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Showing 21 – 40 of 85

Dr. Edgar Caro, a gifted doctor, was the medical superintendent of the Sydney Medical and Surgical Sanitarium of Summer Hill in Australia from 1898 to 1901.

Margaret Caro was the first registered woman dentist in New Zealand and supported the work of the Seventh-day Adventist Church by assisting with the program at the New Zealand Training School and serving as a Bible worker.

Harold and Clara Carr, along with Calvin and Myrtle Parker, were the first Australian Seventh-day Adventist (SDA) missionaries to the New Hebrides (now Vanuatu).

William Robert Carswell, teacher and translator for the Maori, was born in Wellington, New Zealand on May 17, 1863 into what became a sheep farming family after it relocated to the Hawkes Bay region of North New Zealand.

John and Lois Cernik gave 39 years of denominational service, 26 of them in the Pacific Islands of the South Pacific Division.

George T. Chapman served as the Health Food Secretary of the Australasian Union Conference and the Chief Executive Officer (CEO) of the Sanitarium Health Food Company in Australia through the great depression and, later, served 26 years as the General Manager of Loma Linda Foods in California, United States of America.

Alfred and Lillian Chesson were initially called to the mission field to work among Indian people in Fiji, and Alfred went on to be the Missionary Volunteer Secretary and Assistant Secretary of the Home Mission Department before becoming an Evangelist and then President of the Queensland Conference in Australia from 1924 to 1928.

​Gerald Francis Clifford was a life-long educator with most of his career spent in leadership roles. An able administrator, Clifford was to have the unusual distinction of having served as the director of Education for two world divisions of the Seventh-day Adventist Church: the then-Trans-Africa Division and later the South Pacific Division.

Pastor L. C. Coombe, of British heritage, was a career-length pastor for the Seventh-day Adventist Church who, during his long years of service, ministered in each and every state in mainland Australia, with many of those years as a youth leader or in other departmental roles at Conference, Union, and (now defined as) the Division level of the General Conference of the Seventh-day Adventist Church including being a Conference president. However, he had the heart of a pastor, and after he retired, he continued to serve in that role as a volunteer for some years and in several locations.

Pastor James Cormack and his wife Linda gave almost 40 years of service for the Seventh-day Adventist Church in Australia, the Solomon Islands, the Cook Islands, and Tonga, serving as a pastor, evangelist, and church administrator.

Francis Craig spent his career in the Sanitarium Health Food Company, becoming its general manager in 1971 and continuing until his retirement in 1982.

Andrew William Dawson, general manager of the Sanitarium Health Food Company and manager of Australasian Conference Association, Ltd.

Brian Dunn was the first Seventh-day Adventist in mission service in the South Pacific Islands to lose his life by violent means in the course of duty.

Roderick Marcus Ellison, a teacher, and his wife, Unita Madeline (Edmunds) Ellison, are best known for their contribution to the needs of families in crisis and single parents.

Nathaniel Faulkhead was active in the Seventh-day Adventist church in Australia.

Arthur Ferch was a pastor, church administrator, teacher, and published scholar.

A “fingerfone” is a small plastic gramophone which played vinyl 45 RPM records and was “finger driven."

William Fletcher was an evangelist, teacher, church administrator, and author. He challenged the Seventh-day Adventist doctrine of the sanctuary.

Algenon and Edna Gallagher spent 38 years in pastoral ministry for the Seventh-day Adventist Church.

Frank and Jean Gifford served the Seventh-day Adventist Church in the Australasian and North American Divisions.