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CHURCH VISION To establish and sustain both near and far a human society that knows and worships the true Living God in the name of […]
Holy Ghost Christian Centre ministries came into existence in January 1995 following a crusade and a seminar that had taken place a few days earlier […]
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AIMS OF HOLY GHOST CHRISTATIN CENTRE CHURCH
Aims of holy ghost Christian centre church as a faith based institution is to teach and nurture believers into wholesome spiritual truth based on the […]
MISSION : To reach out to all mankind without discrimination with a living message which has the power of salvation in the name of Jesus Christ. […]
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The church teaches and adheres to the following: One: The One True God who has revealed himself as the eternally self existent “IAM”, the creator […]
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Walk before God and be blameless genesis:17:1 God is calling us to walk before him in :
Cult-like church’s takeover of Idaho college town is fueled by a misogynist, rape-friendly theology
In most regards, Moscow, Idaho, is the embodiment of the bucolic college town: tree-covered neighborhoods, quiet streets, quaint shops downtown, and a pretty University of Idaho college campus. But for people who live there, the insidious presence of Pastor Doug Wilson’s cult-like Christ Church—not at all obvious on the surface, but cumulatively overwhelming at times—can make life on the Palouse surreal, even nightmarish.
Moreover, as a deep profile by Sarah Stankorb at Vice reveals, Wilson’s domineering evangelical church—which buys up property and businesses throughout the Latah County community and bullies both members and non-members who question either his edicts or his far-right theology—is built on a fundamentally misogynist worldview that permits male members to rape their wives, and threatens any women who object.
Stankorb’s report details the stories of the women who have survived Christ Church’s “culture that normalizes sexual abuse and harassing survivors.” One described being raped repeatedly by her husband, then becoming an outcast when she divorced him. Others describe being sexually abused as teenagers by men who taught in the church’s schools.
This ethos within the church is a direct outgrowth of the theology that Wilson teaches. He asserts that husbands have complete spiritual responsibility for the household, which includes preventing the wife from failing to submit to his will in “spending habits, television viewing habits, weight, rejection of his leadership, laziness in cleaning the house, lack of responsiveness to sexual advances.”
Wilson contends that modern society has stripped men of their intended roles, including their sexual mores. He has written that “the sexual act cannot be made into an egalitarian pleasuring party”; instead, “a man penetrates, conquers, colonizes, plants,” while a “woman receives, surrenders, accepts,” he argues. He concludes that “true authority and true submission are therefore an erotic necessity.”
Despite its location in a remote rural college town, Christ Church is not merely a fringe cult. Wilson is a major figure in the evangelical home-schooling and “classical Christian school” movements, having helped found the Association of Classical and Christian Schools, which accredits institutions similar to Wilson’s. He also operates a publishing house, Logos Books, that provides curriculum materials for both homeschoolers and “classical schools.”
Its current expansion plans in Moscow include a new complex for Logos School, built on 30 acres of land on the town’s northwestern perimeter. A fundraising video reminds viewers “that much of what we are doing in education […] is exported to hundreds of classical Christian schools across the country and beyond.”
Much of what Wilson teaches has long been controversial. In 2004, the Southern Poverty Law Center’s Mark Potok exposed both his church’s cult-like creeping takeover of Moscow, as well as the far-right Dominionist beliefs embedded in his school literature, including a defense of the Confederacy and slavery.
Wilson co-wrote a book, Southern Slavery: As It Was, featured in the Logos Books curriculum, which claimed in part: "Slavery as it existed in the South [...] was a relationship based upon mutual affection and confidence.”
It argued: "There has never been a multiracial society which has existed with such mutual intimacy and harmony in the history of the world. [...] "Slave life was to them [slaves] a life of plenty, of simple pleasures, of food, clothes, and good medical care."
At a 2003 public forum in Moscow, Wilson attempted to defend the book , claiming it had been misinterpreted. "My defense of the South does not make me a racist," he said. "I am not interested in defending slavery. I don't believe we should practice slavery.
“What I said is that a Christian man in the South could be a slave owner. He needed to follow the rules in the New Testament. Christian slave owners were compelled to teach their slaves to read [and] teach them Christian values. When there is a chance for freedom, the Bible tells the slaves to take it. Paul lays out the peaceful end to slavery. That is not how Southern slavery ended in the United States."
Wilson has taken other racially incendiary positions. In 2013 , he denounced pastors who voted for Barack Obama as unfit for the pulpit.
