How to use Charity in a sentence

charity
  • You must have a genius for charity as well as for anything else.

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  • Objects of charity are not guests.

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  • This is a charity that hides a multitude of sins.

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  • Dean spent much time clinging to the sideboards until his wife, with a heart full of charity and an arm about his waist, supported him in slow glides around the oval.

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  • You don't take charity.

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  • According to the Mahabharata he is at last promoted to Paradise as the reward for his munificent charity.

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  • You boast of spending a tenth part of your income in charity; maybe you should spend the nine tenths so, and done with it.

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  • Guillaume de Nogaret, his minister, draws a far more flattering picture, enlarging on his charm, his amiability, his modesty, his charity to all men, and his piety; and the traits of this over-coloured portrait are more or less repeated by Yves, a monk of St Denis.

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  • But he has not charity who divides the unity..

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  • Among the reports of the state officials, those of the Railroad and Ware House Commission, of the Bureau of Labor Statistics, and of the Commissioners of Charity are especially valuable.

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  • The ample revenues which his predecessors had consumed in pomp and luxury he diligently applied to the establishment of hospitals; and the multitudes who were supported by his charity preferred the eloquent discourses of their benefactor to the amusements of the theatre or of the circus.

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  • In 1828 he founded a new religious order, the Institute of the Brethren of Charity,.

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  • For the rest of his life Adamson was supported by charity; he died in 1592.

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  • His family were sherifs or descendants of Mahomet, and his father, Mahi-ed-Din, was celebrated throughout North Africa for his piety and charity.

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  • After a number of tentative plans, he resolved in 1695 to institute what is often called a "ragged school," supported by public charity.

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  • Matthew Arnold's poem "St Brandan" gives fine expression to the old story that, on account of an act of charity done to a leper at Joppa, Judas was allowed an hour's respite from hell once a year.

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  • Until the end of his life he remained a protagonist in theological controversy and a keen fighter against latitudinarianism and liberalism; but the sharpest religious or political differences never broke his personal friendships and his Christian charity.

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  • Those who ate at home marked themselves out as both greedy and lacking in charity.

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  • She cradled her son in the piscina and lived on charity.

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  • The causes of their subsequent estrangement are obscure, but it was possibly due to the empress's lavish expenditure in charity and church building, which endeared her to ecclesiastics but was a serious drain on the imperial finances.

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  • Trinity House is a charity for seamen of the merchant service; the building (1753) was founded by the Trinity House Gild instituted in 1369, and contains a noteworthy collection of paintings and a museum.

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  • Among the charitable institutions are the City Hospital (1886), the Santa Rosa Infirmary (1869), maintained by Sisters of Charity, a House of Refuge (1897), a Rescue Home (1895), a home for destitute children and aged persons (1897), the St Francis Home for the Aged (1893), St John's Orphan Asylum (1878), St Joseph's Orphan Asylum (1871) and the Protestant Home for Destitute Children (1887).

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  • One of the most noteworthy institutions in the city is the Charity Organization Society, with headquarters in Fitch Institute.

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  • On her death he honoured her memory by the foundation of a charity for orphan girls, who bore the name of Alimentariae Faustinianae.

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  • In 1544 Bonner gave him the living of Solihull; and Feckenham established a reputation as a preacher and a disputant of keen intellect but unvarying charity.

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  • He took part, with much charity and mildness, in the Oxford disputes against Cranmer, Latimer and Ridley; but he had no liking for the fierce bigotry and bloody measures then in force against Protestants.

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  • After fourteen years' confinement, he was released on bail and lived in Holborn, where his benevolence was shown by all manner of works of charity.

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  • In 1580 he was removed to Wisbeach Castle, and there exercised such an influence of charity and peace among his fellow-prisoners that was remembered when, in after years, the notorious Wisbeach Stirs broke out under the Jesuit Weston.

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  • The place became an asylum for lepers and the caring for them began to be a charity under government charge in 1866; but conditions here were at first unspeakably unhygienic, their improvement being largely due to Father Damien, who devoted himself to this work in 1873.

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  • Another public charity of Hawaii is the general free dispensary maintained by the territorial government at Honolulu.

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  • By a true instinct the early Christian writers called widows and orphans the altar of God on which the sacrifices of almsgiving are offered up. 4 Such works of charity, however, represent only one of the channels by which self-sacrifice is ministered, to which all prayers and thanksgiving and instruction of psalms, prophecy and preaching contribute.

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  • Between 1840 and 1850 he edited Swedenborg's treatises on The Doctrine of Charity, The Animal Kingdom, Outlines of a Philosophic Argument on the Infinite, and Hieroglyphic Key to Natural and Spiritual Mysteries.

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  • There is little or no evidence of works of charity outside the monastery being undertaken by Studite monks.

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  • The principal charitable foundations are the Casa de Caridad or house of charity, the hospital general, dating from 1401, and the foundling hospital.

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  • By his tact, equity, and Christian charity, Sigismund endeared himself even to those who differed most from him, as witness the readiness of the Lithuanians to elect his infant son grand-duke of Lithuania in 1522, and to crown him in 1529.

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  • Such are the Franciscans, Dominicans, Jesuits, Lazarists, Augustinians, Marists, &c. Besides the above orders of priests, an immense number of religious societies of women are engaged in works of education and charity throughout the whole of the foreign mission field.

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  • There are also the penal colonies at Veen huizen in Drente, which were brought from the Society of Charity (Maatschappij van Weldadigkeid) in 1859.

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  • Private charities have always occupied a distinguished position in the Netherlands, and the principle of the law of 1854 concerning the relief of the poor is, that the state shall only interfere when private charity fails.

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  • At the head of the charitable institutions stand the agricultural colonies belonging to the Society of Charity (see Drente).

