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Showing 3121 – 3140 of 3555

​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.

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.

​One of the darkest moments that the Seventh-day Adventist Church in Cuba experienced after the triumph of the Revolution was when it suffered a most unjust and devastating tax imposition by the State. This plunged the Church and many of its members into one of the most critical economic situations of its history.

The Adventist Foundation for Education, an institution of the Haitian Union Mission of the Seventh-day Adventist Church, promotes and supports the overall development of the Adventist schools network in Haiti and the Haitian community’s schools in general.

The Adventist Youth Organization (AYO) started in the Kisiiland of Western Kenya in the late 1960s. It made a huge impact on the Adventist church in Kenya. AYO started in the late 1960s and continued until 2001.

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 Sabbath Union was an interdenominational religious body promoting the enactment and enforcement of strict Sunday legislation. Its leading spokesperson frequently attacked Seventh-day Adventists, and the legislation they promoted drew Adventists into the arena of political agitation.

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.