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Showing 141 – 160 of 651

The territory of the India Union Mission included India, Ceylon (now Sri Lanka), and Burma (now Myanmar). At the end of 1919, the union had 978 baptized members spread over 26 churches. India Union Mission was operational from 1910 to 1919.

The Oriental Watchman Publishing House is the first and only Seventh-day Adventist publishing house in India. It maintains its own printing facilities in Pune, India, and is operated by the Seventh-day Adventist Publishing Association (Pvt. Ltd.), a company owned by the Southern Asia Division of Seventh-day Adventists.

Allan Bryan Cafferky was the first self-supporting Seventh-day Adventist medical missionary to the Cayman Islands.

The group of people commonly known as Shepherd’s Rod were a breakaway from the Seventh-day Adventist Church, 1930 through 1962, later splintering into several manifestations centered at Waco, Texas. They chose to call themselves the General Association of Davidian Seventh-day Adventists. Their initial leader was Victor Houteff.

Richard Moko worked as an interpreter and colporteur. He became the first Black African ordained minister in the Seventh-day Adventist church in South Africa.

​From the era of its pioneers to the present, the standard position of the Seventh-day Adventist Church has been that the annual ceremonial sabbaths of ancient Israel pointed to the Messiah and terminated when Jesus Christ was crucified, whereas the requirement to loyally observe the seventh-day Sabbath retains its validity as an integral part of the Ten Commandments.

Joseph Madison Rees was a Seventh-day Adventist pastor, literature evangelist, and administrator.

​Arthur Swain Hickox was an Australian evangelist in the 1890s.

Kata Ragoso, an Adventist Solomon Islander pastor, held numerous leadership positions in the Seventh-day Adventist Church in the Solomon Islands. He was the superintendent of the church from 1942 to 1945 during the of World War II. He represented the Australasian Division at the General Conference Session in San Francisco in 1936 and again in 1954.

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

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.

Henri Pichot served the Seventh-day Adventist Church in North Africa as an evangelist, pastor, and administrator from about 1930 to 1966.

Elias Reis de Azevedo was a pastor, musician, composer, and Adventist music producer from Brazil.

​Harold James Meyers was a pastor, missionary, and administrator in Australia, Fiji, and New Zealand.

​Leonard Wood Hastings was a farmer and Millerite believer who became a stalwart Sabbatarian and, later, Seventh-day Adventist. He was a close friend and supporter of Joseph Bates and James and Ellen White. His wife Elvira was a close friend of Ellen White.

John and Lavina Haughey, prominent in church life during the early decades of the denomination’s history, were key financial supporters of James and Ellen White and often led the way in financial contributions for major church projects.

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