniently find or provide such houses, then that they should give the said poor 41., i.e. 8s. each. And after the decease of his wife, and the expiration of the lease then in being, the Company should appoint ten houses for ten poor people of their own Company, or for lack of such, of others, to live rent and reparation free. And if the said houses should yield 101, besides charges, then the payment to the poor brethren and sisters should be increased to 41. per annum.

The almshouses appointed by the Company for the reception of these 10 almspeople are adjoining the four almshouses tenanted by Lady Mory's poor in Britannia Place as previously reported, there are 24 inhabitants :

13 for Mory's Charity.
10 for Richmond's

1 Supernumerary. The specific payments made by the Company on account of this charity are only 41. 5s. per annum, viz. :

To four poor people 5s. each a quarter, and the quit rent of 5s. per annum to St. Sepulchre's parish.

* THE CHARITY or Dame ELIZABETH Morys. By an order of the Board, dated 30th April 1878, the rentcharge of 21. applicable for the relief of poor prisoners has been redeemed by the transfer of a sum of 661. 13s. 4d. Consols into the name of “The Official Trustees of

Charitable Funds." The dividends are now applied in accordance with the scheme of the Court of Chancery, dated 8th December 1876, for the administration of the prison charities.

(See foot note as to charities for poor prisoners formerly administered by the Leathersellers’ Company.)

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19 0 0

Present balance in favour of the charity 21. 3s. 2d.

These six pensioners receive in addition the same immunities from the general funds of the Company as those of Lady Morys' and John Richmond's charities before reported.

Roger TINDALE's CHARITY. Roger Tindale, by will dated 27th July 1581, gave to the Company of Armourers three messuages in Bishopsgate Street, upon condition that they should distribute annually between Christmas and Candlemas 50s. in coal to the poor of St. Dionis Backchurch.

To the clerk of the same parish 28. for bringing the names of the poor to the Master and Wardens at some of their Courts.

To some minister of King's College, Cambridge, or elsewhere at their discretion, 6s. 8d. to preach a sermon on St. George's Day, and to dine at the hall.

The Company regularly pay 21. 12s. to the parish officers of St. Dionis Backchurch for the purposes of the two first gifts.

The sermon on St. George's Day and dinner also has fallen into disuse since 1792.

Thomas Dring's CHARITY. Thomas Dring, by will dated 28th August 1712, gave to the Company the sum of 201. which he directed to be laid out in freehold land, or otherwise employed at interest, the profits to be expended yearly three days before Christmas, among the poor of the Company, at thc discretion of the master and wardens, who were to retain 2s. 6d. for entertainment.

This legacy is supposed to have merged into the general funds of the Company, who allow as the produce of this charity, 41. per annum, which is distributed to two poor freemen or widows of freemen in quarterly sums of 10s. to each.

These two pensioners are included in additional gifts of the Company

John Bennet's CHARITY. John Bennet by will dated 24th April 1595, bequeathed to the minister and churchwardens of All Hallows, Barking, and their successors for ever, to the use of the poor of the said parish

£ s. d. A rentcharge of 20s.

1 0 0 To the Company of Armourers a rentcharge 10 0 0 To the same Company another rentcharge 40s. 2 0 0 to be by them bestowed on the poor prisoners in Ludgate and Newgate.

The above annuities were secured upon all testator's lands, hereditaments, and tenements, in the above-named parish, and he willed also that there should be yearly paid out of his lands 2s. to to the master and wardens at Christmas and Easter.

This the master and wardens surrender.

The whole estate of the testator subsequently became vested in Graven Helme, who by will dated 10th October 1621 devised the same to the Company of Armourers for ever.

The Company regularly pay the annuity of 20s. for the poor of All Hallows, also the 40s. annual gift to the prisoners.*

John Scott's Charity. John Scott, by will dated 30th October 1717, gave to the Company 1001. in trust to lay out the same in the purchase of some rent or tenement in fee simple, and to dispose of the rents and profits among the poor of the Company for ever.

This legacy has also merged into the general funds of the Company who in respect thereof pay 41. annually in sums of 5s. each to four poor persons of their society every quarter.

