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Showing 3081 – 3100 of 3515

​Friedrich Herman Taube, missionary teacher, was born on June 29, 1863, in the region of Saxony, Germany. Later in life he emigrated to Brazil and established in Porto Alegre, state of Rio Grande do Sul. He married Minna Taube and had two children, Alfredo Emílio (born in 1894) and Frida. After the birth of their first son, Friedrich and his family went back to Germany. However, they eventually returned to Porto Alegre sometime later, where Friedrich began working at a sock factory owned by a man named Fenzelau.

​Penisimani (Benjamin) Tavodi (Ta-von-dy) was a Seventh-day Adventist (SDA) Fijian ministerial worker who was a pioneer missionary in the territory of Papua. He was the first SDA missionary to die in service on the island of New Guinea.

Little was known about Timothy or Timotheus Tay (surname pinyin Zheng, name in Chinese 鄭提摩太, and Hokkianese Romanization Teh Hong Siang). But he had made significant contributions to the early days of the Adventist message in China, Singapore, and Malaysia.

The Taylor String Quartet, comprising children of Seventh-day Adventist music teachers Morris and Elaine Myers Taylor, achieved international acclaim during the 1970s and later became the resident string quartet at La Sierra University.

Charles Richard Taylor was a pastor, evangelist, missionary, educator and church administrator at the division and General Conference levels.

​Daniel T. Taylor, Advent Christian preacher, historian, and hymn writer, published what has been called “the first Adventist census” in 1860.

​George Benjamin Taylor was a pastor, educator, administrator, and missionary to Brazil.

​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.

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.

Temeke Adventist Dispensary is a Seventh-day Adventist Church medical institution owned by South-East Tanzania Conference in the Southern Tanzania Union Mission.

​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.

​The Texas Conference is an administrative unit of the Seventh-day Adventist Church within the Southwestern Union Conference.

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