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Showing 2881 – 2900 of 4053

May Priest was an early Millerite convert who was among the earliest Sabbatarian believers. She is best remembered in the annals of Adventist history as one of four women who, with S. N. Haskell, founded the Vigilant Missionary Society and served as the secretary of that organization from its inception until her death.

William Prismall was a founding member of the Melbourne Seventh-day Adventist Church and was influential in the breakfast cereal industry.

​Among the first programs that the Seventh-day Adventist Church initiated after the December Revolution in 1989 was prison ministry. The initiative created much interest since many Adventists had been jailed for their faith, particularly at the beginning of the Communist era.

Vitaliy Ivanovich Prolinskiy was a pastor and administrator who played a key role as mediator for the Adventist Church in Ukraine in time of conflict.

Henri Provin served the Seventh-day Adventist Church as canvasser, Bible worker, and pastor during the early years of Adventism in Europe.

Adventists in Southern Africa-India Ocean Division seek to integrate public evangelism into their daily life, as not to limit evangelism to church organized events. The Church has initiated several programs to help revive and equip all church members for mission.

​Pudukkottai-Thirumayam Region is one of the newest administrative church units in the Southeast India Union Section, which is a part of the Southern Asia Division of Seventh-day Adventists. It was organized in 2006. Its headquarters is in Pudukottai, Tamil Nadu, India.

The Puerto Rican Union Conference was established in 1994 when the Antillian Union was divided.

The first Seventh-day Adventist post-elementary school set up in New Zealand, Pukekura Training School ran both high-school and training-school courses from 1908 to 1912.

​Qatar is a low-lying desert peninsula extending about 100 miles (161 kilometers) into the Persian Gulf. It currently has an area of 4,473 square miles (11,586 square kilometers) after settling land disputes with Bahrain and Saudi Arabia in the 2000s. The population (2020) is 2.4 million. Most Qataris are Arabs, adhering to the Sunni branch of Islam, and Arabic is the official language of the country. An estimated 88% of the population of Qatar is made up of expatriate workers.

​Martha May Taylor Quantock served as an officer of the India Mission/Union Mission from its inception in 1895 to 1915.

Quicuco Mission is one of the pioneering Seventh-day Adventist mission stations in southern Angola.

​Willis B. Quigley, pastor, church administrator, and associate secretary of the General Conference Ministerial and Stewardship Association, was born August 17, 1922, in Pottstown, Pennsylvania, to John and Hettie Quigley. He married Ellinor Gainer in 1943. They had one son, Robert Lynn (b. 1949).

​Paul Elmore Quimby (Chinese name 孔保羅, pinyin Kǒng Bǎoluó) served the Seventh-day Adventist Church as an educator in New York State, China, Tennessee, and California from 1922 to 1971 and beyond.

​George Quinlin was the first Australian Aborigine to be ordained as a Seventh-day Adventist pastor. He ministered in churches around Australia over a period of 29 years, during which time he was one of the pioneers of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Ministries (ATSIM), first as a department of the South Pacific Division, then as the Australian Union Conference.

​Rollin D. Quinn was a minister, conference and union conference president, General Conference field secretary, and author.

​Roberto Mendes Rabello was a pastor, evangelist, and pioneer of the Voice of Prophecy radio programs in Brazil.

Radio Lira, a non-profit organization in Costa Rica, offers its audience varied spiritual programming that includes blocks of music and messages by dynamic speakers.

Jack Radley served the Seventh-day Adventist Church caring for the mission boats in the island missions, working primarily as a captain, engineer, carpenter, and slip manager.

​Julius Christensen Raft was a Danish pastor, evangelist, and administrator. He served as president of the Danish Conference, from 1906 to 1908, and the Scandinavian Union, from 1908 to 1922. He was a field secretary in the European Division from 1922 to 1928, and a field secretary of the Southern European Division until 1932. For many years he was chairman of the Scandinavian Philanthropic Society and owner of Skodsborg Sanitarium, which grew to be the largest health institution within the Adventist Church during his time.