These four recipients are included in the extras before enumerated.

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THOMAS CURZON’s CHARITY. Thomas Curzon, by will dated 16th June 1636, gave three annuities amounting to 71., issuing out of certain houses in East Cheap and Fenchurch Street, to hold to the Company and their successors on condition that they pay to two decayed liverymen of the Company 40s. each annually (failing such, then to the two poorest of the yeomanry). The remaining 31. to be paid to the churchwardens of St. Botolph, Bishopsgate, 21. 16s. thereof to be expended in the purchase of 18 smocks for a like number of such poor widows as receive clothes the gift of the testator, by contract with the City of London and the Tallow Chandlers’ Company, 4s. to the said churchwardens for their trouble

The Armourers' Company had previously bound themselves and their successors, by a deed of 27th July 1626 in consideration of 2001. given by the testator to pay 121. per annum in manner following, 31. each to the two poorest of the yeomanry, and 31. each to two of the poorest widows whose husbands had been only of the yeomanry of the Company

The Company set apart from their general funds 121. per annum.

Two of the rentcharges, 31. each are secured on two houses in Fenchurch Street belonging to the Hudson's Bay Company, and are regularly paid.

The house on Dowgate Hill charged with ll. was required in 1835 for the London Bridge approaches, the rentcharge was then sold and the proceeds invested in the purchase of 431. 168. 10d. 3 per cent. Consols standing in the name of the Company, and yielding a dividend of 11. 6s. 2d.

Jone Doxey, by will dated 11th January 1605, bequeathed to the Company of Armourers, upon the contingency of the death of Johanna Revell, her grandchild, under 21 years of age, and unmarried, which event happened, the sum of 1001., with direction that the Company should, within 3 years next after the decease of the said Johanna Revell, either purchase land of the yearly value of 51., or else employ the same sum to such other benefit and profit that 51. be yearly given and bestowed upon four poor aged women of the poorest of the said Company for and towards their relief, the same to be paid to them and those who should succeed them quarterly for ever, as the gift and mite of Jone Doxie widow, and so to be called.

The Company allowed this 1001. to blend with their general funds, but have constantly paid to four poor aged widows of freemen 6s. 3d. each every quarter, as the produce of this charity, with the additions before noted. Trustees of Charitable Funds." The dividends are now applied in accordance with the provisions of the Scheme of the Court of Chancery, dated 8th December 1876, for the administration of the Prison Charities (see foot-note as to Charities for Poor Prisoners, formerly administered by the Leathersellers’ Company).

* THE CHARITY OF JOHN BENNETT.

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Thomas BuckE's CHARITY. Thomas Bucke, by will dated the 3rd December 1566, gave to the Master, Wardens and Commonalty of the Mystery of Cutlers and their successors certain messuages and tenements in Fleet Street and elsewhere charged with annuities to several persons named.

And among other things directed that the Company of Cutlers and their successors during such time as the said premises remained in their hands, should pay yearly for ever to the Masters, Wardens, and Fellowship of the Armourers’ Company and their successors 13s. 4d., whereof 10s. was to be distributed among the poor of the Armourers' Company and 3s. 4d. to the Master and Wardens to make merry withal and for their pains.

This rentcharge is regularly paid and allowed to blend with the general funds of the Armourers' and Braziers' Company.

No application is made in respect of this charity although the account is separately kept in the books of the Company. The present balance shown is 41. 13s. 4d.

John THOMAS Rowe's CHARITY. Four poor members of this Company are regularly sent to receive 41. per annum, the charities of Sir Thomas Rowe and John Vernon.

They receive each 11. a quarter and a gown once in three years.

Joseph Proud's CHARITY.

(Not reported.) Joseph Proud, by will dated the 22nd February 1819, bequeathed to the Worshipful Company of Armourers and

Braziers of London 1001. subject for ever to the payment of 10s. quarterly (41. per annum) to two poor persons freemen, or the widows of freemen of the Company (not liverymen or the widows of liverymen), who were to be in addition to the pensioners on the list at the date of testator's decease.

