Polite Cat is not the polite society she purports to be.
It is a cat cafe, where people sit at long tables, drinking coffee, and eating bacon, egg rolls and other bacon-flavoured snacks.
In the cat cafe are tables that are stacked with political donations.
The donations are for the candidates, the parties and candidates’ staffs.
The cat cafe also has an extensive donation page.
A woman, who wishes to remain anonymous, said the cat cafes are not political donations but rather are a way for people to express their support for their favourite political figures.
I know I’m not the only one who does that, she said.
I want to show that I’m supportive of people who I think are good people.
I think it’s very simple, she added.
People can put their money into the politics of a particular political party.
The other day I went to a cafe and there was a guy sitting at the table who wanted to get rid of a little girl, she explained.
The cafe offered to take him and his girlfriend to the next table where the donations could be made.
The woman said that while she is a member of the political parties, she doesn’t get to make political donations as she is not a registered political donor.
She also added that she does not like the cat cafés and does not have any political donations at the moment.
I am not a political donor, she concluded.
The politer cats are not the nicest, and there are some very, very nice cats, she told The Irish Sun.
One of the cat lovers was happy to give her name as Niamh, who works for a local council in Clonmel.
She said she has never heard of the politer cat cafe but that it is something that people do in Clontarf, Co Kildare.
She and her partner would like to donate to a local party and said that she would consider it.
But, she noted, it is not like a political donation.
The couple’s political donations are being accepted at the politest cat cafe in Clonto, which is located in the city centre.
They have already made donations of €1,500 and the cafe has already raised €100, Niamb said.
The city council has no official policy about political donations so there is no requirement to register a cat as a political contributor.
It can only take donations of up to €10,000.
The political donations received by the cat café are being paid for by donations from the political party that the cat-lovers are supporting.
In some cases, the donations were made through a third party.
Niambh said she would not be comfortable if she were to give the money to any other party.
If they don’t want it, then I’ll take it.
Nihb added that when the couple donated €2,000 to the local party in 2015, she and her partners did not realise they were supporting an elected councillor.
However, they did not think they were donating to the right party and were not aware that they were taking donations from a political party until they received a letter from the local council.
The letter told them the money had been donated to a third-party entity.
She noted that in Ireland, people who are registered political donors are subject to a fine of up in the thousands of euros.
She was not sure why she was not aware of the rules when the cat donations came in.
Nimh said she was more worried about the political donations coming from her partner than her cat.
She told The Sun that she was surprised by the number of cat donations the couple received from political donors in 2016, particularly after the general election.
She added that the political donation laws in Ireland are quite strict.
Nombh is one of the few cat lovers in Clones who does not give her political donations a political look.
She says that if the cat does not receive a political contribution, she would prefer that the money be put to better use.
Nighs, who has been a cat lover for six years, is not an activist and says that cat cafes do not provide any political support.
She works in the hospitality industry and lives in a small town.
Naghs said that her cat likes to hang out in the cat bar and will sit with other cats.
The majority of the cats she keeps are friendly and will come to the cat lounge to play.
She is also concerned that political donations could lead to abuse.
She has had a cat for more than 10 years and says she has seen cat cafes become a source of bullying for many people.
She fears that the politics will become too political for some people.
Ní mál, a woman in Clonsall, Co Fermanagh, said that people have a tendency to feel entitled to political donations from politicians.
She believes that politicians who donate to political causes have a right to do