(Otherwise religious people wouldn't constantly have discussions from the pulpit, in private, and in organizational meetings about conflicts between their beliefs and charity. "Should we help AIDS victims if we don't approve of homosexuality?" and "How can we use our charity event in order to witness to other people for Jesus?" are pretty standard fare in my 35-40 years in the conservative church, and that's not even getting into it. This year we also have a lot of churches as per the news purposefully violating the political prohibitions for tax-exempt organizations in order to support particular candidates for the Presidency. Fun, huh?)
However, I appreciate the correction if my experience has not reflective of the big picture statistics.
(Which, I think, is YOUR point.)
I wouldn't complain about something that low-key.
It's fine, even if annoying, to get tracts in my groceries.
But that's not what I'm talking about.
I have experienced consistently the attitude of "What charity events can we do in order to get people to believe the way we do?" as the predominant motivation.