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  • The university possesses considerable endowments and has several foundations for the assistance of poor students; the "regent's charity," for instance, founded by Christian, affords free residence and a small allowance to one hundred bursars.

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  • For years before his death we hear only of acts of charity and of, as it seems to modern ideas, extravagant asceticism.

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  • In some large towns the Elberfeld system of unpaid district visitors and the interworking of public and private charity is in force.

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  • When he was about twelve years old, Giulio Cesare Borromeo resigned to him an abbacy, the revenue of which he applied wholly in charity to the poor.

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  • Crowninshield (1772-1851), a member of the national House of Representatives in1824-1831and Secretary of the Navy in 1814; the Bertram Home for Aged Men (1877) in a house built in 1806-1807; the Plummer Farm School for Boys (incorporated 1855, opened 1870), another charity of Caroline Plummer, on Winter Island; the City Almshouse (1816) and the City Insane Asylum (1884) on Salem Neck; a home for girls (1876); the Fraternity (1869), a club-house for boys; the Marine Society Bethel and the Salem Seamen's Bethel; the Seamen's Orphan and Children's Friend Society (1839); an Associated Charities (1901), and the Salem Hospital (1873).

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  • Towards the close of his life their reconciliation was completed by the wise charity of the empress in sympathizing deeply with him over the death of his beloved daughter by Madame Narishkine.

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  • The less fortunate make shift to live outside as best they can, but are all day in the mosque, and are seldom deserted by Moslem charity.

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  • Hillel lived in the memory of posterity chiefly as the great teacher who enjoined and practised the virtues of charity, humility and true piety.

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  • This corporation continued to administer the affairs of the borough until it was dissolved under the Municipal Corporations Act in 1835, when the property belonging to it was vested in charity commissioners.

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  • In the Gladstone ministry of 1880 Mundella was vice-president of the council, and shortly afterwards was nominated fourth charity commissioner for England and Wales.

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  • His correspondence breathes a most Christian spirit, especially in its tone of charity towards his persecutors.

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  • Early in 1690 he was released from his confinement, and after subsisting for some years largely on the charity of his friend and former pupil, Dr John Radcliffe, he died on the 21st of January 1699.

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  • The jus episcopale which Luther afterwards claimed for the secular authorities had been practically exercised in Saxony and Brandenburg; cities and districts had framed police regulations which set aside ecclesiastical decrees about holidays and begging; the supervision of charity was passing from the hands of the church into those of laymen; and religious confraternities which did not take their guidance from the clergy were increasing.

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  • The members might be priests or laymen, who devoted themselves to preaching, the education of youth, and works of charity - material, moral and intellectual.

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  • While the code, according to its own lights, aims at strict justice rather than charity, the Old Testa ment has reforming aims, and the religious, legislative and social ideals are characterized by the insistence upon a lofty moral and ethical standard.

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  • Among the numerous charitable institutions the most important hospital is the Casa de Beneficencia y Maternidad (Charity and Maternity Asylum), opened in 1794, and containing an orphan asylum, a maternity ward, a home for vagrants, a lunatic asylum and an infirmary.

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  • Such a comparison measures also the relative judgment, temper and charity of these writers and Jefferson.

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  • The noblest survivals of Buddhism in India are to be found, not among any peculiar body, but in the religion of the people; in that principle of the brotherhood of man, with the reassertion of which each new revival of Hinduism starts; in the asylum which the great Hindu sects afford to women who have fallen victims to caste rules, to the widow and the out-caste; in the gentleness and charity to all men, which takes the place of a poor-law in India, and gives a high significance to the half satirical epithet of the " mild " Hindu.

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  • The people of Montevideo maintain more than forty charitable associations, including the Caridad (charity) hospital on Calle 25 de Mayo, and the insane asylum in the suburb of La Union, both built and largely supported from the proceeds of frequent lottery drawings.

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  • The wretched inmates were dependent for food upon the caprice of their gaolers or the charity of the benevolent; water was denied them except in the scantiest proportions; their only bedding was putrid straw.

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  • The Parsee scriptures require the last ten days of the year to be spent in doing deeds of charity, and in prayers of thanksgiving to Ahura-Mazda.

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  • The mother-idea of his poems, he says, is democracy, and democracy "carried far beyond politics into the region of taste, the standards of manners and beauty, and even into philosophy and theology" His Leaves certainly radiates democracy as no other modern literary work does, and brings the reader into intimate and enlarged relations with fundamental human qualities - with sex, manly love, charity, faith, self-esteem, candour, purity of body, sanity of mind.

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  • When a prisoner has served onehalf of his term and his conduct has been good for two years (if he has been confined for that period) the board of directors may parole him for the remainder of his term, provided there is satisfactory assurance that he will not be dependent on public charity.

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  • Whilst Sankara's mendicant followers were prohibited to touch fire and had to subsist entirely on the charity of Brahman householders, Ramanuja, on the contrary, not only allowed his followers to use fire, but strictly forbade their eating any food cooked, or even seen, by a stranger.

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  • The Chilcott Free School was established in 1611, and the Bluecoat Charity School, dating from 1714, was reorganized in 1876 to give secondary education to boys and girls.

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  • But the most interesting of all these new foundations was the Sisters of Charity, also founded by St Vincent de Paul.

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  • The old-fashioned nun had spent her time behind high walls in prayerful contemplation; the one object of the Sister of Charity was the service of her neighbour.

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  • The other charitable institutions are 992 in number, and include every form of public and private charity; no diocese is without one or more such establishments.

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  • The expenses of these missions are borne by private charity, and by a general annual collection.

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  • Thanks to the reverent charity of the laymen, they do not live much worse than Benedictine monks.