“Any evangelical leader—by which I mean someone like a minister or an elder—who voted for Obama the second time, is not qualified for the office he holds, and should resign that office,” Wilson wrote. “Unless and until he repents of how he is thinking about the challenges confronting our nation, he should not be entrusted with the care of souls.”
Moreover, Wilson wrote, Black pastors were especially corrupt in backing Obama: “Not only must the dignity of human life be upheld by white and black Christian leaders alike, to the extent we may allow any differences, it should be to expect a greater vehemence in opposing abortion (in the person of its advocates and enablers) from black leaders,” he opined. “This is because it is their people who are being disproportionately targeted by the white Sangerites. And a black Christian leader who cannot identify a Sangerite is a rabbit leader who does not know what a hawk looks like.”
In recent years, he has heightened his “traditionalist” attacks on modern mores, including a 2020 speech he gave on the UI campus titled “The Lost Virtue of Sexism,” in which he argued that everyone can agree the Bible is sexist—but that the Bible is always right. In the speech, he denounced the 2020 Super Bowl halftime show featuring Jennifer Lopez and Shakira as “a skankfest,” adding: “You might think that women are being elevated by an activity that I would regard as degrading.”
Wilson’s church has also played a leading role in Moscow-area protests against COVID-19 health measures, including mask mandates. Three church members arrested in one of those protests, including Christ Church deacon Gabriel Rench, filed a federal lawsuit in March against Moscow city officials over their arrests at a September 2020 event.
As the home of a liberal-arts college, Moscow has long been viewed statewide as a hotbed of leftist politics, and its voting record has remained predominantly Democratic in most elections, including in 2020, when Latah County was one of Idaho’s few counties to vote for Joe Biden.
This, in fact, is the situation that Wilson has long intended to change. He calls his plans for Moscow a “spiritual takeover.”
“Basically this is a blue dot in a very, very red state and the blue dotters are pleased,” Wilson told Religion News Service in an interview. “Our mission is ‘All of Christ for all of life’ and if you drill that down, then for all of Moscow.”
Local residents have begun organizing a kind of underground resistance to Wilson’s takeover, reflected in the website The Truth About Moscow , which tracks all of Christ Church’s operations in the town. Other residents have begun speaking out in local forums.
“Christ Church’s goal promotes division and excludes our many friends of whatever faiths including Jewish, Muslim, atheists or anyone besides Christians, as defined by Christ Church. Moscow should not be defined by any religion and certainly not owned nor controlled by any church,” Moscow resident Linda Pike opined in a recent Moscow-Pullman Daily News letter to the editor.
Wilson himself sees no room for compromise, foreshadowing the Jan. 6 Capitol insurrection in a 2019 interview opining that the cultural war in Moscow reflected what was happening nationally. The country, he said, seems to be in a “slow-motion civil war with no bullets.”
“The only possible solution is a massive religious revival,” he said. “Short of that and we’re headed for trouble.”
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‘Make it a Christian town’: the ultra-conservative church on the rise in Idaho
Increased influence of Christ Church, whose leader wants to create US ‘theocracy’, comes as social conservatives aim to gain traction
A Guardian investigation has revealed that a controversial church whose leader has openly expressed the ambition of creating a “theocracy” in America has accumulated significant influence in the city of Moscow, Idaho .
Christ Church has a stated goal to “make Moscow a Christian town” and public records, interviews, and open source materials online show how its leadership has extended its power and activities in the town.
Church figures have browbeaten elected officials over Covid restrictions, built powerful institutions in parallel to secular government, harassed perceived opponents, and accumulated land and businesses in pursuit of a long-term goal of transforming America into a nation ruled according to its own, ultra-conservative moral precepts.
The rise of Christ Church may be playing out in a small Idaho city but it comes at a time when the US is roiled by the far right, including Christian nationalism, and when social conservatives are seeking to roll back basic tenets of US life such as legal abortion, as well as dominating powerful national institutions, such as the supreme court.
While the church’s previous controversies have centered on its founder and pastor, Douglas Wilson, a new generation of male church leaders – including Wilson’s son – have found ways to expand the church’s reach in Moscow and beyond, even gaining footholds in mainstream popular culture in the broader US.
In recent months, Christ Church has advocated for resistance to Covid mandates in Moscow, and Wilson has attempted to give theological ballast to opposition to restrictions and vaccination programs, as well as warning of political violence.
