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Showing 61 – 80 of 472

Friedrich Braucht was a medical missionary who established the Samoan Sanitarium in the 1890s.

​Robert Brown served as secretary and treasurer in the Virginia and District of Columbia conferences prior to overseas mission service in China for six years. He returned to the United States as business manager of the denominational sanitariums in Boulder and Denver, Colorado.

Taylor Bunch served as a minister and teacher for almost fifty years, including as president of the Southern Oregon, Southern Idaho, and Michigan Conferences. He became a well-known author of religious articles and books.

Francis James Butler's long denominational service included various administrative positions in Australia.

​During the 1920s and 1930s Alexander Buzzell served for 13 years as a director of two local missions in China, the East Kweichow Mission followed by the West Szechwan Mission.

​Edwin Bye began his ministry in Minnesota and later served for six years in departmental and fieldwork in Manchuria before his premature death.

Wanda Eugenie (Habermann) Byrne served the Seventh-day Adventist Church in a number of roles between 1918 and 1935 when she married Alfred Byrne and settled in Adelaide, South Australia. During her years of service, she worked in evangelistic and departmental positions in South Australia, New South Wales, and Fiji.

​Benjamin J. Cady was a minister who, with his wife, Iva Fowler Cady, devoted two decades to educational, editorial, and evangelistic work as missionaries in the South Pacific.

​Joseph E. Caldwell, a physician, and his wife, Julia (Ford) Caldwell, an educator, were pioneer missionaries to Rarotonga in the Cook Islands.

Harry Camp was a gifted salesman who served the church from working as a colporteur to conference leadership in the Australasian Union Conference and South African Union Conference from 1890 to 1922.

The cargo cult is a combination of native beliefs or animism and Christianity whose manifestations were present in the Philippines, West Irian, and throughout Melanesia.

Carmel Adventist College is a coeducational boarding school near Perth, Australia.

​Homer Casebeer served as a missionary in Puerto Rico and the Dominican Republic prior to 25 years as director of the Spanish Division in the Bureau of Home Missions of the General Conference.

Between the years 1903 and 1908 Seventh-day Adventist missionaries were active in Central China. The success and growth of mission efforts in China prompted a major organizational restructure in 1909.

​Frank and Bertha Chaney were missionary educators who contributed to the development of Adventist schools in Australia and New Zealand and served, in varying capacities, in the United States, the Philippines, the West Indies, and Mexico.

​Elliott Chapman and his wife, Cora, were missionaries to Tahiti and Australia.

Ernest Chapman was an Australian missionary to India.

Chekiang Mission 浙江区会 was not the official name of the mission units that were assigned to the province of Zhejiang (Chekiang). It is used here to represent the set of mission organizational entities that were formed throughout the history of the Seventh-day Adventist mission in the two provinces Jiangsu and Zhejiang.

The Chinghai (later Qinghai) Mission, 青海区会, was a component of the Northwest China Union Mission and encompassed all the territory in Qinghai province. It was largely inhabited by friendly nomadic Tibetans. It was called Kokonor by the Tibetans and Chinghai by the Chinese.