The Company received 901. only, the remainder being retained for legacy duty, and added from their general funds 281. 13s. 6d, in order that sufficient stock should be purchased to yield 41. per annum; 1331. 6s 8d. Consols was therefore bought.

In consequence of the lack of duly qualified objects, a balance from unapplied dividends accrued, which was subsequently invested, and the sum of 1921. 4s. 3d. per cent. Consols now stands in the corporate name of the Company in respect of this charity, and the dividends 51. 15s. 2d. are divided equally between two poor freemen by quarterly payments.

WILLIAM CHAPMAN'S CHARITY. William Chapman, by his will dated the 21st October 1826 gave the Company 2001. 3 per cent. Consols, upon trust to apply the dividends for the benefit of such poor widows of freemen and in such manner as the Court of Assistants should from time to time deem proper.

The Company in this instance also paid the legacy duty (171. 2s. 10d.) from their own funds.

The dividends are divided annually at Christmas to six poor freemen's widows 20s. each. All which I submit to the Board.

JOHN SIMONS,

Inspector of Charities,

August 11th, 1860.

ARMOURERS' AND BRASIERS' COMPANY.

STATEMENT of the Accounts of the CHARITY called Thomas Curson's, of which the Trustees are The COMPANY OF

ARMOURERS AND Brasiers, London, for the Year ending on the 31st day of December 1879. 1.-GROSS INCOME arising or due from the ENDOWMENTS for the Year ending on the 31st day of December 1879.

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£27 4.–An ACCOUNT of all MONIES owing to the Charity, and

on what account, at the close of the year ended on the 31st day of December 1879.

Nil.

4.-An ACCOUNT of all MONIES owing from the Charity,

and to what Persons and on what account at the close of the year ended on the 31st day of December 1879.

Nil.

I hereby certify that the foregoing statements are correct.

(Signed) MARSHALL PONTIFEX,

Clerk of the Company.

Dated this 28th day of August 1880.

But, as in the preceding charity, the 10 almspeople receive (from the general funds of the Company) two guineas a quarter, 5s, each after three livery dinners, and 13s. 6d. for coals.

The 30s. for the breakfast, and the reserve of 5s. has not been set apart for many years.

The income of this charity, 191. 6s. 2d., is thus applied

s. d. To four poor people, 15s. each a quarter

12 0 0 To two 10s.

0 0 To the church'wardens of St Botolph Bishopsgate

3 0 0

19 0 0 Present balance in favour of the charity 21. 38. 2d.

These six pensioners receive in addition the same immunities from the general funds of the Company as those of Lady Morys' and John Richmond's charities before reported.

ROGER TINDALE'S CHARITY. Roger Tindale, by will dated 27th July 1581, gave to the Company of Armourers three messuages in Bishopsgate Street, upon condition that they should distribute annually between Christmas and Candlemas 50s. in coal to the poor of St. Dionis Backchurch.

To the clerk of the same parish 2s. for bringing the names of the poor to the Master and Wardens at some of their Courts,

To some minister of King's College, Cambridge, or elsewhere at their discretion, 6s. 8d. to preach a sermon on St. George's Day, and to dine at the hall.

The Company regularly pay 21. 128. to the parish officers of St. Dionis Backchurch for the purposes of the two first gifts.

The sermon on St. George's Day and dinner also has fallen into disuse since 1792.

THOMAS DRING's CHARITY.

Thomas Dring, by will dated 28th August 1712, gave to the Company the sum of 201. which he directed to be laid out in freehold land, or otherwise employed at interest, the profits to be expended yearly three days before Christmas, among the poor of the Company, at thc discretion of the master and wardens, who were to retain 2s. 6d. for entertainment.

This legacy is supposed to have merged into the general funds of the Company, who allow as the produce of this charity, 4l. per annum, which is distributed to two poor freemen or widows of freemen in quarterly sums of 10s. to ach.

These two pensioners are included in additional gifts of the Company.

