Welcome to the parishes of St. Cecilia's in Nashwauk, MN and Mary Immaculate in Coleraine, MN.  We serve all of the communities on the US 169 corridor between Hibbing and Grand Rapids as well as the surrounding area.  Please take the time to look at our website for pertinent information for our parishes.  Whether you are a parishioner, are interested in becoming Catholic or coming back to the church, or a visitor to our parishes, you are most welcome to join us to worship our Lord and Savior, Jesus Christ!  If you have any questions, please contact us by calling the office, by emailing, or stop by the office.  May God Bless you now and always.

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Mass and Confession Times

Weekend Masses
Saturday 4:15 PM St. Cecilia
Sunday 8:30 AM St. Cecilia
Sunday 10:30 AM Mary Immaculate

Weekday Masses
Tuesday: 1:00 pm at Hillcrest
Tuesday 6:00 PM St. Cecilia
Wednesday 8:30 AM St. Cecilia
Thursday 8:30 AM Mary Immaculate
Friday 8:30 AM Mary Immaculate

Confessions
Tuesday 5:00-5:30 pm St. Cecilia
Saturday 9:00-10:00 am Mary Immaculate
Saturday 3:30-4:00 pm St. Cecilia
Sunday 7:45-8:15 am St. Cecilia
1st Friday 4:00-5:00 pm Mary Immaculate
Any day by appointment

Office Hours

Monday: Closed
Tuesday: 10:00 am - 3:00 pm
Wednesday: 10:00 am - 3:00 pm
Thursday: 10:00 am - 3:00 pm
Friday: 10:00 am - 3:00 pm

Events

February

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Staff

Publications


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  • Sun, Feb 10th
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Bible Search

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Next Meeting Oct. 26th @ 6:30pm

Join Our Parishes

Interested in becoming a member of our church? 

Click here to download our new member registration form. After it's complete, drop the form off or mail it to the parish office at St. Cecilia Church, 326 2nd St, Nashwauk, MN 55769. You can also put the form in the weekly collection at Mass or scan and email it to us. 

We welcome new parishioners who are year-round or summer residents. We are excited to welcome you!

Diocese of Duluth

Visit the Diocese of Duluth webpage for more information about events, news, and contact information:
          DioceseSafe Environment Link

Diocese News from the Northern Cross

Betsy Kneepkens: Which children are really ‘sheltered’? Those who don’t know about Jesus

Some have suggested that my husband and I have sheltered our children.

I cannot deny the fact that we intentionally made decisions to shield our kids from potentially harmful situations or incidents that would negatively impact the foundation we were trying to provide them. I am not just talking physical circumstances but emotional, intellectual, and spiritual, as well. We worked hard not to expose them too early to specific experiences where the visual scenes would forever plague their memory. Often — I mean very often — my children did not participate in activities that were commonplace for other children.

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Father Richard Kunst: Inviting ‘Christmas and Easter Catholics’ back to Mass should be our main goal

I like to bring humor into classes I teach and homilies that I preach, because I think humor is a good way to get through to people about the importance of faith.

As I look back on my ministry I remember many times when certain points of humor were particularly well received; one was several years ago, right before Mass started at my parish of St. Joseph’s in Gnesen (the prettiest parish in the Diocese of Duluth, if you ask me). St. Joseph’s is a small, rural parish, so there tend to be other critters in the area besides humans. It was during Advent when someone inadvertently allowed two dogs to sneak in the door. They were good-sized dogs, and they ran up and down the aisle of the small church, which caused a bit of a stir with the parishioners. After the dogs were finally corralled and let out, I told the congregation that I can tell Christmas is getting near, because I hadn’t seen those two dogs since Easter.

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Father Ryan Moravitz: The story of Mallory Norrell and her family needs to be shared

By Father Ryan Moravitz

Guest columnist

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