Haren (Groningen, Netherlands)

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Doopsgezinde Kerk, Haren.
Photo by André van Dijk.
Source: Reliwiki
.

Haren, near Groningen city, Dutch province of Groningen, the seat of a Mennonite fellowship (kring) of members of the Groningen congregation. A first meeting was held here in 1923; an occasional service was held in 1936; a ladies' circle was founded in December 1936. In 11 April 1937, the church began holding its services in a building belonging to the Liberal Reformed Church. At first services  were conducted by Pastor Knipscheer  of Groningen. In 1939 the church board of Groningen  appointed a minister specifically for the care of its members living at Haren: J. Meerburg Snarenberg 1939-40, J. S. Postma 1940-42, A. H. van Drooge 1946-51, and since 1951 Miss C. E. Offerhaus. When the group was founded in 1937 its membership numbered 97; it was 102 in 1954.

In 1967 the congregation built its own meetinghouse at Nieuwe Stationsweg 1.

Bibliography

Reliwiki. "Haren, Nieuwe Stationsweg 1 - Doopsgezinde Kerk." 26 October 2013. Web. 14 October 2014. http://reliwiki.nl/index.php/Haren,_Nieuwe_Stationsweg_1_-_Doopsgezinde_Kerk.

Additional Information

Congregation: Doopsgezinde Gemeente Haren

Address: Nieuwe Stationsweg 1, 9751 SZ, Haren, Netherlands

Telephone: 050-5349957

Church website: Doopsgezinde Gemeente Haren

Denominational affiliation:

Algemene Doopsgezinde Sociëteit

Map

Map:Doopsgezinde Gemeente Haren, Haren, Netherlands


Author(s) Nanne van der Zijpp
Date Published 1956


Cite This Article

MLA style

Zijpp, Nanne van der. "Haren (Groningen, Netherlands)." Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. 1956. Web. 22 Aug 2017. http://gameo.org/index.php?title=Haren_(Groningen,_Netherlands)&oldid=126223.

APA style

Zijpp, Nanne van der. (1956). Haren (Groningen, Netherlands). Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. Retrieved 22 August 2017, from http://gameo.org/index.php?title=Haren_(Groningen,_Netherlands)&oldid=126223.




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Adapted by permission of Herald Press, Harrisonburg, Virginia, from Mennonite Encyclopedia, Vol. 2, pp. 661-662. All rights reserved.


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