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HERALD ARTICLES

Father David Price named to USCCB post

By Veronica Ambuul

Veronica Ambuul 0 403 Article rating: 4.5

COLORADO SPRINGS. Father David Price, who has served as rector of St. Mary’s Cathedral for over a decade, has been appointed Associate Director of the Secretariat for Divine Worship of the United States Conference of Catholic Bishops in Washington, D.C. In his new role — a three-year term beginning in January — he will be working with Father Dustin Dought, Executive Director of the Secretariat for Divine Worship. Father Jaimes Ponce, J.C.D., will serve as temporary administrator of St. Mary’s Cathedral effective Jan. 1.

Catholic Legacy Society gathering features talk on spiritual warfare

By Linda Oppelt

Linda Oppelt 0 268 Article rating: 3.5

COLORADO SPRINGS. At the annual Catholic Legacy Society Luncheon on Oct. 26, attendees heard from Jessica Navin, FOCUS (Fellowship of Catholic University Students) Spiritual Formation Coordinator. Navin’s topic, spiritual warfare, focused mainly on the spiritual journey of each individual rather than on a larger, cosmic perspective.

Standing Up to the Bullies

By Father Jason Keas

Father Jason Keas 0 96 Article rating: 5.0

On Sept. 9, our diocese celebrated The National Day of Remembrance for Aborted Children. It was a beautiful day as the faithful came to pray and stand with those who are healing from an abortion. Together we remembered their children and prayed for an end to abortion and the violence abortion creates against both child and parent.

Garden at Our Lady of the Pines is a cornucopia of nutrition

by William J. Dagendesh

William Dagendesh 0 149 Article rating: No rating

COLORADO SPRINGS. Three Our Lady of the Pines parishioners have been tending a vegetable garden that provides fresh produce for the city’s needy population.

Shari Underwood, Deb Calhoun and Carla Dunford tend a garden located on the rectory grounds at Our Lady of the Pines Parish in the Black Forest section of Colorado Springs. The garden provides nutritionally-rich produce grown to support the needs of poor, urban neighborhoods and rural, secluded areas. This includes struggling families, seniors living on a fixed income, the working poor, military veterans, the disabled, unsupported teens and the city’s homeless population.

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