disburser


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dis·burse

 (dĭs-bûrs′)
tr.v. dis·bursed, dis·burs·ing, dis·burs·es
To pay out, as from a fund; expend. See Synonyms at spend.

[Obsolete French desbourser, from Old French desborser : des-, dis- + borse, purse (from Late Latin bursa; see bursa).]

dis·burs′a·ble adj.
dis·burs′er n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.disburser - someone who spends money to purchase goods or services
customer, client - someone who pays for goods or services
References in periodicals archive ?
Unless the doctrine is held to apply, the executive as the disburser and the offices under it and elsewhere as the recipients could be required to undo everything that they had implemented in good faith under the DAP.
As disburser of corruption funds he learns that he is but "asserting the higher law which great enterprises have the right to command.
The Earls of Northumberland employed a considerable staff including steward of the household, purse bearer, foreign paymaster, clerk to the kitchen, gentleman of horse, gentleman usher, and disburser of apparel.
The EU is only marginally involved in this dispute: the United States is the world's main disburser of cotton subsidies, although the EU is often crudely bracketed in this.
But, according to Mohammed Shtiyyeh, managing director of the Palestinian Economic Council for Development and Reconstruction (PECDAR), only $237m has been deposited with the Islamic Development Bank, official disburser of funds.
As Sister Nolan explains: "We even put a pharmacist at the ward level--then the pharmacist becomes a key player in the health of the patient on an on-going basis, rather than a distant disburser of drugs.
sections] 38-22-126 places a duty on a disburser to record a notice stating the name and address of the owner; the names, addresses, and telephone numbers of the principal contractor, if any; and the disburser and the legal description of the property.