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  • His sermons, such as that preached before the House of Commons, on the 31st of March 1647, advocate principles of religious toleration and charity.

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  • With this newly acquired ability to read the Bible in their own tongue, the many persons so taught were not slow to express a general demand for Cymric literature, which was met by a supply from local presses in the small country towns; the marvellous success of the Welsh circulating charity schools caused in fact the birth of the Welsh vernacular press.

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  • This doctrine is only applied where "a general intention of charity is manifest" in the will, and not where one particular object only was present to the mind of the testator.

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  • The beggars' depots are "exclusively devoted to the confinement of persons whom the j udicial authority shall place at the disposal of the government" for that purpose, and these are classified as (a) able-bodied persons who, instead of working for their living, depend upon charity as the Romans, as is shown by an abundance of objects unearthed by excavation, amongst which may be mentioned a fine statue of an athlete (the Diadumenos) in the British Museum.

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  • The Devonshire hospital, formerly known as the Bath Charity, is a benevolent institution, supported by voluntary subscriptions.

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  • To the poor, Persians are unostentatiously generous; most of the rich have regular pensioners, old servants, or poor relations who live on their bounty; and though there are no workhouses, there are in ordinary times no deaths from starvation; and charity, though not organized, is general..

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  • They also have some orphanages, schools and medical dispensaries, under the care of sisters of charity of St Vincent de Paul.

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  • He succeeded his father as master of a charity school, but by the liberality of friends he was enabled to go to Wadham College, Oxford, in 1744, where he distinguished himself in Hebrew and divinity.

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  • He was converted by a hermit; but as he had neither the gift of fasting nor that of prayer, he decided to devote himself to a work of charity and set himself to carry wayfarers over a bridgeless river.

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  • This broad comprehensiveness, which to outsiders looks like ecclesiastical anarchy, is the characteristic note of the Church of England; it may be, and has been, defended as consonant with Christian charity and suited to the genius of a people not remarkable for logical consistency; but it makes it all the more difficult to say what the religion of Englishmen actually is, even within the English Church.

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  • See further Charity And Charities, Public Health, Education, Justice Of The Peace, Vestry, &C.

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  • Among the duties transferred to parish councils may be mentioned the provision of parish books and of a vestry room or parochial office, parish chest, fire engine or fire escape, the holding or management of parish property, other than property Powers relating to affairs of the church or held for an ecclesiastical and duties charity, the holding or management of village greens or of parish of allotments, the appointment of trustees of parochial councils.

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  • During her second exile, from 1848 to the end of her life, she lived at Claremont, where her charity and piety endeared her to the many English friends of the Orleans family.

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  • There are many denominational charities, especially Mormon, the entire state being divided into ecclesiastical units or " stakes " for charity organization.

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  • Contemptuous of the opinion of his fellows, he hid his virtues, paraded his faults, affected some failings from which he was really exempt, and, since his munificent charity could not be concealed from the recipients, laboured to spoil it by gratuitous surliness.

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  • Perhaps the most remarkable traits in Longfellow's character were his accessibility and his charity.

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  • His acts of charity, though performed in secret, were neither few nor small.

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  • His charity was unbounded.

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  • The charities belonging to the town, which include John Perrot's bequest (1579), yielding about X350 annually for the improvement of the town, and Tasker's charity school (1684), are very considerable.

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  • Its objects are to promote a high morality among Jews, regardless of differences as to dogma and ceremonial customs, and especially to inculcate the supreme virtues of charity and brotherly love.

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  • Though he maintained a splendid household as archbishop of Toledo, and provided handsomely for his children, he devoted part of his revenue to charity, and with part he endowed the college of Santa Cruz at Valladolid.

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  • To the south-west of the church is Cowane's Hospital, founded in 1639 by John Cowane, dean of gild, for twelve poor members of the gildry; but the deposition of the charity has been modified and the hall serves the purpose of a gildhall.

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  • St Vincent de Paul is considered to have begun the new era with his institution of " Sisters of Charity " in 1634.

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  • If so, parliament was told that temporal possessions ruin the church and drive out the Christian graces of faith, hope and charity; that the priesthood of the church in communion with Rome was not the priesthood Christ gave to his apostles; that the monk's vow of celibacy had for its consequence unnatural lust, and should not be imposed; that transubstantiation was a feigned miracle, and led people to idolatry; that prayers made over wine, bread, water, oil, salt, wax, incense, altars of stone, church walls, vestments, mitres, crosses, staves, were magical and should not be allowed; that kings should possess the jus episcopale, and bring good government into the church; that no special prayers should be made for the dead; that auricular confession made to the clergy, and declared to be necessary for salvation, was the root of clerical arrogance and the cause of indulgences and other abuses in pardoning sin; that all wars were against the principles of the New Testament, and were but murdering and plundering the poor to win glory for kings; that the vows of chastity laid upon nuns led to child murder; that many of the trades practised in the commonwealth, such as those of goldsmiths and armourers, were unnecessary and led to luxury and waste.

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  • On the 28th of October he died, according to his last recorded words, " in perfect charity with all men, and in sincere communion with the whole church of Christ, by whatever names Christ's followers call themselves."

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  • Still the utmost point that this development reached fell considerably short of the standard of Christian charity.

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  • We observe, however, that Paley's method is often mixed with reasonings that belong to an alien and older manner of thought; as when he supports the claim of the poor to charity by referring to the intention of mankind "when they agreed to a separation of the common fund," or when he infers that monogamy is a part of the divine design from the equal numbers of males and females born.

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  • The grammar school, founded in 1495 under the charity of Thomas Burton, occupies modern buildings in pleasant grounds.

