• Our Lady of Hope Parish Aurora
  • Our Lady of Hope Parish Biwabik
  • Our Lady of Hope Parish Hoyt Lakes

 

 

Who is Our Lady of Hope? 

In 1871 Mary appeared to children in Pontmain, France, which was facing invasion of war at the time. Mary encouraged the people to pray and have hope. The war ended the next day and did not reach the village. Since then, Mary under the title of Our Lady of Hope, has been associated with this apparition.

 

 

 

 

 

    

Our Lady of Hope Parish

Staff

Office Hours

Monday - Friday 8:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m.

Promise to Protect Pledge to Heal

Electronic Giving

Donate OnlineEnjoy the Convenience of Electronic Giving

Our Lady of Hope Parish offers electronic giving. No need to write checks and prepare envelopes every week! It is convenient for you and provides much needed donation consistency for our parish. To sign up, email Deb or Shari at bookkeeper@olhp.org. Once we have your email address in our system you will then be able to login and set up your account.

If you wish to set up a recurring gift, click here.

If you wish to make a one time electronic gift, click here.

Diocese News

President of U.S. Bishops Conference issues statement on course of action responding to moral failures on part of church leaders

WASHINGTON — Cardinal Daniel N. DiNardo, Archbishop of Galveston-Houston and President of the United States Conference of Catholic Bishops, has issued the following statement noting the steps the U.S. Bishops Conference will take in addressing the failures of the Church in protecting the people of God.

Cardinal DiNardo’s full statement follows:

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Obituary: Father Frank Perkovich, 89

 

Father Frank Perkovich, 89, of Chisholm, died peacefully of natural causes on July 16, in his home. He was born on Dec. 24, 1928, in Chisholm, to John and Jennie Johanna (Lesar) Perkovich. He was a 1946 graduate of Chisholm High School and was ordained a Roman Catholic priest on June 5, 1954, by Bishop Thomas Welch.

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Young Canadian indigenous celebrate beloved St. Kateri as ‘one among us’

MASKWACIS, Alberta (CNS) — Young. Indigenous. Committed to the Catholic faith.

Three hundred years after her death, St. Kateri Tekakwitha — North America’s first indigenous saint — has become a model for young people, especially in Maskwacis, a community that includes four First Nations south of Edmonton. Each year they celebrate the saint as one of their own.

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