I know impart means "to give" and is used commonly with knowledge, as in "impart knowledge"...but can I say that a government scheme "imparted money" to the beneficiaries?
According to the Cambrigde Dictionary, to impart means:
to communicate information to someone:
- e.g., to impart the bad news: I was rather quiet as I didn't feel I had much wisdom to impart on the subject.
to give something a particular feeling, quality, or taste:
- Preservatives can impart colour and flavour to a product.
to give a feeling or quality to something, or to make information known to someone:
- If the movie has any lesson to impart, it’s that parents shouldn’t aim for perfection.
As you can see, none of the meanings involves money (or anything that you can touch, for that matter).