City of London parochial charities act, 1883
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City of London parochial charities act, 1883 Scheme for the management of thecharities by Great Britain. Parliament. House of Commons.

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Published by Printed by Eyre & Spottiswoode in (London .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementpublished under the above-named act.
ContributionsGreat Britain.
The Physical Object
Pagination31 p. ;
Number of Pages31
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19251316M

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parochial Sentence Examples. that under the Ornaments Rubric the vestments prescribed in the first Prayer Book of Edward VI. The establishment of polytechnics was provided for by the City of London Parochial Charities Act ; the charities being administered by trustees. 0. 1. §) MR. BRYCE (Aberdeen, S.). I desire to call attention to the schemes which have lately been published, and are now passing through their regular statutory course for the better application of the Parochial Charities of the City of London. After three years of controversy an Act was passed in empowering the Charity Commissioners to inquire into the Parochial Charities of the. The City Bridge Trust. The City Bridge Trust is the grant-making arm of the Bridge House Estates whose sole trustee is the City Corporation. In addition, the City Corporation is also responsible for a number of grant-giving charities as well as making other grants to individuals and organisations. The Corporation of London Benevolent Association. Repair and maintenance of fabric of certain named churches and balance payable to the church commissioners for the purpose named in the city of london parochial charities act, the object of the pool charity shall be the provision of a common investment fund for the investment of property representing permanent endowment of the.

A history of the City Parochial Foundation: trustees of the London Parochial Charities, - A Royal Commission was appointed in to investigate the parochial charities of the City of London, which resulted in the City of London Parochial Charities Act of In a scheme was implemented that drew together all the parochial endowments into two funds; a City Church Fund and a Central Fund, which together constituted the City. An account of the City Church Fund, which is administered under the Central Scheme made under the City of London Parochial Charities Act, , and approved by Her late Majesty in Council on the 23rd February , will be (is) given in the Report on the City Parochial Foundation. The City Parochial Foundation is the oldest of Britain's major philanthropic foundations. Unlike most of the others, however, it was not set up by a wealthy individual, but was established by an Act of Parliament which amalgamated the small endowments of over a hundred parishes in the City of London; its area of benefit is also limited to that of Greater by: 3.

  Cripplegate Foundation was established in by a scheme made under the London Parochial Charities Act of This amalgamated all the charitable donations previously administered as separate trusts. John Swerder (his name is always spelled in this form in these records) may have been second generation Dutch. The first paragraph of the act sets out the aims: 'WHEREAS an Association has been formed under the title of "The South London Polytechnic Institutes" with the view of assisting in the provision of the inudstrial skill general knowledge health and well being of young men and women belonging to the poorer classes and is at present under the.   What gave the subsequent Polytechnic movement added impetus to expand and extend over London was the City Parochial Charities Act of The Act provided for the application of any surpluses to be spent on the following priority areas to improve the physical, social and moral condition of the poorer inhabitants of the Metropolis and specific. City of London and East London Dispensary; ; 40, Wilson St., Finsbury, E.C. Off Lombard Street, E.C.; To provide medical relief for the sick poor. [] City of London Freemen's Orphan School; ; Ferndale Road, Brixton, S.W.; To maintain and educate orphan children of freemen of the City of London, eligible from the age of 7 years.