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Showing 2101 – 2120 of 2390

​Diran Tcharakian was a poet, artist, author, university professor, and convinced atheist before he became a Seventh-day Adventist minister and modern-day Paul in Turkey’s Ottoman Empire. Following in the steps of Adventist pioneers Theodore Anthony and Zadour Baharian, he became known as “the new apostle” to the interior of Asia Minor, where in the end he sacrificed his life for the Adventist cause.

Born in England, George Teasdale lived for 98 years, serving the Seventh-day Adventist Church as a missionary, pastor, administrator, teacher, college principal, and business manager.

Johana araap Telo was a pioneer Kipsigis Seventh-day Adventist, evangelist, and teacher. Johana araap Telo was born about the year 1900 at Sosiot in Kericho in Western Kenya.

​Henry Tempest played a major role in the early days of transforming a backyard enterprise into what is now Sanitarium, a multimillion-dollar international company.

Ruth Janetta Temple, M.D., was the first Black graduate from what is today the Loma Linda University School of Medicine, the first Black female physician licensed to practice in the state of California, and a lifelong public health crusader.

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.

​John Ellis Tenney was a professor at Battle Creek College and principal of Southern Training School (forerunner of Southern Adventist University).

​Haroldo Morán Tenorio was a pastor, administrator, department leader, evangelist, and speaker of the La Voz de la Esperanza (The Voice of Hope) program in Peru.

Benjamin Okoe Tetteh was one of the early converts to Adventism in Ghana, an Adventist minister, and a founder of churches in Ghana.

Thang Pu was a primary school teacher, active ordained pastor, executive secretary, treasurer, district leader, and mission president.

Do Za Thang was a pastor and church administrator from Myanmar.

​Deep Bahadur Thapa served the Seventh-Day Adventist Church as the first Nepali ordained minister and pioneer evangelist, along with his wife, Miron Bala Pandit, a nurse, in Nepal and other parts of northern India, Southern Asia Division.

​Sarah Jane Thayer, better known as Jennie, was part of the first generation of children to be raised as Sabbath-keeping Adventists and the second generation of Adventist pioneers. She held offices in the International Tract and Missionary Society, traveled to England on behalf of the denomination, and was the first editor of the Atlantic Union Gleaner.

Daniel Christian Theunissen was the first South African person of mixed race to be ordained as a Seventh-day Adventist minister.

​Eduardo Werner Thomann was one of the first persons to accept the Adventist faith in the republic of Chile; he was the first ordained minister in South America and a pioneer in many areas of the evangelistic work in different countries.

​Víctor Edwin Thomann was one of the first people to accept the Adventist faith in Chile, along with his brother Eduardo. He was an Adventist pioneer in several fields of the evangelistic work in Chile, Bolivia, and Argentina.

​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.

​Edward Duraiswamy Thomas, one of the first two national Seventh-day Adventist ministers in the Southern Asia Division to be ordained, served the Seventh-day Adventist Church as teacher, translator, editor, evangelist, and conference administrator. His wife, Sellammal, served faithfully by his side as preceptress, food matron, Sabbath School secretary, and in dispensary work.

Gloria Thomas was the first South Asian woman to serve at the division departmental level, having served as an associate in the Sabbath School department in charge of children’s divisions in the Southern Asia Division.

​Lindsay Thomas, Jr., was a linguist and university professor noted for mobilizing innovative evangelistic and humanitarian projects in Africa.