Creed Night and Family Faith Formation for 2014/2015
Information for this upcoming year's Family Faith Formation and Creed Night programs including online registration and a calendar for the year can be found at the link below. May this year be a time to grow in our faith and strengthen our relationship with Jesus Christ.
Queen of Peace Parish is a community of the Christian faithful that gather together for the Sunday celebration of the Eucharist. The parish initiates the Christian people into the ordinary expression of the liturgical life: it gathers them together in this celebration; it teaches Christ’s saving doctrine; it practices the charity of the Lord in good works and love of God and neighbor.
Queen of Peace Parish has been a defined community since July of 1989 when two previous parishes (St. Casimir’s and Our Lady of Sacred Heart) were merged. It is part of the Diocese of Duluth under the pastoral authority of Bishop Paul Sirba.
There are many ministries and activities in our parish and you are welcome to join in! Given their variety and number, there are many opportunities for spiritual growth, fellowship and service. We hope that you find a way to be included in the life of Queen of Peace.
Welcome, and God bless you!
Sunday 9:30 am
Sunday 8:00 am at Holy Family
Monday -Thursday 9-12 & 12:30-3:00
Friday - Closed
- Father Justin Fish, Pastor
- Peggy Tierney, Office Manager
- Diane Grover, Business Administrator
- Jon Skansgaard, Deacon
- Steve Langenbrunner, Deacon
- Rebekah Swanson, Youth Minister
- Regina Roemhildt, Music Director
- Heidi Felton, Asst. Music
- Sister Janet Siepker, FSE, School Principal
- Kathy Baxley, School Secretary
- Steve Monfeldt, Custodian
- Terry Bryant, Custodian
- Alvin Bryant, Cemetery Superintendent
- Tim Hebert, Volunteer Sacristan
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08/20/14 11:12 pm
"The 36-Hour Day" is a handbook familiar to many caregivers of people with Alzheimer’s and other forms of dementia. That seemingly mysterious title is no mystery to the caregivers. They know from plenty of experience that they would need not just the regular 24 hours but a solid day and a half to touch all the bases they’re called on to touch during a typical day. If this makes caregiving sound like difficult work, that’s because it is. Yet many millions of Americans are doing it today, and many millions more will be involved in doing it in the years just ahead. Here is an area where the Church and especially the parishes should roll up their sleeves and lend a hand sooner rather than later.Read More
08/20/14 11:12 pm
Like a bullet whistling overhead, the ruthless rise of ISIS under al-Baghdadi has had the effect of concentrating the fretful and forgetful minds of Western leaders. Despite the various terrors inflicted by al-Qaida, the Taliban and other radical Muslim groups over the years, and despite the spreading regional war between Islam’s Sunni and Shia factions, America and Europe have been losing interest in what seems like an endless fratricidal slaughter.Read More
08/20/14 11:12 pm
The Jewish people took the burial of the dead quite seriously; it was the way a community paid its last respects to the one who died. The Scriptures laid down quite firmly that no dead body was to be left unburied—even that of one’s worst enemy. Perhaps one of the stronger horrors that a Jewish person could imagine was stated in Psalm 78: They have thrown the bodies of thy servants as food for the birds of heaven; wild beast feast on the corpses of the just. The dead, therefore, had a right to ceremonial care. As soon as a person was dead, his eyes were to be closed, he was to be kissed with love, and his body was to be washed (Genesis 50:1; Acts 9:37). In this washing, the body was anointed with perfumes. Nard was the most usual of these, but myrrh and aloes were also used.Read More