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  • She founded the Charity Organization Society of New York City in 1882, and wrote Public Relief and Private Charity (1884) and Industrial Arbitration and Conciliation (1893).

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  • The ultramontane and oppressively burdensome church had been taunted with its lack of Christian charity, apostolic Dovertv and primitive virtue.

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  • These buildings, with their belongings, are works of charity, and are supported, repaired and so forth out of funds derived from pious legacies, most often of land or rentals.

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  • When, as sometimes happens, those revenues have been dissipated by peculation, neglect or change of times, the caravanserai passes through downward stages of dilapidation to total ruin (of which only too many examples may be seen) unless some new charity intervene to repair and renew it.

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  • On his death it became the residence of his wife, Elizabeth of Hungary, who built a hospital there, and died in 1231, at the age of twenty-four, worn out with works of religion and charity.

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  • By the Roman Catholic Church these virtues are regarded as natural as opposed to the theological virtues, Faith, Hope and Charity.

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  • She found her way in 1866 to a school in the Montmartre quarter of Paris, where she threw herself ardently into works of charity and revolutionary politics.

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  • The best there is doesn't take on charity cases, Dee.

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  • Any expenses incurred by the trustees in publishing notices can be met out of the charity's income.

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  • Reunite A UK charity specializing in international parental child abduction.

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  • The funds raised through this charity abseil will remain in Kent.

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  • The charity is working to combat poverty, reduce isolation, defeat ageism and promote quality in care.

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  • Variety will issue press releases and photographs announcing the alliance between the charity and your organization to relevant trade and consumer publications.

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  • Findings 9. The Charity effectively manages and maintains the almshouses in accordance with its objects.

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  • This midlands based charity provides three helicopter ambulances giving emergency cover over 11 counties.

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  • The charity also contributes by supporting research and through promoting education on farm animal husbandry and welfare.

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  • She joined the events team at CFDG in order to pursue her career aspirations to work in the charity sector.

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  • Asthma UK is the charity whose aim is to conquer asthma UK is the charity whose aim is to conquer asthma.

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  • We will be holding a special charity auction hosted by eBay.

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  • Controversial cleric vows to defy mosque ban 18 January 2003 Charity bosses remove Abu Hamza.

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  • The Magnelius Grandcourts were evidently preparing for the brilliant charity bazaar to be held there that afternoon and evening.

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  • I have to knit some dust bunnies for a charity bazaar.

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  • The adoptee as a commodity has specific meanings, such as fulfilling a desire to have children or to show benevolence and charity.

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  • The suit you have been wearing looks like it came from the bargain bin of a charity shop.

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  • I'm just about to take some hardback copies of their books to the charity bookshop.

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  • A disability charity has condemned Alnwick's high school for denying a 12-year-old boy a place at the school.

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  • Saturday, 28th July saw as on the ' Charity Stall ' at Walsall Market selling donated bric-a-brac.

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  • Recently, I caught wind of a charity group planning to erect a new memorial cairn on the summit.

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  • Capital gains relief Gifts of shares to a charity are entirely exempt from capital gains relief Gifts of shares to a charity are entirely exempt from capital gains tax.

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  • There won't be any supermodel tantrums when Leeds students hit the catwalk for charity later this month.

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  • David Previously practiced as a barrister, specializing in charity cases as well as other chancery and commercial work.

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  • The objects of a charity must be capable of being exclusively charitable.

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  • All proceeds from the song are to go to Specsavers nominated charity, Guide Dogs.

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  • Charity Commission - Forms and other info on registering a charity Commission - Forms and other info on registering a charity.

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  • In the SPRING term each YEAR GROUP chooses a charity to support.

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  • The registered charity receives all profits from the limited company.

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  • The Civic Trust is an independent, national charity, founded in 1957.

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  • He founded The Blavatsky Trust, an educational charity, in England in 1974.

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  • He joined CLS in January December 1996 from Crisis, the national homelessness charity, where he was a Senior Manager.

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  • It sounds a bit cheesy, I know, but I ended up really inspired by them and a genuine advocate for the charity!

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  • He was also a Trustee of the David Wood Trust, a charity set up in 1969 to further junior chess in Essex.

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  • Run by parents for parents, the National childbirth Trust (NCT) is the largest and best-known childbirth and parenting charity in Europe.

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  • To find out more about charity Christmas cards and gifts visit the World Vision gift selection.

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  • However, when Dangercon announced that the Farber Fund would be the official convention charity, it seemed a bit churlish not to go.

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  • Decided to investigate main charity clearinghouse in drawing in.

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  • The campaign was highly commended in the Charity Awards.

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  • Fixed assets used by the charity should be briefly described, eg desktop computer, or make of motor vehicle.

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  • Each year the choir performs numerous concerts, often helping charity groups to raise funds In addition we hold several social events each year.

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  • Entrance Fee £ 1, 50p concessions (all admissions donated to local charity ).

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  • With the help of Saint Louise de Marillac he founded also founded the congregation of the Sisters of Charity.

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  • Founder's Day is held every year to celebrate the contribution of the Nicholas Chamberlaine charity, which still helps the schools.

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  • We also check the credentials of every charity you want to donate to.

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  • A registered charity established to prevent cruelty to children.

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  • This is part of the ` storybook dads ` charity project, run at HMP Dartmoor.

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  • The charity aims to boost guests ' self-belief so that they can start the New Year with renewed determination to overcome their problems.

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  • Sunday 17 October - SI Cardigan Annual Luncheon to support the charity ' Changing faces ' which enables people to face disfigurement with confidence.

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  • Both new members have had extremely distinguished careers, both commercially and in the field of charity work.

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  • However, the preparation of 'final accounts ' may be a requirement of the charity's governing document.

