Ad Maiorem Dei Gloriam

 Help make our Church a magnificent place to offer the sacrifice of the Holy Mass.

Help us raise $65K for this beautiful Romanesque Altar.

This exceptional Altar follows the romanesque style of the Church of All Saints and will make a magnificent centre piece to the recent renovations.

This is a limited time offer. We need to raise the necessary $65k before May to secure this magnificent Altar and complete the restoration work to provide a more fitting space for the worship of Almighty God.

A Special Altar fund has been established. Please send your contributions to the Church of All Saints Altar Fund or add them to the Special Collection.



Holy Week Schedule 2015

The Holy Week liturgy is one of the most profound and compelling within the entire Church year. It is truly a time when we pass from the trials and tribulations of this world and turn our attention upon the liturgical journey of Christ beginning with Palm Sunday and joyfully concluding on Easter Sunday. As we prepare for the Passion, Death and Resurrection of Our Lord we should take time to examine ourselves and prepare spiritually be means of a good sacramental confession.

The Sacrament of Confession during Holy Week will be available from 6pm until 7pm every evening and from 1pm until 3pm on Good Friday.

Palm Sunday

Low Mass at 7:30am

Blessing of Palms at 10:00am

High Mass at 10:30am

(Palms will only be distributed at this time but can be collected

from the back of the church at anytime during the week.)

Monday, Tuesday & Wednesday in Holy Week

Low Mass at 7pm

Holy Thursday

Solemn High Mass at 7pm

concluding with the stripping of the Altar and Exposition of the Blessed Sacrament until Midnight.

Good Friday

Confessions from 1pm to 3pm

Stations of the Cross at 2pm

Solemn Afternoon Liturgy at 3pm

Holy Saturday

Blessing of the New Fire at 10:30pm

Blessing of Easter Water at 11:30pm

Solemn High Mass of Easter at Midnight

Easter Sunday

Low Mass at 7:30am

Solemn High Mass at 10:30am



Parish Restoration Project

The first phase of the restoration project is now completed. Therefore all services have been resumed and the church is now functional.

Phase Two of the project will continue throughout the month of April and parishioners are asked to take care when parking or entering the bulidings due to the external scaffold employed to replace the tile roof.

Phase Three which includes new lighting and more detailed architectural paint work and gold leaf will comence after Easter.

The completed project is expected by June 2015.

Once again we apologize for any inconvenience caused by this project but trust that it will result in a more fitting space in which to offer the Holy Sacrifice of the Mass to Almighty God.



Extraordinary Form Mass Times

FSSP Coat of ArmsEffective on November 30, 2014, the Mass and Devotionals schedule for All Saints Catholic Church will be as follows:

Mass Times

Sunday: 7:30 AM & 10:30 AM
Monday: 12:15 PM
Tuesday: 6:30 AM & 12:15 PM
Wednesday: 6:30 AM &12:15 PM
Thursday: 6:30 AM & 12:15 PM
Friday: 12:15 PM (7:00 PM on First Fridays)
Saturday: 8:00 AM

Holy Days & First Fridays: 7:00 PM

Masses provided by the Archdiocese in the Ordinary Form

Saturday: 5:00 PM (Vigil)
Sunday: 9:00 AM
Holy Days: 8:00 AM


Saturdays: 4:00 PM – 5:00 PM
30 Minutes before all Masses


Divine Office

Office of Terce:  Monday-Friday 8:00 AM
Office of Compline:  Wednesdays at 7:30 PM (also following Holy Day Masses)

Benediction and Act of Reparation

Holy hour from 6:00 PM. Benediction at 6:50 PM on First Fridays

First Saturday Devotions

Litany of Loreto following 8:00 AM Mass

About the Priestly Fraternity of Saint Peter

FSSP Coat of ArmsMission of the Fraternity

The Priestly Fraternity of Saint Peter (Fraternitas Sacerdotalis Sancti Petri in Latin) is a Clerical Society of Apostolic Life of Pontifical right, that is, a community of Roman Catholic priests who do not take religious vows, but who work together for a common mission in the world.  The mission of the Fraternity is two-fold:  first, the formation and sanctification of priests in the cadre of the traditional liturgy of the Roman rite, and secondly, the pastoral deployment of the priests in the service of the Church.

