Jump to: navigation, search
[checked revision][checked revision]
(CSV import - 20130820)
(added categories)
Line 11: Line 11:
Mennonites in Canada collection, "70-Markham-Waterloo," MAO.
Mennonites in Canada collection, "70-Markham-Waterloo," MAO.
{{GAMEO_footer|hp=|date=April 1986|a1_last=Epp|a1_first=Marlene|a2_last= |a2_first= }}
{{GAMEO_footer|hp=|date=April 1986|a1_last=Epp|a1_first=Marlene|a2_last= |a2_first= }}
[[Category:Markham-Waterloo Mennonite Conference Congregations]]
[[Category:Ontario Congregations]]
[[Category:Canadian Congregations]]
[[Category:Extinct Congregations]]

Latest revision as of 14:13, 13 March 2014

The South Peel Markham-Waterloo Mennonite Conference congregation began services in 1963. The congregation originated through outreach by the Markham-Waterloo Mennonite Conference. It discontinued because the Old Order Mennonites opposed the use of their building.

Minister Amsey Martin served in 1965 as a non-salaried congregational leader. The congregation dissolved in 1965. It had been affiliated with the Markham-Waterloo Mennonite Conference (1963-65). The language of worship was English and German; the transition from German occurred in the 1940s.

The meetinghouse was located on the northeast corner of Peel Township Road 15 and Hwy. 86, 2 km west of Wallenstein.

[edit] Bibliography

Mennonite Encyclopedia, "South Peel."

Fredy, Aden. "The Markham-Waterloo Conference of Ontario," Research paper, Conrad Grebel College, 1972, 38 pp.

Mennonites in Canada collection, "70-Markham-Waterloo," MAO.

Author(s) Marlene Epp
Date Published April 1986

[edit] Cite This Article

MLA style

Epp, Marlene. "South Peel Mennonite Meetinghouse (Wallenstein, Ontario, Canada)." Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. April 1986. Web. 4 Oct 2015.,_Ontario,_Canada)&oldid=115542.

APA style

Epp, Marlene. (April 1986). South Peel Mennonite Meetinghouse (Wallenstein, Ontario, Canada). Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. Retrieved 4 October 2015, from,_Ontario,_Canada)&oldid=115542.

©1996-2015 by the Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. All rights reserved.