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  • Due to the subsequent failure by the Company Directors to submit further documentation to the Commission, registration of the charity did not proceed.

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  • The case involved a French and a UK cancer charity which inherited French and UK property from a person domiciled in France.

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  • Describes volunteers or employees of a charity collecting cash donations on the street or door to door.

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  • Local charity, Groundwork Greater Nottingham is working on a new project to promote healthy eating in three primary schools.

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  • Fire Walk 2000 5 brave TWJC members walked across burning embers walked across burning embers for charity.

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  • Many items can be picked up in local charity shops or in dedicated vintage clothing emporiums.

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  • The Wellcome Trust is an independent, privately endowed charity.

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  • Normally, trustees cannot spend any part of the charity's permanent endowment.

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  • A free trip to Ryton Organic Gardens is on offer to anyone keen to join a composting club run by Leicestershire green charity environ.

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  • Charities are not able to waive exemption where the letting is to another charity that will use the building for non-business purposes.

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  • Charities Each year the RAF falcons support a local charity.

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  • Wheel helps launch charity flip-flops Save the Children have teamed up with Wheel to help drive sales of this summer's must-have flip-flops.

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  • The priority is to put the charity back on a proper footing.

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  • Trees for Life is an award winning Scottish charity working to restore the Caledonian forest.

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  • Failure to exercise adequate protection of charitable funds may leave the trustees personally liable for any liabilities that the charity incurs.

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  • A dedicated fundraiser, Stuart also organized charity events to raise money.

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  • For more information on face-to-face fundraising, please visit the Charity Facts website.

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  • Collecting donations for a charity in the street is a very familiar form of charity fundraising.

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  • It is recognized that a charity may need to retain some reserve of income in order to ensure the continued furtherance of its objects.

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  • The run up to Christmas is a busy time for many charities and for charity givers.

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  • They are the only National Charity which concentrates all its efforts on improving the lot of ex-racing greyhounds.

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  • The event was supervised by the environmental regeneration charity groundwork on behalf of the East London Business Alliance.

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  • A charity which helps the homeless has been handed almost £ 200,000 to help youngsters in Bedford.

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  • London-based charity focusing on meeting the needs of young street homeless.

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  • The RHS is the UK's leading gardening charity dedicated to advancing horticulture and promoting good gardening.

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  • The charity also helps the voluntary hospices to provide training for colleagues outside the movement working in the hospice's local area.

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  • Tea at Three is a new nation-wide event to raise money for hospice care, co-ordinated by national hospice charity Help the Hospices.

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  • The Charity allowed for weekly payments to poor housekeepers.

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  • We partner with Habitat for Humanity on a global level Habitat for Humanity is a charity dedicated to eliminating poor housing around the world.

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  • If trading activity is outside an organization's primary purpose, then there are also charity and tax law implications.

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  • Alternatively the charity itself may be being pressed to fund a project by reducing their reserves to a level they consider imprudent.

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  • The scheme is a new initiative from national energy charity NEA.

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  • The advice given was that the Charity was not insolvent.

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  • Instead, he founded an institute where the bond between members is not a formal canonical vow, but a bond of charity.

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  • If any evidence of the donor's or testator's intention does exist, the charity must treat the gift or legacy accordingly.

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  • Be aware that the Charity Commission deals with a wide range of society from the good intentioned to the not so good intentioned.

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  • There is nothing in the licensing laws to prevent alcohol being given, free of charge, to people on charity premises.

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  • Buy layette Items In Charity Or Other Second Hand Stores Newborn baby layette items are nearly always hardly used.

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  • Always politically liberal, he was active in charity and political work.

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  • Sam Radion of Tenby Surf Life Saving - a registered charity - trains the fledgling lifeguards on the South Beach for around fifteen weeks.

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  • A company can cease to be a CIC only by dissolution (which may follow liquidation) or by conversion to a charity.

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  • It's tax effective and provides the charity with regular income, enabling us to plan long-term.

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  • An amazing £ 2,747 was raised for charity on Tuesday 17 January when the Mayor, Cllr Mrs Frances Dixon hosted a business luncheon.

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  • He receives a magnum of Champagne and US$5000 for the charity of his choice.

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  • He joined CLS in January December 1996 from Crisis, the national homelessness charity, where he was a senior manager.

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  • Click here to view a location map of the reserve on the National Cycle Network website provided by Sustrans - the sustainable transport charity.

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  • Dundee University Boat Club is doing a 24-hour nonstop marathon for charity.

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  • Cedric the Dragon was at the festival - the charities cuddly green charity mascot.

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  • He is also a board member of the Firebird Trust, a leading charity in the region facilitating creative music making.

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  • Risk Analysis The Trustees are always mindful of the major risks to which the charity is exposed.

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  • Limbless Association Motability Motability is a national UK charity, which helps disabled people and their families to become mobile.

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  • The council claim the chuggers - an abbreviation of " charity muggers " - have been driving shoppers away from the town center.

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  • Recommended Sites MS Society Site of the UKs largest charity for people affected by multiple sclerosis.

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  • We are a patient led national Charity focussing specifically on Rheumatoid Arthritis.

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  • Proceeds of disposal will be passed to a charity nominated by the current Mayor.

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  • Part was sold to maintain an obit and charity in accordance with Peter's will and the rest descended to his heirs.

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  • If you've got a CAF Charity Card Account you can now donate online by using your account details.

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  • This young company produced an operetta each summer holiday and raised more than £ 6,000 for charity.

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  • Or should they be expected to donate organs out of charity?

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  • Other major elements are stocks of goods for sale and monies due to the charity less monies owed by the charity.

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  • This is in conjunction with the charity Oxfam - www.oxfamunwrapped.com All contributions are welcome.

