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A second village with this name was founded by Molotschna Mennonites in the [[Zagradovka Mennonite Settlement (Kherson Oblast, Ukraine)|Zagradovka]] settlement in 1874 in the province of [[Kherson (Kherson Oblast, Ukraine)|Kherson]]. It contained 3,200 acres and had a population in 1913 of about 250. In October 1919 the village was attacked by bandits, and most of the inhabitants lost their lives. Neither of the two villages was occupied by Mennonites in the 1950s.
 
A second village with this name was founded by Molotschna Mennonites in the [[Zagradovka Mennonite Settlement (Kherson Oblast, Ukraine)|Zagradovka]] settlement in 1874 in the province of [[Kherson (Kherson Oblast, Ukraine)|Kherson]]. It contained 3,200 acres and had a population in 1913 of about 250. In October 1919 the village was attacked by bandits, and most of the inhabitants lost their lives. Neither of the two villages was occupied by Mennonites in the 1950s.
 
 
 
= Bibliography =
 
= Bibliography =
 
Hege, Christian and Christian Neff. <em class="gameo_bibliography">Mennonitisches Lexikon</em>, 4 vols. Frankfurt &amp; Weierhof: Hege; Karlsruhe: Schneider, 1913-1967: v.  III, 184 f.
 
Hege, Christian and Christian Neff. <em class="gameo_bibliography">Mennonitisches Lexikon</em>, 4 vols. Frankfurt &amp; Weierhof: Hege; Karlsruhe: Schneider, 1913-1967: v.  III, 184 f.
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Lohrenz, Gerhard. <em class="gameo_bibliography">Zagradovka: history of a Mennonite settlement in southern Russia. </em>Winnipeg : CMBC Publications, 2000.
 
Lohrenz, Gerhard. <em class="gameo_bibliography">Zagradovka: history of a Mennonite settlement in southern Russia. </em>Winnipeg : CMBC Publications, 2000.
 
 
 
{{GAMEO_footer|hp=Vol. 3, p. 784|date=1957|a1_last=Hege|a1_first=Christian|a2_last= |a2_first= }}
 
{{GAMEO_footer|hp=Vol. 3, p. 784|date=1957|a1_last=Hege|a1_first=Christian|a2_last= |a2_first= }}

Revision as of 19:59, 20 August 2013

Münsterberg, the name of two villages in the Mennonite settlements in Russia. The first was founded in the southwest of the Molotschna settlement in South Russia in 1804 by Mennonites from West Prussia and named for a village in the old home country. It was one of the nine oldest Mennonite villages of the Molotschna settlement and embraced 4,592 acres of land. Some of the land was salty. The land on the elevations was fertile. The lower lands with their fields and orchards suffered from floods. The families that arrived later usually settled on the higher land. In 1913 the village had two motor-driven mills, a tile factory, and four large shops. It had about 400 Mennonite inhabitants in 70 families. During and after the Revolution the village suffered under Communism. Many inhabitants were sent into exile and some have come to America.

A second village with this name was founded by Molotschna Mennonites in the Zagradovka settlement in 1874 in the province of Kherson. It contained 3,200 acres and had a population in 1913 of about 250. In October 1919 the village was attacked by bandits, and most of the inhabitants lost their lives. Neither of the two villages was occupied by Mennonites in the 1950s.

Bibliography

Hege, Christian and Christian Neff. Mennonitisches Lexikon, 4 vols. Frankfurt & Weierhof: Hege; Karlsruhe: Schneider, 1913-1967: v.  III, 184 f.

Lohrenz, Gerhard. Sagradowka: die Geschichte einer mennonitischen Ansiedlung im Süden Russlands. Rosthern, SK: Echo, 1947.

Lohrenz, Gerhard. Zagradovka: history of a Mennonite settlement in southern Russia. Winnipeg : CMBC Publications, 2000.


Author(s) Christian Hege
Date Published 1957


Cite This Article

MLA style

Hege, Christian. "Münsterberg (South Russia)." Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. 1957. Web. 25 Oct 2014. http://gameo.org/index.php?title=M%C3%BCnsterberg_(South_Russia)&oldid=90309.

APA style

Hege, Christian. (1957). Münsterberg (South Russia). Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. Retrieved 25 October 2014, from http://gameo.org/index.php?title=M%C3%BCnsterberg_(South_Russia)&oldid=90309.




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Adapted by permission of Herald Press, Harrisonburg, Virginia, and Waterloo, Ontario, from Mennonite Encyclopedia, Vol. 3, p. 784. All rights reserved. For information on ordering the encyclopedia visit the Herald Press website.


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