Last month, a video version of a post by Wilson at his well-read blog was removed from YouTube. The blogpost , entitled “A Biblical Defense of Fake Vaccine IDs”, was based on a conspiracy theory asserting that the vaccine response was a “power play” on the part of the Biden administration, which intended to leave the restrictions in place permanently.
Wilson further claimed that “we are not yet in a hot civil war, with shooting and all, but we are in a cold war/civil war” and urged readers to “resist openly, in concert with any others in your same position”, claiming that this would not be “rebellion against lawful authority” but “an example of a free people refusing to go along with their own enslavement”.
The post was met with outrage, including from other prominent evangelicals .
That was not the only time that Wilson’s activities and positions have led to criticism from other evangelicals, and associations with Wilson have led to crises in other churches.
In recent months, members and clergy resigned from Minneapolis’s Bethlehem Baptist church, and staff resigned from its associated Bethlehem College and Seminary (BCS), in part over the appearance of newly appointed BCS president Joe Rigney on Man Rampant , a video series hosted by Wilson and streamed on platforms including Amazon Prime. The show promotes Wilson’s long-held position that men need to assert themselves in society .
Christ Church was founded in Moscow in the 1990s, and experts who have studied the church estimate the size of the congregation and its offshoot churches at about 2,000, or 10% of the city’s total population.
But they also say that the church is increasingly drawing people to the area who are attracted to the idea of northern Idaho as a conservative “redoubt” against American modernity, and by the church’s “ reconstructionist ” position, which holds that the world will need to be governed according to their interpretation of biblical morality before Christ returns to earth.
Christ Church’s previous controversies have garnered national attention.
Recent reporting focused attention once more on the church’s – and Wilson’s – handling of a series of sexual abuse cases, and the theological subordination of women.
In 2005, Wilson asked a judge for leniency in the case of Stephen Sitler, a former student at a Christ Church-aligned college, New Saint Andrews College (NSAC). Sitler was at that time convicted of sex offenses involving children.
After his release on probation in 2007, Sitler was married in Christ Church in 2010, by Wilson, to a woman who, by Sitler’s and her account, had been introduced to him by Edwin Iverson, then a Christ Church elder and now pastor of a Communion of Reformed Evangelical Churches (CREC) church in Colville, Washington.
Wilson has faced scrutiny over other positions.
In the early 2000s, Wilson received criticism over a book, Southern Slavery as it Was, which he had co-written in the previous decade with J Steven Wilkins. Wilkins is a Louisiana pastor who was a co-founder of the neo-Confederate organization, the League of the South. His church is a member of Wilson’s congregational umbrella group, the CREC.
The book depicted slavery in the antebellum southern United States as “a relationship based upon mutual affection and confidence”, and argued that the enslaved enjoyed “a life of plenty, of simple pleasures, of food, clothes, and good medical care”.
Wilson has repeatedly disavowed any interest in national electoral politics, but Christ Church’s eventual aim is what Wilson explicitly describes in a 2016 book as “theocracy”, or “a network of nations bound together by a formal acknowledgement of the lordship of Jesus Christ”, as opposed to secular society ruled by “civil governments, [which] are in necessary degrees satanic, demonic, and influenced by the god of this world, who is the devil”.
These beliefs have led Christ Church into conflicts with local government, but additionally, Wilson and other Christ Church members have founded a range of local and national institutions which are affiliated with or sponsored by the church.
Christ Church itself is an unincorporated nonprofit, which means that it is not obliged to provide details of its finances to government authorities. Many entities associated with the church are either also unincorporated, like the Logos School, or, like publisher Canon Press, are operated by a network of limited liability companies (LLCs) which are similarly limited in their accountability.
But insiders who spoke on condition of anonymity said that all members tithe 10% of their household income, and wealthier members are expected to make an even larger contribution.
Within a network of educational institutions, publishing houses, churches, and national associations that Wilson has founded or led, a small number of men, from a small number of families, have come to exert significant power within the organisation and Moscow.
Not least among these is Wilson’s own family, with him as its head.
At NSAC, for example, the college president is Wilson’s son-in-law, Ben Merkle. Another son-in-law, Luke Jankovic, sits on the board of trustees, as does Wilson himself and Christ Church’s associate pastor, Toby Sumpter.
