Morden Sommerfeld Mennonite Church (Morden, Manitoba, Canada)

From GAMEO
Jump to navigation Jump to search
Morden Sommerfeld Mennonite Church.
Source: Sommerfeld Mennonite Church Centennial Celebrations, July 4, 1993, Morris, Manitoba, 1893-1993. 1993: 22.

The Morden Sommerfeld Mennonite Church in Morden, Manitoba was first built in 1961, as a replacement for the Waldheim building that had been closed some 12 years earlier. There was a renovation in 1986, but a new building was dedicated in 1995. A Sunday school has been operated since 1961. Services are bilingual -- in German and English.

In 1993 there were 130 members. The congregation has been affiliated with the Sommerfeld Mennonite Church of Manitoba. The language of worship is German and English.

Ministers elected by the congregation to the Sommerfeld Mennonite ministry include Abram S. Friesen (1967-1992) and John Friesen (1990-    ).

5 Parkwood St., Morden, MB. Bishop Peter Heppner served in 2001 as a congregational leader.

Bibliography

Peters, Jake. "An Annotated Bibliography of Materials Relating to the Sommerfelder Mennonite Church." Research paper, Canadian Mennonite Bible College, 1979.

Sommerfeld Mennonite Church Centennial Celebrations, July 4, 1993, Morris, Manitoba, 1893-1993. 1993: 22.

Bergen, Peter. History of the Sommerfeld Mennonite Church. Altona, MB: Sommerfeld Mennonite Church, 2001.


Author(s) Sam Steiner
Date Published March 1997


Cite This Article

MLA style

Steiner, Sam. "Morden Sommerfeld Mennonite Church (Morden, Manitoba, Canada)." Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. March 1997. Web. 19 Jul 2019. https://gameo.org/index.php?title=Morden_Sommerfeld_Mennonite_Church_(Morden,_Manitoba,_Canada)&oldid=132945.

APA style

Steiner, Sam. (March 1997). Morden Sommerfeld Mennonite Church (Morden, Manitoba, Canada). Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. Retrieved 19 July 2019, from https://gameo.org/index.php?title=Morden_Sommerfeld_Mennonite_Church_(Morden,_Manitoba,_Canada)&oldid=132945.




©1996-2019 by the Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. All rights reserved.