The spiritual formation of the priests in the Fraternity is based in the Sacred Tradition of the Church, and is founded upon four pillars:

  • A deep love and devotion to the Blessed Eucharist in the Holy Sacrifice of the Mass.
  • Faithful following of Christ the High Priest, source of all grace, our example and our inspiration.
  • Filial love and true devotion to Mary the Mother of Priests and patroness of our seminary, Our Lady of Guadalupe.
  • Loyalty and fidelity to, and dependence on, the Magisterium of the Church and the successor of Saint Peter, our Patron.

The Coat of Arms of the Fraternity

The two crossed keys principally evoke Saint Peter, Patron of our Fraternity. They also refer to the Holy See, to which we have been united with indefectible fidelity since our foundation. The absence of a tiara and the color of the background, however, clearly distinguish our arms from those of the Apostolic See. The blue background, a Marian color, reminds us that the FSSP is under the protection of the Mother of God (Constitutions #4). Lastly, the tears commemorate the difficult historical circumstances of our inception: “Qui seminant in lacrimis, in exsultatione metent” (Ps 125, 5), as well as Saint Peter’s triple assertion of love for the Lord (Jn 21, 15-17). This number may also evoke the three central aspects of our charism – hierarchical fidelity, doctrinal rectitude and the Gregorian liturgy.

Founding of the Fraternity

In 1988, Pope John Paul II established the Priestly Fraternity of St. Peter as a Clerical Society of Apostolic Life of Pontifical right, and approved its constitutions. The Fraternity was founded in response to the Holy Father’s call to ecclesial unity and the new evangelization. Hence, our name denotes a filial love and loyalty to the Supreme Pontiff. The primary patron of the Fraternity from its inception was Joseph Cardinal Ratzinger, then head of the Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith, later becoming Pope Emeritus Benedict XVI.

History of the FSSP in North America

In 1994, with the permission of Bishop Timlin, Father Josef Bisig announced the establishment of Our Lady of Guadalupe Seminary at Elmhurst. It was soon apparent that the growing number of seminarians mandated a separate building. In 1998, at the invitation of Bishop Fabian W. Bruskewitz, Bishop of Lincoln, Nebraska, the decision was made to construct a seminary in Denton, and in the fall of 2000 the new seminary opened.

Since its formation, the North American District has experienced a continuing increase in the establishment of parishes and apostolates. Under Father Devillers, first North American District Superior, and his successors, Frs. Paul Carr and George Gabet (the current District Superior), parishes and apostolates have been established in seventeen dioceses in the United States. In addition to the aforementioned dioceses they include, the Archdiocese of Denver, Colorado and the Dioceses of Rapid City (South Dakota), Little Rock (Arkansas), Lincoln and Omaha (Nebraska), Youngstown (Ohio), Paterson (New Jersey), Kansas City (Kansas), Atlanta (Georgia), Tulsa and Oklahoma City (Oklahoma), Corpus Christi and Dallas (Texas), Colorado Springs (Colorado), Indianapolis (Indiana), Sacramento (California) and Boise City (Idaho). All Saints Catholic Church became the newest parish to be served by the Fraternity, with priests taking over administrative and pastoral duties of the Parish in July 2013.

In 1995 the pastoral work of the District truly became “North American” with the invitation to the Fraternity by His Grace, Archbishop Marcel Gervais, Archbishop of Ottawa (Ontario), to minister in Canada. With the invitation of other members of the Canadian hierarchy the Fraternity has established parishes and apostolates in Ottawa and St. Catharines (Ontario), Calgary (Alberta) and Vancouver (British Columbia).

Through its first decade the number of District priests has also increased tremendously. From its original two members the District now has 75 priests engaged in pastoral or seminary work. This number continues to grow each year through ordinations.

For more information about the history, mission and apostolate of the FSSP, please visit the FSSP North America page and the FSSP International page.