Difference between revisions of "Friedensfelder Mennoniten Gemeinde, Manitoba"

From GAMEO
Jump to navigation Jump to search
[unchecked revision][checked revision]
(CSV import - 20130816)
 
(CSV import - 20130820)
Line 1: Line 1:
 
In 1984, when the Altona branch of the Manitoba [[Reinland Mennonite Church (Manitoba)|Reinländer Mennoniten Gemeinde]] decided to build a new meetinghouse which included a basement and was wired for electricity, some members, led by David Buhler, felt this was too modern and left. They were joined by a number of other families in [[Gnadenthal (Manitoba, Canada)|Gnadenthal]], [[Plum Coulee (Manitoba, Canada)|Plum Coulee]], Horndean, Austin, and Grunthal. They formed a new church and took the name <em>Friedensfelder Mennoniten Gemeinde. </em>As of 1990 they had a number of ministers and met in three different locations, in Gnadenthal, Austin, and Grunthal. They constructed a new meetinghouse in Gnadenthal, while they met in homes in the other two centers. The church has had no <em>Ältester </em>(elder), so for baptisms and [[Communion|communion]] they have called upon an <em>Ältester </em>from a church near Swift Current, Saskatchewan. In 1990 the total adult membership in these three centers was between 30 and 50.
 
In 1984, when the Altona branch of the Manitoba [[Reinland Mennonite Church (Manitoba)|Reinländer Mennoniten Gemeinde]] decided to build a new meetinghouse which included a basement and was wired for electricity, some members, led by David Buhler, felt this was too modern and left. They were joined by a number of other families in [[Gnadenthal (Manitoba, Canada)|Gnadenthal]], [[Plum Coulee (Manitoba, Canada)|Plum Coulee]], Horndean, Austin, and Grunthal. They formed a new church and took the name <em>Friedensfelder Mennoniten Gemeinde. </em>As of 1990 they had a number of ministers and met in three different locations, in Gnadenthal, Austin, and Grunthal. They constructed a new meetinghouse in Gnadenthal, while they met in homes in the other two centers. The church has had no <em>Ältester </em>(elder), so for baptisms and [[Communion|communion]] they have called upon an <em>Ältester </em>from a church near Swift Current, Saskatchewan. In 1990 the total adult membership in these three centers was between 30 and 50.
 
 
 
{{GAMEO_footer|hp=Vol. 5, p. 311|date=1990|a1_last=Friesen|a1_first=John J|a2_last= |a2_first= }}
 
{{GAMEO_footer|hp=Vol. 5, p. 311|date=1990|a1_last=Friesen|a1_first=John J|a2_last= |a2_first= }}

Revision as of 19:45, 20 August 2013

In 1984, when the Altona branch of the Manitoba Reinländer Mennoniten Gemeinde decided to build a new meetinghouse which included a basement and was wired for electricity, some members, led by David Buhler, felt this was too modern and left. They were joined by a number of other families in Gnadenthal, Plum Coulee, Horndean, Austin, and Grunthal. They formed a new church and took the name Friedensfelder Mennoniten Gemeinde. As of 1990 they had a number of ministers and met in three different locations, in Gnadenthal, Austin, and Grunthal. They constructed a new meetinghouse in Gnadenthal, while they met in homes in the other two centers. The church has had no Ältester (elder), so for baptisms and communion they have called upon an Ältester from a church near Swift Current, Saskatchewan. In 1990 the total adult membership in these three centers was between 30 and 50.


Author(s) John J Friesen
Date Published 1990


Cite This Article

MLA style

Friesen, John J. "Friedensfelder Mennoniten Gemeinde, Manitoba." Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. 1990. Web. 20 Nov 2019. https://gameo.org/index.php?title=Friedensfelder_Mennoniten_Gemeinde,_Manitoba&oldid=87583.

APA style

Friesen, John J. (1990). Friedensfelder Mennoniten Gemeinde, Manitoba. Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. Retrieved 20 November 2019, from https://gameo.org/index.php?title=Friedensfelder_Mennoniten_Gemeinde,_Manitoba&oldid=87583.




Hpbuttns.png

Adapted by permission of Herald Press, Harrisonburg, Virginia, from Mennonite Encyclopedia, Vol. 5, p. 311. All rights reserved.


©1996-2019 by the Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. All rights reserved.