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JOHN BENNET'S CHARITY. John Bennet by will dated 24th April 1595, bequeathed to the minister and churchwardens of All Hallows, Barking, and their successors for ever, to the use of the poor of the said parish :

£ A rentcharge of 20s.

1 0 0 To the Company of Armourers a rentcharge 10 0 0 To the same Company another rentcharge 40s. 2 0 0 to be by them bestowed on the poor prisoners in Ludgate and Newgate.

The above annuities were secured upon all testator's lands, hereditaments, and tenements, in the above-named parish, and he willed also that there should be yearly paid out of his lands 2s. to to the master and wardens at Christmas and Easter.

This the master and wardens surrender.

The whole estate of the testator subsequently became vested in Graven Helme, who by will dated 10th October 1621 devised the same to the Company of Armourers for

The Company regularly pay the annuity of 20s. for the poor of All Hallows, also the 40s. annual gift to the prisoners.*

John Scott's CHARITY. John Scott, by will dated 30th October 1717, gave to the Company 1001. in trust to lay out the same in the purchase of some rent or tenement in fee simple, and to dispose of the rents and profits among the poor of the Company for ever.

This legacy has also merged into the general funds of the Company who in respect thereof pay 41. annually in sums of 5s. each to four poor persons of their society every quarter.

These four recipients are included in the extras before enumerated.

ever.

66

John Hanman's CHARITY. John Gottfried Hanman, by will dated 7th October 1788, bequeathed 301. to the Company. The gift was absolute, and the will does not contain another word on the subject..

At a Court of Assistants, dated 9th October 1793, “ It was ordered that in consequence of a legacy left to this

Company by the late Mr. Hanman, a worthy member of “ this Court, two pensioners be admitted on the list of

pensioners of this Company, each to receive 3s. 9d. per quarter.”

Át a subsequent Court held 2nd April 1795, it was ordered that such two pensions "he consolidated into one of 7s. 6d. a quarter.”

This sum the Company regularly pay to a poor person free of the Company with the additions before referred to.

Thomas Curzon's CHARITY. Thomas Curzon, by will dated 16th June 1636, gave three annuities amounting to 71., issuing out of certain houses in East Cheap and Fenchurch Street, to hold to the Company and their successors on condition that they pay to two decayed liverymen of the Company 40s. each annually (failing such, then to the two poorest of the yeomanry). The remaining 31. to be paid to the churchwardens of St. Botolph, Bishopsgate, 21. 16s. thereof to be expended in the purchase of 18 smocks for a like number of such poor widows as receive clothes the gift of the testator, by contract with the City of London and the Tallow Chandlers' Company, 4s. to the said churchwardens for their trouble

The Armourers' Company had previously bound themselves and their successors, by a deed of 27th July 1626 in consideration of 2001. given by the testator to pay 121. per annum in manner following, 31. each to the two poorest of the yeomanry, and 31. each to two of the poorest widows whose husbands had been only of the yeomanry of the Company.

The Company set apart from their general funds 121. per annum.

Two of the rentcharges, 31. each are secured on two houses in Fenchurch Street belonging to the Hudson's Bay Company, and are regularly paid.

The house on Dowgate Hill charged with ll. was required in 1835 for the London Bridge approaches, the rentcharge was then sold and the proceeds invested in the purchase of 431. 16s. 10d. 3 per cent. Consols standing in the name of the Company, and yielding a dividend of 11. 6s. 2d.

JOne DoXEY's CHARITY. Jone Doxey, by will dated 11th January 1605, bequeathed to the Company of Armourers, upon the contingency of the death of Johanna Revell, her grandchild, under 21 years of age, and unmarried, which event happened, the sum of 1001., with direction that the Company should, within 3 years next after the decease of the said Johanna Revell, either purchase land of the yearly value of 5l., or else employ the same sum to such other benefit and profit that 51. be yearly given and bestowed upon four poor aged women of the poorest of the said Company for and towards their relief, the same to be paid to them and those who should succeed them quarterly for ever, as the gift and mite of Jone Doxie widow, and so to be called.

