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Showing 241 – 260 of 472

Graham Roy Kofod Miller was a missionary to Kiribati and Youth director in local conferences and Australasian Division.

Joseph and Jeanette (Nettie) Mills taught together at the Eastern Training School in Singapore. Joseph Mills later distinguished himself as the founding principal of the New Zealand Missionary College at Longburn. He also served as principal of the Australasian Missionary College at Avondale, New South Wales, and the Darling Range School at Carmel, Western Australia.

The Missionary Magazine (1898-1902) and its antecedent, the Home Missionary (1889-1897), were vehicles for promoting homeland and foreign mission endeavors and informing the church constituency of advances made in these fields.

​Thomas Alfred Mitchell was a Publishing Department secretary and Home Missions secretary for Australasian Union Conference, and Signs Publishing Co. manager.

Henele Foti Moala was a teacher in Tonga, Gilbert and Ellice Islands, and American Samoa, and a minister in Tonga and New Zealand.

​Semisi Moala was a Pioneer Tongan school principal and minister.

The Mongolian Mission was an entity that existed in the 1930s as a subdivision of the North China Union Conference in the China Division of the General Conference of Seventh-day Adventists. Geographically, the territory of the Mongolian Mission is often referred to as “Inner Mongolia,” which is part of China. This article deals exclusively with the history of the Seventh-day Adventist Church in Inner Mongolia.

​Clarence and Jessie Moon devoted 32 years to service in Puerto Rico and Mexico, encompassing the roles of medical missionary, evangelist, educator, and mission administrator.

George Warren Morse worked in the editorial department of the Review and Herald office at Battle Creek and later pioneered publishing work in Canada.

Arthur Mountain, Jr. spent forty-four years in the service of the Seventh-day Adventist Church, twenty-nine of them in mission work in Asia. He trained as a teacher, but worked as a literature evangelist, minister, business manager, treasurer, and mission president.

​Hiram Munger was a camp meeting manager and lay revivalist in the Second Advent movement.

Ralph and Betty Murray gave 31 years of practical ministry, paid and voluntary constructing buildings for the Adventist mission work in Papua New Guinea and the South Sea Islands. He died in an accident in Samoa while in active service when 61 years of age.

Mussau, Emirau, and Tench islands were similar to Pitcairn Island, both had a heritage of murder and mayhem. The Seventh-day Adventist missionaries were excited by the prospect of converting the entire populations of these islands, albeit that the total population of the St. Matthias group was forty times more than that of Pitcairn Island.

Na Davui ni Lotu was a church paper printed for members in the Fiji Mission from 1928 to 1935.

​Josefati (or Joseph) Nacadruta was one of the first Fijians, along with Pauliasi Bunoa and Alipati Rainima, to work for the Seventh-day Adventist Church in Fiji.

Mecusela Naisogo was one of the earliest Fijian ordained ministers. He was in active service for about twenty years.

​Mitieli (or Mitchell) Nakasamai was born in Fiji about 1890. As a teenager he was one of the first students to attend the Buresala School on Ovalau Island in 1905. He first appeared in denominational periodicals as a missionary at Namarai in the Ra Coast region of Viti Levu in 1912.

​The Adventist work in the island country of Nauru in the South Pacific was resisted by the governing authorities until they recognized the church in 2013, and construction of the first church building was completed in 2017.

Navesau Adventist High School is a Seventh-day Adventist secondary school in the Wainibuka Valley on the island of Viti Levu, Fiji.

​Nels P. Nelson devoted his working life to a medical ministry at Frydenstrand Sanitorium and Skodsborg Sanitarium in Denmark.