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Showing 381 – 400 of 472

​Mary Elizabeth Tank was a Sabbath School and Missionary Volunteers director in Western Australia and New South Wales Conferences, and later a Bible instructor.

​William and Mary Taylor were pioneering missionaries on the island of Ambrym, New Hebrides. Their service was interrupted by a serious volcanic eruption on the island in 1929.

​Te Karere o te Pono (“Messenger of Truth”) was a magazine printed for the Maori people of New Zealand in their own language.

​Te Maramarama (“The Lightbearer”) was a magazine printed for the people of the Society Islands in their own language.

George C. Tenney was an American minister, educator, and author who served as editor of the Bible Echo and Signs of the Times in Australia from 1888 to 1892, and, after returning to the United States, filled editorial roles with the Review and Herald and other periodicals.

The Advocate of Christian Education was the mouthpiece of the senior Seventh-day Adventist educational institutions at the turn of the twentieth century, initially Battle Creek College and later Emmanuel Missionary College, both in Michigan.

The American Sentinel was a periodical dedicated to the advocacy of religious liberty for all mankind and the separation of church and state powers. It found expression in issues from 1886 through 1900.

​The Gleaner, reporting primarily on the sales of literature evangelists, was circulated for only three years, from January 1895 to June 1896, and in its printed form from July 1896 (volume 1, number 1) to December 1897 (volume 2, number 6,).

The Christian Educator was a monthly periodical devoted to the philosophy and methods of education in Seventh-day Adventist homes, elementary schools, academies and colleges. It was produced under the aegis of the General Conference Education Department and printed at the Review and Herald Publishing Company, Battle Creek, Michigan.

The Helping Hand Mission (1898-1907) in Melbourne was a charitable enterprise that benefited the poor and needy as a result of efforts by the Seventh-day Adventist church members.

​In 1930 the Home Missions Department of the Australasian Division issued the first four numbers of a new paper titled The Interpreter of the Times.

The Missionary Leader began as a sixteen-page monthly periodical (later reduced to eight pages) published from 1914 to 1951. It provided resources for local church elders, home mission secretaries, Sabbath School superintendents, and local young people’s leaders.

The Outlook was an occasional periodical of the First World War-era focusing on topical religious issues.

Young People’s Magazine had a publication life of less than a year in 1909.

​Donn Thomas was a journalist and newspaper publisher who, after joining the Seventh-day Adventist church, did pioneering work in developing the denomination’s public relations arm.

Lyndon and Grace Thrift served in the Solomon Islands, Papua New Guinea, and Australia.

Richard Alfred Roy Thrift, an Adventist minister and administrator, and is wife, Ethel Thrift, a department secretary, served the Church in Australia, India, and Papua.

Allan and Ruth Tilley both graduated from the Sydney Sanitarium and Hospital as nurses.

​Togoba Hansenide Colony was opened in 1950 in order to treat cases of leprosy or Hansen’s disease in the Western Highlands of Papua New Guinea.