Difference between revisions of "Saskatoon (Saskatchewan, Canada)"

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Saskatoon, SK, (pop. in 1959, 72,858; pop. in 2006, 206,900), chief commercial center of central [[Saskatchewan (Canada)|Saskatchewan]] and site of the provincial university, had five Mennonite churches in the late 1950s (3 [[General Conference Mennonite Church (GCM)|General Conference Mennonite]] (GCM) churches: First, 348 members; [[Cornerstone Church (Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada)|Mayfair]] (later known as Cornerstone), 115; [[Pleasant Hill Mennonite Church (Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada)|Pleasant Hill]], 28; 2 [[Mennonite Brethren Church|Mennonite Brethren]] (MB) churches: [[Central Mennonite Brethren Church (Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada)|Saskatoon]] (later known as Central), 302; and [[West Portal Mennonite Brethren Church (Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada)|City Mission Chapel (later known as West Portal)]], 22), and the headquarters office of the [[Canadian Mennonite Board of Colonization|Canadian Mennonite Board of Colonization]] since 1947. The MB began work in the city in 1927, the GCM Church in 1930. The Mennonite population in the city was over 1200 in the late 1950s, including children. The nearest Mennonite congregations were 20 miles to the northwest at Dalmeny ([[Dalmeny Community Church (Dalmeny, Saskatchewan, Canada)|Dalmeny Mennonite Brethren]], [later known as Dalmeny Community Church], 262 members; [[Dalmeny Bible Church (Dalmeny, Saskatchewan, Canada)|Dalmeny Evangelical Mennonite Brethren]] (EMB), [later known as Dalmeny Bible Church], 212), 30 miles northwest at Langham ([[Langham Evangelical Bible Church (Langham, Saskatchewan, Canada)|Langham EMB]], 87; [[Langham Bruderthaler Mennonite Church (Langham, Saskatchewan, Canada)|Langham Bruderthaler Mennonite Church (GCM), 178), 30 miles north at Hepburn (Hepburn MB]], 241), and 30 miles south at Dundurn ([[Dundurn Mennonite Church (Dundurn, Saskatchewan, Canada)|Dundurn Mennonite Church]] (GCM), 293). [[Rosthern Mennonite Church (Rosthern, Saskatchewan, Canada)|Rosthern Mennonite Church]] is 60 miles north.
 
Saskatoon, SK, (pop. in 1959, 72,858; pop. in 2006, 206,900), chief commercial center of central [[Saskatchewan (Canada)|Saskatchewan]] and site of the provincial university, had five Mennonite churches in the late 1950s (3 [[General Conference Mennonite Church (GCM)|General Conference Mennonite]] (GCM) churches: First, 348 members; [[Cornerstone Church (Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada)|Mayfair]] (later known as Cornerstone), 115; [[Pleasant Hill Mennonite Church (Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada)|Pleasant Hill]], 28; 2 [[Mennonite Brethren Church|Mennonite Brethren]] (MB) churches: [[Central Mennonite Brethren Church (Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada)|Saskatoon]] (later known as Central), 302; and [[West Portal Mennonite Brethren Church (Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada)|City Mission Chapel (later known as West Portal)]], 22), and the headquarters office of the [[Canadian Mennonite Board of Colonization|Canadian Mennonite Board of Colonization]] since 1947. The MB began work in the city in 1927, the GCM Church in 1930. The Mennonite population in the city was over 1200 in the late 1950s, including children. The nearest Mennonite congregations were 20 miles to the northwest at Dalmeny ([[Dalmeny Community Church (Dalmeny, Saskatchewan, Canada)|Dalmeny Mennonite Brethren]], [later known as Dalmeny Community Church], 262 members; [[Dalmeny Bible Church (Dalmeny, Saskatchewan, Canada)|Dalmeny Evangelical Mennonite Brethren]] (EMB), [later known as Dalmeny Bible Church], 212), 30 miles northwest at Langham ([[Langham Evangelical Bible Church (Langham, Saskatchewan, Canada)|Langham EMB]], 87; [[Langham Bruderthaler Mennonite Church (Langham, Saskatchewan, Canada)|Langham Bruderthaler Mennonite Church (GCM), 178), 30 miles north at Hepburn (Hepburn MB]], 241), and 30 miles south at Dundurn ([[Dundurn Mennonite Church (Dundurn, Saskatchewan, Canada)|Dundurn Mennonite Church]] (GCM), 293). [[Rosthern Mennonite Church (Rosthern, Saskatchewan, Canada)|Rosthern Mennonite Church]] is 60 miles north.
 
 
 
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[[Category:Places]]
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[[Category:Cities, Towns, and Villages]]
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[[Category:Cities, Towns, and Villages in Saskatchewan]]
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[[Category:Cities, Towns, and Villages in Canada]]

Latest revision as of 18:41, 5 March 2021

Saskatoon, SK, (pop. in 1959, 72,858; pop. in 2006, 206,900), chief commercial center of central Saskatchewan and site of the provincial university, had five Mennonite churches in the late 1950s (3 General Conference Mennonite (GCM) churches: First, 348 members; Mayfair (later known as Cornerstone), 115; Pleasant Hill, 28; 2 Mennonite Brethren (MB) churches: Saskatoon (later known as Central), 302; and City Mission Chapel (later known as West Portal), 22), and the headquarters office of the Canadian Mennonite Board of Colonization since 1947. The MB began work in the city in 1927, the GCM Church in 1930. The Mennonite population in the city was over 1200 in the late 1950s, including children. The nearest Mennonite congregations were 20 miles to the northwest at Dalmeny (Dalmeny Mennonite Brethren, [later known as Dalmeny Community Church], 262 members; Dalmeny Evangelical Mennonite Brethren (EMB), [later known as Dalmeny Bible Church], 212), 30 miles northwest at Langham (Langham EMB, 87; Langham Bruderthaler Mennonite Church (GCM), 178), 30 miles north at Hepburn (Hepburn MB, 241), and 30 miles south at Dundurn (Dundurn Mennonite Church (GCM), 293). Rosthern Mennonite Church is 60 miles north.


Author(s) Harold S Bender
Date Published 1959

Cite This Article

MLA style

Bender, Harold S. "Saskatoon (Saskatchewan, Canada)." Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. 1959. Web. 17 Aug 2022. https://gameo.org/index.php?title=Saskatoon_(Saskatchewan,_Canada)&oldid=170459.

APA style

Bender, Harold S. (1959). Saskatoon (Saskatchewan, Canada). Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. Retrieved 17 August 2022, from https://gameo.org/index.php?title=Saskatoon_(Saskatchewan,_Canada)&oldid=170459.




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Adapted by permission of Herald Press, Harrisonburg, Virginia, from Mennonite Encyclopedia, Vol. 4, p. 427. All rights reserved.


©1996-2022 by the Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. All rights reserved.