The language of worship is English; the transition from German occurred in the 1960s.
Canadian Mennonite (15 October 1963): 1.
Enns, Gordon. "Nutana Park Mennonite Church 1960-1981." Research paper, Canadian Mennonite Bible College, 1982, 16 pp. Mennonite Heritage Centre.
Mennonite Reporter (23 June 1975): 14; (11 January 1993): 9.
Patkau, Esther. First Mennonite Church in Saskatoon, 1923-1982. Saskatoon, SK: First Mennonite Church, 1982, 319 pp.
Archival Records:Mennonite Heritage Centre, Winnipeg, MB: Volumes 75-76, 1942, 2607, 2748, 3262, 3910, 4450, 4821.
Address: 1701 Ruth Street East, Saskatoon SK S7J 0L7
Website: Nutana Park Mennonite Church
Mennonite Church Saskatchewan (1966-present)
Conference of Mennonites in Canada / Mennonite Church Canada (1966-present)
General Conference Mennonite Church (1968-1999)
Nutana Park Mennonite Church Ministers
|Joan and Ed Pries||1984-1985|
|Ken Bechtel (interim)||2006-2007|
|Patrick Preheim (co-pastor)||2007-present|
|Anita Retzlaff (co-pastor)||2007-present|
Nutana Park Mennonite Church Membership
|Date Published||July 2010|
Cite This Article
Epp, Marlene. "Nutana Park Mennonite Church (Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada)." Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. July 2010. Web. 27 Jun 2017. http://gameo.org/index.php?title=Nutana_Park_Mennonite_Church_(Saskatoon,_Saskatchewan,_Canada)&oldid=93152.
Epp, Marlene. (July 2010). Nutana Park Mennonite Church (Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada). Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. Retrieved 27 June 2017, from http://gameo.org/index.php?title=Nutana_Park_Mennonite_Church_(Saskatoon,_Saskatchewan,_Canada)&oldid=93152.
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