Douglas Wilson is also on faculty at NSAC, and is listed as a senior fellow in theology. Also on faculty are his son Nathan (ND) Wilson, a fellow of literature; and his brother, Gordon Wilson, a self-described “young earth creationist” who believes that God created the earth in seven days, is senior fellow of natural history.
According to tax filings, Merkle and Gordon Wilson each draw salaries from the college, which lists tuition and costs for undergraduate students at $19,900 per year.
Merkle, Jankovic, and all three Wilson men are also elders at Christ Church, along with a founding director and former trustee at NSAC, Moscow resident Andrew Crapuchettes.
Until June 2021, when the company was acquired by a competitor, Crapuchettes had been chief executive of Moscow’s largest private employer, EMSI, for more than 19 years.
During that period, EMSI was a major employer of NSAC graduates. According to LinkedIn data, there are 55 current employees at EMSI who are NSAC graduates, from a college which has graduated only 635 people throughout its history.
In addition, a number of Christ Church elders hold senior positions at EMSI. They include Luke Jankovic – the NSAC trustee who is Wilson’s son-in-law – who is now executive vice-president of higher education.
Also, EMSI’s chief operations officer and chief financial officer is Timothy van den Broek, a teaching elder at Trinity Reformed church, Christ Church’s suburban offshoot.
Van den Broek began his career at EMSI immediately after graduating from NSAC, and he sits on the boards of church-aligned businesses and organizations, including the charity, the Hope Center, and Classic Learning Initiatives, which aims to devise alternative standardized testing for students at Christian private schools who wish to attend private Christian universities like NSAC.
Since his departure from EMSI, Andrew Crapuchettes has started a new venture, a jobs website called Red Balloon, which advertises itself as connecting “employers who value freedom with employees who value it too”, in “a world beyond cancel culture, where employees are free to work … without fear that they will find themselves on the wrong side of their employer’s politics”.
Many of the website’s initial clients appeared to be either church run or founded organizations, or companies belonging to other church members.
Now, Crapuchettes has branched out into property development, and this year won approval from Moscow city council for the “annexation” of 27 acres of land on Moscow’s south-western edge for a new, 109 unit subdivision called Edington.
A local businessman, who spoke on condition of anonymity, said that the church already had a disproportionate presence in the downtown area, and that developments like Edington were evidence that “they are trying to attract more people here”.
He added that the church’s anti-mask and anti-vaccination positions, as well as its attempts to “take over local institutions” like a food co-op, had polarized the community.
He also referred to an ad for New Saint Andrews College that had been seen as transphobic by many in Moscow had “galvanized the town against them”. He called it a demonstration of the church’s preparedness “to throw red meat and recruit on the basis of hate”.
In response to detailed emailed questions about various aspects of Christ Church’s operations, Douglas Wilson did not offer any specific response, but wrote that the Guardian’s “approach illustrates an absurd fixation and anti-church bigotry that we have come to expect from certain elements of the leftist media”.
Asked about EMSI’s hiring practices under his leadership, Andrew Crapuchettes wrote that: “Under my watch, EMSI grew into a global company with offices on two continents, and in an ever-tightening labor market, we hired talent wherever we could find it, including from the 3 local colleges – Washington State, University of Idaho and New Saint Andrews.”
This article was amended on 12 November 2021 to correctly refer to the Communion of Reformed Evangelical Churches, rather than the Council of Reformed Evangelical Churches.
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HOLY GHOST CATECHISM CLASSES REGISTRATION
(Grades 1 to 8) WILL BE ON SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 16, 2023 from 10:00 am to 12:00 pm
Please print the registration form available below prior to the registration day. Complete it, and bring it with the appropriate payment on September 16.
2023 Religion Class Registration Form (grades 1, & 3 to7)
Please note, that there are specific registration forms for the First Communion (grade 2) and for Confirmation (grade 8) students.
Baptismal Certificate must be attached with those forms.
2023 First Communion Class Registration Form (grade 2)
2023 Confirmation Class Registration Form (grade 8)
Classes will be held on Saturdays from 9:00 am to 10:15 am. Frist catechism class will be on October 14, 2023.
PARISH PHOTO ALBUM - 125 ANNIVERSARY OF HOLY GHOST PARISH ESTABLISHMENT
Next year our parish will be celebrating its 125th anniversary! On that occasion we are planning to produce a PARISH PHOTO ALBUM as it was done in previous years. We do need to have at least 400 families to sign up for the photo album. Hence we ask those who are interested in participating to either call (204.582.4157) or email ([email protected]) our parish office. This is just a preliminary count of interested families. The appointments for the pictures will be set up in the fall. On the other hand, we will also need a good number of volunteers to help facilitate this project. During our Pentecost celebration in the parish hall we will have a volunteer’s sign-up table – if you are interested in helping out please sign up!