The Company allowed this 1001. to blend with their general funds, but have constantly paid to four poor aged widows of freemen 6s. 3d. each every quarter, as the produce of this charity, with the additions before noted. Trustees of Charitable Funds." The dividends are now applied in accordance with the provisions of the Scheme of the Court of Chancery, dated 8th December 1876, for the administration of the Prison Charities (see foot-note as to Charities for Poor Prisoners, formerly administered by the Leathersellers' Company).

* THE CHARITY OF JOHN BENNETT.

By an order dated 30th April 1878, the rent-charge of 21. which was formerly applicable in the relief of poor prisoners, was redeemed by the Company by the transfer of the sum of 661. 13s. 4d. Consols into the name of “ The Official

THOMAS BUCKE'S CHARITY. Thomas Bucke, by will dated the 3rd December 1566, gave to the Master, Wardens and Commonalty of the Mystery of Cutlers and their successors certain messuages and tenements in Fleet Street and elsewhere charged with annuities to several persons named.

And among other things directed that the Company of Cutlers and their successors during such time as the said premises remained in their hands, should pay yearly for ever to the Masters, Wardens, and Fellowship of the Armourers' Company and their successors 13s. 4d., whereof 10s. was to be distributed among the poor of the Armourers' Company and 3s. 4d. to the Master and Wardens to make merry withal and for their pains.

This rentcharge is regularly paid and allowed to blend with the general funds of the Armourers' and Braziers' Company.

No application is made in respect of this charity although the account is separately kept in the books of the Company. The present balance shown is 41. 13s. 4d.

John Thomas Rowe's CHARITY. Four poor members of this Company are regularly sent to receive 41. per annum, the charities of Sir Thomas Rowe and John Vernon.

They receive each 11. a quarter and a gown once in three years.

Joseph PROUD's CHARITY.

(Not reported.) Joseph Proud, by will dated the 22nd February 1819, bequeathed to the Worshipful Company of Armourers and

Braziers of London 1001. subject for ever to the payment of 10s. quarterly (41. per annum) to two poor persons freemen, or the widows of freemen of the Company (not liverymen or the widows of liverymen), who were to be in addition to the pensioners on the list at the date of testator's decease.

The Company received 901. only, the remainder being retained for legacy duty, and added from their general funds 281. 13s. 6d. in order that sufficient stock should be purchased to yield 41. per annum; 1331. 6s 8d. Consols was therefore bought.

In consequence of the lack of duly qualified objects, a balance from unapplied dividends accrued, which was subsequently invested, and the sum of 1921. 4s. 3d. per cent. Consols now stands in the corporate name of the Company in respect of this charity, and the dividends 51. 15s. 2d. are divided equally between two poor freemen by quarterly payments.

William CHAPMAN'S CHARITY. William Chapman, by his will dated the 21st October 1826 gave the Company 2001. 3 per cent. Consols, upon trust to apply the dividends for the benefit of such poor widows of freemen and in such manner as the Court of Assistants should from time to time deem proper.

The Company in this instance also paid the legacy duty (171. 2s. 10d.) from their own funds.

The dividends are divided annually at Christmas to six poor freemen's widows 20s. each. All which I submit to the Board.

JOHN SIMONS,

Inspector of Charities,
August 11th, 1860.

ARMOURERS' AND BRASIERS' COMPANY.

STATEMENT of the Accounts of the CHARITY called Thomas Curson's, of which the Trustees are The COMPANY OF

ARMOURERS AND BRASIERS, LONDON, for the Year ending on the 31st day of December 1879. 1.-GROSS INCOME arising or due from the ENDOWMENTS for the Year ending on the 31st day of December 1879.

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£27 6 6 4.-An ACCOUNT of all MONIES owing to the Charity, and

on what account, at the close of the year ended on the 31st day of December 1879.

Nil.

4.-An ACCOUNT of all MONIES owing from the Charity,

and to what Persons and on what account at the close of the year ended on the 31st day of December 1879.

Nil.

Dated this 28th day of August 1880.

I hereby certify that the foregoing statements are correct.

(Signed) MARSHALL PONTIFEX,

Clerk of the Company.

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