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  • These include pacifism, vegetarianism, charity work, recycling, the Green movement, and the caring professions.

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  • She denied to the last her being any way guilty, seemed very penitent, and declared she died in charity.

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  • Our innovative loyalty marketing program donates a percentage of the commission charged to a charity of the client's choice.

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  • In fact, the image of this venerable charity seems to have skipped an era, jumping from 19th century philanthropy to 21st efficiency.

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  • Her specialist interests include medieval hospitals and religious and social attitudes to charity and the poor, and lay women's piety.

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  • There isn't enough room to mention the plethora of events that RAG does to raise money for charity.

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  • The Charity Commission asked pollsters NOP to survey people across the UK about their attitude to charity giving at Christmas.

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  • The Prince only played polo to raise money for charity.

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  • Fraser is one the smallest hearing dogs the Charity has ever trained, being a cross between a Yorkshire terrier and a toy poodle.

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  • Basses are charitable people, but their charity does not extend so far as tenors, whom they consider effete poseurs.

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  • Early history These risks existed from the earliest times, when the usual method of relieving poverty was by charity.

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  • The trustees did not adequately manage nor control the internal financial procedures of the Charity.

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  • We cannot make an Order to do anything which overrides a specific prohibition in the charity's governing document.

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  • Why is charity, public or private, impotent to eliminate social evils like vagrancy, begging, prostitution?

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  • No charity shop bin, second hand record store or music fair is missed in their relentless pursuit of gems of forgotten music.

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  • Scottish care charity quarriers, is hoping to do something about it.

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  • For a small charity that only meets quarterly, ' quickly ' might mean ' within a month ' .

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  • Failure to achieve a quorum can, therefore, seriously disrupt the decision-making process of a charity.

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  • Now he is holding a charity raffle at the Kings Head, Woodbridge, on Saturday December 17.

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  • This underpins the rationale for our reserves policy, but would also lead to the charity awarding smaller grants than it would consider desirable.

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  • The charity does the rest, claiming the rebate on the giver's behalf.

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  • With help from construction industry charity Crash, the newly refitted hostel provides 11 bed spaces in five self-catering units.

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  • The Commissioners concluded that in the circumstances the proper safeguards were in place and the independence of the charity was protected.

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  • Consider doing a car boot sale or donating to charity.

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  • Comedian and tosspot Jim Davidson once auctioned his left scapula for charity, but received no takers.

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  • The Plunkett Foundation is an educational charity which advocates and supports economic self-help as an effective instrument for meeting the needs of rural communities.

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  • Graham Wood is Head of Policy at Ockenden International, the charity promoting self-reliance for displaced peoples.

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  • The clothes shop from which Tom emerges, carrying his latest haul, is now an Age Concern charity shop.

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  • Children from Rushey Mead secondary school have learned the ancient art of charcoal burning and other traditionally rural woodcrafts with environmental charity, Environ.

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  • There is a continuing wrangle between mental health charity Sane and the Department of Health about funding for the helpline Saneline.

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  • Their guidance was to only buy the wristbands from reputable shops or via the charity on the web.

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  • Read on to find out how you can get your very own limited edition FOX FM charity wristband.

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  • Handling over 3,500 public concerns, the charity has helped people blow the whistle on hundreds of cases of serious wrongdoing.

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  • As a Charity you must maintain accounting records and prepare accounts once a year to your designated accounting year-end date.

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  • This must be done within ten months of the charity's financial year-end.

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  • In his ethical discussions (a full account of which is given under Ethics) Aquinas distinguishes theological from natural virtues and vices; the theological virtues are faith, hope and charity; the natural, justice, prudence and the like.

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  • It is difficult to decide whether words of the early biographers imply that his youth was not free from irregularities; in any case, he was the recognized leader of the young men of the town in their revels; he was, however, always conspicuous for his charity to the poor.

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  • The suit was brought to break the will, and Webster, for the plaintiffs, after stating that the devise could stand only on condition that it was a charity, argued that it was not a charity because no teaching was such except Christian teaching.

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  • During the famine of 1770-1771 he enforced on landowners "the obligation of relieving the poor" and especially the metayers dependent upon them, and organized in every province ateliers and bureaux de charite for providing work for the able-bodied and relief for the infirm, while at the same time he condemned indiscriminate charity.

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  • These devotees lavish large sums in indiscriminate charity, and it is the hope of sharing in such pious distributions that brings together the concourse of religious mendicants from all quarters of the country.

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  • Narrow-minded Christian consciences, however, could not stay long on this level; law was so very much more satisfying a guide than vague, elusive charity.

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  • The building was intended to be "a place of public meeting for all sorts and descriptions of people, without distinction, who shall behave and conduct themselves in an orderly, sober, religious and devout manner, for the worship and adoration of the eternal, unsearchable and immutable Being, who is the author and preserver of the universe, but not under and by any other name, designation or title, peculiarly used for and applied to any particular being or beings by any man or set of men whatsoever; and that no graven image, statue or sculpture, carving, painting, picture, portrait or the likeness of anything shall be admitted within the said messuage, building, land, tenements, hereditament and premises; and that no sacrifice, offering or oblation of any kind or thing shall ever be permitted therein; and that no animal or living creature shall within or on the said messuage, &c., be deprived of life either for religious purposes or food, and that no eating or drinking (except such as shall be necessary by any accident for the preservation of life), feasting or rioting be permitted therein or thereon; and that in conducting the said worship or adoration, no object, animate or inanimate, that has been or is or shall hereafter become or be recognized as an object of worship by any man or set of men, shall be reviled or slightingly or contemptuously spoken of or alluded to, either in preaching or in the hymns or other mode of worship that may be delivered or used in the said messuage or building; and that no sermon, preaching, discourse, prayer or hymns be delivered, made or used in such worship, but such as have a tendency to the contemplation of the Author and Preserver of the universe or to the promotion of charity, morality, piety, benevolence, virtue and the strengthening of the bonds of union between men of all religious persuasions and creeds."

