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An assistant to a priest in Colorado, has been accused of mismanaging the $2 million, and then, when he went to a Catholic school in Denver, such as the start of a $250,000 to a fund intended to help his family pay the tuition for her four children after her husband suddenly passed away from cancer.
The Rev. Andrew Kemberling, caused in St. Vincent de Paul Catholic Parish and School, “to be spread out over 2 million dollars in losses,” within the last two years, and then tried to cover losses due to the pull of the money and the resources are limited, Denver7 reported, citing a lawsuit filed on Tuesday. The claims did not accuse him of fraud and diversion of funds for personal gain, Denver’s KCNC-TV reported.
GEORGE ZIMMERMAN IS TALKING, AND WARREN, BUTTIGIEG, FOR $265 MILLION, ACCUSING THEM OF TRYING TO GARNER THE BLACK VOTE FOR HIM A GRIEVOUS CHASTISEMENT
Kemberling, a priest at the time, is said to have attracted nearly us $100,000 from the Teachers’ Endowment Fund, so that the school would be able to make payroll. Also, he took $250,000 from a fund set aside for the help of a teacher, who is also a parent at the school, and to pay for her children’s school fees after her husband’s death from cancer in 2011, the lawsuit stated.
David Wolf, one of the plaintiffs named in the suit, alleges that he was paid $223,000 to the account. The fund had a $12,500 balance Kemberling gain access to, the lawsuit stated. It is unclear as to what the Wolf and the links with the school and the parish.
THE PRISONER IS AN EXTRAORDINARY GROUP OF SUPPORTERS TO STOP THE EXECUTION
In the Archdiocese of Denver is also listed as a defendant in the case.
“While we understand that the community had concerns that must be addressed, we believe the allegations in the lawsuit, to be exaggerated and misleading. We are confident that the results of the independent audit is going to reveal the truth,” that is, in the Archdiocese of Denver, said in a statement on Tuesday, according to the Denver7.
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“On the basis of the information provided by the city and will be available from the Archbishop’s palace, however, there is no reason to believe that the former pastor, Fr. Kemberling, who has been accused of misconduct in the case, did not take any money for personal gain.”