Welcome to our new site that is still currently under development. We hope to have it completed in a few weeks. Please send us feedback and suggestions you may have. Thnak you. Our Catholic parish in Manitoba was founded at 341 Selkirk Avenue, by Archbishop Adelard Langevin in 1898 to serve Poles, Ukrainians, Germans, and Slovaks residing in Winnipeg’s North End. The parish was established when two Polish priests, Fathers John and Albert Kulawy of the Oblates of Mary Immaculate religious order, arrived in Winnipeg. A wood frame Gothic Revival church was built on this site during 1899-1900. It was veneered in brick in 1901 and doubled in size with the addition of transepts, a sanctuary, and a sacristy in 1905-06. The parish became the focal point of Polish culture in Manitoba following the construction of the first Polish school in Canada in 1902 and a rectory in 1903. It served as the base for Oblate missionary activity in Polish communities across Western Canada.
OGŁOSZENIA PARAFIALNE - Niedziela 29 października 2023
1. W TYM TYGODNIU WYPADA: • W środę 1 istopada - Uroczystość Wszystkich Świętych • W czwartek, 2 listopada – Wspomnienie Wszystkich Wiernych Zmarłych • CANDLELIGHT MEMORIAL SERVICE odbędzie się w czwartek, 2 listopada o 18:30, a zaraz po zakończeniu zostanie odprawiona Msza św. o godzinie 19:00 po angielsku. Tego dnia, będziemy modlić się za dusze naszych wiernych zmarłych pomiędzy 1 listopada 2022 i 31 października 2023. • Pierwszy Piątek Miesiąca, 3 listopada - Zachęcamy wiernych do uczestnictwa w Prywatnej Adoracji od 17:30, Nabożeństwie do Serca Pana Jezusa o 18:30 i Mszy Św. o 19:00. Od godz.17:30 będzie okazja do spowiedzi pierwszopiątkowej. • Pierwsza Sobota Miesiąca - 4 listopada – tego dnia Nabożeństwo Pierwszych Sobót Miesiąca zostanie odprawione o 7:15 rano, w języku polskim. Zachęcamy wiernych do uczestnictwa. Tego dnia przypada wspomnienie św. Karola Boromeusza.
2. RÓŻANIEC ZA WSZYSTKICH WIERNYCH ZMARŁYCH odmawiany będzie w dni powszednie od 1 do 8 listopada o godzinie 18:30.
3. ODPUST ZUPEŁNY uzyskać można od 1 - 8 listopada za odwiedzenie cmentarza i dobrowolną modlitwę w intencji zmarłych. Warunkiem jest stan łaski uświęcającej czyli wolność od jakiegokolwiek grzechu. Szczegółowe informacje na temat Odpustu można znaleźć na kartkach włożonych do biuletynu.
4. WYPOMINKI - Kopertki na Wypominki są wyłożone w kościele. Mimo, że w dzień Wszystkich Świętych koncentrujemy naszą uwagę na tych, którzy cieszą się już radością nieba, to jednak nigdy nie mamy pewności, czy nasi bliscy zmarli ten wieczny odpoczynek osiągnęli już w pełni. Stąd modlimy się za nich w wypominkach, ofiarujemy za nich odpusty, a przede wszystkim składamy za zmarłych Ofiarę Eucharystyczną.
5. BAL WSZYSTKICH ŚWIĘTYCH - we wtorek, 31 października. Bal rozpocznie się Mszą świętą o godzinie 18:30. Zapraszamy dzieci i ich rodziców do uczestnictwa w naszej zabawie oraz o przebranie się za świętych lub postacie pozytywne. Proszę zauważyć, że tego dnia Msza święta wieczorna będzie o 18:30, a nie o 19:00. Zapraszamy dzieci i ich rodzicow do uczestnictwa w tej Mszy świętej. 6. BEREAVEMENT GROUP - wznawia spotkania i zaprasza do przyłączenia się do grupy wszystkich, którzy doświadczyli straty bliskiej osoby lub pomagają nieuleczalnie choremu członkowi rodziny. Grupa zapewnia bezpieczne środowisko do rozmów o uczuciach, doświadczeniach i emocjach. W jedności z cierpiącym Panem Bogiem studiujemy fragmenty Biblii i wspólnie zastanawiamy się nad znaczeniem cierpienia.