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  • They also ought to be considered satis who abide in charity and contentment, who serve and, when rising, ever remember their lord."

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  • Meantime the substance of true religion - justice, charity and a humble walk with God - is forgotten, fraud and deceit reign in all classes, the works of the house of Ahab are observed (worship of foreign gods).

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  • One of these, Giving Alms no Charity, and Employing the Poor a Grievance to the Nation (1704), is extraordinarily far-sighted.

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  • It also asks that " if anyone shall note in this our confession any articles or sentence repugnant of God's Holy Word, that it would please him of his gentleness and for Christian charity's sake, to admonish of the same in writing," promising that if the teaching cannot be proved, to reform it.

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  • Hot-blooded and somewhat imperious, Basil was also generous and sympathetic. "His zeal for orthodoxy did not blind him to what was good in an opponent; and for the sake of peace and charity he was content to waive the use of orthodox terminology when it could be surrendered without a sacrifice of truth."

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  • His Life of Caesar (1879), a glorification of imperialism, betrays an imperfect acquaintance with Roman politics and the life of Cicero; and of his two pleasant books of travel, The English in the West Indies (1888) shows that he made little effort to master his subject, and Oceana (1886), the record of a tour in Australia and New Zealand, among a multitude of other blunders, notes the prosperity of the working-classes in Adelaide at the date of his visit, when, in fact, owing to a failure in the wheatcrop, hundreds were then living on charity.

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  • Christ's principle of love was widely interpreted to mean chiefly love for the Christian brotherhood, and within that circle the virtues of hospitality, charity and helpfulness were widely exercised; and if the salvation of his own soul was regarded as the most important affair of every man, the service of the brethren was recognized as an imperative Christian duty.

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  • Its beginnings may be traced to the labours of the Rev. Griffith Jones (1684-1761), of Llanddowror, Carmarthenshire, whose sympathy for the poor led him to set on foot a system of circulating charity schools for the education of children.

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  • In 1736, on returning home, Harris opened a school, Griffith Jones supplying him with books from his charity.

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  • The General Charity Society is a benevolent association.

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  • Among the hospitals and charitable institutions are the Syracuse hospital (1872) for infectious diseases, the Hospital of the Good Shepherd (1873), the Syracuse homoeopathic hospital (1895), the Syracuse hospital for women and children (1887), St Mary's infant and maternity hospital (1900) under the Sisters of Charity, St Joseph's hospital (1869) under Sisters of the Third Order of St Francis, the Syracuse home for aged women (1852), Onondaga county orphan asylum (private; 1841), and two other orphan asylums controlled by the Sisters of Charity, and the state institution for feeble-minded children (1896).

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  • The principal public charity of the Territory is the leper asylum on a peninsula almost 50 sq.

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  • The Rules of the various Third Orders have proved very adaptable to the needs of modern congregations devoted to active works of charity; and so a great number of teaching and nursing congregations of women belong to one or other of the Third Orders.

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  • For a while, indeed, this opposition did not impair the king's popularity, due to his amiable character, his extraordinary services in beautifying his capital of Munich, and to his benevolence (it has been reckoned that he personally received about io,000 letters asking for help every year, and that the money he devoted to charity amounted to about a fifth of his income).

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  • As the ideal of medieval Christianity he won his surname of "Pious" by his humility and charity, but he also possessed some of the qualities of a soldier and a statesman.

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  • Thanks to the reverent charity of the laymen, they do not live much worse than Benedictine monks; and the prohibition to live in houses does not extend to caves.

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  • The system of the Welsh circulating charity schools, set up by Griffith Jones, rector of Llanddowror, in the 18th century, undoubtedly gave an immense impetus to the spread of popular education in Wales, for it has been stated on good authority that about one-third of the total population was taught to read and write Welsh by means of this system.

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  • The oldest hospital is the Reineman (private; 1803) for maternity cases; the municipal hospital (1878) is for contagious diseases; the Sisters of Charity, the Sisters of Mercy, the Institution of Protestant Deaconesses, the Presbyterian Church and the United Presbyterian Woman's Association each have charge of a hospital; and there is also an eye, ear and throat hospital (1895).

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  • Faith, hope and boundless charity pervade the " Questions of Life," " Invocation," and " The Two Angels," and are exquisitely blended in " The Eternal Goodness," perhaps the most enduring of his lyrical poems. " We can do without a Church," he wrote in a letter;" we cannot do without God, and of Him we are sure."

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  • Next year he published Le Pape, a vision of the spirit of Christ in appeal against the spirit of Christianity, his ideal follower confronted and contrasted with his nominal vicar; next year again La Pitie supreme, a plea for charity towards tyrants who know not what they do, perverted by omnipotence and degraded by adoration; two years later Religions et religion, a poem which is at once a cry of faith and a protest against the creeds which deform and distort and leave it misshapen and envenomed and defiled; and in the same year L'Ane, a paean of satiric invective against the past follies of learned ignorance, and lyric rapture of confidence in the future wisdom and the final conscience of the world.

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  • Next year the great tragic poem of Torquemada came forth to bear witness that the hand which wrote Ruy Blas had lost nothing of its godlike power and its matchless cunning, if the author of Le Roi s'amuse had ceased to care much about coherence of construction from the theatrical point of view as compared with the perfection of a tragedy designed for the devotion of students not unworthy or incapable of the study; that his command of pity and terror, his powers of intuition and invention, had never been more absolute and more sublime; and that his infinite and illimitable charity of imagination could transfigure even the most monstrous historic representative of Christian or Catholic diabolatry into the likeness of a terribly benevolent and a tragically magnificent monomaniac. Two years later Victor Hugo published the third and concluding series of La Legende des siecles.

