Mennonites are not known for using the Apostles’ Creed in liturgy. But Anabaptists have always affirmed the Apostles Creed. The way J. C. Wenger put it in a 1953 article “the Anabaptists assented to the truth of the Apostles’ Creed, although making little or no liturgical use of it.” 
In a recent perusal of the Mennonite 1632 Dordrecht Confession of Faith , I noticed that an almost verbatim significant chunk of the Apostles’ Creed  can actually be found in article IV:
He was, according to the providence of God, delivered into the hands of the unrighteous; suffered under the judge, Pontius Pilate; was crucified, dead, was buried, and on the third day, rose from the dead, and ascended to heaven; and that He sits on the right hand of God the Majesty on high, whence He will come again to judge the quick and the dead.
This got me wondering if the rest of the Creed is in the Dordrecht, and, indeed it is.
Almost everything. Woven into the articles. The 12 points of the Apostles’ Creed are recreated from the Dordrecht in the below reconstruction. The Apostles’ Creed point numbers are at the beginning of each statement and the Dordrecht articles numbers at the end.
1…We…believe…in one eternal, almighty, and incomprehensible God…and…that He is the Creator of all things visible and invisible… (I)
2 We believe…the Word… who is God’s only, first and own Son… (IV)
3 that He was conceived of the virgin Mary…
4 He…suffered under the judge, Pontius Pilate; was crucified, dead, was buried,
5 and on the third day, rose from the dead,
6 and ascended to heaven; and that He sits on the right hand of God the Majesty on high,
7 whence He will come again to judge the quick and the dead. (IV)
8 We…believe…in…the Holy Ghost (I),
9 a…church of God…who are one with God…(VIII), the communion of the saints (VII/VIII),
10 forgiveness of sins, (IV/VI)
11 the resurrection of the dead (XVIII),
12 [and] life eternal….Amen (XVIII)
When compared to the 1921 Christian Fundamentals (Mennonite)  there are some other ways the Apostles Creed and the Dordrecht are more similar. They both start with an article on God, versus the Fundamentals starting with scripture. The Fundamentals have no significant chunk of the Creed’s language in its article V on Jesus comparable to the Dordrecht’s article IV. Because of this, the Fundamentals drops the particular enthronement language of “Jesus sitting enthroned at the right hand of God”, for the more vague, and less politically challenging, “ascended to glory”.
It is probably not surprising that the Dordrecht follows the Creed, since in the concluding statement of the Dordrecht the writers note that “These, then, as has been briefly stated before, are the principal articles of our general Christian faith, as we teach and practice the same throughout in our churches and among our people; which, in our judgment, is the only true Christian faith, which the apostles in their time believed and taught…”