PARISH ANNOUNCEMENTS Sunday – October 29, 2023
1. THIS WEEK WE CELEBRATE: • Wednesday, November 1 – ALL SAINTS’ DAY (solemnity) • Wednesday, November 2 – ALL SOULS’ DAY (memorial), CANDLELIGHT MEMORIAL SERVICE – will be on Thursday, November 2 at 6:30 pm followed by 7:00 pm Mass in English. That day we will honour all our faithful departed who passed on to eternity between November 1, 2022 & October 31, 2023 (some prior to that at a request of the family). • Friday, November 3 – First Friday of the month - we are inviting everyone to participate in Adoration from 5:30 pm to 6:30 pm. Devotions to the Sacred Heart of Jesus and Mass will follow. Confession will start at 5:30 pm. • Saturday, November 4 – everyone is invited to First Saturday Devotions at 7 :15 am. (Polish).
2. ROSARY FOR ALL THE FAITHFUL DEPARTED • Will be recited weekdays at 6:30 pm from November 1 to November 8.
3. PLENARY INDULGENCE • From November 1 to 8 you may avail yourself of this indulgence and offer it for your dearly departed by visiting a cemetery and offering a short prayer for those who have passes on to eternity. You need to be in the state of grace. • More details regarding Plenary Indulgence can be found on the bulletin’s insert.
4. WYPOMINKI (Prayers for all faithful departed) • Envelopes for the Wypominki are available at the entrance to the Church. Please write on them the names of those you would like to be remembered in prayer and place them in the collection basket or bring to the parish office.
5. WYPOMINKI (Prayers for all faithful departed) • Envelopes for the Wypominki are available at the entrance to the Church. Please write on them the names of those you would like to be remembered in prayer and place them in the collection basket or bring to the parish office.
6. ALL SAINTS PARTY • Will be on Tuesday, October 31and will began with a Mass at 6:30 pm. • Families are invited to our annual All Saints Party which we offer as an alternative to Halloween. • We invite children and their parents to participate in our games and to dress up as saints or positive characters. • Evening Mass that day will be at 6:30 p.m. in English
7. BEREAVEMENT MINISTRY • Resumed meetings and invites everyone who suffers a loss of a loved one or is accompanying a terminally ill family member, to join our group. • Meetings are held on Thursdays at 6:00 p.m. with next meeting on November 9. • Our support group provides a safe environment to talk about feelings, experiences & emotions. In unity with the suffering Lord we study the Bible & reflect together on the meaning of suffering
Sunday Masses Saturday 17:00 (Eng) Sunday 8:00 (Pol) 9:30 (Eng) 11:00 (Pol) 18:00 (Pol)
Weekday Masses Monday: 7:00(Eng) 19:00(Pol) Tuesday: 7:00(Eng) 19:00(Pol) Wednesday: 7:00(Eng) 19:00(Pol) Thursday: 7:00(Eng) 8:45(Pol) Friday: 7:00(Eng) 19:00(Pol) Saturday: 8:00(Pol) 17:00(Eng)
Holy Ghost Parish in Winnipeg
MEMORANDUM Z PARAFII DUCHA ŚWIĘTEGO : Prosimy o zwrócenie szczególnej uwagi na protokły odnośnie Koronywirusa, które zostały wdrożone w Parafii Ducha Świętego, począwszy 18 marca 2020 zgodnie z zarządzeniami Archidiecezji Winnipeg: Wszystkie Msze święte w Parafii Ducha Świętego w kościele i kaplicy zostały zawieszone do niedzieli 26 kwietnia 2020, co dotyczy Mszy odprawianych w niedziele i dni powszednie. Godziny urzędowania biura parafialnego zostały zredukowane do godzin podanych poniżej: �?Poniedziałki �?biuro nieczynne �?Środy �?biuro nieczynne od 12:00 �?Piątki - biuro nieczynne od 12:00 �?Prosimy o ograniczenie wizyt w biurze parafialnym jedynie do pilnych spraw. Intencje mszalne można ofiarować telefonicznie. Szczegółowe informacje i otrzymane instrukcje prze Archidiecezję Winnipeg będą regularnie zaktualizowane na naszej stronie internetowej i jednocześnie na www.archwinnipeg.ca
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