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  • Barely a decade earlier, Cleveland, also a Democrat, had said essentially, "Look, the government shouldn't be helping the poor Texans; that's the role of charity."

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  • He is a fully qualified accountant and in addition is Honorary Treasurer of the brain injury charity Headway.

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  • Strictly speaking a charity must apply its income for charitable purposes in order to qualify for exemption from corporation tax on that income.

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  • Scottish care charity Quarriers, is hoping to do something about it.

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  • For a small charity that only meets quarterly, ' quickly ' might mean ' within a month '.

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  • They hope to raise around £ 2,000 for his parents ' chosen charity, Yorkshire Air Ambulance who attended the scene of the accident.

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  • Liz Lamb looks at the work of a Newcastle charity which is helping children in a country still ravaged by war.

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  • The charity does the rest, claiming the rebate on the giver 's behalf.

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  • The Soup Kitchen is a new charity cookbook containing recipes for fresh seasonal soups.

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  • The only requirement is that the donor must have paid tax equal to the amount to be reclaimed by the charity.

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  • I would be happy to provide some payment to a dog charity in recompense for any time given to the project.

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  • The charity funds a range of causes to relieve suffering.

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  • The charity reps consulted everybody in their forms and they voted as a year group to support this important charity.

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  • The charity Mencap said seven out of 10 families had reached or come close to breaking point due to the stress of round-the-clock care.

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  • The charity cards tho are not the run-of-the-mill gifts you would expect.

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  • This double movement of the life of charity finds its ultimate expression in the sacrament of the Eucharist.

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  • She 's being hailed as Britain 's answer to Karen O, for both her flamboyant charity shop style and her sassy in-yer-face vocals.

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  • Woman stabbed as amnesty launched Sex offender goes missing Media publisher provides charity...

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  • Benefits of involvement for the charity The charity gained a new storeroom for children 's toys with beanbags made by some of the refugees.

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  • It was considered that the only marketable asset the Charity had was the shareholding in one of its subsidiary trading companies.

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  • As the Franciscans subsisted chiefly on charity, their house here had no rents.

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  • Robbie Williams dressed up like an old-fashioned lady to film a comedy sketch for British TV charity telethon 'Comic Relief '.

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  • The Trust was set up in 1992 as a registered charity, to conduct research into all aspects of temperate agroforestry.

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  • Back to top Who do I contact about charity donations?

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  • In addition, he is a Trustee of the arts charity, Arts & Business.

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  • Anyone who has previously been removed from trusteeship of a charity by the Court.

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  • It would allow the anomalies to continue thereby undermining the charity ' brand '.

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  • It 's easy but unfair to criticize, however, because many charity press officers are volunteers.

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  • At the end of the 1980s NIACE was an unincorporated charity.

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  • The charity needs fundraisers, equipment, researchers, and editors, skilled and unskilled to tell it like it is.

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  • The charity is increasing its profile around London stations to offer support to commuters in the wake of the recent bombings.

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  • Why not take good clean wearable clothes straight to your favorite local charity shops?

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  • The charity Public Concern at Work provides free confidential advice to workers who have concerns about wrongdoing in the workplace.

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  • This must be done within ten months of the charity 's financial year-end.

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  • This week a team of firefighters are launching a yearlong program of charity events in aid of Cancer Research.

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  • Do you know of anyone that could contribute to the charity fund?

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  • Could you persuade the readers of your newsletter to donate to my charity?

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  • I am more likely to trust a charity who has accreditation from the government.

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  • An innocent young women, Charity was easily beguiled into giving money to the scam artist.

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  • Allocating 10 percent of my income to charity makes me feel good about supporting those in need.

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  • For a mom who already has everything or who loves an opportunity to give, a charity shower is a great way to celebrate her new baby while benefiting others.

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  • What better way to celebrate the season of giving then to help a new mom and a charity?

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  • Each guest brings a gift for mom, and another gift to donate to a specified charity of the new mom's choice.

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  • Or, some area rental stores may offer discounts at prom or for charity events.

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  • They offer bulk discount and wholesale prices for your school or charity organization.

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  • If you do not want to "sell" your kittens, you could ask for a small donation made to your favorite charity such as a local rescue organization.

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  • You can also donate your points to charity or use them for airline travel.

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  • Another way to buy Visa gift cards is to purchase them from a charity.

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  • The charity sells the gift card at face value, and then Visa provides the organization with a small profit for selling the gift card to the public.

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  • You can cash in your cash back rewards, use them to purchase gift certificates or donate your rewards to charity.

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  • While "God helps those who help themselves," many faiths encourage charity and goodwill not only toward those who share the same faith, but toward anyone in need of assistance.

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  • Charity - There are some charities that work on behalf of certain disadvantaged groups and are always on the look out for reasonable quality used goods.

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  • Old clothes that are unsuitable for charity shops can be cut up into rags, so that you can stop using paper towels.

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  • Recycling ink cartridges is a great way to support your favorite charity.

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  • Charity donation bins are a great way to recycle clothing, small household appliances that still work, small pieces of furniture, baby equipment, and books.

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  • Most charity organizations will give you a tax deductible receipt as well.

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  • When it is over, take whatever does not sell and donate it to a charity.

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  • Options for the old cabinets include relocating them to different areas of the home or perhaps donating them to a charity.

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  • Participating in charity benefits and advertising campaigns, celebrities have played a large part in making the aids fund program a success.

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