The language of worship is English; the transition from German occurred in the 1960s.
In July 2003 over 200 people gathered to celebrate the 75th anniversary of the founding of the church.
"Glenbush MB Church." Centre for Mennonite Brethren Studies, Winnipeg, Manitoba. Web. 31 July 2011. http://www.mbconf.ca/home/products_and_services/resources/published_genealogies/mb_provincial_conferences_and_church_congregation_records/saskatchewan_archives/glenbush_mennonite_brethren_church_archives/.
Mennonite Brethren Herald (27 May 1988): 69; (24 October 2003): http://www.mbherald.com/42/14/news-5.en.html; (December 2008): http://www.mbconf.ca/home/products_and_services/resources/publications/mb_herald/mb_herald_december_2008/people_and_events/transitions/; (March 2011): http://www.mbconf.ca/home/products_and_services/resources/publications/mb_herald/march_2011/pe/transitions/.
Toews, John A. A History of the Mennonite Brethren Church: Pilgrims and Pioneers. Fresno, CA, 1975): 163.
Archival RecordsCentre for Mennonite Brethren Studies, Winnipeg, MB: Volume 612, Reel 13.
Address: Box 228, Medstead SK S0M 1W0
Glenbush MB Church Leading Ministers
|Nikolai H. Pauls||1928-1956|
|Abe J. Klassen||1963-1965|
|John D. Klassen||1998-2008|
Glenbush MB Church Membership
|Author(s)||J. H. Epp|
|Date Published||May 2013|
Cite This Article
Epp, J. H. and Marlene Epp. "Glenbush Mennonite Brethren Church (Medstead, Saskatchewan, Canada)." Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. May 2013. Web. 4 May 2015. http://gameo.org/index.php?title=Glenbush_Mennonite_Brethren_Church_(Medstead,_Saskatchewan,_Canada)&oldid=91931.
Epp, J. H. and Marlene Epp. (May 2013). Glenbush Mennonite Brethren Church (Medstead, Saskatchewan, Canada). Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. Retrieved 4 May 2015, from http://gameo.org/index.php?title=Glenbush_Mennonite_Brethren_Church_(Medstead,_Saskatchewan,_Canada)&oldid=91931.
Herald Press website.
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